Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1938 volume:
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Publislzed by the
SENIOR CLASS OF
EMAUS HIGH SCHOOL
EMAUS - PENNSYLVANIA
E hope that this, our last achieve-
ment, will be worthy of our
school, for in it will be found a
summary of our high school lives which we
will soon leave forever. If this book will
bring back pleasant memories in years to
come, we will then know it has been a
ARLINE K. STRAUSS
Cedar Crest College, B.A., 1934
Temple Univcrsiiy, 1955
HARVEY H. BECKER
Kutzlown State Teachers College, l909
Muhlenlnerg Coll:-gf-, BS, 1926
a token of our sincere ap-
preciation for their service
Emaus High School, for
example of unselfish
leadership and zealous interest in all
our activities, we, the class of 1938,
affectionately dedicate this volume to
our faculty advisers.
As we plocl through life's road steeping
Climbing up those roclcy hills,
We will ever holcl in keeping
Thoughts of these clear Wisdom mills.
Alma Materl Alma Materl
Hear our song of thanks to theel
Hold in keeping,
Joy and Weeping,
Hold our blessed memory.
Hear these silent stone walls shouting,
Hear their worcls of would-he woe
Hear them plead with hopes and douhting
Hear them tell us not to gol
Gone is our gay Hlearneclu company,
Gone those Clays which are of yoreg
Much We did in rooms now empty,
Things weall do ancl see no motel
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Board of Education
RAIPH XV. VVEIDNER ROBERT C. STAUFFER
Pl'0Siflf'llf Vivo Presiflvnl
CLAUDE H. KELLER VICTOR H. HAUSER
NV V V lm V , .,.V.,.. . .,, . , , ---- - -,ul-V--E, i,,,........-.-.A....-.
1 , . . -11.-, ,- ,--- rr- 6 -,f-v -1-. xl V i
Board of Education
GEORGE S. STEPHEN ALBERT B. VVIEAND
GEORGE S. HARWICK
Greetings to Seniors
YOU are fortunate that you are graduating from a democratic institution in a
democratic nation. Our American democracy, with its fundamental principle ol
the separation of church and state, has regarded education as the hulwarlc of lree
We have no recognized class distinctions hut one educational ladder for all
in the time of our forefathers a man's education was a matter of concern only
to himself and his parents. The masses, whom the past regarded as mere uhewers ol'
wood and drawers of waterf' are no longer content to remain in ignorance. Vve are
striving lor universal education and an equal educational opportunity lor every child.
What knowledge is ol most worth?
The public is not concerned so much as to how much actual hoolc knowledge
you have acquired hut they are anxious to lcnow whether you can take your place
in a democratic society, whether you have received training for co-operation with
the group as well as promote individual fitness to survive.
HOWARD J. YEAGER
YOUR high school days have come to an end and now you are standing on the thres-
hold of a new life. The whole world lies before you. it is for you to decide what kind
ol a life you wish to live and exemplify. lvlay it always he a patient, unending search
for "something a little more good, a little more true, a little more beautiful."
Your parents have made many sacrifices to malce your graduation possihle.
Your community has given you an opportunity, denied to many great men ot the
past, and now expects to derive some income from its investment. You owe much
and can repay your debt only hy living useful lives as public spirited and law-
ahiding citizens, thinlcing for yourselves instead ol- loeing led by others.
Our days together have been pleasant and now as we part. may l assure you
that my interest and best wishes will he with you to the end of my days.
ALLEN F. HELLER
HOWARD J. YEAGER
Franklin nnfi Nturstnaii Coil:-gc, BA., l9lI
Lctligii University. BTA., 1923
A NIAN ot uncompromising jus-
tice, wtiose soie iite interest is
education in every form. Ati wtio
icnow tlim recognize ills strength
of character and his executive
atoiiity. We, time ciass ot 1058,
iiereigmy, wisii to express our acl-
miration and respect for tiim.
LONG after we have left Emaus
High School, we will loolc laaclc to
our Principal as one of the men
who has shown us how we coulcl
malce our lives better and more
useful. May we never forget his
spirit of helpfulness and unself-
1 K' L.
ALLEN F. HELLER
Kulztown Shah- Tenrlwrs College. I
Mulllenherg College, BS., I025
JOYCE E, BEARY
xlfH'ilViil!l Coll:-gr' for XXYOIHPII, BA., IUVI
L1-Iligll ltnivvrsily, NLA., l03f'
ALBERT S. BENFIEID
Nlllllbnlwvrg Cullvgfv, B.A., H120
Nvw York Univvrsily, H323
Urlivm-rsiiy of Zurivlz, Swilzvrlsmrl.
VVILMER F. BOWERS
HHDA S. BROVVNLEE
Pllysival Ecluvulion, IYIPIIIHI
Kuizlown Stair- Pl10fll'lll'g'S Colle-gv, BS., East Stroudsburg Slate Teuvlwrs Cnffpgv,
.4 X X,
HILDA C. BUSHER HOWARD K. DEISCHER
English' Fwnrll History, Nlrllflmrlnfirs
fcdm. frost Cnllvwx B-A-' IQ-55 Kulzlnwn Shah- 'l4r-nrln-rs Cullvgv-. l02'3
Ix1lIlllC'lllN'l'Q' Collvgr-, PILB., I020
lvnivz-rsily of l,I'Y'll1SylVElYIi1l, IXIJX., l0'52
PAUL J, FRANTZ XVII I IAM S C FISINGER
Sulvsnuulwllip, Colnnwrcial Law ' 1 1
lnrliann Slnlr' Teachers ffnllvgc, BS.. 1935 Billhlfnllvfg C0lIf'IIf'- MLB-I 1029
Pr-nnsylvania Shale' Collcgv, I0'i7
- 4 g . Y A L
Mzxllxa mulics, fvvrnmn
I W iff?
CLIFFORD D. HARTMAN GLADYS B. HAUSER
Pixysicui Eclucalion, iieailil, Hislory Booiciwvping, Simriilumi
Kutziuwn Stull- Tc-acilcrs Coiicgv, l924 Kuizlown Shxlo 'i'l'iN'ilCl'S Coiic-gc, If-IIB
.iuniaia Coiicgv, BS., 1927 Tvmpic Univvrsily, BS., H753
New York Linivvrsiiy. 1933
PAULINE E. MQLEAN ELVVOUD I.. ORTT
Home ifcouumics Lniill, History
Drvxvi insiilulv ni VIY4-Cilnoiogy, 1955 Kulzlown Slntv Tc-nrilvrs Coiicgv, 102-I
Nluixicrliu-rg Coiicgv, BA., I027
Lciligil University, FLA., 1933
THOMAS M. B. SCHRADER
lmluslrml Arls f
Ponnsylvzmia Shah' Collvgv, US., 1033
ERROI. K. PETERS
S. XVOODROVV SPONAUGLE HARVEY O. VVALBERT
His or , Civics r
Franklin mul Iwnfslmin Collvgv, A.B., 1057 Kullhwwn Sink' 'l'itN?Il0l'S College, ILS.,
- A., -ZMU
Q, - 7 A W7
MARGARET R. BORNMAN ANTHONY A. JAGNESAK
Llbrnrmn Band lnsfrudor
fy:-flnr Crcst Coll:-gf-, A,B,, 1056 L1-lmnnlm Vnllf-y Colle-gf: BS, 1036
ALBERT E- KRATZER ELSIE ALBRIGHT
School Illyslclan Se,U.em,.V
MUIIIEIIIJCIQ College. BS., 1932 y
Tvmplc University, NLD., 1956
X 5 K Smeg
fx ,, x
DOROTHEA M. ADAMS
Academic 455 Elm Street, Emaus
Good tilings come in small quantities.
Tattler Staff I, 4: Class Vice Presielent 2: Yearbook Stott 4.
RGBERT W. AHNER
VVl1y worry about tomorrow?
Today isn't over yet.
Orrlmestm 2, 3, 43 Banrl 3, 4: Football 5, 4.
DELBERT A. AMIG
Commercial 553 Nortli Tliirnl Street, Einaus
Aristotle tile second,
If only treo stuclyl
Baseball l, 2, 5, 4: Football 2, 5, 4: Varsity Basin-tlwall 2. 5. 4.
Captain 4: Class Vire President 5, 4: Clmrus 4: Boys' Glen Club
4: Typing Club 4.
HENRY E. BACHMAN
General 324 lvlain Street, Emaus
He knows what ine Wants,
But ire talces what he gets.
Cllorus 2. 5. 4: Mixed Glee Clulm 3: Track 4, Student Manager
5, 4: Monitor Club 5, 4, Captain 4: Boys' Glec Club 4: Hi-Y Club,
President 4: Yearbook Stall' 4: Senior Class Play 4: Class Treas-
CHARLES L. BAUS
The speech in tlmose deep blue eyes
ls more than we can analyze.
Atlilctic Clulm 4,
FLORENCE A. BEITLER
Commercial 55 Soutlm Spruce Street, Topton
"Flossie" is a modest little lass
And much respected by our class.
Stitcli and Gossip Club 4.
Academic 204 Main Street, Emaus
Not mucil for silliness, and not very coyg
Has a Winning Way, an all right boy.
Gym Team I, 2, 3, 4: Senior Class Play 4: Yearlaoolc Staff 4:
Hi-Y Clula. Cllaplain 4.
ELLAWESA A. BOVV ERS
Commercial 185 Main Street, Emaus
Our "VVesa', always laughs with glee,
when "BuclcyH talces ller out to tea.
Gym Team 2: Cllorus 4: Girls, Glee Clulu 4: Junior Red Cross
DONALD H. BRENSINGER
Academic 565 Ridge Strcct, Emaus
Quiet as a mouse. But wllen tlxe cat's away, the
mice will play.
Orcllestra l, 2. 5, 4, Lilvrnrian 45 flmrns I, 2, '5, -t, lilrrnrinn
4: lxlixecl Glee Clulv 5: Band 5. 4: Boys' Give Clnlr, lilmrarinn 4.
JEAN C. BUTZ
lt's nice to be natural wlien you're naturally nice.
Dramatic Club 2: ClIOIUS 2. '5. 4: Girls' Glvf- Ljlllll 5: lxtixml
Glec 3: lnclustrial Arts Clulm, Prosimlvnt -1: Senior Class
TERRENCE F. CARL
Coinnlercial 424 Nortll Street, IQIIIZHIS
Quiet and stmy
So poor women. goocl-lnye.
VVESLEY I.. CARL
Gnnm-ml fillet Zinnsville
A slly but pleasant lncl:
Never really Very Sad.
Football 2, 3: Baseball 3, 4, Tennis flnlm -t.
CLAIR F. CHRISTMAN
Commerciat East Main Street, Emaus
A quiet man and ctignitiect
Who tries to hide from sociat tite.
SAMUEL A. CUSTER
Gcnerat l42 North Fitttl Street, Emaus
Hsamu is the girl teaser ot our ctass,
Atways ttiere, Wtlenever they pass.
Orctmcstra I, 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Ctuia 2: Monitor Ctutx 2, 3, 4:
Ctlorus 2, 3, 4: Junior Dectamation Contest 5: Mixert Gtee Ciutl
5: Boys' Gtee Ctutm 4: Foottmtt 3, 4: Varsity Basicettnatt 4: Tattter
Staff 5, 4, Associate Ectitor 3, Ertitor-in-Ctiiet 4: Yearbook Statit,
ADELINE D. DIEHL
Acactcmic 526 North Fifth Street, Emaus
Quiet, stly, tuntoving, too:
T6ElCiliHg',S Wtlat stle ptans to do.
Dramatic Ctuts 2: Baseizvatt 2, 3, 4, Captain 5: Stitcti anct Gos-
sip Ctuta 4.
LORETTA DUN STAN
Commercial 184 Norttr Street, Emaus
Vvtxat stuoutct a giri cto, but toe merry?
Live anct tue tiappyt
Gym Team I, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Bastietiwatt 2, 3, 4: Ctmrus 3, 4:
Girls' Gtee Ctutw 3, 4: Stuctont Council, Secretary 4.
CATHARINE E. FEGELY
Commercial 18 East Smith Street, Topton
She smiles when slie comes,
Slle smiles when she goes.
But what Slle is smiling about
Typing Club 4.
SARAH E. F EGLEY
Academic 220 Adrian Str:-ct, Emaus
My plans are laid,
I want to be a clairymaid.
Class Prcsirlcnt I, 2: Student lvlanagcr 5. -I: Tattlvr Stall' 5, 4:
Yearbook Staff 4: Senior Class Play -l.
WILLIAM E. FINDLAY
He's air-minded. Tl1at's Wlly ll6,S always up in the
air about something.
Junior Birilmcn ol E. H. S, 4.
PAUL K. FREY
Academic Emaus, Route l
Small in stature but not in mind.
Exceedingly quiet and very kind.
Student Council, Vice President 4.
Twenay-one x x
j Q jlffif
JOSEPH A. GALL
General Emaus, Route I
A ready wit and frank replies,
Topped by a pair of roguish eyes.
Hi-Y Club 4.
EDNA M. GEIGER
"Silence is goldenf, so they say:
She must be rich to be that Way.
Chorus 4: Girls' Giee Club 4: Stitch and Gossip Club 4.
' ETHEL L. GEISINGER
Gray eyes, dark hair:
Gentle ways, never a care.
Orciieslm 4: Chorus 4: Girls' Glee Club 4: Stitch and Gossip
Cluim 4: Debating 4.
RUTH E. GOHEEN
Commercial Allentown, Route 2
Friend to ali. dependable lass,
And much admired ioy our class.
Junior Dc-clamation Contest 3: Class Treasurer 4: Tattier Staff 4:
Yr-nrlnook Staff 4,
X S I'
j ,Z lffdf
CLIFFORD L. GREENAWALT
He ltislxes and hunts wllen lie gets a chance
For fisll in the water and girls at a dance.
Baseball 5, 4: Hi-Y Club. Secretary 4: Chorus 4.
VVARREN M. HAMSCHER
Commercial 226 Norlll Sevenlli Street, Emaus
Guard, fullback, lover all:
Heres the lad who can malce tllem fall.
Baselwall 1, 2, 5, 4: Football 2. 5, 4, Captain 4: Varsity Basket-
ball 2, 5, 4: Class Treasurer 5: Clnorus 4: Tnlllcr Staff 4: Year-
lyoolc Stall 4.
PAUL R. F. HANGEN
Commercial 109 Norlli Sixlli Street. Emnus
Never sorrowful, never sad.
But a boy who is always glacl.
Football 3, 4: Blonilor Clulr 5. 4: Aililclic Club 4: Senior Class
DURELL B. HARTMAN
General 525 Soutlx Scvenlli Strvel, Emaus
Hartman is sliy,
But not when the girls pass by.
Gym Tram I: Clrorus 2, 5. 4: Mixecl Glr-Q Clulx '53 Student
fxlanagcr 5, 4: Boys' Glce Club 4: Gym Clulx fl.
3 Q lair
FERN E. HARWICK
General 571 Chestnut Street, Emaus
Tall and slim, boys, not a chance,
She has her friencl and loves to dance.
Chorus 2. 5, 4: Mixed Glee Club 5: Girls' Glee Club 5. 4:
Cheerleader 5. 4: Typing Cluh, Vice President 4: Senior Class
BERNICE M. HEFFNER
Academic 255 North Street, Emaus
Her loss We regret,
For she's hard to forget.
Girls' Glvf- Cluh 5, 4: lvlixeil Glue Cluh 5, 4: Chorus 5, 4:
Taltler Stall- 4: Yearbook Staff 4.
MINERVA E. HENSINC-ER
Commercial 205 South Second Street. Emaus
Minerva is very jolly,
Gay, glacl, never sad.
Chorus 2. 5, 4: Girls' Glee Cluh 5, 4: Yearbook Staff 4: Stitch
and Gossip Cluh 4.
KERIVIIT D. HIETER
Acaclemic ll4 East Smith Street, Topton
He came to us in his junior year:
But we like him because he's full of cheer.
Band 5, 4.
ALFRED R. HILLEC-ASS
General 427 Norlli Street, Emaus
ul'lilly" is lJrave and very strong,
He clrives tlie truclc tlme season long.
Taiiler Slall 4: Yearlmolc Stall 4.
WARREN J. HUNSBERGER
Vvarren ialces it easy. always ialces llis time,
Never cloes lle lwurry, tllai woulcl loe a crime.
Hi-Y Clulv 4.
HELEN A. JAGNESAK
Academic 300 Broml Street, Emuus
HSTCVS llle Ciilie seller ol OLII' ClHSS.
To laalce a calce is ller one great taslf.
Varsity Baslceilmall 2. 3: Gym Team 2, 3: Clmrus 2, 3, 4: Senior
Class Play 4: Talllr-r Shall 4: Ycarlmooli Slalll 4.
MARY R. JONES
General 44 Soulll lfilllx Slrcel, lfmaus
Sclxool or no scllool.
lt's love l'm alter.
Cll0fUS 5: Girls' Glee Cluln' 5: lvlixcxl Glee Clulm 5: Astronomy
i LQ jlffdf
REGINA L. C. KEMMERER
Commercial 239 Nortti Street, Fmaus
Study, work, love'-
Ttne greatest of ttnese is love.
junior Red Cross Council I. 2: Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary
2. 3, 4: Ctiorus 2, 4, Treasurer 4: Band 3, 4: Yeartrook Staff 4,
Girls' Glec Club 4: Typing Club 4.
ANNABELLE J. KIEFER
An excellent typist we know is she.
So a stenographer we reckon st1e'Il be.
Class Secretary I: Girls' Gtcc Ctutm 3: Ctiorus 3, 4: Monitor
Clutx 3, 4: Yeartioolc Stott 4: Student Council 45 Tennis Club 4.
GRACE M. KLEINTOP
Commercial Emaus. Route l
A merry jest. a frequent smite,
Makes tier friendship welt worth white.
Ctiorus 45 Girls' Glen Club 45 Stitch and Gossip Club 43 De-
CLADYS R. KNAPPENBERGER
Commercial 1327 Pennsylvania Avenue, Emnus
Happy am I, from care lym free,
Why aren!t they all happy like me?
Mixf-at Gtce Club 3: Chorus 3, 4, Stitch and Gossip Club 4.
HAROLD L. KNAUSS
Academic 55 North Fourth Street. Emaus
Semester by semester,
A future Daniel Webster.
Orchestra l, 2. 5, 4: Junior Red Cross Council 2, 5, 4: Band
5. 4: Monitor 5. 4: Senior Class Play 4: Tattler Stall' 4:
LILLIAN M. KNAUSS
Commercial 125 South Sixth Street, Emaus
A story from "Telegraph" is quite a treat,
Here's a girl you'cl like to meet.
Gym Team l. 2, 5, 4: Junior Reel Cross Council, Treasurer 2,
President 4: Tattler Staff 2, 4: Junior Dc-clamation Contest 5:
Cheerleader 5, 4: Chorus 5. 4: Yearlsoolc Stall 4.
CARSON W. KRESSLEY
Commercial l5l North Filth Street. Emaus
An ear for music
And a wealmess for women.
Orchestra I, 2, 5, 4: Bancl 5. 4: Chorus 5. 4.
ARLENE M. KRUSE
General 529 Elm Street, Emaus
A girl who can malce her fingers fly:
She'II put them to use lay ancl by.
Dramatic Club 2: Chorus, Accompanist 2, 5, 4, President 4:
Junior Declamation Contest 5: Monitor Club, Secretary 5, 4: Girls'
Glee Club 5, 4, Accompanist 4: Mixed Cvlee Clula, Accompanist
5, 4: Banrl 5, 4: Tattler Stall' 5. 4: Debating 4.
MARY C. KUEHL
Academic 14S Main Street, Emaus
She giggles. No matter when, where, or why,-1
Chorus 2. 5, 4: Girls' Giee Club 5, 4: Mixed Glee Ciuh 5, 4:
Tattlcr Staff 45 Senior Class Play 4.
CHARLES W. LAUBACH
Commercial 675 Chestnut Street. Emaus
Give him a prohiem or theorem to work.
And all other duties he gladly will shirk.
Football 5, 4: Typing Ciuh, Treasurer 4.
GEGRGE E. LAVVRENCE
Eat, sleep, and he merry,
Wine. women. and song-
Vvhy not he happy,
Life is not so long.
Base-hall 5. 4: Foothali 4: Athletic Cluh 4.
LULA C. LEIBY
Commercial 28 West Weiss Street, Topton
Hear yet Hear ye! Stay out of the street
Luta's driving can't he heat.
Typing Cluh 4.
." 'rvww-1.15 fwur-:rr-uw-1-rxruxqvwl
GLADYS A. LICHTENWALNER
General Mrxcungie. Route 1
Very quiet and meelc is she:
But just as happy as can be.
Junior Red Cross Council 1, 2, 3, -1, President 3: Clnorus 2. 5. 4:
Girls' Glce Clulzm 5, 4: Mixed Cvlee Club 5, 4: Stitcln and Cvossip
MARY ALICE LICHTENVVALNER
General 143 Nortli Filtli Street, Emaus
Mary Alice lilces nothing better tlman to tallc:
Other than that, sl1e prefers to walk.
Cliorus 2. 3, 4: Varsity Basketball 5, 4: Girls' Cla- Clulm 3, 4:
Flixed Glee Club 3. 4: Typing Club, President 4: Debating 4.
MARTHA V. NLATURA
Commercial 651 Furnace Street, Eluaus
Full of wisdom,
Full of wit,
O11 we love lmer. every bitt
Varsity Basketball 2, 5, 4. Co-Captain 4: Girls' Glen Clulm 4:
Yearbook Staff 4: Tennis Clulm 4: Stitcll and Gossip Clulz 4.
ELAINE S. NICELROY
Commercial 198 lxlain Street, Enmus
E1aine's future seems to be all planned
Because slme ttlinlcs Ulolmnyn is grand.
Nlonitor Club 5. 4: Chorus 5, 4: Girls' Cvlee Clnlm 3. 4: Band 4.
RALPH E. MOLL
General Barto, Route I
Quiet, unassuming, anct true:
Always pleasant, never blue.
Band 3, 4: Orriiestra 4: Yvartnooic Staff 4.
EARL E. NOLL
General 237 Ridge Street, Emaus
We bestow on trim tile tlonor of G. G. G..
Gocfs gift to girls.
Ctrorus 4: Boys' Give Clulu 4: Gym Ciuiu 4.
FLORENCE B. PALENCAR
Commercial 422 Chestnut Street, Emaus
Here's to a girl wtro iiices to chew gum:
Basketball ability too, and ttlen some.
Varsity Basin-ttraii I, 2. 3, 4, Captain 4: Yearbook Staff 4: Girls'
lilac Ciuiw 4: Tennis Ciuim -1: Stitrtl anci Gossip 4.
DOROTHY J. PEGUESSE
Academic 16 North Eighth Street. Emaus
Her graceful manner and modest air:
Prociaim tier welt, as stle is fair.
Junior Rod Cross Cuunrii l, 2: Ctlorus 4: Stitctl and Gossip
Ciuiw, Treasurer -1.
RUTH W. RAEDLER
Acarlem ic lvlauungic, Route l
A true friend, well liked lay all:
Not stout, not thin, but very tall.
Cllorus 3. 4: Girls' Glee Club 3, 4: NQHKPJ Glm- Clulu 3, 4:
Stitcll and Gossip Clulv 4: Senior Class Play 4.
NVILBUR F. REICHARD
Ac-aflcinic Nlacungic, Route I
He's the presirlent of our class,
And l1e's loved by only one lass.
Baseball 3. 4: Class President 5, 4: Tuttlvr Stuff 3, 4: Monitol
Cluls 3, 4, Lieutenant 4: Boys' Glec Clula 5, 4: Clxorus 4: Student
Council 4: Senior Class Play 4.
VERNA A. REIGNER
Commercial Emaus, Route I
Neither small, neitiler tall.
Yet a jolly friend to all.
Nlixccl Glee Club 5: Clnorus 5, 4: Girls' Glcc Clulx -1: Stitrln :mil
Gossip Clulr 4.
MYRON H. REINHARD
Commercial 551 Clxcstnut Str:-et, Emnus
Talking comes lay nature.
Silence tilrougll wisdom.
Football I, 2, 3, 4: Stuxlenl Council, Pre-siile-nt 4: Senior Class
ROBERT R. REINHARD
General 404 North Filth Street, Emaus
They call him "Fat", he can,t he heat
For his lcincl of fun is such a treat.
Chorus 2, 5, 4: Student Manager '5, 4: Hi'Y Club, Treasurer 4:
Boys' Glee Club, Treasurer 4.
HAROLD A. REPPERT
General Mertztown, Route I
Always happy, never blue:
A pleasant lad and very true.
XVINSTON R. RITTER
A jolly fellow among the lellows,
But what a man among the womenl
Football 4: Athletic Club 4.
GERALD G. ROHRBACH
Commercial 547 Chestnut Street. Emaus
A flashing Wit. a brilliant smiley
A ready hand, a chap worth while.
Junior Rc-cl Cross Council I, 2: Gym Team I, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra
I, 2, 5, 4: Bancl 5. 4: Student lvlanager 5, 4: Senior Class Play 4.
Ve'.,.:F.2-:W-:f,v,..,5Ls. F NA
DOROTHY F. RUBENAK
Commercial 572 Broarl Street, Emaus
Heres the prize taIIcer OI the Class,
So they say of this Iass.
Class Treasurer I: .Iunior Red Cross CounriI 2. 3, 4, Prcsiilcnt
2: .Iunior Dcclaniation Contest 5: French Clulw '52 Taiiler Sinn'
3, 4: Monitor Club 3, 4: Chorus 4: Girls' CIN- Cluim 4: Dehating
4. Senior Class PIay 4: Yvarhoolc Staff 4.
CATHERINE A. RUCH
Academic 645 Chestnut Street, Emaus
To whom it may concern-
She's one who is wiiling to Iearn.
Draniixlic Cluh 2: Shiclvnt Council 4.
RUTH R. SCHANTZ
Afactf-niic' 42I North Stn-vt, Enmus
A right smart girl is she.
She cares a Iot you see.
Orchestra I, 2, 5, 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4: Ixiixc-cl filer' Clulm 5:
Girls' Glee Cluh 5, 4: Chorus 3, 4, Sr'c'ri'ii-ary 4: Varsity Baslwi-
hill 3, 4: Taltier Staff 3, 4: Yearbook Stall- 4: Dr-hating 4.
HAROLD E. SCHEIRER
CommerriaI IVIai'i1llg,!lc', Roulc I
Driving Cars in a reckless fashion,
Seems to he Harohiys secret passion.
Band 5, 4: Chorus 4: Boys' Glcc Cluh 4: Baseball 4.
X w xiii
ANNA M. SCHMOYER
General lwlacungie. Route I
Very gentle and very small:
A dainty miss, well liked hy all.
Chorus 3: Girls' Glee Club 3: Mixed Glee Cluh 5: Stitch ancl
Gossip Cluh 4.
RUTH E. SCHUECK
Academic Church Street, Alhurtis
Goocl natured, quiet, and shy.
Dramatic Cluh 2: Chorus 3: Girls' Glee Club 3: Mixed Glee
Cluh 5: Junior Declamation Contest 3: Senior Class Play 4: Tattler
Stall 4: Yearhoolc Stall 4.
MARJORIE M. SCHUPP
Commercial 446 North Tliircl Street, Emaus
lt's a little thing to do a lcind cleecl.
But little things are what we need.
Gym Ti-am I: .lunior Reel Cross Council. Treasurer 3, 4: Year-
hoolc Stall' 4: Typing Cluh 4: Girls' Glen Chili 4: Chorus 4: Senior
Class Play 4.
EDNA C. SCHVVARTZ
Cominervial 29 South Fifth Street, Emaus
Ednzfs friencls all report,
That she is one of the cheerful sort.
Girls' Glee Cluh 3, 4: Chorus 4: Stitrli :incl Gossip Cluh 4.
CHARLES E. SEISLOVE
Connm-rriui Enluus, Roulu I
Heis aiways iaugiiing or taiicing.
Anci with giris seiciom walking.
Gym Tram 3. -1: Hi-Y fiiuim, Vim Pr:-sifivnt rl.
MILDRED A. SELL
Lw0lIlHlC'fCi?Ii 107 ixim-ungiv Av:-num-. ifnmu.
A gooci giri is sine
Her ciassmales agree.
iviixvfi Give Ciuix '51 Ciiorus 3, 4: cjviris' film-0 Ciuir -Ig Sliirii
anti Gossip Ciuip 4: Senior Class Piny -1.
ROY K. SNYDER
cj0lllI1lCl'Ciili ixiain Sirvvl. ixiarungiv
"There are tilree types of women: file ileautiiui, tire
inieiiectuai, and iile majority," says Roy.
Track 2: Foolivaii 3. -I: Bas:-imii 3, 4: Varsity Basin-iimii 4:
Boys' Give Ciuil -1: Aliiieiic Ciuia 4.
JEAN F. STOBO
Gvncrai 22l iX1Fll'llllQi0 Avvrlrlc. Iilllklll.
She is popuiar. pretty, and an aii-rounci sport.
Ciass Tn-usurr-r 2. 3: .iunior Dl'lfiklIlliliillll Cunt:-sl 5: Cirorus
3, 4, Virc Prcsicivnl 11: Giris' Ciicc Ciuiy 3. -1: Niixcli Gif-1' Ciuir
3, 4: ivioniior Ciuiv 3, 4: Circ-vrivacivr 5, -iz Viiullivr Sinn 4: Your-
inooic Staff 4: Senior Ciass Piuy 4.
X W lu '
Acaclc-mic 326 Nortli Tliircl Street, Emaus
Orcliestm I, 2, 'i, 4, President 4: Football 2, 3: Cliorus 2, '5, 4,
Bnnfl 5. 4: Niixf-cl Glu' Clulm '5, 4: Boys' Glcc Club 4.
Conimerrial T32 Clif-stnut Sire-et, Emails
Mixvri Give Clulv 35 Cliorus 5, rt: Senior Class Play 4: Stitclm
ami fiossip Cluir 4: Girls' Give Clulx 4.
General 46 Nortll Sixtli Street. Enmus
Music llittll charms to S00lllC tile savage lieast.
Cliorus 2. 5, 4: l0tli :Incl lltli Gmzlc Glee Club 3: lxiixerl filer-
Cluix 3, 4, Girls' Give Clulm 5. 4: lnclustrinl Arts Clulb. Setretury
ami Tre-nsurcr 4.
cw0lnllll'fI'iiIl Allentown, R0ll1K'
Niixf-rl Glce Clulx 5: Girls' Glee Clulm 4: Stitcll ami Gossip
DALTON VV. STONEBACK
Hels got time best ol love's great fire,
For ll6,S tl1e man wlwom side admires.
ARLENE F. STROH
A faithful lrienci is better tllan gold,
Une to keep. elierislw. and hold.
IORRAINE E. STROHIVI
LAURAINE V. TRAPPE
it is time steady, quiet, plodding ones,
Tiiat win in time lifelong race.
,X j Thirty-six
Lg" 'SWE 'm" '
THOMAS W. VALENTEEN
Academic 657 Walnut Street, Emaus
Smile and the world smiles with you,
Weep ancl you weep alone.
Gym Team I, 2. 3. 4: Chorus 2. 3. 4: Mixed Glee Club 3:
Tattler Stall 5, 4: Yearlnoolc Staff 4: Senior Class Play 4.
THOMAS D. VETROSKY
Academic 724 Furnace Street. Emaus
If there is anything you clon't lcnow,
Class Vice President I: Gym Team I, 2, 5, 4: Nlonitor Club
2, 3, 4: Junior Declamation Contest 3: Track 3, 4: Varsity Basket-
ball 4: Tattler Staff 4: Yearbook Stall 4: Senior Class Play 4,
BILLY N. WAGN ER
Commercial 403 South Fourth Street. Emaus
Life is too short to worryl
Why should one he in a hurry?
Track 2, 4: Football 5. 4: Chorus 4: Boys' Glee Club 4: Ath-
letic Club 4.
ALBERT W. WEAVER
Commercial Vera Cruz
Studious, industrious, sincere, and just,
Progressive, cleterminecl, but laugh he must.
Baselmall l, 2. 5, 4: Traclc 5, 4: Hi-Y Club 4.
AMOS C. VVEIDA
Commercial Allentown, Route 2
Better ine small and siiine
Tiian great and cast a shadow.
Senior Class Play 4: Gym Club 4.
JOYCE L. WEIDER
Academic 661 Vvalnut Street, Emaus
A pleasant, Willing young lass:
A ileipiui aid to our class.
Stitcii anci Gossip Ciuiw 4,
FORREST S. WEIDNER
General 149 Elm Str:-nt, Emaus
A smaii and little man is tie,
Vvitil plenty of airs and always carefree.
Mixed Glee Club 3: Banci 3. 4: Ciiorus 3, 4: Boys' Glee Ciuiw 4.
BETTY J. WETHERHOLD
Cmmncrviai IOI Elm Street, Emaus
A very small girl and a quiet lass,
Nevertheless Si'lC,S iligiw in our class.
Gym Team I, 2. 5. -1: Dramatic Club 2: Class Sc-cr:-tary 2, 3, 4:
I:l'C'lll'I'l Cluir 3: Clrorus 3, 4: Girls' Gicc Cluim 3, 4: Mixed Glen
Ciuim 3, 4: Taltivr Slalzi 3, 4: Yvarimoli Staizi 4: Tennis Cluim 4.
7 Q lair
LUCILLE A. NVIEDER
General l045 Pennsylvania Avi-nuv, l':lllhllS
She lias ilel' CYCS 0l'I SOIIIBOIIC lmncisome,
VVe lcnow slle will not be so lonesome.
Cil0fllS 2, 3. 4: Junior Declzunnlion Cunlvsi '51 Girls' Give fini:
5, 43 iviixml GIQC Clnlm 3, 4: Fancy Xvorli Clulr 111 Dclmling -L
VVILLARD D. WIEDER
Comrnc-rrinl T9 Soullx Lea Slreol, lxincungic
If at First you don't suvfeecl.
Try, try, again.
Bnselmll 2, 5, 4: Bovs' Give Clulr -I: Clmrus 4.
ALTHEA M. WINZER
Commercial Elm Sircel, Enmus
A good girl is she, ller classmules agree.
Ready to lxeip, although she is wee.
Cliorus 3, 4: Girls' Glec Cluli 5. 4: Siilrii nmi Gossip Cluli 1.
X M lair
To write tlie liistory of the class of 1958 is a pleasant taslc, since the record of tlie
class has been one of emulation. We desire not to boast of our deeds and our ac-
complisliments, but simply to set fortli in plain language incidents of note during
tlie past four years.
To loolc baclc across tlie four years tliat we lnave spent at Emaus Higli Scliool
we see drastic clianges in our class.
Vvitll a large group ol' one lmundrecl fifty students in our first year, we dwindled
down to ninety-one.
We began our high sclmool careers ratller timidly, but as tlle strangeness wore
off, we began to malce a name for our class. We were not very active in extra-cur-
ricular activities in our first year, but we studied llard and attempted to gain tlie
l1igl'lCSt respect from our teacliers.
Our leadersliip began to dawn as we approaclled our second year at Emaus
Higla. Alter becoming accustomed to our curriculum, we settled clown to liarcl worlc.
We attained our goals in all lines of activity-scliolarslaip, music, athletics, and
A tlxird year at lmigll scllool demanded of us more than leaderslmip, but also
respectability and responsibility. VVe successfully lmeld tlme first big function of our
class-tl1e Junior Prom. A large crowd was entertained, including as our guests the
faculty, senior class, and tl'1e scllool board. As a farewell to tlie class ol: 1957, we
sponsored a farewell dance in tlieir lmonor. Vve sliowed tllat we possessed a spirit
of persistence and perseverance that said "Non to failure.
We reaclled our lzirst goal in life as we entered the senior class. The years
1957-'58 became a never ending clmain ol' events, demanding time responsibility of
eaclm individual linlc. We, managing tlie scliool paper in our senior year, produced
a paper of distinction. As seniors we were especially active in atlmletics and dra-
matics, l1aving a goodly representation on all our varsity atllletic teams and partici-
pating in two class plays and on our debating teams.
We hit tlle social line liigll in sponsoring tl1ree school dances in addition to
our own Senior Ball.
One more privilege was allotted to us, tllat of presenting our Alma lVlater witll
a gift as our liumble appreciation for all we received witliin its doors.
A strong initiative, fine sportsmansliip, and sociability may be added as at-
tributes to our class. Above all We learned to sllare-to give wllat we llacl in excllange
for tlle otber fellowys goods. We were a fun-loving, optimistic class, but guided by
a spirit ol ambition and by tl1e presence of competition.
We liave made a record of which we need not be asliamed. It will be tlie solace
of old age to loolc baclc upon tliese events and, figuratively, live tllem all over again.
Let eaclm succeeding class endeavor to malce its scliool lile redound to tlie liigbest
and noblest tliat is in life morally as well as intellectually, and if tliey will never
be able to attain our lofty standards, let ttiem at least aspire to tliem and continually
strive for better tlxings.
When we were young, we yearned to go to school,
And could not Wait until the time should come
When we could follow others to that great,
Mysterious building where the boys and girls
Were swallowed up in galahling haste. How soon
Vve changed our mindsl Vve grew to hate the grind
Oi walking loaclc and forth, and studying
Until our brains became so filled with facts
They ached. Thus slowly passed the time until
We came to recognize the fact that we
Were growing up, and lcnew instinctively
That we had judged our school too harshly. Now
We sorrow in the thought of leaving school:
But sorrow dies--and so we say farewelll
Class of 1939
Boyer, Jaclc Keclc, William Scllantzenlvacln, VVillJur
Burian, Dellnert Keller, Earle Sclrusler, William
Carl, Hamilton Kline, lVlartin Secl1ler, Geralcl
Cope, Harvey Kratzer, .lolun Sliive, Robert
Correll, Richard Krielnel, Vvilliam Smoyer, .losepll
Crossley, lVlilton Lauloacl1.George Stansfielcl, James
DeEscl1, Franlclyn Lauclenslager, Donald Staulzler, Ralph
Deilaert, Earl lvlarsteller, Alvin Stouclt, Vvalter
Devries, Vvesley lVlarlz, Riclward Trumlaore, William
Eclc, Harvey lVlerlcel, Vvilliam Vvamlmolcl, Guy
Ericlm, .lolm lVliller, Clmarles Yarus, Howard
Faust, Nolnle Zentner, Warren
Class of 1939
Forty ltrree L
Class of 1940
Class of 1940
Knauss, Mary Ellen
Rolirluaclw, Anna lVlae
Sclaultz. Mary Ellen
' fze lu W
Class of 1941
s s F l
j ,Q lady
Class of 1941
Harrison, Beryl Laura
lolzist, Jane Ann
Roth, Betty Jane
Schuler, Betty .lane
Forlvfseve S ks
'I Q N L-6
qw ww: , . I ' I I
CLASS OF 1958
President, WILBUR REICHARD
Vice President, DELBERT AMIG Secretary, BETTY WETHERH0l.D
A Treasurers, HENRY BACHMAN AND RUTH GOHEEN
CLASS OF 1959
President, KARL GEISINGER
Vice President, WALTER STOUDT Secretary, RUTH MONTZ
Treasurer, ARLENE HERSH
CLASS OF 1940
President, RICHARD LICHTENWALNER
Vice President, JAMES WETHEROLD Secretary, THOMAS KLINE
Treasurer, OLGA NICKELE
CLASS OF 1941
President, EARL STOUDT
Vice President, GLORIA KRAMER Secretary, JANE ANN IOBST
Treasurer, NIARILYN HUYETT
"'1'vi.'. , ,
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'DOROTHY R UBENAK
ARLINE K. STRAUSS HARVEY' H. BECKER
Forty nine g g X
Eftitor-in-Chief Associate Editor
SAMUEL CUSTER OSCAR IOBST
MARY KUEHL RUTH GOHEEN
JEAN STOBO WARREN HAINISCHER
BERNICE HEFFNER AL FRED HILLEGASS
P. J. FRANTZ A. S. BENFIELD
x f Fiffy
ONE ol tlle clulos. wlwirll the laculty gave tlwe stuclent lvody tlwe privilege ol joining,
is the Art under tile instruction ol lvlr. Vvallberl. Tile purpose ol tliis Clulm is
to lurtlmer tlme lmowleclge ol tlmose students interestecl in tllis line ol worlc.
The Art Club. being very progressive, has Covered many projects during tlle
cletail lay tl1e clula.
Prvsirleut, DOREEN ll
Du rf-f-r1 H1-us:-r
Mary Ellen Knauss
lvlyrtle Nei lllm 1 yer
Roy Riel u-l1 aucr
past year. Tlme projects, in general, inclucle crafts, tlle outstancling ones lxeing rarv-
ing wooden bracelets ancl rings. ancl leatlier worli. ljliotograplmy was also studiecl in
lxlirii xlll R llr' lm
lvlary Ell 1'r1 Srliultz
.iafqueline Val 1-11 teen
Hnrolcl Vvils mirn
Junior Birdmen of E. H. S.
THE JUNIOR BIRDMEN of the Emaus High School were organized on Octoloer 7,
1957 by the faculty adviser, Mr. Ortt. The members come from both junior and
senior high school. The club built moclels and was instructed in the fundamental
principles of aviation.
President, JonN KRATNR
Vice President, PAUL BIEBER Secretary, xxlll.LlAM FINDLAW!
Treasurer, FRED STORTZ
3 se lair
TIIE EMAUS HIGH SCHOOL lias started, lor tlwe first time, a new organization, namely,
tlie Student Council under tlie direction ol lxlr. Peters. The purpose of tlme Student
Council is to suggest ways and means ol improving discipline, to urge tlme need ol'
safety, to stimulate interest in sclxool activities. and to train tlle students in self-
discipline and sell-control.
A lorancli ol tlie Student Council is tlle Council ol Judges, wliose duty it is to
mete out punisliment to tliose people wlio larealc tlme rules ol tl1e scliool.
Prvsialerii, NIYRON RliINIliXRI5
Vice President, PAUL FRU' Svmimry, LORE1-1-A DUN51 My
Trpasurvr, ciHARLOTTE LONG
i W lu Q
SEVEN SENIURS responded to tbe debating call ol lVlr. Benlielcl. Tbe teams were, for
tbe First time in many years, composed entirely ol girls. During tbe debating season
tbe teams worked faitblully and entbusiastically on tbe question, "Resolved: Tbat
tbe several states sbould adopt tbe unicameral system ol legislature."
Tbe Emaus Higb debating teams were composed ol: affirmative team. Etbel
Cleisinger. Dorotby Rubenalc, and Lucille Vviederg negative. Grace Kleintop. Ar-
lene Kruse, lxlary Alice Licbtenwalner, and Rutb Scbantz.
Tlle teams bad a successlul season. In tbe triangular. tbe affirmative defeated
tlne Slatington negative. but tbe Emaus negative was cleleated by Catasauqua.
For tbe lirst time in many years tbere was no reverse triangular bout. Tbe
teams debated Soutb Xvbiteball and Allentown Prep in addition to tbe triangular
debates. The teams scored better tban 50 per cent wbicb is a credit to our scbool as
well as to tbe debaters tbemselves.
Tbe success of tbe teams is attributed to tbe untiring efforts ol tbe debaters
and Mr. Benlield.
May tbe success of tbis year,s team be an incentive to future teams and may
tbe student body as a wbole talce an increased interest in debating and dramatics.
THE lVloNlT0R CLUB is composed ol juniors ancl seniors wl1o tlelp to regulate ancl
direct stuctent traffic in the halls ancl to protect students at tl1e crossings.
Regular meetings are luelcl lor tlle lxflonitors to report on existing conclitions ancl
to formulate plans and laws wl1icl1 will improve student traffic.
Members who serve satisfactorily for two years are awarcled Green ancl Golcl
Major, HARW'E1' O. XNIALBIIRT
Captain, HENRY' BACHMAN Lieutenant, VVILBUR Rmciumo
Secretary, ARLLNE KRUSE
3 Q lair
THE HI-Y CLUB is composed ol' senior high sctiool boys wlio are interested in cre-
ating. maintaining, and extending tlarouglwout tile scliool and community liigtz
standards of Christian character.
Tlae clutm is one ol' tile luest manifestations of tlae loasic principles of time Young
lVlen,s Christian Association. Tlae four planlcs in its platform are clean living, clean
speeclw. clean sports. and clean sclwolarstiip. lts emlulem is a challenge to tiiglw ideals,
representing complete development, sacrificial service, and purity of lille and motive.
Everyday prololems of the older looy were discussed at tlie meetings of tlue
clula lmelcl every two weelcs. At various times guests attended and gave inspiring
Tile members conducted tile weelcly devotional exercises in assembly during
tlie year. Tliis is tile First Hi-Y Clulv ttiat rendered tliis service to the sclwool.
The clulu lias been under tl'1e guidance ot lVlr. Beclcer.
S .Q jzffzff-
ONE ol: tbe numerous clubs wbicb tbe student body bad tbe opportunity to join
was tbe Astronomy Club under tbe instruction of lVlr. Bowers.
Tbe original members numbered twenty-eigbt. Later on anotber group oi about
six also joined.
Tbe members of tbe club up to tbis time studied bow to regulate tbeir watcbes
by the stars. Tbey also learned bow to liind tbe diameter of tbe sun and moon witb-
out a telescope. lmportant facts about tbe constellations and wbere to find tbem
were also studied.
Several of tbe pupils in tbe club belong to tbe Lebigb Valley Astronomical
Society under tbe instruction of lVlr. Cutten. ln tbis organization tbey experimented
witb a spectroscope. Tbey also learned bow to build tbeir own telescopes, wbicb
one ol tbe pupils bas already clone. During one ol tbe meetings of tbe organization
tbe group viewed tbe beavens tbrougb one ol' tbe society's large telescopes.
ln tbe near future our scbool Astronomy Club anticipates to produce an
orrery. wbicb is a replica of tbe planetary system, including tbe sun, planets, satel-
lites. asteroids, comets, and meteors.
Tbese studies in astronomy are bigbly instructive because tbey teacb mucb
about our wonderful universe: tbey are interesting and educational and tberefore
offer a pleasant diversion from tbe general routine ol: tbe day: and above all, tbey
are ol practical value.
Tbe club meets every second Tbursday.
.F S .. rim s AE. y,s..,jg4ik . f
Fifty seven g
Ye Merry Ole' Typing Club
YE MERRY GLE' TYPING CLUB, uncler the supervision ot lVliss Strauss, consists of
tliose stuclents in tlme junior ancl senior Classes wlio are majoring or minoring in tlfle
It is ttie aim of ttlis Club to aid tliose interested in ttie development ot better
business. Projects sueti as artistic clesigns, noteboolc Contests, and dramatic ctia-
logues are prepared upon which Consultation talces place. lwlanners in business are
sliown by portraying ttle attitude of tile employee to tlie employer. This ptiase is
accomplisllect by tlie lollowing laetors: Personality, tact, initiative, appearance,
reliability-all ol wtiieil qualities are essential to maintain better business.
President, lViARX Amee l.1ClxTHmAiwiu
Vice Presirlent, ITERN l-lARVK'll'K Secretary, BETTY lxl0YER
Treasurer, LillARLES LAUIIACII
lvtary Alice Lielltenwalner
U Q jaffgr
Industrial Arts Club
THE lNDUsTR1AL ARTS CLUB, beaded by lVlr. Schrader, bas been very interesting
tbis year. ln tlie first semester, tbe club studied tbe different periods of furniture and
tbe Collection ol pictures proved very beneficial in tbe explanation of tbe periods.
The club later received instructions on tbe repair of electrical equipment in tbe
llome and on tbe value and care ol' fuses. Tbe girls had great enjoyment and satis-
laction wben tbey made use of tbeir amateurisli ability in repairing torn corcls.
A tallc on tbe correct way ol bandling an automobile and on its motor con-
struction proved belplul, since everybody is interested in driving one.
The club enlarged its scope of worlc in tlle study of lloor plans lor new liomes.
How to read lloor plots of different types of liomes proved very instructive.
ln every way tlle lndustrial Arts Club proved pleasant and profitable
Stitch and Gossip Club
THE STITCH AND GOSSIP CLUB was started for the first time this year uncler the
supervision of lVliss Beary.
The things the girls stitchecl were exhibited at the exhibition in spring. This
exhibit accounted for the Stitch, lout there is nothing to prove the Gossip.
HPIPD HOFFIIIRI tl
, ,gps 1-.75-:nm 1 5' w. sfvaer.-q.1::s:,n'r5j':e77f:gi'fv55,
Boys' Glee Club
THE LATEST ADDITION to tlle numerous activities ol tlxe music department ol tlne liigli
scl1ool.is tbe Boys' Glee Club, consisting ol boys ol tlle junior and senior classes.
Tbe club was organized by lVlr. Peters near tl1e encl ol tlme lirst montb ol tbe cur-
rent scbool year.
Tllis new musical organization gave radio programs on several occasions over
WCBA and toolc part in several ol tl1e assembly programs. Jean Druclcenmiller
of tlle junior class served as tbeir accompanist.
Tbe glee club also rendered a lew selections at tbe annual music program ol
tlle lVloravian Church. Alter tlle mid-year examinations tbe boys began to prepare
tllemselves lor 'wlqbe Count ancl tbe Co-Eel." tlle operetta given by tbe lxigb scl1ool
F rriim klyn Dt-Esfli
Rol vifr t Reinliaril
Billy VV:-xg! llix r
Girls' Glee Club
THIS YEAR tile Girls' Glee Club is one of tlae most active organizations in our
scllool. Besides participating on tlie broadcasts of tlle Pennsylvania lnstitute of
lVlusic on several occasions, tlre club gave a concert on lVlarcl1 8 in Northampton.
lVlr. Peters, tlre clirector, lmas won mucil praise tlirougil this organization in local
programs as well.
Acvompcmisl, ARLEAN ri Kklrsu
First Soprr rrrrrs: Dorolliy Br:-y, Nlary Buss. An rxc- lla Erin. Bernice Hf-H' rrm' r, Glmlys Lirlilvnwalner. Cimar-
lottf' Long, Elni lmf- Nl1'Elroy, lxlarilyn lvlillcr. Ni xcylrx i lvloll. Arlene Rzulcr. Ruill Ravcller, Verna Reitfnc-r.
Arrivlla Sallarlv. Nlarjorir- Srlnipp, Ecina Sclrwartz, Fern Stourlt. Arlene' Stfflll, Lorraine Stroiun, Laurainm
Trappe, Fran r'c-s s Vfvicla, Lucille Vvivcicr.
Svcnmi Sup rczr los: Betty Bogvr. Ellawesu Bowers, Rutlr Boyer. Bcity Brurl 1'r, Rlwa Dc-rr, Lore-tlu
Dunstz 1l1, Virginia Estvrly, Luvlla Gr-issingcr, Fr-rn Harwiclc, Doreen Housr-r, .ir-an Houselincrlrl. l"lvlr-n
.lagncsala .l 1'z1r1 Kline, loy r'm' l-f-ilu-rt. lvlary Alice Licixtenwalner, lvlartlia lvlatura, lrene lvlengcl. LaRue
lVlillr-r, Flor c-r1z '0 ljalc-ncar, Dnrotliy Ruin-nalc, Rutll Sclianlz. Fr-rn Vvalter, Belly Nxletlrcrlmlci, Altima Vvinzer
First Altos: Eclna Geiger. Erlu-I Geisingf-r, Nollip Hr-nsinger, Sliirlvy Hoyt. Carol Knappcnlwc-rg. Bc-tty
lVloycr, Pliyllis Sclmantzcnlmacln, Nlildreci Sell, .lean Stollo.
Second Aims: Emily Fi-llman. lwlinorva l'lc-nsingc-r. Helen Holzliman, ,lf-anf-llc Hoslqelcl, Sadie lolusl.
Regina K1'llllll0TETf, Grave Kleintop, lvlary Kun-lil, Verna Paul, Doroilly Smoyer. ,loanna Vvvnlz.
X 5ixly -i.. I0
High School Band
THE EMAUS HIGH SCHOOL 'BAND has made great strides since its organization hy
lxlr. .lagnesalc in the tall ol 1936. At that time the hancl consisted ol twenty-live
memhers, hut hy spring there were forty seasoned memhers who gave a splendid
concert. The in its second year, has grown in numher as well as in the caliher
of music it plays, and lorty-two memhers have heen outllittecl in heautitul green and
gold uniforms. Forty students have enrolled in the instrumental classes this year
in preparation to enter the High School Band and it is expected that hy the spring
concert the hand will consist of ahout eighty memhers.
The hand gave a concert at Lehanon Valley College last year and was so well
received that they have heen aslced to give another concert this year. After the con-
cert in the chapel ol the college, the hand traveled to Hershey where the memhers
were conducted through the lamous Hershey chocolate lactory and several other
points ol' interest in the town.
The hand appears at many school functions as haslcethall and loothall games
and has played a concert for the T. P. A. at the Americus Hotel in Allentown, for
the Rotary Cluh of town, and lor numerous other organizations in this vicinity.
The hand with its Fine record will most certainly go on doing higger and hetter
things in the years to come.
3 Q lad
High School Orchestra
THE EMAUS HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA was reorganized this year under the alole
leadership ol lVlr. Peters. The orchestra. composed ol twenty-nine members, not
only played at the various school functions, hut also gave several programs to the
Prvsirlvnt. DALTON STONEBACK
Vice President. wxllLLIANl KECK Secretary, REGINA KEMMERER
Librarians, DON.XLIl BRliNslNGliR, IEONALD CTUNNINGHAM, AND IDGNALD LAUDENSLAGER
Violins Trumpets Clurinels
Rolwrl Kline, ilr.
Bass Violin Dalton Stonelaaclc
j j Sixfy fum
e aff er
IVIORGAN AND O,HARA,S operetta, "Time Count and The Co-Ed," was presented by
tile Emaus High SCl100l Chorus on May 6 and 7 under time direction of lxflr. Peters.
Praise for tiie successful presentation ol' this operetta is due the members of
time cllorus and Mr. Peters.
Sopranos: Betty Bog:-r, Ellawesa Bowers, Mary Buss. ,lean Butz, Rin-a Dt-rr, Loretta Dunstan, Virginia
Este-rly. Fern Harwiclc, Bernice Helfner, .lean House-lmeclit, Doreen Houser, Helen Jaglnesalc. Annaimelle
Kiefer, Gladys Knappenlncrger, Arlene Kruse, Joyce Leiiwrt, Gladys Liclltenwalner, Nlary Alia: Lirlitvn-
walner. Cliarlotte Long, Elaine McElroy, Marilyn Miller, Naomi Moll, Dorolliy lJt'Lfll!'SSt', Arlene Rader.
Rutlx Ra:-dlcr, Mae Renner, Dorotlxy Rutmenalc. Ardella Sallade, Rutll Selmntz, Nlarioric Sclwupp. Edna
Schwartz, Dorotily Smoyer, Arlene Strolw, Lorraine Strolrm, .lune Valentecn. Fern xvalter, Betty Vvetiicr-
lmolcl, Lucille Vvieder, Alttxea Vvinzer.
Altos: Betty Bruder, .Iessetine Carter, Mary Cliristman, .lean DTUlTlil!IlllllllCf, Emily Fellinzm. Edna
Geiger, Ethel Geisinger. Minerva Hensinger, Nellie Hr-nsinger. Shirley Hoyt, Sadie lolwst, Regina Kem-
merer. Grace Kleintop, Carol Knappenix-rg, Lillian Knauss. lvlary Kuelzl. Arlene- Lirlatf-nwalnr-r, Betty
Moyer, Pauline Noll. Verna Paul, Mildred Sell, .lean Stotmo, Joanna Vvenlz.
Tenorsz Elwood Baclcensto, Donald Brensinger, Samuel Custer. Franklyn Dt-Esrli, Durvll Hartman.
Oscar loimst. VVilliam Keele, Earle Keller. Carson Kressley, Alvin Marsti-ller. Rirluarrl Nliller, Xvillmur
lQt'il'l'lBI"ll, Robert Reinhard, Harold Sain-irer, James Stanstielcl, Tliomas Valentven. Guy Vvainlmold,
Basses: Delbert Amig, Henry Bacliman, Delluert Burian, Clair Clwistlnan, Karl Geisinqer, Vvarrcn
Hamsrher, Harry Horn, Martin Kline. Cliarles Miller, Vvilliam Moyer. Earl Noll. Earl Rolrrlmrll, Vvillmr
Sfiiantzenlvacir, Dalton Stonelmaclc, Ralph Stortz, Billy Xvagner, Forrest XV:-idner. Vvaltvr VV:-idm-r,
Sixtyrfive 5 'Y
es M lff W
Boys' Cooking Club
THE BOYS' COOKING CLUB is run on a self-supporting basis. Tbe purpose is mainly
to increase tbe boys' interest in cooking as well as to be able to learn tbe art of cook-
ing successfully. it is also tile purpose of tile club to sbow boys bow to Wasil and
dry disbes quickly and carefully.
Tlle club started making very simple foods and worked up into tbe more diffi-
cult clisbes. For example, tbe work included many different preparations oi eggs,
beverages, cereals, creamed disbes, quick breads, and candies.
Since some of tbe boys belong to tbe Boy Scouts, tbe club already bas a good
background. Many of tile Boy Scout standards oi acbievement bave been discussed
by tile club and adopted as part of tbe aims ol: tbe club. Members of tbe club are
Stepben Natysyn, Leo Queen, James Treicbler, and Glenn Wennig.
THE HISTORY CLUB, limited to senior bigb students, was organized not witb tbe
idea of encouraging reference work or tbe discussion ol' national and international
affairs, wbicll in reality is part of tile regular class work in bistory. The main purpose
was confined to tile formation of cross-word puzzles, using only bistorical terms.
Several students of tbe club compiled a bistory oi tbe Emaus High atbletic
teams, material valuable for future reference, sbowing ibe progress and success of
time various teams. An attempt was also made to make an analysis ol: graduating
classes witb reference to vocations, college graduates, and percentages in certain
Tbe officers of tbe club are: June Valenteen, president: Howard Scbmoyer,
vice president: Martin Stepben, secretary: Russell Cvutb, assistant secretary: Rus-
seil Miller, treasurer: George Rotb, assistant treasurer: Raymond Eisenbard. attend-
ance oliliicerg and H. K. Deiscber, faculty adviser.
Paste and Scissors Club
THIS SO-CALLED P. AND S. CLUB is composed of junior bigb scbool students.
Tbe general aim of tbe club is to learn to work togetber and at time same time
become news-conscious. A scrapbook is kept by eacb member in wbicb are pasted
pictures and clippings ol: recent bappenings. Tbe club is an informal affair. Tbe
different members are interested in eacb otber's work and are allowed to examine
tbe work of any of tbe otber members. Mr. Geisinger, tbe adviser, keeps a scrapbook
of bis own and in tbis way is able to create more interest in tbe collection of sucb
material as is beneficial for reference and also for immediate use.
Tile officers ol: tbe club are: Natllan Cvery, presiclentg Willard Reiss, vice presi-
dent: and Hannab lobst, secretary.
Tbe otber members are: Donald Bilger, David lobst. Agnes Kerak, Florence
Kratzer, and Dorotby lVloll.
, Leng, ww 11" , ' .., - --is .
PRIMARILY, THE HANDWRITING CLUB aims to improve the handwriting of each mem-
ber and to produce a written product which is entirely satisfactory to an employer
and to the writer. Secondary aims include: legibility, ability to produce more styles
than one, production of signatures that are not easily forged, better printing, ability
to recognize udollar and cents" values of handwriting, and to be able to write better
Most members are receiving Palmer Proficiency certificates in June. The certifi-
cates are the highest awards given to high school students.
The students are under the able instruction of lVliss Hauser.
Members are: Mary Christman, Richard Correll, Mae Decker, Jeannette Es-
terly, Sophie Hopstock, Marilyn Huyett, Elizabeth Kerak, Emma Kline, Theodore
Reitz, Anna Rohrbach, Evangeline Schuler, Robert Shive, Edna Smith, Lorraine
Stoudt, and Pauline Woodring.
Fancy Work Club
THE FANCY WORK CLUB, in charge of lVliss Busher, has been quite a success.
At the meetings the pupils sewed, knitted, and crocheted. An instructress came
every other week to show the pupils how to knit.
The members are as follows: Caroline Apgar, Ruth Antrim, lVladlyn Backensto,
Arlene Bauder, Mary Benedict, Helen Bernhard, lVlelba Biehn, Pauline Biehn, Ar-
lene Bord, Grace Boyer, Elaine Burian, Rosalie Chihul, lVlaryanna Christman,
Phoebe David. Edna Eschbach, Joyce Fisher, lVlary Fowler, Lorraine Giering, Mil-
lidene Grim. Geraldine Hamscher, Dorris Hennemuth, Helen Hensinger, Madeline
Houselmeckt, Margaret Hertzog, Betty Kocis, Helen Kocis, Mary Koneski. .lacque-
line Kooker, lrene Krupa, Dolores Labanc, Dorothea Laudenslager, Gloria lVloyer,
Jean Rice, lVlary Romanchuck, Dorothy Schiffert, Betty Shive, June Smith, lVlary
Stortz, Elizabeth Toth, lVlary Vetrosky, Gerta Webb, Mary Wilson, and Gladys
Choral Speaking Club
SPEAKING IN UNISON, sometimes called choral speaking, has been taken up in a club
under the direction of lVlr. Benllield. Speaking in unison is very old and yet very
new. New in that since it is revived it is done altogether differently. Our ancestors
spoke in unison in school and in church: they studied their lessons in this way.
Vvhat we call choral speaking was memorizing in their time. We have a director
who teaches us, not how to memorize but how to blend our voices and make them
sound well, as in a singing choir. We are also taught beauty of expression, voice
control, enunciation, articulation, etc., which are essentials of a good speech choir.
VVhen many voices are blended the different tones are heard and the result is a
very pleasing effect.
The members are: Warren Fegley, Beryl Harrison, Sadie lobst, Joyce Leibert.
Olga Nickele, Pauline Noll, Earl Stoudt, and Lorraine Swavely.
PERENNIALLY during tlle spring and fall seasons of the year the Tennis Club bas
congregated on tlie new high scbool tennis courts for instruction and competition,
tbat proved valuable in tbe development of game teclmique and better game under-
standing. Under tbe direction of Hilda Scbreiber Brownlee scbeduled competition
is arranged and instruction is given tbat proves stimulating to club members and
malces a distinct, wbolesome, recreational contribution.
The following is a list of members of tbe club: Loretta Dunstan, Sarab Fegley.
Bernice Heffner, Helen Jagnesalc, Annabelle Kiefer, lVlartl1a Matura, Florence
Palencar, Lorraine Strobm, Betty Wetberbold, Wesley Carl, Noble Faust, Cbarles
Huber, Ricbard Martz, Tbomas Wieder, and Warren Zentner.
Sbould any other students be interested in being affiliated witb tbis club, it is
necessary tbat a tennis racquet and tennis balls be in tbeir custody before attending
THE GYM CLUB, wllose purpose is to create and stimulate a greater interest in gym-
nastic activity, bas a membersbip of eigllteen junior and senior high scbool boys.
During tbe first balf of tbe year tbe boys played basketball. Tben tlley devoted
tbeir time to tlle learning of acrobatic stunts and in tbis way prepared tbemselves
for participation in tbe annual pbysical education demonstration wbicb was beld
on April 28 and 29. After tliis demonstration tbe members engaged in out-of-door
sports, sucb as baseball and traclc. All tbese activities were tborougbly enjoyed by
Tbe members of tbe club are: Wallace Barto, Raymond Bernbarcl, Elden Bortz,
Vvilmer Brey, Carl Buss, Jobn Cogna, Earl Deibert, Josepb Dwornalc, Durell Hart-
man, Vernon Harlman, Howard Keyser, Kennetb Kline, Ricbard Licbtenwalner,
Earl Noll, Robert Stepllen, Amos Vveida, and Pllilip Vveida.
Tbe club bas been under tbe guidance of Mr. Hartman.
THE ATHLETIC CLUB was organized in order to create more interest in atbletics
among tbe boys. The interpretation of football, basketball, and traclc rules featured
tbe main discussions, altliougli tbere were many discussions on wrestling, swim-
ming, and incidents tbat occurred in various games, witnessed by tbe members of
At tbe conclusion of eacli sport, all opponent and all Lebigb Valley teams were
selected. Tbe most improved team, tbe best coacbed team, and tbe outstanding plays
and games of eacb sport were also selected.
Tbe members of tbe club are: Cbarles Baus, Jaclc Boyer, Aaron Carl, Franlclyn
DeEscb, Wesley Devries, Russell Fellman, Willard Ciiering, Walter Hauser. An-
tbony Kollar, Vvilliam Kratzer, George Lawrence, Victor lVlerlcle, Vincent Miller,
Winston Ritter, Josepb Rolcoslci, Wilbur Scllantzenbacb, Albert Seibert, Roy Sny-
der, William Trumbore, Billy Wagner, Cvuy Wamlwold, and Henry VVetl1erl1olcl.
' UA., lair
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THE 1057 EMAUS HIGH SCHOOL football team under the able guidance ol Coaches
Hartman and Sponaugle played a tougli ten-game scbeclule. winning live games
and losing five. Even tbougb defeated tlle boys played good football, sllowecl line
spirit, and gained tbe reputation ol a Htougb team to defeat in our League."
Seniors wlio lielped to malce tbe season a success were: Captain Vvarren Ham-
scller, Delbert Amig, lVlyron Reinliard, Billy Vvagner, Paul Hangen, Roy Snyder,
Cllarles Laubacla, Vvinston Ritter, Samuel Custer, and Robert Abner.
Tlie annual football banquet, given by tlie Atbletic Association. was lield in
tlie basement of tlle Reformed Cburcb. Tlie guest spealcer ol tlie niglit was Pro-
fessor Cllarles lvlyser, wrestling coacli and director ol atllletics at Franlclin and
lvlarsllall College. A turlcey dinner was served and everyone bad a grand time.
Tbe class ol' 1938 wisbes even more success and spirit to our luture teams.
'gslatington . .
'klueliigiitori . .
igh Jr. V. ....,., I4 0
at LCHQUC GRITICS
" Pnlmerlon ..,........ . .
. I8 I-4
, I0 6
. 20 6
. 27 6
. 0 I8
THE i037-38 CIREEN AND CEOLD lmaslcetball team accepted tbe cllallenge of tlie
i936-37 team to better tbeir .500 percentage and closecl tlie season witb fifteen vic-
tories ancl eleven cleteats.
Coacb Clifford Hartmanls proleges gainecl tiltli position in tbe Lebigb Valley
lnterscbolastic League race witli six victories to eigbt defeats.
The class oi 1938 was well representecl by two veterans, Captain Delbert Amig
and Warren Hamsclier, eacb baving bacl tllree years, experience. Tbomas Vetrosliy
was an able substitute ancl Robert Reinbarcl, Gerald Rolarbacb. ancl Durell Hart-
man serverl as student managers.
Coacli S. Vvooclrow Sponaugleis junior varsity learn enjoyed a successful
season witli eleven victories and eleven clelleats.
VARSITY BASKETBAI .L RFC i0RD
lfmaus fjpponrfnt Emaus flppzuu-nt
liopton , . 45 Leliigliton . . 20
....... 24 Nortliamptnn 40
lworavian ljrcp . . . -15 Nloravian Prep QI
Faculty ..... 16 Stroudsburg . 52
Alumni ....... 54 Vvluiteliall . . . 27
lxlillvrsliurgf Alumni 56 College lir I5
Btrouclslxurg . . . 20 Slatington . . . 20
Vtlllitvliall . . . 31 Palrncrton . '57
Slatingtun . . 22 Catasauqua 40
Palmerton . . '56 lmliiqliton , 21
flatasauqua , . 22 lANlortliamp!on 26
Faculty ,..., 'il P.K.T, .... I l
lvlillerslvurg ..., 26 l7.K.'l-. .... 26
Tl1E I057-58 GIRLlS varsity loaslcetloall team enjoyecl a perfect season willm nine vic-
tories. no losses, and no ties. The junior varsity team was equally successlul, win
ning all ol tl1eir games.
Senior members of tlae team graduating are: Captain Florence Palencar. Co-
Captain lVlartl1a Matura, Rutll Scllantz, lVlary Alice Liclltenwalner. Loretta Dun-
stan, and Florence Beitler, witlm Saralm Fegley as stuclent manager.
Tlwe girls appreciate tlfne efforts ol tlmeir coach, lVlrs
tlme same success witll future teams.
Nlmavian Prep ..
Bctlilc-Irvin Catllolic , ,
Toptnn . . .
Red Hill .,,,
VARSITY BASKETBALL RECORD
. . . . 20 I9 Nloravian Prop . . . . . . '57
.... 33 I7 Shdington ..... ... 42
. . . . 42 25 Slatington . , . . '50
. . . . '50 I6 Palmcrton . . . . '33
l'aln1erlon .....,,.... . . , 40
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKE'I'BAI.L RECORD
Elnuus fjpponent lfniuu
.., . 27 I2 Rt-tl Hill .... ... 20
. . . . 22 I6 lopton , . . , . Zh
. Brownlee. and wisli l1er
Bottom row: I.. to R. VV, VVi+-its-r. 'l', Klinv. W. Svlnisior, WV. lhunsi-In-r, A, Wt-axvvr, D. Axnig, R. Hartz und
WV. Furl. Middle row: J, XV4-tlwrlmid, NV, Svllauitzvnlmavll, G. WV:unbv'd. R. Snyder, G. Lawrvm-0, H. Srllvir:-r.
ti. Gruvnawaxlt, und NV. Rs-ic-lmrml, Top row: Munmzurs, ll. llurtmaln und lt. ltr-inllami, lt. Milli-r, Cmwh l'litTur1l
llalrtinzln :mil Mzlmigrs-r Il, Ilnhrha:-li.
Tim 1938 lmsc-lmall f-Llition of time Fnlnus Higil Sclmol played u ilii-101311-lfiilllf' srlicfluli-. Concli Hartman had
nn vxpc-rir'nr'f'fl lr-mn ami won fivv straigllt QEHIIUS. living llI!fil'iIl'iiiPfi wlwn tllis artirlv wont to prvss.
Bottom row: L. to R. XV. Ilnrtu, M. Klinn-. W. Hit-ring. W. S.-hnntzs-nlmm-ii, IG. 12:11-kviwtu. XV, Nvlniett-r, H. Bartz.
:Ind 'I'. Klinr-. Middle row: li, Ilurtzwr. li, th-isingt-r. NV. llalnlsvlwr, W. IM-Vrivs, Ii. Hnyiie-r. R. Kcrstvttur nnd
B. Laudenslzlgor. Top row: C, Albriglit, Famllty Manager, Tlmmaxs Sr-hralrit-r, Stmii-nt Rlaxnnize-r, ll, llllvillllilll nlnl
I'm11-li H. Wimflrow Spmlniigli-
Tin- l0'58 Emnus Higli Srlmol trnrli tciun won tin' Vllrinngulnr mc-vt lor tim ss-roml r0r1svm'utivr- yvur
to gain two legs on lmtlx cups. Tile team was vrry slxccvsslul, truly zz winning tc-mn in points nml spirit.
ts. V is ff Seventy-two
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E, the memhers of the Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-eight ol Emaus
High School, being of a reputed sound and a tremendously imposing mind,
and considering the uncertainty of life and lcnowing in our hearts that we
shall never return, wish to do something line and have finally consented to present
our Last Will and Testament to our most worthy successors, the Class of Nineteen
Helen Jagnesalcs seclateness to Evelyn Gilhert.
Dorothy Peguesse's hoy-friends to Jeanne Mohr.
Vvilliam Findlay's foolishness to Vvillour Schantzenhach.
Betty Vvetherholdls midget qualities to Ravellan Neitz.
Clifford Greenawalt's lilceness to Don Ameche to William Trumhore.
Verna Reignefs contagious giggle to .lessetine Carter.
Donald Brensingefs "Lucky Strilcesn to Earle Keller.
Lillian Knauss, daily feuds with Mr. Frantz to Margaret Vetroslcy.
Charles Seislove's pestilerous nature to Harvey Cope.
Gladys l..ichtenwalner's sewing ahility to Fern Stoudt.
Warren Hunshergens slowness to Charlotte Long.
Dorothea Adams' lcnowleclge of German to Hazel Hartman.
Thomas Valenteenys swagger to Maynard Bealer.
Mildred Sell's sedate wallc to lVlary Christman.
Arlene Kruse's sophistication to Betty lxfloyer.
Ethel Geisingerys cheerful nature to John Erich.
Edna Geigefs reservedness to Donald Laudenslager.
Harold Reppert's rushing to and from classes to Wallace Barto.
Dalton Stonehaclfs dignity to Harry Horn.
Althea VVinzer's small feet to Lorraine Swavely.
Fern Harwiclcls lloor shalcing to Dorothy Breunig.
Rolaert Ahner's vitality to Joseph Smoyer.
Marjorie Schupp's smallness to Phyllis Schantzenlaach.
Joseph Bovanlcoviclfs interest in girls to Vvesley Devries.
Jean Stohols ahility to confuse Words to Oscar lohst.
Durell Hartman's nswing and sway" to Wilbur Paules.
Mary Alice l.,ichtenwalner,s noonday chats to Charlotte Treichler.
Delhert Amig's funny imitations to Howard Yarus.
Minerva l'lensinger's interest in lvlacungie to Michael Hopstoclc.
Thomas Vetroslcy's agility to Earl Hertzog.
Lauraine Trappe's peaceable nature to Faye Yoachim.
Fern Harwicios interest in the junior class to Kari Geisinger.
Robert Ahner,s dizziness to Vvilliam Keck.
Charles Baus' baby blue eyes to Charles Albright.
Clair Christman's ability to tease people to Asher Franlcenfield.
Annabelle Kiefer's "crushes" to Gladys Bauer.
Warren Hamschefs athletic ability to Alvin Marsteller.
Jean Butz's Hair for pretty ribbons and bows to Pauline Noll.
Dalton Stonebaclcs attachment to Aiburtis to Gerald Sechler.
Paul Frey's tricky eyes to Noble Faust.
Bernice Heffnefs interest in nursing to Jean Drucicenmiiier.
Ruth Schueclcs "nose for news" to Milton Crossley.
Florence Paiencar's "cracking gum" to Pauline Woodring.
Kermit Hieter's ability to took into other peopIe's books to Richard Corn-H.
Wilbur Reicharcrs presidential authority to John Kratzer.
Regina Kemmerefs sweetness to Anna Hauser.
Grace Kieintop's love of music class to Ruth Montz.
Myron Reinharcfs mustache to William Moyer.
Vvinston Ritter's friendliness to Charles Miller.
Gladys Knappenbergefs daily walks to Marilyn Miller.
Lula Leiby's interest in Muhlenberg to Julia Waiter.
Gerald Rohrbacifs broken glasses to VViHiam Schuster.
Harold Scheirefs reckless driving to Ralph Stauffer.
Billy Vvagnerys interest in Mr. Becicefs homeroom to Vvaiter Stoudt.
Elaine McEiroy's interest in Youngs gasoline station to Arlene Rader.
Ruth RaedIer's sweet smile to Esther Bechtel.
Albert VVeaver's ability to recite commercial law to Beatrice Gehman.
. Forrest VVeidner's glasses to James Stansfield.
Dorothy Rubenaios debating ability to Delbert Burian.
Vvesiey Carts studiousness to Evangeline Schuler.
LulaXLeiby's carriage to Elizabeth Keraic.
Arlene Stroh's typing ability to Dorothy Danner.
Samuel Custefs Hashy ties to Robert Shive.
Joseph Gairs interest in physics class to Edna Smith.
William Findlay's Umachs gutu to Lorraine Stoudt.
Grace Kleintop,s HTrue Confessions" to Fern Waiter.
Carson Kressley's grin to Jack Boyer.
Adeline Diehfs Crocheting ability to Athelda Jones.
Charles Laubacifs mellow voice to Hamilton Carl.
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Loretta Dunstan's curly locks to .lune Valenteen.
George l..awrence's slow drawl to Raymond Bernhard.
Catharine Fegely's good nature to Virginia Esterly.
Ralph lVloll's love letters from Huffs Church to Richard lVlartz.
Ruth Goheen's londness of red to Arlene Hersh.
Earl Noll's experience in the newspaper husiness to Bernard Neumoyer.
Mary Jones' love ol juniors to Harvey Eck.
Catherine Ruch's hlack hair to .lean Merkel.
Roy Snyder's girl-friends to Elwood Backensto.
Willard Wieder's wavy auhurn hair to Guy Wamhold.
Thomas Vetrosky's acting ability to George Lauhach.
Ruth Schantzls writing ahility to Richard Miller.
Anna Schmoyefs willingness to Grace Haherstumpf.
Martha lVlatura's seventy-live pounds to Theodore Reitz.
Edna Schwartz's well-groomed appearance to Mae Renner.
Paul l'langen's sophomores to William Kriehel.
Amos VVeida's good looks to Warren Zentner.
Lucille Wiederls cake-selling efforts to Jeanne Engleman.
Rohert Re-inhard's eating capacity to Franklyn DeEsch.
Lorraine Strohm's operatic noises to Mary Buss.
Henry Bachman's nattiness to William Merkel.
Sarah Fegley's six glasses ol Fegely's milk to Carl Adams.
Terrence Carlls secrecy to Martin Kline.
Mary Kuehlls modesty to Gloria Vvennig.
Alfred Hillegass' oratorical aloility to Arlene Bieher.
Florence Beitler's shyness to Mae Renner.
Harold Knauss' pessimism to Earl Deihert.
Ellawesa Bowers' interest in skating rinks to Sarah Bauer.
Lastly, we do make, constitute, and appoint Arline K. Strauss to be execu-
trix and Harvey H. Becker to be executor of this, our Last Will and Testa-
ment, hereby revoking all former wills and testaments by us at any time
heretofore made, and declaring this to be our Last Will and Testament.
Signed and sealed accordingly, in this Year of our Lord, Nineteen Hun-
The Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-eight
Semwiw we 761, itil'
lr WAS A DAY in midsummer about 1950 that l found myself exploring some of the
mountainous parts of Switzerland. On my baclc was my lcnapsaclc and in my hand
an alpenstoclc. It seemed as if I were in Fairyland. On a yonder slope, Peter, the
goat-herder, was tallcing to his friend in the valley and his voice echoed from the
mountain cliffs. High above in a clear, blue slcy the sun was shining: on distant
pealcs the snow glistened: and on a nearby slope the emerald-green grass of a vast
meadow was sprinkled with flowers beside a mountain stream. Down below, in the
valley, the miniature village with scattered, thatched roofs completed the view.
Viewing the scenery, l paused for a moment to open my lcnapsaclcg but upon my
touch, it expanded into a large circular contrivance that lifted me off my feet into
space. What could l do but drift with it? Struggling to regain my balance, l dropped
my alpenstoclc and the next moment l found myself in a modern passenger liner.
Having regained full control of myself, l heard that the person beside me was
spealcing to me. Turning to her, l recognized my best chum at Emaus High sitting
by my side. Her name was .lean Butz. She was returning to Philadelphia where she
was busily engaged in her landscaping interests. .lean was very much interested in
artistic designing and many people employed her to beautify their homes. After an
invitation to go with her she summoned the stewardess, who was Dorothea Adams.
Dorothea was still tallcing and her passengers enjoyed it. The pilot of the plane was
William Findlay and his co-pilot was Wesley Carl. Both these boys had advanced
to splendid training and had received recognition. The designer of the plane was
Joseph Gall, employed by Albert Weaver. Albert was president of the Happy
Landing Airport. Anyone with Albert's ability could have a happy landing.
At the airport my friend and I encountered two mechanics whose faces we
had seen many times before. Charles Seislove and Terrence Carl had realized their
mechanical ambitions. Charles could enliven any atmosphere with his carefree
capers. Entering the airport, the president introduced pus to his secretary, Marjorie
Schupp. Other commercial worlcers busily engaged were Elaine lVlcElroy and Clif-
ford Greenawalt. Commercial worlc had appealed to these people in school and
apparently they had pursued their ambitions. The driver of the taxi that toolc us
home was Clair Christman-fa seemingly quiet chap of our class. As we passed the
office ol a famous Philadelphia lawyer, Clair told us that Annabelle Kiefer was em-
ployed there as private secretary. That lawyer certainly was luclcy because Anna-
belle was a conscientious worlcer.
Traveling by train we arrived at the Reading Terminal one morning and
recognized Durell Hartman, the conductor, who inlormed us that the engineer was
Billy Wagner. As we passed the mighty engine, Billy recognized us and told us
that at last he had realized his ambitions. We wondered what he meantl Earl Noll
was employed as a ticlcet agent for the Reading Railway Company. Earl told us
he really enjoyed his worlc which was quite an achievement.
At the Surgery Hospital my friend and I parted. Visiting a friend at the hos-
pital, I summoned a nurse because the patient hecame very uneasy. The nurse's
speech was that of Bernice Helilner. Bernice loved her worlc and she told me that
the hospitals surgeon-in-chief was Dalton Stonehaclc. Dalton had hecome rather
lamous for his surgery work. ln his private office his secretary-nurse, Dorothy Ruhe-
nalc, was husily engaged and she capahly filled this position. Lauraine Trappe did
a great deal of typing for the hospital staff and was duly proud of her position.
Adjoining the hospital was another huilding in which a window was suddenly
opened. The heaming face that appeared was Paul Frey's. His perseverance in
chemistry had won him fame. His assistant was Kermit Hieter. Little wonder that
two such remarlcahle hrains could achieve such wonderl Head of the dietetic de-
partment of the hospital was Helen Jagnesalc. Her assistant was Lula Leihy. Food
that was prepared under such excellent supervision would certainly tempt any pa-
tient. The greater amount of the food consumed at the hospital was produced on
Harold Scheirer's scientific farm. Harold proved that he could really do something,
once he set his mind on it.
Vvallcing toward the suhway, I encountered Mary Jones and discovered that
she had successfully achieved the title of a commercial artist. Mary had real talents
in that type of work which appealed to her. Together we went to an entertainment
that afternoon. The girl who sold us our tickets was Grace Kleintop, who was under
the employment of Forrest Weidner, president of the Music Appreciation Guild.
The man who was responsible for the splendid program we were to see was Wilbur
Reichard. Wilbur, constantly traveling, sought for new talent and a great many
amateurs loolced up to him for a chance to realize their talents. Two ushers we
recognized were Carson Kressley and Charles Lauhach. They were handsome
figures in their uniforms and drew a great deal of attention.
The program opened with a selection hy Arlene Kruse, who had risen to the
distinguished fame of concert-pianist. Her talent was remarlcahle and she cer-
tainly was worthy of great esteem. Another numher tool: place in a most scenic
setting. Beside a rippling stream, under an azure slcy was a princess'-'Lucille
Wieder, singing "The Indian Love Call." Besides her nursing career, Lucille also
sang. At the conclusion of the program, Lorraine Strohm sang "The Rosary" in a
most pleasing manner. Both these girls had remarlcahle voices which were due to
gain more recognition.
One morning I decided to visit Emaus again. Traveling in my own car. I
passed a country schoolhouse which looked so friendly that l stopped my car and
entered the huilding. I was greeted hy Ruth Raedler, who was a teacher well quali-
fied for such a position. It happened to he the day due for a monthly visit from the
puhlic health nurse. Loretta Dunstan filled this position and her sparkling person-
ality was used to perfection. At dismissal time Ruth seemed to hecome very un-
easy, until she saw a car arrive, whereupon she smiled and hastily departed. Very
close to the schoolhouse was Ralph Mollis Cheerful Garage, where Harold Repperl
was employed as a mechanic. Harold lilced this worlc because he had the oppor-
tunity of meeting so many types of personalities.
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In Emaus, I beheld a spectacular high school. Attending a basketball game
there, I saw that the athletic coach was Warren Hamscher. Warren was an ideal
athlete with an excellent record and his present position made the school justly
proud of him. The athletic-minded students certainly had an inspiration with
"Dickens" record to look up to. Head of the girls' athletic department was Adeline
Diehl. Adeline was an all-round athlete and was well qualified for her position.
Near to me someone was continually talking: obviously, he was a salesman. Turn-
ing to find the voice, I recognized Winston Ritter trying to sell a device for auto-
matic ventilation. As customary, he made a sale. Winston informed me that Roy
Snyder had steadily advanced to a prominent place in the United States navy. Roy
had always liked to adapt himself to a new environment for variety. He still re-
sorted to his hobby by continuous traveling in all parts of the world.
Visiting a kindergarten in Emaus, I found that Mary Kuehl was the teacher
of the girls' division. Mary had always liked children and she showed that she
could govern them very well. ln another division, Robert Reinhard was teaching
the small boys. Roberts ability to teach children was amazingl
Sunday morning I went to church. Entering it made one feel strangely home-
sick. The large stained-glass windows reflected the sunlight in an almost reverent
way. ln the pulpit was Thomas Vetrosky. The pews ol this beautiful church were
filled by enthusiastic people who were very proud ol their capable leader. His
sermon was most convincing of his success because one could certainly recognize
true sincerity--and his message was sincere.
At Hotel Emaus, I learned that Harold Knauss was a United States senator.
People said he was most popular for his ideas concerning a new America. Myron
Reinhard was the hotels chief receptionist while Amos Weida was proprietor. Two
waitresses at the hotel were Anna Schmoyer and Mildred Sell. Regina Kemmerer
was private secretary to the proprietor and Gladys Knappenberger was cashier.
This indeed accounted for the progress ol the hotel.
Sitting in my room one evening, I turned on the radio. Hearing a familiar voice.
I listened once more and recognized Thomas Valenteen as the radio announcer.
Thomas had the personality and training for that type of work. Suddenly someone
began singing and I could have sworn it was Martha Raye: but no, it was Lillian
Knauss who had taken her place. Lillian was as vivacious as ever and she greatly
appealed to her many admirers.
Traveling to Allentown the next day, I passed a striking building which turned
out to be a newspaper plant. ln the business office under the instruction of Gerald
Rohrbach were Edna Schwartz and Arlene Stroh. Two reporters ol the staff were
Ruth Goheen and Joseph Bovankovich. Ruth and Joseph possessed the qualities
of intelligence and quick understanding that a reporter needs. The sporting editor
was Betty Vvetherhold, who had a clear, easy style of dash, necessary lor this work.
Her assistant was Delbert Amig. Delbert was an excellent worker because he was
very well acquainted with sports in general. Alfred Hillegass was editor-in-chief
of the paper.
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Loolcing through a newspaper that I toolc with me, I learned it was worth the
three cents I paid for it. On the first page was an incident in which Samuel Custer
was the hero. Samuel was a forest ranger. He certainly must set an example to those
stately treesl On another page was a picture of a large dam under the construction
of an engineering concern of which Henry Bachman was president and whose
assistant was Warren Hunsherger. Henry certainly had achieved the success that
his talent had promised.
Walking along a street in Allentown, I passed a quaint little hairdressing
shoppe. Entering the shoppe, I was received hy Sarah Fegley who was employed
hy Jean Stoho, mistress of the shoppe. Jean told me that Fern Harwiclc was a
hostess at a southern summer resort. Next door to Jean's shoppe was a dress shoppe.
which helonged to Martha Matura and Florence Palencar. It was quite natural
for these girls to he worlcing together because they had heen inseparable friends at
school. Employed as salesclerlc was Ellawesa Bowers. Ellawesa was a qualified
model and had heen presented at various fashion exhihitions.
Visiting the famous Allentown lihrary, I found Joyce Weider as the lihrarian.
Joyce gave me a hoolc that was written hy Rohert Ahner. Talking to Robert, l found
he had finally presented his famous theories in hoolc form. Rohert told me that
Charles Baus had advanced to the position of president of a firm dealing with
lumher and building materials. George Lawrence was under his employment as a
hoolclceeper. Georges commercial ahility had promised him a future of certain sta-
hility. Two familiar typists at the lihrary were Verna Reigner and Althea Winzer.
Doing research worlc at the lihrary was Donald Brensinger, who was a music
teacher. Donald had great interests in music and so he naturally enjoyed his posi-
tion as much as his admirers enjoyed him.
Descending the lihrary steps I came upon a small child. oloviously lost.
Thoughtfully I tool: him to get some food. The waitresses at the Hangen Restaurant
which I entered were Florence Beitler and Catharine Fegely. Paul had succeeded
in gaininga fame all his own. Cashier of the restaurant was Minerva Hensinger.
Taking the child to a clinic I found Mary Alice Lichtenwalner giving advice on
dental hygiene to mothers, while Gladys Lichtenwalner and Dorothy Peguesse had
charge of separate departments. Clinical worlc appealed to these girls and they
readily adapted themselves to it. Mary Alice assumed care of the child who asserted
he was an orphan. After further investigation the child was sent to the Schantz
Home for Orphans, which Ruth Schantz had estahlished in a heautiful woodland.
The home was highly recommended hecause Ruth had a most influencing way of
governing children. Even after they left the home, they lived under her former
standard and made fine citizens. Catherine Ruch was Ruth's assistant. Catherine
placed the child under Edna Geiger's care. Edna was a graduate nurse. Ethel
Geisinger handled the numerous business transactions of the home. Ethel was a
thoughtful worker hecause she wanted success in the husiness world hefore assum-
ing another phase of life.
Returning to Switzerland, I felt very proud of recognizing such people as my
classmates in 1958 at Emaus High School.
71 7fff!f ,Q
Hall of Fame
Most hashful girl
Most hashlul boy
Most stuclious girl
Most stuclious lmoy
Most inquisitive girl
Most inquisitive hoy
The ul-clon't-get-it" girl
Most lilcely bachelor
Most lilcely to succeed
The most niclmames
Class laclies' man
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I FINISH HIGH SCHUOL
I THEN COME T0 THE
I - I
I Allentown BuS1neSS College 1
I Now in two Builclings
Main Building and Offices N e w A cl if i t i 0 n
E 920 Hamilton Street A B4 C ANNEX
I .1oHN w. OBERLY, t1mi.1.I.,t 027 Hamilton Street I
I 'A' I
I A Successful College Enjoying the Prestige of the
COURSES Session I
Secretarial, Stenograpliic Day and Niglit
Boolclceeping. Accounting Open All Year
I Modern Text-Boolcs f- Modern Equipment - Excellent Faculty -1
Free Placement Service
! Social Activities and Basketball
I COLLEGE SPIRIT . CoLLEoE ATMOSPHERE I
I 'I' I
- Furtller Information on Request I
Established 1869 Plione 4700 Incorporated 1807 I
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A LARGE VARIETY OF
BREADS and CAKES
BAKED DAILY of
Schadler's Bakery JOHN C' COCK
417 Chestnut Street
Vvm. Scllacller, Prop. Phone 43-R
BEAUTY PARLOR FORD PARTS
ERNEST E. MOHR
' GAS H one
348 Main Sh-ect ,. Emaus 126 Nortll Fourth Street fRearl
Pllone 222 EMAUS- PA-
Clarence S. Shelly KEMMERER
Hill Metal 8: Roofing Co.
901-907 New St.
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555-357 Hamilton Street
1 1. 1.4.4iniN1uninn1ul.1u.1..,1,g.-...qui
5 W fjaffdr
l HOTEL EMAUS
i IRWIN D- DELCNG JOHN PALENCAR, Proprietor
Q Funeral Director 424 Chestnut Sf,
and Emhalmer EMAUS, PA.
i TOPTON- PA' Lunches r-1 Choice Liquors -- Beer
1 Parking in Rear
E Best Wishes And BICYCLE SI-ICP
5 Good Luck For llsewh argdlslsecld fggcyclesl
0 t, , an 'r
i The Class of 1958 Pg 0 cpm e
Kermit K. Gehman
E. B. KIEFER 426 Ridge St,
Compliments SPECIAL ORDER VVORK
! of We specialize in the repairing ancl
I moclerni in of fin ' w I . We x-
A Better Department Cel in Siariorrd gelgirr?yAll wjrk
f Store done in our own shop.
i Zollinger-Harned FAUST 55 LANDES
e Sixth and Hamilton
2 ALLENTOWN PA- ALLENTOWN AND EMAUS
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The Calvin Studio
FOR BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS
Q 617 LINDEN STREET
f Formerly Wink Studio
s ALLENTOWN, PA.
E Phone f-f 2-1510
Portrait and Commercial Photography
E COMPLIMENTS OF
ALLENTOWN MORNING CALL
i MORNING AND SUNDAY
E CHRONICLE AND NEWS
g Every Evening Except Sunday
ROYAL W. WEILER, '95, President
I WILLIAM S. IOBST, '07 FLOYD IOBST
A Represent t
Leeser Motor Company H
Q M. R. LEESER, Proprietor L' B'
ESXSESR HTOPZQN QQBEQTIS Coal, Feed, and Lumber
TOPTON. PA. HANCOCK, PA. if
tt Chevy' Olds' Hudson' Phone 41 Toplon
Terraplane and Willys H
JOHN R. MOYER I
All Kinds of Home Made
A Products East Penn Foundry
Q Fresh and Smoked Meats MACUNGIE, PA. if
14 S. Third Sr.
5 EMAUS, PA. QQ
if W. T. BRENSINGER
rr Koen BRoTHERs 81 SUN g
I CENTRE SQUARE , T
Q GTOCCIICS, Ice Cream, ff
NT N . F
ALLE OW Candles, Tobacco, t
H E . .L
1 ' Styles for young men that tc
tf consistently reflect good S
taste . . . at prices wittlin H
reactl of the most modest I
incomes- 516 North Street E
2 EMAUS, PA. I
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5 H. E. WALTER
Groceries, Green Groceries,
Q QUALITY MEATS Fish, Oysters, Clams,
TOPTON PA Sea Foocl, Etc.
s ' . 427 Chestnut St.
1 EMAUS, PA.
John H. Singmaster
Dealer in Compliments
Coal, Lumber, Grain, of
i 1v1AcUNG1E, PA. A FRIEND L
g Phone Emaus 85
E YOU SAVE Note Books
L F-11 P F
Wh Y B H 1 er aper ,
i en ou uy ere Pencils,-'Leads
2 WARREN BROBST Pens-Ink I
i 422 Elm Street Art Threads
Q EIVIAUS, PA. Paint.-Brushes
1 ' i
I 5 d 10 T
1 General Merchandise C an C I
Q ' Fourth and Chestnut Sts. Q
Tl Free Delivery Phone 48-R-2 EMAUS, PA' 5
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THE EMAUS NATIONAL BANK I
I Member of National Reserve System If
Young people with an eye to the future enthusiastically en-
clorse our plans for tlie investment of small or large amounts from f
I income. Proven safety couplecl witll liberal return malce tlwis the I
5 ideal plan for time conservative investor. It talces only a small sum I
to open an account.
I SANDERS-REINHARDT CO.
"Makers of Fine Printing Plates"
I 711 LincIen Street,
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2 J. J. SCHQPER Sc SON EFFICIENT
2 . A h, R bb' h, :
l Dependable Furmture S Sauffng Paper L
ROY HILLEGASS T
FUNERAL DIRECTORS 427 North Sr.
l TOPTQN, PA. Phone as EMAUS, PA.
D. D. Frltch Mllllng Co. T
T - l
Q Manufacturers of Best Vvlshes l
XXXX Qllgality Flour and from Tl
A MACUNGIE, PA. A 1919 Alumnus
E EAST GREENVILLE. PA. ,,
l BREINIGSVILLE, PA. Q
' ! Compliments The Butz Company gl
: 0 I lncorpomterl ?
Q General lnsurance
2 Fidelity Bonds A
E THE STUDENTS' STORE Surely Bonds
E Since 1906 7 i
Q Telephone 56
l U our Slogan U Fourtll and lVlain Streets
T THE BEST IN DRUGS EMAUS, PA. Q
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! . .
i Our Prices Save Emgiz-Sig Buy Extra Pairs ,:1
F Phone .oe 2 Open 5
T 4sR12 5,6 Wow Evenings Shoes for All the Family
5 Q Permanent fFormeriy Cuslefsl F
1 Ig Waving X The Most Talked About Shoe Store f
E 00019 xi' This Side of Allentown
oh VVALTER M. BEERS i
L ! Ortopraxic 342 Main Street i
Q 121 High Sr. TOPTON, PA. Foo, Expert EMAUS. PA. i
E , LAYER CAKES PIES COOKIES n
1 Stortz 8 Variety of Bread bailed daily at S
2 See the new 1958 MOYER'S BAKERY
i Frigidaire 71-75 Church Street
Electric Refrigerators MACUNGIE, PA.
E and Frigidaire Electric Also carry a full line of Groceries
I Ranges Phone I oR2
E Slore open evenings for your c ce T
E DONALDSUN IRON COMPANY 1
E Manufacturers of
i CAST IRON PIPE g
1 For Water and Gas
Q ' 5
g EMAUS, PA. g
I-M-nu-.mx 11.1 -n-' -nn-nn-an-un ---- n--if-an-,.1.. ---.- .........,-,W-,,,,,,,t,,F
2 E. B. SCHULTZ
Laudenslager Sc Geist
Hardware, Paints, Oils, Dealers in
5 Etc' Old Company's Lehigh Coal
5 15-17 East Main Street Flour and Feed
S MACUNGIE' PA- EMAUS, PA. Phone 125
T Phone: Emaus l24
2 RAY F. KRAUSE
2 CHRYSLER and
GROCERIES-ICE CREAM PLYMQUTH
E 515 Chestnut Street Sales and Service
- EXPERT AUTO REPAIRING
L EMAUS, PA.
2 WM. A. GEHMAN
I Phone 135-M
1 EMAUS, PA.
i The Home Mutual
5 Fire Insurance Co.
5 of Lehigh County S
407-409 chestnut st. DRUG STQRE
Q ON THE TRIANGLE
You Save 20W hy lnsuring Your
e Property in This Company
1 ' EMAUS, PA.
1 H. WINSLOVV FEGELY, Pres.
L GEO. C. SNYDER, TMS.
2 A. R. WEAVER, seay.
-i-....-...-f..-.....- ..., - .... - ..,. -.....-....-.....-.... --... ..,. - ..,. - ...,- .... ... .... ......- - .. -....-..--.1-.
S Nine y
In-will l11i1v111 nlinnvnlillnlllll--lnvllluui in 1 llnvllnrnlw
Emaus Printing and Publishing I
FIFTH AT JUBILEE
1 1 1 1 1.,.,1,.,1u..1un1nu1uu1 1 1
.1,..1.... 1 1 -. ... -...ng-l.1nin-.l..1l
! EMAUS BOTTLING WORKS
5 Compliments Andrew Jagnesali, Prop. 5
i of A i
1 To be sure of getting the best . . i
Q Ask for ANDY'S Soft Drinks
g DR. L. T' Bottled in Your Home Town Z
f Fourth and Broad EMAUS, PA.
5 H. T. KEMMERER EMAUS HARDWARE CO.
Ciotimier and Gents' Furnisixer Complete Line of
2 Hats and Caps A Specialty Hardware, P3iI1tS, Etc. i
: . . I
g Bank Building 231 Main Street E
: EMAUS, PA. Phone 105 EMAUS, PA. i
! , T
I KLINE S s
1 BOOK AND GIFT SHOP
E 540 Chestnut St.
I EMAUS, PA. 5
1 Cards for All Occasions
1 Sunday School Supplies
E Phone '50 School Supplies
L Leather Goods
L Open 6 to S Gift Boxes I
Q Books i
Z Seventh Er Walnut Streets etc, T
g EMAUS' PA' Circulating Library E
i-..-.. ............ .......... . -..-........2
T201IliII1II-'IHimllMII1ln1lIn1lIn1un1ln1 1 1:111nnim.1n.1.-lI,1,niM-,,,,1,,,,1,,,,i,,,,i,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,.,,1.
Q EAT AT
I LIBERTY BAND REESE at SCHANTZ 7
I Lunch Room
I GENERAL MERCHANDISE I
I LIGHT LUNCH .. SODAS I
I ICE CREAM "' SUNDAES Fifth and Broad Streets
I 431 Chestnut Street
Q EMAUS, PA. EMAUS, PA. i
I Cvrunow Electric
I 8: Refrigerators
I JEDDO AND LEHIGH COAL Washers and Radios I
i Concrete Bricic and Biocic
E Phone 217 569 Chestnut St.
I EMAUS PA. i
I s . s il ' f
1 25 E1!lATLZ1t Pitreet If lt's an Vgleci-grical ,Appliance 5
I 1 - e ave t. ,
I BETH LEHEM I
I Howard H Weaver I
I ' BUSINESS COLLEGE I
: r' I
5 Jus ICC of the Peace BETHLEHEM, PA' i
E Consulting. Actuary Established 1897 5
I Real Estate A modern business training schooi
T offering coiiege grade Secretarial,
T Accounting and Business Actminis-
, tration courses. I
i v Speciai advanced courses in Secre-
I tariai Vvoric and Higher Account-
5 ing for graduates from commerciai
I Pho 65 ciepartments.
! HC i
I Fourth and Bank Sheets Ask For Descriptive Booklet
7 EMAUS, PA. W F MA I I
1 . '. CEE, President 5
'S'f1vu1l-I 11111-1 1 1nu1....1qu1u.. 111,1,i ,, i,1,,11 n1ni
:gnu-nn1m1-un-1 - 1 1 1 1
- 11. 11: 1n,,1unn-.nl-1nn1un1upiunlnnlnn-vnninninuuil'11
g Northem New Yorks Finest BRUDER S GROCERY
Q The Hotel Woodruff MEEEIEEWDISE
2 WATERTOWN, N. Y.
Andre' E. Fatula, General Manager 618 Walnut St'
i u . rv
Gateway TO: We Deliver
L ' Thousand Islands
i ' Adirondacks ll I,
T . Lake Ontario Comp unents 0
i Canada BIEBER sl RIEGEL
With Bath 32.25- Printers-Stationers
L XA7ifI'l0llt Bath 51.50 DONALD L. BIEBER, E. H. S., '29
g European Plan Howum P. RIEGEL, E. H. S., '29
548 Main St.
Arbogast and Bastian Co
g MEATS 81 PRov1s1oNS
-i-.-.......- - - - - - -
U. S. Government Inspection
x L. j Y
fl"-"-"-"-"-"-'::"'-'-H: " - Zimnff " ""': M T ' T ' ' " M 'M
T Phone 244-R-2 Orders Delivered
M. A. FAUST
of FRESH AND SMOKED
HOME DRESSED IVIEATS
1 CHARLES LEIDNER
Sixth and Ridge Streets
WAYNE A. FEATHER 91,555 5555
PLUMBER City Coal 81 Ice Co.
if Wholesale and Retail
451 Lehigh Street
EMAUS' PA' ALLENTOWN, PA.
5 Lehigh Valley's Leading
COl11'ad Studio Sport Shop
A Equipment For All Sports
! , W1tWCf-JOHCS
5 Live Forever
Q 0 854 Hamilton Street
i' ALLENTOWN, PA.
'lf 213 North Twelfth Street
T Phone 2-2780
opposma Hess Bnos.
oi-..-n-n-un-un-uu- - u-un-ul-an-ul-ll-1I-ll-I1-'I'-'H1"1"'-''-"-'H-"-"-"-"-"ll
1 1 - 1 1nn1nn1un1n:n1nu1 1 1 lnninnigr
l HARRY M. WALBERT Compliments
222 North St. EMAUS I
E Phone l52B2 0
g Norge Refrigerators
, ' I
I Ranges, Vvasllers. lroners .
i Plulco and Zenith Radios Dr. Charles Bachman
Best Wishes 5
l f E
Compliments of Class L 1958
1 BARR'S BAKERY From 7
1 TOPTON, PA. CAMP
l REST A-WHILE
F JOHN H. IOBST F
l EVERYTHING FOR SPORTS! 1
Q PAUL S. C. RINKER L L E N T O W i
1 Sporting Goocls Co.
Q Plumbing and
l D Athletic Outfltters -
i Heatmg 5
F For schools, Colleges and Clubs
E Phone 6704 F
l - l
1 , 5
E Pllonc 264-R ' g
402 Clxestnut Street g
T 532 Hamilton Street f
i EMAUS, PA. :
i ALLENTOWN, PA.
4. ......-.... ---.-..----.............. ..,-,...-.,l5
.m1,.,,14m1 1 1u..1un1u1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
flbrinla . .
Allentown Dairy Company Milk
A Safe Drink
Veterinarian and Laboratory Control
Printers ancl Publishers
Printers of fbe 1958 Tattler
- - - ---I--------4.
3 I lady
io.- -..- W.W. -u,.-..,-.m-.n-.o-.,-..-..-o.-o.o- -..n-,..- .... -,M- .... -o,-T..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.T
2 W. J. FENSTERMAKER HENRY P' GRUBER I
I BETTER STORES Flvffff
Distributor for Cut Flowers, Potted Plants
2 Freitlofer Baking Co. and Floral Designs
3 ,04 N, Fowl, St. 544 North Sofft EMAUS, PA.
A We Grow 51:5 gin Flowers I
5 Phone ll2'R Free Delivery !
it Compliments of 7
i of C. A. Dorney Furniture
j THE AMERICAN HOUSE CO. T
Q ALBURTIS' PA' 612 Hamilton Street 5
i ERNEST BUSH, Proprietor ALLENTOWN, PA. Q
i A Good Wholesome I
. . !
5 Compliments E
I of Produced by 5
5 The G6hmHH Dairy
2 Producers of Natural Milk
I EARL J. EEGLEY 5
Fresh Eggs, Butter and
L THE EMAUS Ei
Q SHIRT COMPANY
! 556 North Street
2 EMAUS, PA. T
-1-,-..n-.. .......... .. .... - -....-o...o-..-o.....-..-o.-.........p
' one HUIMYITEJ
'if f1.r'TT?f?f'f"'? "TW"9'--.P 't W--"y 'M
CLARENCE R. Rrrren WALTER C B
RITTER Sc BUZBY
P. E. STANSFIELD
Funeral.Directors and Embalmers Shoe Relluilder
Telephone 42-R . 5
Funeral Parlor at tllc conv i
ol the public So. Fourth Street at Broacl
38 S. Fifth Street EMAUS PA l
EMAUS, PA. ' '
The Royal Portable Typewriter is a
favorite with both teachers and stu- i
clents. When you buy see D I '
Vvatclxes, Cloclcs, and Jewelry
Royal Typewriter Agency Repahing R Specialty
129 N. Sixth St. 209 Home Avenue l
ALLENTOVVN. PA. TOPTON- PA-
Dial Telephone 2-0853
A. ROCKEL Emaus Ice 8: Storage Co.
Crystal Ice 7
The Air-Conclitionecl Refrigerator
304 Main Street H
EMAUS, PA. EMAUS, PA.
-u----in -----------i--..-- -....,, ,, ,inf
Ufol1lln1uu ---111--111-1-1 nn-nu-uu- 1 1 -un-uu1un- gi,
Most lmportant lor llle Sluclen!
A DEPENDABLE WATCH
Excellent Styles and Values at 59.00
L Fourth St' Otllers Sliglltly Higher
l P. A. FREEMAN Jeweler
l 911 Hamilton Sl.
T ALLENTOWN, PA.
Q Harry G. Haberstumpf
L Topton Motor Car Co. GROCERIES
Stucletmalcer ancl Cllevrolet and
t Sales and Service
g B H ph TOPTGN 229 Aclrain Street
j e one to EMAUS, PA.
1 Plwne 2o2R2
L Resiclenrn 260M Shop 260B
I Alwa s A
5 V WM. M. E. YEAKEL
Good Show Experzencecl
' Rooling Contractor
3 STATE THEATRE
Slate ancl Asbestos
EMAUS, PA. Roofing
VERA CRUZ, PA.
Q01 lllv 1 -III 1111-1111v11 111111111111 H H 11011
One Hundred T
Miss Anna Aclcer
Mr. George Arnold
Mr. George D. Arnold
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd B. Baclcensto
Miss Joyce Elizabeth Beary
Mr. Harvey H. Beclcer
Mr. and Mrs. .lolm A. Bodnar
Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Bowers
Mrs. William Busller
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Daniels
Mr. and Mrs. Howard K. Deisclsner
lVlr. Kennetli M. Dorney
Miss Helen Fatula, R.N.
Mr. Harvey Fenstermaclmer
Mr. Paul J. Frantz
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Frey
Mr. and Mrs. William S. Geisinger
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Hartman .
Miss Gladys B. Hauser
Messrs. Healer and Aliner
Mrs. lrvin R. Hellner
Mr. and Mrs. Allen F. Heller
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hinlcel
Mr. John H. lolost
Mr. Antl1ony A. ilagnesalc
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Kocli
Rev. H. A. Kuelil
Miss Emily M. Laudenslager
Miss Pauline E. McLean
Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Ortt
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Reicliard
Mr. and Mrs. Roluert Reinhard
Mr. and Mrs. E. LeRoy Rucli
Mr. Gerald N. Stiingler
Mr. and Mrs. S. Woodrow Sponaugle
Miss Arline K. Strauss
lxflr. H. O. Vvalbert
Mr. and Mrs. VV. A. Weaver
Pl'0l:. and Mrs. Howard YCHQSF
To THE 1938 TATTLER ADVERTISERS AND PATRONS
wllose loyal support l1as made possilnle tliis edition. Altliougli tl1e demands on our
advertisers were greater tliis year tlian ever lmelore, they responded notnly, and due
to tlle unsellislm generosity ol lootli advertisers and patrons, tlie stall lias loeen enalaled
to present tlie 1958 Tattler in an edition tlwat emlaodies tl1e real lile and spirit ol
ln order to sllow our appreciation ol tlwe generous support given us lyy tlie mercliants
whose advertisements appear in tliis lmoolc, let us, in turn, give tliem our patronage
One Hundred Three
i desires the Comforts and Contentmenl of a well furnished Home. Ritter's,
T due to their location. enable you to attain this ideal at a saving of IOW
5 to 50? on City prices. They have no High City rents, taxes, etc. to pay.
Q Compare'-Save the Difference!
41111 5 M ,,,,.,., 3
E Qi ' 2: 1 '1 Open Q
2 f '-1 I 1 'fi Dany !
l f 'Y' Q f ff fs H 9 A. M. i
X 1' tg A 3 9 P, M. T
i ' 1 1- f 1 .fsffiff fiqrt sg I
, L I 1 I1 5 spas-.rd-1. - KEN I
i L I J ' .P 1 'gf-i1."'5111T11 IE-'31 -
1 if-pl v 1 F 1.11,1Ng3f1 fi .
4 i 4' 3 411: 'Yi' ""i' X 'W "tiki:-SM 'ilu -f'
1 -5, K e MWWK' - ., 1 Hsin: :
L A -I, 5 f1,11w1g1p,f,.t?gghi1 I
l Je Q- L " , 1' iqmxxtwkmiiqi Q W 1? , 1 i
i 111 23 ' f - 1
2 .-Q .-,..-, J. n- I 95 - 1- 'V f "" Ir ali - , I
i .,,. i 5, 1 .X 1 .' ' J iii
i 112 t ' i' ' + Q
2 Y -.'.'.- K H " " T '-" 2
1 .V,' T W1, 11 iw U ---- .W , N, . ii"1A,'E Y 5
, N l .f5Yw W W " S1 Q g Q
" m mf 2axX1ttS,M1L:g1,,11y5l- - 1 ' '
1 .'e.-, ,.i,, ,,,, . '55 f i :
1 1 tt'r 1 1
T ,- .....f..,.,, , ..:,... ..
L ROBERT E. RITTER 81 SONS
187-191 MAIN STREET EMAUS. PA. j
f .. . ,, i
Q Buy Vvhere You Know rlllat Prices Are Less i
i-..1. ..... 1.,-,,..,,.,.-,...-..,....1,.- .... -....-.1..-1..-...1-..,.-..1.-....-,...-,...- ,... -,... ..... 1-l
, K 1 Printed and Serviced by
S ,f The Kutztown Publishing Company
V 'LG lt
H 51 5
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