Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1940 volume:
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PRESENTED S7 T ENIOR CLASS
EMMAU ' GH SCHOOL
EMMAUS, PA. VOLUME XVIII
A JN I
THE 1940 TA
BEFORE WE BEGIN .
We, the Yearbook Staff of the Fiftieth Graduating
Class, endeavor to recreate the happy and profit-
able days that were spent during our High School
years. After leaving High School, We shall casually
recall these days, and may then refer to this Annual
to revivify dim memories into realistic ssenes. That
these recollections may be referred to throughzut
our entire lives, we bind them together in this vol-
ume, Tl-IE 1940 TATTLER.
I iw ' AT
F R I E N D S H I P
Every Annual has a set theme upon which is based
the type of pictures, style of Writing, and manner of
presentation. In this, the Eiqhteenth Edition of THE
TATTLER, in order to set forth the theme of friend-
ship, we shall strive to disclose, both pictorially
and editorially, the friendships developed through
classes, athletics, and extra-curricular activities. To
do this We have divided the Annual into three books.
if 1 -
BCOKS OF FRIENDSHIP
George S. I-Iarwick
Trampinq feet and the endless chat-
terinq of hundreds of students have long
ceased-silenced by the dismissal bell.
Only faint echoes remain to represent
it at the meetings of the board of educa-
On the first Thursday of every month,
these seven citizens, chosen by the peo-
ple of Emmaus to supervise the educa-
tion of their children, assemble to de-
vote themselves to the important duty
entrusted to them.
Subject to state regulations, the duties
of the board of education are definitely
outlined by a school code. Collectively,
Claude H. Keller Edwin L. Muth Robert G. Stauffer
GIVEN BY BOARD
these duties concern the supervision of
all school activities, finances, buildings,
grounds, supplies, and curriculum.
At the busy sessions of the school
board, vacancies are filled, resignations
are accepted, taxes are levied, appro-
priations granted, and provisions are
made for the purchase of books and
supplies. Any addition to the curricu-
lum must meet the approval of this
group. Through its efforts, also, com-
mendable school repairs and improve-
ments have been made possible. In this
manner, the path of knowledge is made
smoother and more accessible to the
younger generation of our community.
The officers of the board of education
for nineteen hundred and forty are as
Albert B. Wieand, President
Robert G. Stauffer, Vice President
Claude H. Keller, Secretary
George S. Stephen, Treasurer
Since April it has met in the council
room of the new town hall by invitation
of the Emmaus Borough Council. lts
former meeting place had been the
directors' room in the Washington Build-
GC0l'gP S- Stephen Ralph W. Weidner Albert B. Wieand
After four years in the realm of theory together with some advice and
guidance from parents, teachers, and friends, the practical World of reality
must now be faced.
I realize that the same opportunities that were open to me are not equally
available today, but new and possibly larger opportunities beckon the youth
with brains, courage, ambition, and a willingness for hard Work.
If you have evaded certain duties and responsibilities While in school,
you have cheated only yourself. You will find yourself greatly handicapped
in the battle of life.
Continue your education. lf you graduate today and stop learning to-
morrow, you will be uneducated the following day.
HOWARD I. YEAGER
Although we were not very often in
personal contact with our superinten-
dent, We constantly felt his presence in
the well organized systern under his
Allen 4. Jlellw
You, seniors, have come to the end of a trail that has led to an elevation
from which you may see the World and its people. You are about to enter the
highway of life. The road is Worn smooth: its sides are littered by the victims
of the pitfalls and failures encountered along the way. It is also marked by
the monuments of those who have overcome hardships and through their
achievements have reached success.
The future is unknown: there is no rainbow of promise on the horizon: but,
this fact should be a challenge and an opportunity to prove your Worth. You
must go forth as pioneers, seeking new frontiers of activity and opening new
avenues to accomplishment and success.
ALLEN F. HELLER
We brought our intimate and in-
dividual difficulties to Principal Heller
and received helpful and friendly ad-
vice. He shall be remembered for his
just disciplinary measures.
Joyce E. Beary Harvey H. Becker Albert S. Benfield
As We, the class of Nineteen Hundred
and Forty, leave Emmaus High School
to ao forth and take our place in the
world, or to further our schoolinq in a
college or university, it is fitting that We
bid farewell to the people, who have
played such a great part in our high
school training-Our Faculty. But in
saying qood-by, We do not Wish to bid
farewell as one does on a permanent
separation, but as one does on a short
departure, for Whether We go to college,
or out into the World, we shall have it
with us indirectly. These people are a
part of the instruction that we received
and shall strive to put into practice.
For four years the faculty has patient-
ly taught us, and if we have not bene-
fited by that instruction, it is not its fault,
but our own.
But before We leave, let us have one
final roll call of these teachers with
whom We had so many personal con-
tacts, and try to place them in their
proper setting in which we saw them so
often and of which we ourselves were
Wilmer F. Bowers Hilda. C. Busher Pauline R. Cook
Reaching the head of the east stairs
and not knowing where to start, we go
down a side hall, from which issues a
most savory odor. Opening the door
at the end of this hall, we burst in upon
Miss McLean, instructing a group of
girls in the art ot cooking-a branch of
Home Economics. Miss McLean also
supervises the cafeteria.
Leaving the aroma of cooking behind
us, we enter Miss Cook's room at the
head of that hall. Besides teaching
Health and Physical Education she
coaches the girl's athletic teams. Cross-
ing the hall to room eleven, we see
through the open door, Mr. Deischer,
instructing an American History Class.
In addition he teaches Algebra and
Problems oi Democracy, advises the
Monitor Club, and is Faculty manager
Passing along the hall, We hear Mr.
Humphreys telling a European History
Class about the Reign of Terror and
other high-lights of the French Revolu-
tion. He also teaches Civics and An-
cient History. Apart from his teaching
duties, he coaches the track team ana
is assistant football and basketball
coach. ln the next room a group oi'
seniors are reading a poem in unison
and, looking tor the preceptress, We see
Miss Beary at the front ot the room. Miss
Beary is coach of dramatics and ora-
Coming to the west end of the hall
we encounter a strong odor, but instead
ot the smell of food, the stench of chem-
icals and gases greets us. We enter a
room on the lett in search of the source,
but interrupt Mr. Frantz, who teaches
lunior Business Training, Business Law,
Salesmanship, and Business Arithmetic.
Mr. Frantz is also Faculty adviser oi
the School Paper and Faculty Manager
of Athletics. Leaving the room, we cross
the hall in search of that awful odor
and upon opening the door of room
fifteen-Phew!-We find it. There,
among a maze of test-tubes and beak-
ers, are Mr. Becker and the Chemistry
Class, mixing a concoction that is
Howard K. Deischer William S. Geisinger Clitford D. Hartman
known as Hydrogen Sulfide. Mr.
Becker teaches Chemistry, Physics, Biol-
ogy, and Science. We leave abruptly
and head for the stairs. Upon reaching
them, We pause: to the right, We hear
rnusic. Opening the door, We look in
upon the balcony and see Mr. Peters,
Who conducts Music and Guidance
Classes. Mr. Peters is director of the
glee clubs, chorus, high school orches-
tra, the annual High School operetta,
and sponsor of the Student Council.
As We descend the stairs to the first
floor, we hear a steady clicking sound
and the jingling ot small bells. Upon
investigation we find the typing room,
crowded to capacity, under the super-
vision of Miss Strauss. Miss Strauss
also teaches Shorthand. With the noise
of typewriters in the background, We
Cross the hall and enter room iive,
where we hear Miss Hauser discussing
Bookkeeping. On the blackbord she
has forms called T-accounts, and debits
and credits are mentioned. Miss Hauser
teaches Shorthand and Bookkeeping.
Confused with the words accruals,
assets and liabilities, we enter the ad-
Harry A. Humphreys Pauline E. McLean Elwood L, 01-tt
Errol K. Peters Thomas M. B. Schrader Arline K. Strauss
joining room Where a Latin Class is in
progress. Mr. Ortt is the Magister,
teaching Latin and Civics.
Returning to the hall, We perambu-
late to room three and see Mr. Bentield
at his desk, checking English projects
handed to him by the students in his
classes. Mr. Bentield teaches English
and German, coaches the debating
team, and is copy adviser of the school
To the right oi the main entrance, We
enter the art room under the super-
vision ot Mr. Walbert. A person could
spend an hour in this room, admiring
the students realistic paintings and
drawings Which decorate the Walls: but
we must leave and continue our roll
call. At the end of the hall Mr. Geis-
inger teaches Algebra in room one
and, directly opposite, Miss Busher
teaches English and French.
Branching oft from the main hall, we
pass along a side corridor and enter
room eight. Here Mr. Bowers conducts
his Biology and Science classes. We
leavo quickly to prevent interrupting
him in his demonstration of an experi-
ment to his class. At the end ot this
side corridor, Principal l-leller's office is
located. Mr. Heller divides his time in
taking care ot his duties as principal
and teaching Plane and Solid Geom-
otry, Algebra, and Trigonometry.
Going to the basement on the last leg
oi our journey, We enter the Industrial
Arts Department under the supervision
of Mr. Schrader, who teaches Wood-
Work, Electricity, and Architectural and
. V I .M mm!
Elsie Albright Miriam E. Gery Anthony A. Jagnesak
Mechanical Drawing. He is also Faculty
Manager of Athletics.
To the right ot the shop, Coach Hart-
man's ottice can be found. Mr. Hartman,
besides his coaching duties, teaches
Health and Physical Education.
Aside from class room instruction,
students need assistance in library
work, instrumental Work, and medical
attention. So we wish to recognize Miss
Gery as librarian: Mr. Iagnesak as in-
structor ot pupils interested in learning
to play musical instruments, and as
band dire-ctorp and Dr. Kratzer as our
periodical health examiner.
Upon the shoulders of Miss Albright
falls the school's routine responsibility.
As secretary to Mr. Yeager, Superin-
tendent, we find her keeping school
Dr. Albert E. Kratzer
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Paul J. Frantz Gladys B. Hauser Harvey 0. Walbert
SENIOR CLASS ADVISERS
We, the class of Nineteen Hundred and Forty, extend our rnost sincere
thanks and appreciation to our class advisers for supervising the class through-
out our four years in high school. Also, We thank them for the great effort they
have put forth in making these years happy and profitable.
To expedite the work of our senior year and to designate more definitely
the functions of the class advisers, certain responsibilities were assumed by
each. We take this opportunity to pay tribute and to express our sincere ap-
preciation to Mr. Frantz for the guidance he has generously given the staff in
publishing this yearbook and in making it a great success. To Miss Hauser
for her guidance, advice, and help, which was constantly extended in super-
vising the class meetings and finances, We express our heartfelt gratitude and
unfeigned thanks. We applaud Mr. Walbert, and truly appreciate his service
and good-will which was always unselfishly proffered in superintending the
class plays and dances.
To all, we pay our highest regards and respect for the sincere, unselfish
leadership and devotion they have given the class of Nineteen Hundred and
Donald E. Wetherhold, President
David H. Brey, Vice President
Olga R. Nickele, Secretary
Joanna L. Wentz, Treasurer
THE CLASS OF l9ll0
In 1937, one hundred sixty-six students assembled in the high school
auditorium as "corny" freshmen. We were finally divided into four sections,
and thus our high school career was launched. Many became active in extra-
curricular work. Our only social function of the year was a swimming party
held at Pine Tree Park.
Vacation time passed quickly, and with the first summons of return, one
hundred twenty-three "sophs" responded. We were allotted two social func-
tions, a Halloween Party and our first dance, the "Rainbow Hop." More
students took part in extra-curricular activities. We were soon planning our
summer vacations, and presto, we had completed our second year of high
Returning as juniors, we found that our ranks again were depleted to one
hundred fourteen. We successfully held the greatest function of the year-the
Iunior Prom. A large crowd was entertained and everyone declared it our
best event. We also sponsored a Christmas Dance, and, as a farewell to the
class of '39, we gave a dance in their honor. We were now nearing the end
of our third year, not lacking athletic, dramatic, and operatic stars.
We reached our first important goal when we became seniors, one hundred
and seven in number. From the start, the year promised to be successful. We
managed the school paper, were active in athletics, and dramatics, presenting
two highly successful class plays. For the third successive year we partici-
pated in the annual operetta-the cast of "Hollywood Extra" being comprised
mainly of seniors. We reached a social climax by sponsoring three dances,
Hallow'een, Christmas, and Valentine. We soon wrote "finis" to our memorable
high school days, with a record of which we can be truly proud.
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DALLAS L. ADAM
R. D. 1, Macungie
Activities-Yearbook Staff iAdvertising Man-
agerlg Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g Band 1, 2, 3, 43
Chorus 3, 4.
AUREL M. ARNDT
Route 1, Emmaus
Activities-Track 43 Monitor Club 3, 43 Chorus
4g Dancing Club 33 Pennsylvania German
Club 1PresidentJ 4.
BETTY E. BOGER
Activities-Class Vice President 1: Yearbook
Staff KOrganization Editorlg Band 1, 2, 3, 43
Chorus 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves 33 Tennis and
Ping-pong Club lTreasurerJ 43 "Aunt Susie
Shoots the Works."
ELDEN W. BORTZ
251 Main Street
Activities--Football 2, 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 3, 45
Fattler Staff tReporter7 3, 4Page Editor? 43
Yearbook Staff 4Sports Editorbg Clhorus 43
Gym Team 3.
PAUL B. ANTRIM
115 Macungie Avenue
Activities-Football 1- Cooking Club 31 Danc-
ing C-lub 3.
MARY A. BITTENBENDER
423 North Street
Activities-Basketball Vr. 3, 43 Tattler Staff
iReporterJ 3, 4Page Editorl 43 Monitor Club
3, 41 Yearbook Staff fOrganization Editorbg
Student Council 2, 3, iTreasurerJ 45 Chorus
3, 43 Hockey 3.
IEANNETTA E. BOGERT
233 North Street
Activities-Orchestra 1, 2, 3, fTrcasurerJ 47
Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
ADELE I. BOYER
222 South Fifth Street
Activities-Sewing Club 23 Dancing Club 3g
Bridge Club 4.
DAVID H. BREY
537 Minor Street
Activities-Class Vice President 43 Tattler
Staff tCircu1ation Manager! 3, 45 Student
ELIZABETH V. BRUDER
30 North Sixth Street
Activities-Basketball Vr. 3, 43 Tattler Stal?
1ReporterJ 3, lPage Editor! 47 Monitor Club
3, 43 Yearbook Staff tClass Editorlg Student
Council 3, Chorus 2, 3, 45 "Oh, Promise Me!"
OSCAR H. CHRISTMAN
129 North Fifth Street
Activities-Track 13 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, CPresi-
dentl 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 3, 4.
RUTH PEARL CORNFELD
Activities-Chorus 43 Book Club 4.
WILMER H. BREY
212 South Fourth Street
Activities-Class Vice President 33 Football
3, 4, Gym Cflub 2.
CARL A. BUSS
332 Main Street
Activities-Band 33 Chorus 3. 43 Gym Club 23
Dancing Club 3, Hi-Y Club 4.
CARL M. CONRAD
127 Main Street, Macungie
Activities-Yearbook Staff fCopy EditorJ:
Orchestra 3, 47 Band 3, 4g Chorus 3, 4, Art
BEATRICE M. DANNER
Emmaus, R, D.
Activities-Chorus 3, 43 Stitch and Gossip
Club 23 Dancing Club 33 Sew-So Club CVice
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RI-IEA M. DERR
Activities-Basketball Vr. 3, 43 Tattler Staff
tReporterl 3, 4Exchange Editor? 43 Stitch
and Gossip Club 23 Chorus 2, 3, 4g Basketball
Jr. Vr. 2.
315 South Sixth Street
Activities-Basketball Jr. Vr. 33 Basketball
Vr. 43 Typing Club 43 Stitch and Gossip Club
23 Handwriting Club 3.
ANNETTA A. ERB
Activities-Stitch and Gossip Club 23 Art
Club 33 Girl Reserves 4.
WARREN H. FEGELY
Activities-Tattler Staff CTypistJ 43 Orchestra
3, 43 Debating 3, Chorus 3, 43 Choral Speak-
ing Club 23 Monitor Club 3, 4.
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PAUL E. DE VRIES
530 North Street
Activities-Chorus 43 Gym Team 23 Athletic
Club 23 Dancing Club 3- Typing Club 43
"Aunt Susie Shoots The Works."
CHARLES I. ELKINS
Activities-Football 3, 43 Track 43 Art Club
3, 43 "Oh, Promise Me!"
JEAN M. FEGELY
18 East Smith Street, Topton
Activities-In and Out Club CPresidentD 4.
KENNETH K. FEGLEY
527 South Second Street
Activities-Football 23 Orchestra 3, 43 Band
RUBIE I. FEGLEY
328 Broad Street
Activities-Sewing Club 25 Dancing Club 35
Typing Club 4.
IOHN I. GEHMAN
95 Church Street, Macungie
Activities-Football 3, 4, German Club 4'
Astronomy Cflub 2.
LUELLA M. GEISSINGER
Activities-Art Club 3, 45 Stitch and Gossip
HOWARD L. GOULDNER
Alburtis, Route 1
Activities-Astronomy Club 25 Typing Club 4.
EMILY R. FELLMAN
51 South Second Street
Activities-Cheerleader 3, 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43
Industrial Arts Club 25 Dancing Club 33
Athletic Club 4.
LEON K. GEI-IRIS
Activities-Track 3, 4: Athletic Club 23 Ger-
man Club 4.
WARREN S. GEISSINGER
General Course ,
Activities-Orchestra 3, 45 Chorus 3, 43 De-
bating 3, 43 Art Club 23 Tennis Club 33 "Aunt
Susie Shoots The Works."
GERALDINE M. HAMSCHER
226 North Seventh Street
Activities-Basketball Jr. Vr. lg Basketball
Vr. 2, 3, 43 Tattler Staff fPage Editor? 3, lEdi-
torl 43 Monitor Club 3, 43 Yearbook Staff
1EditorJ3 Chorus 3, 4g Athletic Club 43 Sew-
ing Club 2.
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NELLIE I. HENSINGER
203 South Second Street
Activities-Tattler Staff tTypistJ 43 Student
Council 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Art Metal Club 23
Typing Club lPresidentJ 43 Handwriting
Club 33 "Aunt Susie Shoots The Works."
HELEN M. HOFFMAN
203 North Third Street
Activities-Chorus 2, 3, 43 Stitch and Gossip
Club 23 Dancing Club 33 Sew-So Club 4.
JEAN I. HOUSEKNECHT
621 Walnut Street
Activities-Band 2, 3, 43 Debating 43 Chorus
2, 3, 43 Book Club 3, tTreasurerJ 43 Jr. Decla-
mation Contest3 Stitch and Gossip Club 2.
CHARLES R. HUBER
133 Church Street, Macungie
Activities-Track 33 Baseball 3, 43 Tennis
Club 2, 33 Typing Club 4.
WILLIAM D. HILBERT
208 South Home Avenue, Topton
Activities-Hi-Y Club 43 Dancing Club 3.
IEANNETTE E. HGSFELD
Activities-Debating 3, 43 Chorus 2. 3, 47
Dancing Club 33 "Aunt Susie Shoots The
Works"3 Book Club 43 Stitch and Gossip Club
23 Jr. Declamation Contest.
DOREEN M. HOUSER
548 North Third Street
Activities-Monitor Cflub 3, 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43
Art Club 2, tPresidentJ 33 Bridge Club lTreas-
IOSEPH I. IOBST
244 Main Street
Activities-Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y Club 3
SADIE I. IOBST
316 North Second Street
Activities-Cheerleader 3, 43 Chorus 2, 3, 43
Dancing Club 33 Cooking Club 33 Book Club
43 Choral Speaking Club 2.
MORRIS W. KEMMERER
HOWARD W. KEYSER
Emmaus, R. F. D. 1
Activities-Football 2, 33 Art Metal Club 3, 43
Athletic Club 2.
CHARLES I . KLINE
Emmaus, Route 1
Activities-Football 43 Tattler Staff CRepor-
WARREN C. KAUI-'FMAN
14 East Minor Street
Activities-Chorus 4g Astronomy Club 2, Hi-Y
Club 3, 4.
RUSSELL R. KERSTETTER
519 Elm Street
Activities-Basketball Jr. Vr. 2, 33 Basketball
Vr. 43 Track 2, 3, 43 Football 1ManagerD 3, 43
Astronomy Club 2.
MARK I. KLEPPINGER
430 Chestnut Street
Activities-Monitor Club 3, 43 Boy Scout
Club 43 Art Club 33 Astronomy Club 2.
KENNETH A. KLINE
27 North Third Street
Activities-Track 3, 43 Arts and Crafts Club
3 CPresidentJ 43 Gym Club 2.
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ROBERT E. KLINE. TR.
371 Broad Street
Activities-Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 1,2, 3, 4.
CAROL M. KNAPPENBERGER
401 North Fifth Street
Activities-Tattler Staff iTypistJ 45 Orchestra
1, 2, 4Secretary7 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus
2, 3, 45 "Oh, Promise Me!"
IOHN H. KNERR
Activities-Baseball 3, 45 'Typing Club 45
Athletic Club 2.
HENRY A. KUEHL
148 Main Street
Activities-Football 2, 4- Monitor 35 Orchestra
35 Band 2, 3, 45 Chorus '45 Astronomy Club 25
Tennis Club 45 Track 45 "Oh, Promise Me!"
THOMAS L. KLINE
Activities-Class Secretary 27 Football 1, 2, 3,
45 Basketball Vr. 45 Track 1. 2. 35 Baseball
1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 45 Hi-Y Club 2.
MARY ELLEN KNAUSS
123 South Sixth Street
Activities-Basketball Jr. Vr. iAssistant Man-
agerh 35 Basketball Vr. tManager1 45 Debat-
ing 3, 45 Chorus 4, Art Club 2, 35 Bridge Club
fPresidentJ 45 "Oh, Promise Me!"
HELEN D. KOCIS
580 Sixth Street
Activities-Basketball Vr. 3, 45 Tattler Staff
LReporterJ 45 Yearbook Staff iAssistant Edi-
torJ5 Debating 35 Chorus 45 Dancing Club 35
Tennis Club 35 "Oh, Promise Me!"5 Sewing
ARLENE M. KULP
676 Chestnut Street
Activities-Monitor Club 3. 45 In and Out
Club 45 Jr. Declamation Contestg Dancing
Club 35 "Aunt Susie Shoots The Works."
121 Macungie Avenue
Activities-Track 1, 2, 3, 45 "Oh, Promise
Me!"5 Basketball Vr. 3, 4: Jr. Vr. 25 Football
25 Student Council 35 Tennis and Ping Pong
Club CPresidentJ 4.
ARLENE E. LICHTENWALNER
Activities-Chorus 2, 3, 45 Stitch and Gossip
Club 25 Tatting Club 35 Sew-So Club 4.
Macungie, R. D. 1
Activities-"Aunt Susie Shoots The Works"5
Student Council 3. lPresidentJ 45 Stitch and
Gossip Club 25 Dancing Club 35 Girl Reserves
lSecretaryJ 45 Junior Red Cross 2, 3.
W. IEAN MCCUTCHEON
Route 1, Zionsville
Activities-Student Council 45 Chorus 35 Book
Club 3, CVice President? 4.
JOYCE M. LEIBERT
160 Ridge Street
Activities-Yearbook Staff 4Feature EditorD5
Cheerleader 3, 45 Tennis Club fSecretaryJ 45
Chorus 2, 3, 45 Cooking Club 35 Choral Speak-
ing Club 25 Dancing Club 3.
RICHARD H. LICHTENWALNER
143 North Fifth Street
Activities-Class President 1, 2: Football 1, 45
Chorus 3, 45 Dancing Club 35 Gym Club 2.
WARREN P. MANSELL
East Main Street
Activities-Track 3, 45 Chorus 3, 45 Dancing
Club 35 Aviation Cflub 25 Hobby Club 4.
Route 1, Emmaus
Activities-Basketball Vr. 3, 45 Chorus 45
Cooking Club 35 Bridge Club 4.
E ' el i tt
L ll 1
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Pearl Miklencic G27 QNX
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Marian Nester A YN U
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PEARL T. MIKLENCIC
Pine Tree Park
Activities-Basketball Jr. Vr. 23 Basketball
Vr. 3, 43 Monitor Club 3, fSecretaryJ 43 Year-
book Staff fAdvertising Managerbg Chorus 3,
43 Athletic Club tPresidentJ 43 Cooking Club
43 Industrial Arts 23 Dancing Club 3: "Oh,
LA RUE M. MILLER
Activities-Tattler Staff tTypist5 43 Chorus
3, 43 Dancing Club 33 Typing Club lTreas-
urerl 43 Stitch and Gossip Club 2.
NAOMI M. MOLL
Activities-Chorus 2, 33 Sewing Club 2, 43
Dancing Club 3.
MARIAN S. NESTER
1442 Pennsylvania Avenue
Activities-Band fDrum Major? 2, 3, 43 Chorus
43 Stitch and Gossip Glub 23 Dancing Club
lSecretaryJ 33 In and Out Club CSecretaryD 4.
ELMO C. MILLER
314 Main Street
Activities-Monitor Club 3, 43 Astronomy
Club 23 Dancing Club 33 Hi-Y Club 4.
RUSSELL C. MILLER
201 North Fifth Street
Activities-Basketball Jr. Vr. 23 Baseball 33
History Club 2, Typing Club CVice Presi-
REGINALD M. NIESS
123 North Second Street
Activities-Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Typing Club 43
Bicycle Club 33 Astronomy Club 2.
OLGA R. NICKELE
37 North Sixth Street
Activities-Class Secretary 3, 43 Class Treas-
urer 1, 23 Basketball Vr. 2, 3, 47 Tattler Staff
CAssistant Business Managerl 2, 1Business
Manager? 43 Monitor Club 3, 43 Yearbook
Staff tBusiness Managerlg Band 2, 3, 43 Chorus
43 Baseball 2, 33 Hockey 33 "Oh, Promise Me!"
SAMUEL F. C. PAANO
649 Furnace Street
Activities-Football 13 Baseball 6Student
Managerl 3, 43 Student Council 43 Art Club
37 Typing Cflub 4.
PAUL E. ROEDER
1202 Pennsylvania Avenue
Activities-Football 13 Baseball 3, 43 Art Club
33 Typing Club 4.
EARL B. ROHRBACH
26 South Fifth Street
Activities-Aviation Club 23 Dancing Club 33
Hobby Club 4.
IOSEPH S. ROKOSKI
101 Lehigh Street, Macungie
Activities-Chorus 43 Dancing Club
ieuc ciub 2g Typing ciub 4.
VERNA F. PAUL
Activities-Debating 33 Chorus 2, 33 Sewing
Club 2, 43 Dancing Club 3.
ANNA I. ROHRBACH
51 Church Street, Macungie
Activities-Handwriting Club 23 Tennis
Ping Pong Club 33 Typing Club 4.
PAUL H. ROI-IRBACI-I
330 South Home Street, Topton
Activities-Dancing Club 33 Art Club 4.
GEORGE I. BOTH
223 Minor Street
Activities-Student Council 43 History Club
23 Dancing Club 33 Typing Club iSecretaryJ
43 Chorus 4.
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Mary Ellen Schultz
:f Q: . - Q V ' '-wrfafl, KT mefirzl,11:-tf'1.'.'-'-wr. ",r1i':'wfw"i:"'f '1-I . , , , , F . 'lf''11-'ZP5Y'2f"f!'1:f.jF1',ifF"i4,?j2''7'FE"Q'Z'iIZfI?1!ffZ'T Wi",'f5W"??9'f:5fl?'f?ifif!'f3kff"l3lfli',ff'?7',"f'fffff" -'
ARDELLA P. SALLADE
534 Ridge Street
Activities-Monitor Club 3, 43 Yearbook Staff
iAdvertising ManagerJ3 Cheerleader 3, 43
Chorus 2, 3, 43 Industrial Arts Club 23 Cook-
ing Club 33 Athletic Club CTreasurerD 4:
Dancing Club 3.
ROY L. SCHANTZENBACI-I
743 Chestnut Street
Activities-Football 1, 23 Basketball Jr. Vr.
1: Track 1, 23 Typing Club 4.
ANNABELLE M. SCHREIBER
Activities-Monitor Club 3, 47 Art Club 2, 3, 4.
645 Walnut Street
Activities-Football 3, 43 Basketball Vr.
tManagerJ 3, 43 Typing Club 4.
115 Elm Street
Activities-Astronomy Club 23 Metal Work
Club 33 Hi-Y Club 4.
HOWARD G. SCHMOYER
Macungie, R. F. D. 1
Activities-Student Council 33 Chorus 33 His-
tory Club 23 Dancing Club 33 Typing Club 4.
MARY ELLEN SCHULTZ
426 North Second Street
Activities-Chorus 43 Art Club 2, 33 Bridge
Club 43 "Oh, Promise Me!"
CHARLES F. SH
Activities-Chorus 33 Aviation Club 23 Danc-
ing Cllub 33 Typing Club 4.
"H. G. S."
FRANCES I. SIKORA
549 Minor Street
Activities-Tattler Staff CReporterJ 45 Year-
book Staff CClass Editorl' Student Council 2'
Chorus 3, 45 Dancing Club 3, Tennis Club 3i
THOMAS A. SIVIITH
844 Chestnut Street
Activities-Track 3, 45 Dancing Club 35
Astronomy Club 2.
MARTIN P. STEPHEN
Route 2, Allentown
Activities-Track 3, 45 Tattler Staff CRepor-
terl 35 iPage Editor? 45 Monitor Club 3, CCap-
tainl 45 Yearbook Staff fAssistant Editorlg
Debating 45 Chorus 3, 45 History Club 25
"Aunt Susie Shoots The Works."
DOROTHY C. STOUDT
Emmaus R. F. D. 1
Activities-Chorus 35 "Oh, Promise Me!"5
Stitch and Gossip Club 25 Dancing Club
CTreasurerJ 35 Girl Reserves 4.
622 Minor Street
Activities-Tattler Staff rReporterl 45 Year-
book Staff 6Feature Editorlg Chorus 45 Ten-
nis Club 35 Dancing Club 35 "Aunt Susie
Shoots The Works."
FRANK H. STANSFIELD
149 Main Street
Activities-Tattler Staff CReporterJ 45 Year-
book Staff fPhotographerJ5 Astronomy Club
25 Hi-Y Club 1SecretaryJ 3.
ROBERT M. STEPHEN
18 North Fourth Street
Activities-Baseball 3, 45 Art Club 35 Astron-
omy Club 2.
STELLA C. SUBERROC
South Tenth Street
Activities-Typing Club 45 Dancing Club 37
Handwriting Club 35 Stitch and Gossip Club 2.
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Walter Weidner, Jr.
Thomas Wieder M 5'
'74 , 5 E lm!! ,R gg
FRANCESS E. WEIDA
242 Main Street
Activities-Monitor Club 3, 45 Student Coun-
cil 2, tSecretaryl 3, 45 Chorus 2. 3, 43 "Aunt
Susie Shoots The Works"5 Book Club 3,
1PresidentJ 45 Jr. Declamation Contest.
WAYNE F. WEIDA
Allentown, Route 2
Activities-"Aunt Susie Shoots The Works"5
Art Club 2, lSecretaryl 4: Dancing Club
IOANNA L. WENTZ
221 North Fifth Street
Activities-Class Treasurer 3. 4: Yearbook
Staff tCopy EditorJ5 Debating 3, 45 Chorus
2, 3, 45 Stitch and Gossip Club 25 Girl Re-
serves 35 Sew-So Club iPresident5 4.
IAMIES C. WETHERHOLD
231 Ridge Street
Activities-Class Vice President 25 Football
1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball Jr. Vr. 15 Basketball Vr.
2. 3, 1CaptainJ 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4.
PHII.IP G. WEIDA
118 North Fourth Street
Activities-Football 2, 3, iCaptainl 43 Chorus
33 Gym Club 2.
WALTER E. WEIDNER. IH.
149 Elm Street
Activities-Band 35 Chorus 2, 35 Art Club 35
Boy Scout Club 4.
DONALD E. WETHERHOLD
316 Berger Avenue
Activities-Class President 3, 45 Football 2,
3. 45 Basketball Jr. Vr. 35 Student Council 45
Chorus 45 Athletic Club 35 Dancing Club 35
Tennis Club 4.
I. THOMAS WIEDER
79 South Lea Street, Macungie
Activities-Track 35 Baseball 3, 45 Yearbook
Staff fCirculation Managerlg Student Council
35 Chorus 3, 45 Tennis Club 2, 35 Hobby Club
45 "Oh, Promise Me!"
HAROLD L. WILSON
43 North Second Street
Activities-Football 2, 4: Basketball Jr. Vr. 33
Basketball Vr. 45 Track 3, 4: Art Club 25
Dancing Club 3.
BERTRAM S. WINZER
Elm and State Highway
Activities-Track tManagerb 3, 45 Chorus 3, 43
Jr. Birdman Club 23 Dancing Club 35 Hobby
Club 45 Monitor Club 3, 4.
226 North Fourth Street
Activities-Art Club 2, 3, 4
Bureau of Enlightenment
Mary Ellen Knauss
About us Seniors
Baby blue eyes
Telling wild tales
Driving a Packard
Calling boys Eddie
Purple Goose Club owner
Love 'em 'n leave 'em
Arguing with her brother
Interest in "Legs"
"Better watch out!"
"You moldy thing!"
"For crying out loud!"
'Tm looking for back
"Say that again!"
"Oh! I did not!"
"Pm so sleepy . . .
"I'll get even"
"Isn't it gorgeous!"
"Now, stop it!"
"D'ya read your P.D.?"
Technique in "Throwing "D0g'0I1-iw"
Being so quiet "Sakes alive!"
Keeping his wig out of his "Hi, GIOOUIYV'
Tiny features "Honestly, I do the dumbest
Flying fingers in Shorthand "Gorsh!"
Going to bed early
Taking a dame out
Dark, glossy hair
Natural red cheeks
Oh, those eyes
The old car
Hoping her check comes
Flying lingers in typing
Beautiful blond hair
Home Ec. ability
Missing lamp posts!!
Day dreaming in Music
Picking on short girls
Minding other's business
Taking advantage of
Thick, dark eye-lashes
His red shirt!!!
Keeping his figure?
Habit of staring
His drum fjazzl sessions-
Tickling the ivories
Ability to be seen and
'How about this minute?"
"I don't know."
"Oh, Jimmy, stop that!"
"Ain't the way I heered it!"
"Don't get loud!"
"Always ignorant, never
"It isn't funny but I must
"Oh, you cow!"
"I won't tell you!"
"We need more vinegar."
"Go chase yourself!"
"Jeese and Rice!"
"But in a larger sense . . .
"Let's get refrigerator
"I have to ask her."
"What're ya doin' t'nite?"
"Lucky Teter" driving
Stuck in a ditch
Picking up girls
Minding his own business
Crushed by her Romeo
Curling his hair
Being an Old Maid??
A girl friend
A new car
A green Chevie
Burning her steak
Playing a piano
Losing J. I.
Falling in love again
Upholding R. R. A.
Dating too many girls.
"Did you see Dotty?" Dates!!?
"Hi, kid." Talking too fast
"Join the army." Gun shot
"Hello, wifie!" Clowning
"Stop it, Dick!" Woman trouble
"You're moldy!" Dancing
"Cfmon, tell me!" Swimming in the moonlight
"Yeah?" A mystery
Bureau of Enlightenment
La Rue Miller
Mary Ellen Schultz
Walter Weidner, Jr.
About us Seniors
Arguing about nothing
Getting "sore" at the
Getting to school one
Watching the baseball
Noted Probable Cause
Expression of Death
"That's what they all say!" Getting a permanent
"Is that only rare!"
"You here again?"
"Well, what d'ya know?"
"What, the freak!"
Being a housewife
Driving over "50"?
Baking "Upside down" "Oh, my!" Standing on her head
Sleeping in English class "Thursday night is the Teasing Blanche
Delicate profile "Open the door, it's Ruthie!" Capturing a classmate
Her artistic ability
Painting jewelry with
School girl complexion
Glamour girl bobs
Inability to sit still
Ability to talk loud
Hard boiled attitude
Smoking a corn cob pipe
"You thing and a half!" Acquiring southern accent
"Let's go to town!"
"Hi, you ole' bag!"
"I d0n't get it!"
"I dodn't study-"
"Oh, you're foolin'!"
"You're love sick!"
"I wouldn't know!"
Driving under "50"
Riding a bike
Waiting for Carl to come
That butcher boy
Dating an alumnus
Hunting Knot for girls?
Driving a car
Quietness "Now, in Topton . . ." Riding in a Chevie
Pesting girls "How about a date?" Jitterbugging
Stick-to-it-iveness "Well . . . ??!!" Arguing
Writing love letters "Gee, that's cute!" Two-timing
Seemingly sleepy "Wait up, Jean!" Getting up early
A Ability to keep quiet "Some Cookie!" Naturally
Typing technique??? "Who d'ya think ya are- Being murdered??'?
Closet full of clothes "Oh! dear." Reckless driving???
Hair-do "And all that sort of junk!" Being a seamstress
Radio-announcer voice "Here's one of my girl Manager of a basketball
Disturbing typing class "Where's Howard?" "Repairing" typewriters???
Page boy bob "I'm tellin' you!" Playing cards???
Dimples "Variety is the spice of life." Horseback riding
Orders for name cards "Jeese, I don't know!" Studying???
Taking pictures None in particular Smoking
Commercial Law 'Is that so?" Talking too much
Ability to eat "Would'st I could kiss thy Pronouncing "V"
Keeping secrets "Hey, Ruthie!" Learning the printing trade
Slim tallness "Darn it!" Driving the car
Getting late excuses
"Oh, a riot!"
"Pull yourself together.
Liking for a certain Junior "Fluey"
Walkin like "Groucho"
Driving a big car
"Blast it all!"
"D' a mush it u latel ?"
Y P Y-
"How about the next
A bee t??l in her hat
Keeping his hair straight
Pushing his automobile
West end of Chestnut St.
E JUNIOR CLASS EAGER
Jean Rice .......,
Max-i'ynn Huyett .
Carta Webb ......
M r. Benfield
Iobst, Jane Ann
. . . . Vice President
. . . ..... Secretary
. . . ......... . . . . Treasurer
Lipyanik, Rose Marie
Wilson, Mary Vivian
John Treby ...................... President
Mae Eck .............. Vice President
Mary Vivian Wilson .... ...... S ecretary
Miss Strauss ..................... Treasurer
Mr. Becker Mr. Humphries
Correll, Robert Konkus, John
Crouthamel, Donald Krause, LeRoy
DeLong, Paul Kriebel, Harry
Derr, Jennings Kuncio, Stephen
Druckenmiller, Perry Lenner, Francis
Eisenhard, Dallas Mackes, Robert
Esterly, Donald Markle, Victor
Estock, Albert Meinhofer, Francis
Faust, Maurice Merkel, Thomas
Knappenberger, LaVerne Williams, Robert
Knauss, Niles, Jr. Yarus, Stanley
CROSS INVISIBLE LINE INTO JUNIORHOOD
., 1 J. ,Z ., in . 1 -- ' .,-nwzmaarssw
FRESHMEN PATIENTLY WAITING TO ENTER
Robert Readinger ..........,..... President
Neal Apgar ...... ..,. V ice President
Alfred Diehl ..... .,...... S ecretary
Marvin Stephen ................. Treasurer
Jane Hopstock, Pete
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Coach Hartman, C a n t n i n
xvl'lllll, Assistant C 0 in 0 li
Lvft tn rilxht: First Row-Iivrsti-ite-r. I'. Kline, I,i1-lm-nmilm-r. S1-lmut1.4-nlnu ln N ntl I
Yv1'ill1l. J. H'vtIu-rhulcl, li. liorlz. 'l'. Ms-rkle-. llnuser, Sikoruki, lirvy. llw-:lu Nuuml ro
llvlomr Nlnnrv 41il'l'. x.. B Bl t l'1lIl Nlikl H
A , . , 1 in", . lrz, 4- nun.i os, llrillillll, Nll'fiiIll1'y,l'1I'lll IKIIIIII Se ull
Glllllllilll, Li-iby, Stortz. Third row: J. Morkle. Amzur, II. Mvrklv, Sflllllllr. Lili Slurkln- Dui
Wilson, ll. W4-tin-rliulil, Bn-nsimrer. liurlmk. and lfowlvr.
F O 0 T B A L L
Gridiron Warriors Have Successful Season
The 1939 football team accepted the
responsibility of upholding the school's
record by completing a successful sea-
son. ln addition to winning seven of
the ten scheduled games, the boys total-
led 234 points to their opponents' 85
However, the three defeats were suffer-
ed in league competition: thereby low-
ering the locals' standing in the League
At every contest fans witnessed the
finest brand of football, the best co-
operation, and the most colorful school
Starting the season with an inexperi-
enced line and a veteran backfield,
Coach Hartrnan's proteges won the sea-
son opener against Allentown 1-Iigh's
junior varsity, 27-U. ln this game Cap-
tain Weida broke two fingers, putting
him out of service for the game with
Northampton, which Emmaus lost, 21-6.
W'eida returned, with casted fingers,
and Emrnaus trimmed Slatington, 33-7.
An injured foot prevented Wetherhold
from being abel to punt throughout most
of the game, and the locals lost to Cata-
Upon defeating Lehighton High, 46-19,
the Green and Gold inaugurated a five
game winning streak of which Emmaus
can feel proud. They defeated Boyer-
town, 39-145 highly favored Palmerton,
26-O7 previously undefeated East Green-
ville, 43-6: and their Turkey Day rivals,
Whitehall, 7-O. However, the season
closed with a 12-7 defeat at the hands
of Stroudsburg, co-Champions of the
Lehigh Valley Inter-scholastic League.
vmnW,qw fw: is-'wwsss.r.m,-iwmmmnmssiasswr -
The annual football banquet was held
in the basement of St. Iohn's Reformed
Church. Captain Philip Weida received
the Mary Deischer trophy as the teamla
most valuable player, and Iames W' eth-
erhold was awarded the Booster Game
football as the best player in that game.
The Dr. Lichtenwalner trophy, prevented
to the most improved player, will be
shared by Richard Lichtenwalner angl
Twelve members ot this powerful
squad leave through graduation. Thev
eric: Captain Philip Weida, lames Weth-
erhold, Thomas Kline, Elden Bortz, Wil-
mer Brey, Charles Elkins, Richard Lich-
tenwalner, Harold Wilson, Charles
l!4lyl'l't0XYIl, Fooilmll lflllllillvi. In um row: S IN 1-n minor . ax ru Nllll an 'al ns tl nu-r u, alll ur
Kline, Albert Seibert, Henry Kuehl, and
Schedule O. E.
Allentown High I. V. . .. . O 27
'Northampton High .... . . . 21 6
'Slatington High . . . . 7 33
'Catasauqua High . . . . 6 O
'Lehighton High . 19 46
Boyertown High . . . . 14 39
'Palmerton High ...... . O 26
East Greenville High .... . 6 43
'Whitehall High ..... . O 7
'Stroudsburg High .......... 12 7
'Lehigh Valley League Games.
lin-ft to rizht: Tun row-Tir-lury l':lrauIv, Br:-3' sr-orvs aurninst Ennl lirvm-nvillv. "Yunlm" rum-N across at
Stl ill Hll't l't r.lfl'l to ll'u-1
1 k I 1 I ll ll k I t tl! I
IiN'il er. " 'UV' fl'1'IIl1'l'- "
-e-1 sixe min 1-r zuruinn nm u-rs.
ffggmcl V -+1--Q-4349" 'r .
Cagers Complete Season With Fair Success
Witli three varsity men returning to
form a nucleus, the Green and Gold
cagers completed a twenty-six game
schedule with fifteen victories. Inau-
aurating the season with less than a
week's practice, the Moravian Boro lads
suffered a 32-lU defeat at Allentown.
A rejuvenated team with champion-
ship hopes easily defeated Moravian
Prep, Quakertown ,and, in a thriller,
upset Central Catholic, 34-32. However,
the following week the Vikings retaliat-
ed with a 56-21 victory. ln the next two
engagements, during the Christmas
Holiday Season, the locals successfully
defeated Columbia and the Alumni.
Playing host to Slatington, the league
season was opened favorably with a
39-30 victory, but upon encountering
Palrnerton and Catasauqua two heart-
breakers were suffered, 23-22 and 36-35,
respectively. Continuing in league con-
tests the Green and Gold surpassed
Lehighton, 41-37, Northampton, 37-22,
and Stroudsburg, 34-26, before suffering
a reverse in a closely contested battle
with Whitehall, 29-28.
Playing without Wetherhold and
Laudenslager, Emmaus lost to South
Whitehall in a non-league game. Open-
ing the second half of the league sched-
ule, the locals defeated Slatington 46-23,
without the aid of their captain. How-
ever, championship hopes died, when
Palmerton and Catasauqua repeated
victories over Emmaus.
Xl IPIINSI..XliI'IIC ll. YYI'I'l'lll'IKll0I,Il IHYORNXIQ II.Xl SICK CARI
1 unrll l'l0l'H'2ll'lI lforwalrrl C1-ntl-r Guard
5311? T-i'FZ7'i'1I3'!H-'ISI-if ',f"f?'Z'-'TW'-"5FNf KK "Ea74l3iW 2313?
nzht- Mrst row: lnrl. li2lllll1'llN1:Ul'l'l'. Iluusvr. J. Wvllu-rlwlal. ll. Wa-ilu-rholnl. Sc-4-mul Foau-ll llurtnmn. 1 it I
row: S4-ilu-rl. lilim-, llwnl'n:lk. Wilson. lim-l'Hh'Ih-l'. and Yvl'llIlilI- WY:-tln-rlmll
A game which disclosed the best
teamwork of which the lads were
capable, was shown when Lehighton
was handed an inhospitable 61-32
lacing. ln the remaining league qames,
three reverses were suffered at the
hands of Northampton, Stroudsburq
lforced into an over-time duel to win
33-311, and Whitehall.
In post-season contests, the Hartman
coached lads walloped the Millersburq
Alumni 37-16, jolted Columbia 39-31,
swamped Moravian Prep 33-18, and in
a benefit qame for basketball suits,
defeated the Alumni, 44-23, to wind up
a successful season.
Central Catholic . . . . . 56 21
Columbia ...,.... . . 31 32
Alumni ........ . . 36 47
Slatinqton . . . . 3U 39
Palmerton .... . . 23 22
Catasauqua .... . . 36 35
Lehiqhton .... . . 37 41
Northampton .... . . 22 37
Stroudsburg .... . . 26 34
'Whitehall .......... . . 29 28
South Whitehall . . . . . 43 23
Slatinqton ...... . . 23 46
Palmerton .... . . 53 25
Catasauqua .... . . 35 29
Lehiqhton ..,. . . 32 61
Northampton .... . . 37 25
Stroudsburg ....... . . 33 31
'Vlfhitehall ............ . . 36 33
Schedule O- E- Millersburq Alumni . . . . . 16 37
Allgntgwn ,,,,, , I 10 COlL1I'1'1lIJlCI ............ . . 31
Mgfqvjgn Prep l , , . , . 18 1V1OI'CtV1CII'1 Prep ......... . . .
Centfgl Cgthglic I . . ' . . A11lIT1I'11 ................ . . .
Quakertown . . . . . . 16 31 Lehigh Valley Inter-scholastic Games
'9WUWie:'mI-N'- 'wil PM-H-ilfwi-1+'wNtw.4
"EW 4 F' '4
lim tw r J " ' ' " 1"' 1 st l
luntnin Fellmaln, Conch Left to rixrht-First row: Givring. Miller. Borlz, I-cllman qlhRlIl1A'l'lbIlCh qlk0l'Fkl Markle
llnmphreys. Iobst. Sn-4-mul row: llertzog, Cornell, Miklos, Diehl Durbiuk Stephen Am.nr mul IIIIIKNIKZ
Junior Varsilny Basketball
Teams which are expected to produce
material for varsities of succeeding
years are the junior teams. Composed
usually of inexperienced men, this team
develops teamwork and the art of hand-
ling the ballp also providing good op-
position for the varsity at practice ses-
The local Iay Vee team completed the
season with nine victories and nine de-
feats. Cpening the season with a num-
ber of reverses, they quickly improved
themselves to defeat highly rated teams.
The finest brand of ball was exhibited
late in the season when the Green and
Cold defeated a highly favored Strouds-
burg five, 32-27. Promising material,
awaiting promotion to the varsity, has
been developed from this fine team.
Palmerton . .
Catasauqua . . .
Lehighton . . .
Northampton . . .
Stroudsburg . . .
Palmerton . . .
Catasauqua . . .
Lehighton . . .
Northampton . .
Stroudsburg . . .
Whitehall . . .
A " VH?" 'tiixwf' fi Nil Ti, :if-k-i33i'l' 3- 1'.::iff'f ti1. Y 1
. it 'tt f M
'f i x we Q
Lady Luck failed to smile on the girls'
basketball team this year, and therefore
many reverses were suffered. Of the
fifteen games played, only four resulted
in victoriesg two were ties: and nine
were defeats. Official ruling permits no
overtime periods for girls, therefore the
The lassies opened their season favor-
ably by jolting Moravian Prep, but fell
before Quakertown in a closely con-
tested battle, 2l-l6. After tying the
Alumni, they defeated Fleetwood and
Graduating are: Captain Geraldine
Hamscher, Helen Kocis, Pearl Miklencic,
Olga Nickele, Betty Bruder, Irene Dur-
back, Rhea Derr, Blanche Meitzler, and
Schedule O. E.
Moravian Prep . . . . ll l9
Quakertown .... . . 21 l6
Alumnae .... . . 25 25
Fleetwood .... . . l4 26
Coopersburg ......... . . 9 l8
Sellersville-Perkasie . . . . . 19 l6
Hazleton Hi Lassies .. 36 l9
Bethlehem Catholic .. 20 l2
Wilson Boro ......... . . 29 l5
Continuing their schedule, the lassies Bethlehem Catholic . . . . . 15 l5
failed to dent the victory column until Fleetwood ......... .. l8 5
they met Moravian Prep near the close 'Wilson Boro . . . . 39 30
of the season. ln this game the local Armorettes ........ .. 25 l8
sextet established a record by adminis- Moravian Prep ....... . . O 27
tering a shut out to the visitors, 27-O. E. S. S.T. C. Graduates .. .. 17 10
I 1 Ll C-First raw: llurbawk. Brullq-r. Nic-kvle, l'. Mikie-lwiv. G. llxnnsq-In-r. M4-ilzla-r. Bit-
h l nal r ll. lieu-is. S4-4-mul row: 'l'. Kmums, Amilr. NI. Miklom-iv. Evk. Bowers. lh-inert-.
ul B4 divl, Sl. Iillilllli. Third row: ShiH'm-rt, Flores. Gmhlsky, Ik-rr, llzlusa-r. U-ohm-ll. f'n:u-Il Cook, Funluin ll
l'. liuvis. :Ind F. llannsrlu-r, M-In-r.
Uhr wma 4++'i-Qf1v-aihwvnfw-sa2,f:.'5-":z2'fA- - ' 'wnvf-HI' - Lg- if . Ct- 'ur'4-'fsbn-3-e.zit,1,:,,::'E.!w
At the time of the writing of this
article, the baseball team has played
only two games of the 1940 schedule.
These games resulted in a lO-3 victory
over Central Catholic, and a 7--l drub-
bing by Allentown.
From a squad of titty candidates who
responded to Coach Hartman's call,
twenty men were selected to represent
Ernmaus. Ot these, ten were members
ot last year's team. With strong league
competition anticipated, it is impossible
to predict the outcome of the squad, but
it is certain the boys will exhibit a brand
of ball Worth while witnessing.
Leaving through graduation are: Cap-
tain Thomas Kline, lames Wetherholcl,
Thomas Wieder, Robert Stephen, Iohn
Knerr, and Wilmer Brey.
Allentown ............ .
'Lehighton ...... .
'Whitehall . . .
'Northampton . . .
' Cata sauqua .... .
' Slatington ......
I4-ft to lzht-l"lrwt row: lillfff. V. Milla-r, J. Wetherhuld, Kline, Fellmnn, Dwornuk. Hauser.
'. il ' rh irhn il' tollle. lil HBNBQ- r
Na-00nd row' ll. M I er. Bled? , I lrtz. . te-1 el. I Pflllll. S uc t, rr T1 rc row' reg, rm- ,
'lwrcek Couch Hartman, H. Wetherhold, Markle. Diehl. Fourth row: Pnnno, Fisher. Trump.
Left to right-First row: Coach Humphreys, S. Gehris, Bortz, Kline. Mlklos, Slkorskl Stephen
Schrader. Second row: Arndt. Inurlenslaszer. Rnhrbnch. Kc-rstotter. Sehnntzenhach Rewnolds
Glerlng. Third row: Howe-rter. Knnusn. Huber, Mansell. L. Gehrls. Smoyer. Fnurth row
Schiller. Readimrvr, Fezlvy. Neitz, Wlnzvr. Wnssns-r, and Cunnimrhnm
With several veterans returning and
a large group of promising candidates
responding to Mr. Humphrey's call,
hopes are high for a successful track
season. The trackrnen have a tough
schedule to complete, with possibilities
of annexing several trophies for their
Alma Mater. Lack of practices, because
of inclement weather conditions, greatly
handicapped the boys early in the sea-
son. Through the inspiration ot school
records and their own will power, these
boys entered the meets, never complain-
ing of lack of practice.
Graduating members of the squad
are: Burton Laudenslager, Martin Ste-
phen, Elden Bortz, Russell Kerstetter,
Kenneth Kline, Leon Gehris, Earl Rohr-
bach, Warren Mansell and Aurel Arndt.
South Whitehall, Allentown, Cen-
tral Catholic ....................
Wilson Boro, Slatington . . . . .
South Whitehall, Slatington . . . . . .
Bangor .................. . . .
Lehighton, Slatington .... . . .
P. I. A. A. District ll Meet .... . . .
Boyertown, Central Catholic ......
P. l. A. A. State Meet ....... . . .
Nazareth Bi-Centennial Track and
Field Meet .....................
Left in rilrht-First row:
Snllnllv, Fe-llmun. Le-ihe-rt.
Sn-rnml row: Ioln-st. Chihul.
Bernhard, und Fvuths-r.
Playing an essential part at all major athletic contests, we
found a squad of six girls leading enthusiastic fans. It was not
their duty to directly participate in the games but, indirectly, to
develop enthusiasm among the fans and to inspire their team
on to victory.
The squad, attired in Green and Gold uniforms with mega-
phones to match, consisted of: seniors-Emily Fellman, loyce
Leiloert, Ardella Sallade, and Sadie lobst, assistant: juniors-
Ruth Bernhard, Caroline Chihul, and Faye Feather.
ln acknowledgment of their services, each senior is award-
ed on Letter Day a six-inch chenille letter.
THE SCHOOL ANNUAL
Eighteen members of the senior class, who were chosen from a long list of
volunteers by the senior class officers and home room presidents, comprise the
staff of the nineteen hundred and forty yearbook. To attend its meetings and
business sessions held after school hours in the basement room, many mem-
bers were compelled to discontinue other activities. Divided into several
groups, each group having its particular function, the staff spent a great deal
of time in planning and preparing this annual.
After considerable deliberation the staff awarded the printing contract to
Mr. Malloy, representative of William F. Schlechter Printing Company of Allen-
town. Mr. Sharp, local agent for the Pontiac Engraving and Electrotype Corn-
pany, Chicago, Illinois, furnished the engraving and Calvin Studios at 617 Lin-
den Street, Allentown, handled the photography of the groups. Mr. Frantz, with
the assistance of Miss Hauser and Mr. Walbert served as adviser and directed
the staff in its work.
Editor-in-Chief . . .
Assistant Editors . . .
Copy Editors ....
Class Editors ......
Athletic Editor . . .
Feature Editors ....
Business Manager .
The Yearbook Staff
. . . . . . . . . Geraldine Hamscher
. . . Helen Kocis, Martin Stephen
. . Carl Conrad, loanna Wentz
Betty Bruder, Frances Sikora
.. .. . Mary Bittenbender, Betty Boger
. . . loyce Leibert, Anna Sikorski
. . ........... Frank Stanstield
. . . Olga Nickelo
Circulation Manager . . ............................. Thomas Wieder
Advertising Managers . . . .... Dallas Adam, Pearl Miklencic, Ardella Sallade
lie-fl in riuht: llll5iIN'HB Munznu-r, Nivkn-In-. so-lling 9-lllnsr-l'intion: .Ulu-rlisimr Nlalllaurfrs. sllllillllk .KIIZIIIL ill I
M.ikIl-llc-iv: l'Ilutox:r:mln Ificlitnr. Stxunslieltlz illlll Amis-txlllt Ellitlllk, Sh-nlwn nm! liovis.
The Tal:I:ler Staff
Editor-in-Chief ....................................... Geraldine Harnscher
Page Editors .... Martin Stephen, Betty Bruder, Mary Bittenbender, Elden Bartz
Exchanqe Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . Rhea Derr
Helen Kocis, Frances Silcora, Anna Silcorski, Charles Kline,
Pauline Riehn, Carolyn Chihul, leannette l-lallrnan, Mari-
lynn Huyett, Ernestine Knauss, Miriam Ruch, Helen Trump,
Walter l-lauser, Williarn Horn
Business Manager .... . . Olga Nickele
Circulation Manaaer ..................... ,. David Brey
Assistant Manaaers .................. Pauline Kleppinaer, Myrtle Neirneyer
Typists . .Nellie Hensinqer, Carol Knappenherqer, LaRue Miller, Warren Feqely
Faculty Advisers ..,................... ,...Paul I. Frantz, Albert S. Benlield
Imft- ln right: l':u.:'1- lillitnr, llilh-llIu'll1l4'l': Ill-u0l'tn-rs, Silmrski mul Sikoral: 'I'MliHl, lillalpln-llln'r1:1'r: und
l'il'4-ulallion Nlzlmlzvr. lin-5,
E-'JQ225' " " 'f"3'iT" T5?BI7S'!'1f!1"fPBZQw??K6Q7'ZT.
The School Paper
The Iournalistic Club, better known as the Tattler Staff, convened Weekly
in the basement room and library. The club is composed of seventeen seniors
and eleven juniors, selected for their scholastic ability, initiative, and respons-
The Tattler, a monthly periodical, was published throughout the school
year. The four page, printed publication contained articles concerning school
events, alumni activities, humor, features, and sports.
Students of Emrnaus High School do not obtain the opportunity to enroll in
a Iournalism course, but those students who become members of the paper
staff may profit through the experience which a publication of this sort can
offer. The members of the staff receive fundamental rules and ideas and im-
mediately set forth to accomplish their assignments.
The seniors of the club took part in the annual School Press Conference
at Palmerton High School, September 27, 1939. At this meeting, the advisers
and staff members from schools of five counties participated. Lectures and
group meetings were held for the benefit and improvement of school publica-
The staff is subject to the guidance and direction of two faculty members,
Mr. Frantz as sponsor of the club, While Mr. Benfield serves as adviser of copy
Q ' t Q
Aunt Susie Shoots the Works"
"Aunt Susie Shoots The Works," a mystery farce in three acts, was pre-
sented by the Senior Class on November 17. The weeks of practice previous to
the play were well rewarded because the audience practically rolled with
The play unfolds in this manner: Aunt Susie Stowe lives entirely alone.
She is eccentric and a spinister. One day she learns that her former school'
mate, Cora King, has willed Susie her property providing she marries Omar
Graves, a cousin of Cora's, within thirty days. Miss Stowe objects vigorously,
but at the end of the play she and Omar Graves decide to be married.
Al'N'l' SUSIE S'l'OH'l'I ..
JOY lll'IRlilCli'l' .....,..
SCARLET DEANE . ..
LAVRA DAWYSON ....,
MAIIAM ZOLA .....,....
MRS. EllW'Alill IIUNNING
l'OR'l'IA LARK . . , .. . ..
ONIAR GRAYICS .,.... .
I.,-X SALLIC JOHNSON . . .
.IOIINNY ROGERS . . .
SLICK CONVYAY . .
. . , . . . . . . . . . lfrumw-ss Wvillu
. . . . . . . Ruth Lorinh
, . . .lm-urlrwtt-e lim-afvlrl
. . Nellie llennlnzc-r
.. . zxllllil Sikorski
. . . . Betty lim-rf-r
. . . . . Arlem- liuln
. . , . .,.,. . . ....... !Vnyne lYei4I:u
. . . !Varrf-n Gm-issirluvr
"Oh, Promise Me"
The second Senior Class play, "Oh, Promise Mel was presented on March
15, l940. The plot was built around a young millionaire playboy, Barry Hollis,
who gets into no end of trouble by getting involved in several love affairs
simultaneously. While trying to prove to a girl, whom he no longer loves,
that he is already married, he "borrows" a baby and at this stage his true love
walks in and - poor Barry.
After more trouble and hilarious comedy Barry gets rid of his girl friends
and discovers that Ann Furber, his own butler's daughter, is the one he really
SETI! MILLER, ..
I"lTRIH'IR .... ..
MRS. SLE HOLLIS
JYNIC HOLLIS . .
ICATIIIIICIGN . .
ANN Fl'RIlICIi , . . .
I'.VI'SIE LINIIEN ..
MRS. LINIIICN ..,...
MRS. JONES .. ,.
.. . . lla-nry Kun-hl
. . . . Belly IIFIIIIPI'
, . , . Dorothy Stuudt
Mary Ellvn Knxmss
.. . , . .. Ilvle-n Km-is
. . .. Penrl Iliklenrir
.. . ..,, Olzn Nivks-lv
. . . . Charles Elkins
. Mary Ellen Srhultz
The Band is the organization which is responsible tor the pep at football
and basketball games. During autumn the band rehearsals consist ot the
practicing of drills and formations to be used on the gridiron. After the football
season is over, preparations are begun tor the annual concert in May.
On March 1 and March 2, 1940 the Emmaus High Band was host to the All-
District Band of the Eastern District ot Pennsylvania.
Adam. Dallas llrulfkeniniller. l'erl'y
Huwerter. Paul Merkel, Mails-line
lflsterly. Jen nnette lulvst, Fa roline
lulist. June Ann
Stephen, Betty Ann
rts and Crafts Club
During the winter months the projects offered to the club members were
the making of Wooden bracelets, Celluloid rings, candleholders, model air-
planes, and Wooden serving trays.
In the spring the club studied photography. Clear Weather and good
moods tempted the group to record the beauties of the Lehigh as Well as the
pulchritude of our fair friends.
Kl'INNE'l'H KLINE ,..... . ....,. . l'ro:1idf'nt
VVAYNIC VVEIDA .. .. SP:-rotary
IADRRAINE HUHF1 . . Treasurer'
MII, WALIIEIVI' . Sponsor
Arl: Melsal Club
Boys and girls are eligible to membership which presupposes an interest
in arts cmd metals. The members worked on a variety of projects including
bracelets, ash trays, book ends, nut dishes, scoops and letter openers. These
articles were made of pewter, copper, brass, silver, or aluminum and, after
having been sawed and filed into shape, club members hammered the metals
and then polished them to a nice finish.
Possibly the most popular projects were copper book ends and letter
openers. Many of these projects became Christmas and birthday gifts. Con-
tinuous activity provided much interest among the members.
lII'TLlCR ltUlilCl!'I'S . .. ..... .. ..
JEAN RIVIG . . .... .
l u14:w1',x wmm ....
ARLICNE DESVH ... ,.,... . .
M R. SCHRA DER
lfPY'lSl9l'l11FlkPl', Le-onzird Long. VVarren
H1-rtzmr. Verne-r Moyer, ldlvzmnr
Kern, David Pyle. f'2lll'lPl'll'N'
Iieihensperger. Xvillizim ltit-9, Jr-nn
. .... I'rr1si:l4-nt
Boys' Glee Club
A group of boys who met every Tuesday torenoon, for one hour rehearsals,
comprised this year's Boys' Glee Club. They took part in several assembly
programs, in the operetta, "Hollywood Extra", and in the music concert held
on May 10.
At a Rotary meeting held last fall at the Broad Street Hotel, these boys
pleased a large group of attendants with their singing. The club has partici-
pated in other activities during the year, and although it is rather small in
size, it has done Wonderful Work.
Iiivlmrtls, I.awrL-n 1
The Bridge Club was newly formed this year tor the purpose of learning
the fundamentals governing the playing ot bridge.
At the end ot the year the club had a bridge party at which prizes were
given to those holding the highest scores.
MARY I1Il,l,I1IN KNAVSS . .. ., l'rn-siclt-nl
MARY lCI,I4l4IN S4'lIl'l.'I'Z .. Yi:-v l'rusinIent
4'.XIltIl.YN SVIIILICIIEICIE ,... . Sevlw-tzul'y
INIIHCICN IIUVNIGII .. ,.. 'l'l'n-zlslxlwfl'
MISS S'I'li.Xl'SS .. Sllnlisnl
linyvw, Amlvlv Knuuss. Mzlry ICHPII
ll2lll1S1'l10I'. .loyvs Meitzlc-r, liluni-lie
llu!'fm:m, .Xrlvlw S1-hr:-ilu-r, 1':nrulyn
Ilunser. l7m'm-on Svhultx, Mury lflllvn
Iulvsl, llunmull XV1-:lx'v1', Huzvl
Iul tsl, .lamv .X Im
C F '
The Cafeteria functions tor the convenience of the students in the high
school. Girls from the lunior and Senior classes are scheduled to Work through-
out the year. There is a student manager of the Cafeteria for every month.
By the end of the year the girls have learned the art of cooking as Well as the
ability to do quantity cookery and serve large groups ot people. These prac-
tical experiences are felt to be quite valuable to the girls.
Knnuss, Maury I-lllvn
Sm-h rn-i I -or, Annu! vellv
Sc-hultx. Mary Elle-n
The operetta, "Hollywood Extra", was presented amidst elaborate costum-
mq and the qay whirl of the fun ot imitation of a Hollywood production.
The Chorus has also participated in Assembly programs, and has pre
sented a concert which was held in the auditorium on May 10, in the observ-
ance ot Music Week.
Knnuss. Mary Ellen
Schultz, Mary Ellen
The six seniors Who were members of the team debated the question:
"Resolved, That the Federal government should own and operate the rail-
The highlights of the season were the annual triangular debate and a
debating tournament sponsored by the Lehigh Valley Debating Association
which was held at Slatington.
ln the triangular debate, the affirmative met Slatington, and the negative
met Catasauqua. Both teams were defeated.
It was the first time that Emmaus High School was represented in the
debating tournament. One whole day was consumed in debating ten other
teams from Pennsylvania and New Iersey.
lieissinygcr. Warren Knauss, Mary E11
Hnsfold. Jeannette Stephen, Martin
llomwkne-4-ht, Jean Wentz, Joanna
Girls' Athletic Club
Twenty-nine industrious members presented themselves for training and
several outside engagements. The club spent much time in preparation for
the High School Gymnasium Championship held annually at Stroudsburg
State Teachers College. They participated in dancing, tumbling, marching,
PEARL MIKLENCYC ,.
FAY FEATHER ..... .
MARY MIKLENPIC ....
ARDELLA SALLATHE .
MISS COOK ...........
, . . , . . President
. . . . . Secretary
. . . Treasurer
, . . Pianist
. . . Sponsor
V..-Y., .2 ,5 .
Girls' Glee Club
The Girls' Glee Club has increased its membership this year to reach the
total number of seventy-one. The club has partioipatea in a rnimber of school
affairs, showing both talent and good training 1I'1 thelr rendition of four part
DOREEN Housmn . . Sevfefflfi'
GERALDINE lmiusc-mzn . .- Treasurer
Knauss, Mary Ellen
. . Sponsor
Schultz. Mary Ellen
Wilson, Mary Vivian
Each member oi the Girl Reserves strives to honor, God, our country and
our community, and to always help others. The Work of a Girl Reserve, in
fact, runs parallel with that of a Girl Scout.
Among the most outstanding events of the year were the making of toys
at Christmas for the benefit of the Iunior Red Cross. Many parties were also
enjoyed on special occasions.
ANNETTA ERB . . . ........,,.... . . . President
RUTH LORISH ..... , . . , Secretary
RACHEL GEHMAN . . . . Treasurer
MISS BUSHFJR ,,..., . . .......... .., Sponsor
The Hi-Y Club, a nationally established subsidiary ot the Young Men's
Christian Association, offers to Senior high school boys a program ot instruc-
tion and group discussion on the problems ot the older boy.
The club is pledged to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school
and community high standards ot Christian character, and has for its purpose
the highest development of body, mind, and spirit.
Highly appreciated speakers were regular guests at the semi-monthly
meetings and, in addition to various club activities, the members conducted
devotional exercises in Assembly on designated occasions.
JUS EVN It YBST ,
CARL BVSS .. ..
DAVID 1UBS'l' ,..... ..
ROBERT St'lIAICI"l"l'Il! . ..
MR. BIGUKEII . ,.
Ritttnu. Kermit lrwnrmuk. Just-ptr Iubst. Joseph lit-ynolils, Myron
Ruvhin, Harry tlvry. Nathan Kzruffinun, XY:1Vrt Srlizwffvlx Itnhr-rl
Russ, twirl ltif-ring. Clmrles Miller, Elmo st-r.-pk, Damian
Ilvhonrt. Paul Givrinxz, XVllInrd Miller, Roy Wc-rmipr, Glf-nn
Uvrr, llarnld Hilbert, XVilli:im Miller, Vinvvnt NVl'SSV1PI'. H0llf'l'l
The Monitor Club is one ot the very crctive clubs in our high school ond
qoins its impetus from the student body itselt. Its thirty-one luniors ond Seniors
give pdrt of their time to requlcrte, ossist, and supervise the students during
the change of clorsses, crnd protect their tellowrndtes dt intersections
MAli'l'lN F-'l'l41l'HI41N ..
MII. DICISCHHR ...,
Inlust. Juno Ann
. . Ser-retary
. . . . Major
..r,- ,f-.---vw-f M..-Wvi as 1-'1fY"" """""'
The Orchestra was organized this year and held rehearsals every second
Wednesday of the month in the auditorium. This club furnished the music for
the operetta and the minstrel.
OSCAR CHlUS'l'M.XN ...,..
UAR01. KNAl'PENBERlll1Ili .......
JEANNETTA BUGER'l' . ...., .... .
RICHARD HOSFELD. RAY ADAM . , ,
M R, PETERS .
. . Presiilent
. , See-retary
. . . Treasurer
. . Lihrzlrlalns
...... Ah. I , ..,. -- 40...
The Reading Club is conducted for the purpose of interesting students 1n
reading. The typical routine at meetings consists of giving book reports reports
on movies, discussions oi modern magazine stories, movies, and plays
l"li.-XNVFISS VVIGIITA ..
JEAN 1Wm'l'IT'l'f'lllCUN .
MISS HEAILY .... .. .
Iilll5'2lTllk, llose Marie
. . , President
. . . Vim' President
, , . . Sec-rx-'tary
'I' rea su rv r
The members of the Sew-So Club combined Work and pleasure Some
of the girls knit, others embroider, still others crochet and Weave but there 1S
one diversion in which they all engage-talking. Thus the club aims to pro
mote friendliness while the members are accomplishing something Worthwhile
.IUANNA VVICNTZ ,...
l!l'IA'l'l!.li'l'l DANNER ..
llE'l"l'Y BITTING .
MILLIDICNIC Glllll ...
MISS M1-LICAN ......
. . .. l'l'esinlf'nL
. . Vivo lwvsislvnt
. . . . . Sc-1-reluw'
lVilsrm, Mary Vivian
The Student Council discusses and recommends improvements in school
discipline and school activities.
Members are representatives ot each home room who bring to Student
Council suqeqstions from the home room. Discussion follows and the home
roorn member returns with the results of the discussion.
It is a student activity and is a clearinq house for student troubles and
ideas. Recommendations and discussions this year have included: Lyceum,
penny-a-week drive, choice ot courses, home rooms, clubs, fire drills, lunch
periods, and bulletin boards.
RUTH LORISH ........ . . . ,.,, ....... . President
FRANCESS WEIDA . . . . . , . . Secretary
MARY BITTENBENDER . . . . . Treasurer
MH. PETERS ......... . . ...., ..,,,.. . .. Sponsor
Adams. Lillian Fowler, David Koch. James Ruth, George
Apgar. Neal Fowler. Mary Kocis, Cecelia. Ruth. Miriam
Blttenhender, Mary Furhosel, Annu Kooker. Jacqueline Svrc-ek, Damian
Bord, Betty Giernig. Lorraine Lehman, .lon-P Htnudt. Earl
Brosky, Bernard Guth, Louise llnrish, Ruth Trehy, John, Jr.
Decker. Mae Heimbach. Harvey Marks, Kenneth Weida, Francess
llesch, Arlene Ilensinger. Nellie McCutcheon, Jean Wetherhold, Donald
Fischer. Willard Hutchinson. Harry Merkel. Henry Wetherhold, Nancy Jane
Folk. Paul Koch. Harold Paano, Samuel "W 'l" ,k . .
Aspirations of yesteryear bid students assemble for tatting and similar
handcraft. The dip of the shuttle fascinated a score or more, but not many
meetings passed by before knots played havoc with good intentions. Dreams
of completing hand-made laces vanished before spring arrived. Knitting,
Crocheting, embroidery, and even handwriting stole the show.
Planning for the Valentine party was almost as much fun as the Valentine
box, the games, and the refreshments.
.IICAN I4'HGEl,Y ..,
MARIAN NES'l'l'Ilt ..
lfezs-IX. J ean
Fc-nstcrmalker, M ary
. . , . Pri-sinlent
. Yin- President
. . . . Sec-rotary
. . Treasurer
a I Y
Tennis and Ping-Pong Club
The Tennis and Ping-Pong Club had competitions on the school courts on
fair Weather days. Eut when the sky was overcast, the games of tennis had to
be forfeited and the members played ping-pong, badminton, or basketball
ln the spring of the year the club engaged in matches and tournaments with
JOHX 'l'TU'IIiY, JH. .... .,,.
.TUYFM LICIBEIVI' ..
BETTY ROGER ....
MR. HIVMPHREYS .
line-1-ht. HEIITY. Jr.
.. , I'r0sidvnt
. Vive Prf-sirlffnt
. . . . Sr-vrfftixry
, . Treasurer
. . , Sponsor'
Treluy, John. Jr.
The Typing Club was organized in September for the benefit of the students
who desired to improve their typinq. The club members have attained their
personal goals in most cases. This, ot course, was due to their Willingness
to become better typists.
Making designs, typing of speed tests, and notebook projects were some
of the opportunities derived from the club.
NELLIE IIICNSINGICR , .. ..,, .,...... . . l'rPsicle1nt
RUSSELL Mll,l.lCli ,,.., .. Vivo l'rr1sirlPnt
GEURGE RUTH ..... .
LA RUE Mllihlflll
. . . , Sm-i'9lal'y
. . . , 'l'rf-:usurvr
The Astronomy Club, consisting of fifteen members, was organized for the
purpose of studying the solar system and stellar movements.
Articles conceming astronomy were brought in by each of the members of
the club, followed by a rather comprehensive discussion, and later arranged
into a scrapbook.
Many members have made charts depicting the various solar phenomena,
and also many sterioptican slides, for projecting on the previously constructed
orrery. With the aid of the orrery and slides, the group has made extensive
study of the constellations. The Astronomy Club is under the direction of
Iunior and Senior High School students who desired to relax for forty-five
minutes gathered in Mr. Geissinger's room to play checkers, Chinese checkers,
and similar games. All players chose their own opponents and the "heat of
the games" retained a calmness which evidences fine character in the realm
The year started with an enrollment of fifty active members.
The Hobby Club was formed for the purpose of satisfying a large number
of pupils in working at their hobbies.
The members of the club have many different hobbies. Some of these
are: playing checkers, collecting all kinds of cigar bands, match cases, stamps,
movie stars, and sport pictures. Others discuss the merits of the various makes
of automobiles and airplanes. The remainder of the members read, study,
or have miscellaneous conversations. Mr. Ortt is the sponsor of the Hobby
Boy Scout: Club
The Boy Scout Club, planned for boys who are advanced in scouting as
well as for those who take an interest in scouting activities, is sponsored by
Mr. Heller cmd is under the direct supervision of Life Scout Walter Weidner
and Star Scout Mark Kleppinger.
The activities of the club are varied, including any phase of scouting in
which the boy may be interested. New hobbies and unusual activities are
Pennsylvania German Club
To foster love for the Pennsylvania German dialect, customs, and litera-
ture is our aim. To this end the members were encouraged to read, study, and
enjoy representative works of authors in the dialect, and to collect " 'S Pennsyl-
fawnish Deitsch Eck," edited by Professor Preston A. Barba of Muhlenberg
Some of the literary pieces examined were: "Der September Schtarem,"
"Der Rewwer," "Sammstag Owed," and " S Schneckehaus" by Charles Calvin
Ziegler: "Der Regeboge" and "Heemweh" by Reverend Henry Harbaugh.
The club investigated the reasons tor emigration from Germany during the
seventeenth and eighteenth centuries and for settlement in Pennsylvania.
Since understanding and speaking the dialect are prerequisites to mem-
bership, no attempts were made to teach members to speak it. Mr. Albert S.
Benfield was the sponsor of this club.
qiniali High .Scl1ooQ
ALLENTOWN BUSINESS COLLEGE
920 AND 927 HAMILTON STREET
A Successful School Enjoying the Prestige of the Entire Community
SECRETARIAL - STENOGRAPHIC
BUSINESS M ACCOUNTING
DAY AND NIGHT
Modern Text Books - Modern Equipment - Excellent Faculty
Free Placement Service - Social Activities and Basketball
Excellent School Spirit and Pleasant Atmosphere
FURTHER INFORMATION ON REQUEST
Established 1869 PHONE 4790 Incorporated 1897
C 0 A L SWIM AT
534 RIDGE STREET THOMAS MIKLENCIC1, Prop.
We deal in Black but treat you White
Call us before you buy Phone 162
PHONE 37-M WEST EMMAUS
EM AUS THE EMAUS
COAL 81 LUMBER SHIRT COMPANY
C0., INC. U
RAYMOND HIETERS J. J, SCHOFER 81 SON
THEATRE BUILDING DEALERS
Phone 42-R-12 TOPTON, PBNNA.
Q46 1940 jafffez
540 HAMILTON STREET
WlEDER'S SERVICE STATl0N
ALLENTOWN PIKE and NORTH STREET
Sinclair Double Ronge Gus ornd
Sinclair Motor Oils To Enjoy Your Motoring
Most Important For the Student
A DEPENDABLE WATCH
Excellent Styles and Values at
S9.00 TO 515.00
others Slightly Higher
ICE 81 STORAGE C0.
P. A. ' IEWHAER' IINCORPORATEDJ
911 HAIVIILTON STREET
ALLENTOWN, PA. 5
FUNERAL SERVICE D
32 NORTH 1.-OUR-I-H STREET The Air-Conditioned Refrigerator
EMMAUS. PA. EMM!-US. PA-
Layer Cakes Pies Cookies
Variety of Bread Baked Daily At
71-73 CHURCH STREET
ALSO A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES
Store Open Evenings For Your
HILLSIDE MOTOR CO.
208 and 210 GREEN STREET
Soles - STUDEBAKER - Service
Phone: Emmaus 369
LEHIGH VALLEY'S LEADING
Equipment For All Sports
WITWER - JONES
913 HAMILTON STREET
-PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER-
213 NORTH TWELFTH STREET
MACUNGIE SUPPLY CO.
AND JOHN DEERE
344 MAIN STREET
EMMAUSI PA. QUALITY FARM EQUIPMENT
LLOYD MOHREY, Prop.
- A11 Work Guaranteed- PA,
ALWAYS EAT AT
A GRUN DY 'S
GOOD SHOW QUICK LUNCH
LIGHT LUNCH - PLATTERS
AT ICE CREAM - HOT DOGS
STATE THEATRE '
434 CHESTNUT STREET
LET US SHOW YOU OUR LATEST
EASTMAN'S CANDID CAMERAS
As Low As 514.50
Foldinq Cameras 57.50 up
Box Cameras 52.00 up
A11 Films Sold at Lowest Prices
FOURTH AND BANK STREETS
W. T. BRENSINGER 6 SON
GROCERIES, ICE CREAM,
CANDIES, TOBACCO, ETC.
516 NORTH STREET
424 ELM STREET. EMMAUS
ERNEST E. MOHR
GAS - OIL
126 NORTH FOURTH ST. tReari
HOWARD H. WEAVER
Iustice of the Peace
FOURTH AND BANK STREETS
HENRY P. GRUBER
CUT FLOWERS, POTTED PLANTS
AND FLORAL DESIGNS
544 North Street EMMAUS, PA.
H A R O L D K U L P
Sixth cmd Walnut Streets
We Grow Our Own Flowers PHONE 332
DR. KARL I-I. KLEBX
DR. W. A. BANKS
Philco and Westinghouse
REFRIGERATORS cmd RANGES
R. C. A. Victor, Philco, and Zenith
H. M. WALBERT
Manager, Appliance and Radio Dept.
KRAMEITS MUSIC HOUSE
544 Hamilton St. Allentown. Pa.
' SAFEGUARD YOUR HEALTH
Local Distributor of
Pasteurized Milk and Cream
Also Fresh Eggs, Butter, Bread
130 S. Fourth St. EMMAUS. PA.
AND Dealers in
CHEVROLET OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL
Sales and Service
Bell Phone 4-0
FLOUR AND FEED
EMMAUS. PA. Phone 123
EMAUS HARDWARE CO.
Complete Line of
COAL LUMBER GRAIN
HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC. ' '
231 MAIN STREET M-ACUNGIE, PA,
Phone 103 EMMAUS. PA. Phone: Emmaus 83
T-H-E M-O-R-N-I-N-G C-A-L-L
S-U-N-D-A-Y C-A-L-L C-H-R-O-N-I-C-L-E
WILLIAM S. IOBST
FLOYD H. IOBST
ROYAL W. WEILER, '95
President cmd Mcmcrqer
WERT BEVERAGE CO.
A. P. HOUSER
RAY F. KRAUSE
GROCERIES - ICE CREAM
515 CHESTNUT STREET
Refrigerators, Ranges, Washers
Established 25 Years
Service After the Sale
GEO. S. HARWICK. Inc.
569 Chestnut St. EMMAUS, PA.
Bendix Home Laundry
PAUL S. C. RINKER
402 CHESTNUT STREET
Us By The
CLASS OF 1940
BIEBER 81 RIEGEL
REESE 6. SCHANT Z
FIFTH AND BROAD STREETS
P. E. STANSFIELD
South Fourth Street and Broad
ROlVIIG'S RHYTHM - AIRES
FERYLE ROMIG. Mgr.
418 Chestnut St. EMMAUS, PA.
Estimates Gladly Furnished
Phone: Emmaus 57-R
G-ROCERIES AND MEATS
sis WALNUT STREET
Carson Bruder, '30
BOOK AND GIFT SHOP
540 CHESTNUT STREET
Gifts For A11 Occasions
PUBLISHING COMPANY. INC.
PRINTERS :-: PUBLISHERS
FIFTH AND JUBILEE
DR. A. E. KRATZER
DANIEL E. B. CLAUSER
Lehigh Valley Dairy Products
Fresh Creamery Butter - Fresh Eggs
Live and Dressed Home-raised Poultry
Route 2 Allentown, Pa.
Phone: Allentown 3-6702
AMERICAS TABLE MILK
I-IESS LEHIGH FARMS
Phone: Emmaus 392
MACUNGIE. R. 1
W. I. FENSTERMAKER
FREIHOFER BAKING CO.
104 N. Fourth St. Emmcxus, Pa.
WIEAND 61 CO.
IEDDO cmd LEHIGH COAL
CONCRETE BRICK cmd BLOCK
25 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET
304 MAIN STREET
Open 6 A. M. to 8 P. M.
SEVENTH and WALNUT STREETS
HARRY G. HABERSTUMPF
Groceries and Provisions
229 ADRAIN STREET
A Large Variety of
BREAD cmd CAKES
417 CHESTNUT STREET
Wm. Schadler, Prop. Phone 43-R
L, T. RAHN
ON THE TRIANGLE
H. Walter Stoneback, '16
"Noted For Good Food"
The Ideal Place For
PARTIES AND BANQUETS
For Res. Phone: Allentown 36698
MR. and MRS. FRED H. WERLEY
H. T. KEMMERER
Bank Bldg. Emmaus. Pa.
Our Prices Save You Enough to
Buy Extra Pairs
B E E R S
SHOES FOR ALL THE FAMILY
The Most Talked About Shoe Store
This Side of Allentown
342 MAIN ST. EMMAUS. PA.
Norman C. Laudenslager
ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE
121 Macungie Ave. Emmaus. Pa.
MEN'S, YOUNG MEN'S and BOYS
AT POPULAR PRICES
CENTRE SQUARE N. E. CORNER
DONALDSON IRON COMPANY
CAST IRON PIPE
FOR WATER AND GAS
EMMAUS. - PENNSYLVANIA
THE BUTZ COMPANY COMPUMENTS
THE HOME MUTUAL
Reglrijgielnsurance FIRE INSURANCE CO'
Fidelity Bonds OF LEHIGH COUNTY
FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS A. R. WEAVER, SSCIQYCITY
EMMAUS, PA. EMMAUS, PA.
FIFTH AND RAILROAD STS.
WM. J. ACKER, Prop.
GOODYEAR TIRES BATTERIES
Clarence R. Ritter Walter C. Buzby
RITTER 6. BUZBY
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Funeral Parlor at the Convenience
ADA'S BEAUTY SHOPPE
314 MAIN STREET
of the Public EMMAUS, PA.
as SOUTH FIFTH STREET
THE EMAUS NATIONAL BANK
Member of National Reserve System
Young people with an eye to the future enthusiastically
endorse our plans for the investment ot small or larqe
amounts from income. Proven safety coupled with liberal
return make this the ideal plan for the conservative in-
vestor. lt takes only a small sum to open an account.
B E R fT1M5LiM5NTE'?Fun 1 0
PHOTOGRAPHS . . . AGift Only
You Can Give
Gernerd Building Phone 3-9842
836 HAMILTON STREET
MACUNGIE BANK KEMMERER PAPER
WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE
Up To 55000.00
Insured Under Federal Deposit
E Sales L
L and Y
S Service M
R E. M. Rofthenberger U
H Macunqie, Pc. T
355357 HAMILTON STREET
Finer Paper COMPLIMENTS
, DR. E. l. TREXLER
C R A U M E R ' S
D. D. F RITCH MII.LING CO.
Sc AND 1Uc D
. Manufacturers of
XXXX FANCY FLOUR AND
Fourth and Chestnut FEEDS
EMMAUS' PA' Macungie, East Greenville
E- B- SCHUT-TZ SPECIAL ORDER WORK
HGrdWare'EE:GimS' Oils' We specialize in the repamnq
15-17 EAST MAIN STREET
McNABB'S POULTRY FARM
Only The Best Is Good Eno gh
and mode-mizinq of fine jewelry.
W' e excel in Diamond Setting. All
work done in our own shop.
FAUST 81 LANDES
UNION BANK BUILDING
Telephone: Bethlehem 978
A distinctive business training school
offering Secretarial, Accounting, and
Business Administration courses tor
high school graduates.
Advanced and special courses in
Secretarial subjects and higher ac-
counting for students from commercial
Effective Placement Service
Complete Catalog Mailed Upon Request
W. F. MAGEE, President.
See U5 for
that Wedding A
Wles N e' ,
' --', T' A
E. C. ROTI-I
206 NORTH T'EN'I'H STREET
LETHARGY AND APATHY
One single dollcir cr year from every Senior cmd
Alumnus will put the E. H. S. A. Association in the
firing line, fighting for your school cznd commun-
ity's welforre, and the - common qood.
- ENLIST TODAY -
Telephone 3-6870 We Deliver
Open Sundays 8-10 A. M.
I. G. A. STORES
C. L. A. SCHMOYER 6 SON
Phone: Allentown 3-6574
73 EAST BROAD STREET
U. A. BORTZ G SONS
HOME DRESSED MEATS
THOMAS G. FREY
408 CHESTNUT STREET
STOVES, HEATERS, RANGES
TIN AND SLATE ROOFING
PLUMBING - HEATING
Phone: Emmcrus 124
CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH
Sales cmd Service
EXPERT AUTO REPAIRING
WILLIAM A. GEHIVIAN
D R I N K ....
ALLENTUWN DAIRY CDMPANY MILK
A SAF E DRINK
VETERINARIAN AND LABORATORY CONTROL
THE CALVIN STUDIO
FOR BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS
617 LINDEN STREET - - ALLENTOWN. PA
PHONE R 2-1310
PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY
Pontiac Engraving Sz Eleciroiype Co.
812-822 West Van Buren Si. Chicago, Illinois
U ' J E I ll
Due to their location and low overhead, Ritter's enable
you to express your individuality and personality at prices
' ' ' 1 lit
no higher than ordinarily charged for cornrnercia qua y.
They pay no hiqh city rents, taxes, etc.
ROBERT E. RITTER 8: SONS
187--191 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PENNA
OPEN DAILY FROM 9:00 A. M. TO 9:00 P. M.
Tfze staff of tile 1940 fleartify
expresses its t!zanLs to time aofvertisers ana! to
aff otfzers wfio fiave so spfenokalfy cooperateo!
ana! wfzo unse!1QsA!3f gave up tfzeir time ancf
effort to make this puofication a su . . .
. Q 4 J Y
'f i' 7'v- . ,L sf.,-' r f !' 11 c J
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AH. V .,
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4- Ii. -v'
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.H I, Af-
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' 31. L
1 -3,lxi,?-I '
V : x Q
II ii fx E
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