Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1942 volume:
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by the Seniors
EMMAUS HIGH SCHOGL
It will be pleasant to remember these things here-
after. All the things, individual and collective, curri-
cular and extra-curricular, unique and commonplace,
which occupied and entertained us, the class of l942,
and surrounded us, excited and depressed us during
our four years at E. H. S.-the fellow students, known
and unknowng the teachers: the classes: the clubs,
the victories and their heroes: the incomprehensible
defeats, the building itself with its familiar rooms,
halls, and gymnasium where many happy hours were
spent, which changed from a new adventure to a
familiar routine-all these will be pleasant to remember
after your alma mater fades into the distance. Let your
memories be guided by the I942 Tattler.
THE THEIIIE DF lIGH'I'5
Light is the imponderable agent by which objects
are rendered visible to man, a race which is greatly
influenced by illuminating and enlightening forces. We,
the 1942 Tattler Staff, in order to reveal both pictorially
and editorially the various phases of school life at
E. H. S., have used Lights as the theme.
As light transforms a darkened room, so the light
of education and understanding transforms an inexperi-
enced mind. We, the shining examples of youth and
future posterity, have averted our paths from the
dreaded shadow of ignorance and enveloped ourselves
in the brilliant light of intelligence.
With these thoughts in mind while preparing the
twentieth edition of the Tattler, we, the staff, have
correlated a singular light to a particular phase of
These lights represent the admonishing and guiding forces of our Schoolf
the faculty and the administrators. During our high school career, we
felt free to approach these friends with our troubles and always received
the necessary help and guidance.
Under the symbol of these lights We exhibit the four classes-senior,
junior, sophomore, and freshman-who fulfilled the tasks, played the
pranks, and enjoyed each others fellowship during the sojourn with our
These lights represent the extrafcurricular activities and clubs which are
offered to the students. Whether interest lies in music, art, journalism,
dramatics, or student government, the varied selection offered to the
students is suilicient to meet their demands.
These brilliant lights represent the galaxies of athletes who boosted the
reputation of our school, and at the same time built for themselves keen
minds, healthy bodies, and reserves of energy to use for mankind and
for their country.
Under the symbol of these lights we have placed in classihed ad form the
business and professional enterprises which have contributed generously,
not only for personal gain through the medium of advertising, but to assist
financially in making this annual a success.
rfgiaioagg . -.
Board of School Directors Meet Monthly
to Determine School Policies
Contrary to many beliefs, there is no moratorium in education. It is education that
has, does, and will make the world progress.
The school directors meet on the first Thursday of every month in the council room
of the town hall. Upon the shoulders of these seven men falls the task of supervising the
education of the children of the people who have elected them, for it is in the hands of these
children ---the men and women of tomorrowethat the future of America lies
The board of education is subject to regulations by the state, and its duties are def
linitely outlined by a school code. Collectively, their duties concern not only the superf
vision of school activities, but also matters concerning finances, buildings, grounds, supplies,
At the busy session of the school board, vacancies are filled, taxes levied, resignations
accepted, and various appropriations granted. Through its efforts, necessary school repairs
have been made possible. During the past year improvements were made in the Central
school building. Renovations for the Wzishington school building are anticipated, the
work to be begun in the near future.
Seth Albright and Arthur lobst are the newly elected members to the hoard, replacing
the two outgoing members, George Stephen and Albert Wiegiiid, who completed their
six year terms.
The members of the board are: George S. Harwick, President, Claude H. Keller,
Secretary, Edwin L. Muth, VicefPresidentg Robert G. Stauffer, Treasurer, Ralph Weidner,
Seth Albright and Arthur Iobst.
Left to right: Wiedner, Iobst, Keller, Hurwick, Stuufier, Muth, ond Albright
. .ms ,.ff if .
Administrators Extend Friendly Advice
to Members of the Class of i942
HOWARD J. YEAGER, B. A., M. A.
I consider your high school education
worthwhile if you have learned how to think
clearly and how to keep your body fit for
your daily tasks. A disciplined mind dwells
in a healthy body.
The ancient Greeks and Spartans placed
a great deal of emphasis upon a perfect body.
Nature asks you to observe certain simple
health rules: rest, play, and work. These
must be balanced or you will pay the penalty.
It is regrettable that it takes a national
crisis to force into the foreground of our think'
ing the need for improving the fitness of our
boys and girls. Whose responsibility and
concern is the health of the boys and girls?
Is it the parents', the school's, the comf
munity's or does it rest with the individual?
The responsibility may be divided, but
I would like to impress upon you that you
owe it to yourself and to society to keep fit.
M ignuarci Cyeager
Anchors aweighl Each member of the
class of 1942 is embarking on an important
mission in life. What this mission is to be
has been determined by each one. This
decision determines the course to be followed.
We have spent four years in high school,
have been exposed to many subjectsg some
useful, others not, depending on how well
we have studied and how we will apply that
which we have learned. Knowledge is no
longer sufficient to reach our goal. Good
habits, real friends, ability to cooperate with
others, honesty, trustworthiness, ability to
determine values, ability to analyze situations,
and ability to adjust one's self to changing
societyethese are compass points to be used
in determining our course to success.
As we set out, let us determine upon a
coursefstraight and true. May the training
we have received enable us so to set our
sails that neither Wind, wave, nor currents
can carry us off our course.
Qiflen cg gills
ALLEN F. HELLER, B. S.
Capable Guidance by fhe Faculty
V Serves as lnsfructional Force
JOYCE E. BEARY, A. B., M. A.-E
nglishg Public Speaking-Adviser of Dancing Clubg
Coach of Dramatics, and Declamation Contests.
HARVEY H. BECKER, B. S.-Physicsg Cheniistryg Senior Scienceg Biology-Adviser
of HifY Club.
ALBERT S. BENFIELD, A. B., M. A.+Englishg German-Copy Adviser of the Tatf
ARLINE S. BENFIELD, A. B.-Typewritingg ShorthandMAclviser of Bridge Club.
WILMER F. BOWERS, B. S.-Scienceg Algebrag BiologyiAdviser of Science Club.
HILDA C. BUSHER, A. B.-Englishg French-Adviser of Girl Reserves.
HUWARD K. DEISCHER, Ph. B., M. A.-Problems of Democracyg American Historyg
Alegbra-Adviser of Monitor Clubg Faculty Manager of Athletics.
PAUL J. FRANTZ, B. S.-Business Lawg Salesmanshipg Business Mathematicsg Junior
Business Training-Adviser of The Tattler fNewspaper, and Yearbookjg Faculty
Manager of Athletics.
WAYNE C. HANDWERK, B. S.iVocational Agriculture-Adviser of F. F. A.
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Beary, Hauser, McLean, Busher.
SECOND ROW: Jagnesak, Benfleld, Nestlerofh.
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Handwerk, Walberf, Jcgnesuk, Benfield, Deischer, Becker, Bowers.
SECOND ROW: Ortt, Hartman, Frantz, Lobb, Schrader, Peters.
GLADYS B. HAUSER, A. B., M. A.fBookkeepingg Shorthand, Consumer Education-
Adviser of Knitting Club.
CLIFFORD D. HARTMAN, B. S., M. Ed.-Healthg Physical Education!Coach of
Football, and Basketball.
ANTHONY A. JAGNESAK, B. S.-High School Instrumental Music-Director of
High School Band.
PAULINE R. JAGNESAK, B. S.fHealthg Physical Education--Adviser of Girls'
Athletic Clubg Coach of Girls Basketball.
WILLIAM L. LOBB, B. A.-American Historyg World History-Assistant Coach of
Football, Coach of Baseball, and Junior Varsity Basketball.
PAULINE E. MCLEAN, B. S.-Home Economics-Adviser of Knitting Club.
RUTH P. NESTLEROTH, B. S.-Librarian-Adviser of Library Club.
ELWOOD L. ORTT, B. A., M. A.-Lating Civics-Adviser of Checkers Club.
ERROL K. PETERS-Glee Clubg Guidance, Music-Adviser of Student Councilg
Chorus, Dance Orchestra, and Orchestra.
THOMAS M. B. SCHRADER, B. S.-Industrial Arts-Adviser of Dancing Club,
Coach of Trackg Faculty Manager of Athletics.
HARVEY O. WALBERT, B. S.-Art--Adviser of Arts and Crafts Club.
y Employees Pl
ay an Essential
Part in Our School Welfare
Playing an essential part in the functionin 1
in the daily school routine vv 6
g of the school system, though not directly
, e nd four individuals. They are: school nurse, school doctor,
. y, and solicitor for the board of education. These individuals are both cooperative
and efficient, in time of need are willing to assist the students, teachers, and school board
members in any unusual conditions which may arise.
DOCTOR CHARLES E. JOHNSON, the school examiner, inspects all classrooms
for the detection of communicable diseases, examines all pupils physically, and tests all
minors for physical and mental fitness before employment certificates may be issued.
ELOISE Iwi. DRY, the community nurse, assists the medical examiner in the physf
ical examinations of the pupils that are conducted throughout the year, confers With par'
ents as to health, and protection of health of their children, and aids community needs.
THEODORE R. GARDNER, the solicitor of our school system, executes all legal
documents and renders legal advice to the school board from time to time with regards
to proper execution of school administration.
GERALDINE M. HAIASCHER, a graduate of the class of 1940, capably handles the
stenographic and clerical vvorlc in the superintendents oihce. Aside from the duties men'
tioned, she assists teachers in the preparation and duplication of examinations and keeps
all permanent scholastic and activity records of students.
Dr. Charles F. Johnson
Eloise M. Dry Theodore R. Gardner Geraldine M. Hamscher
S S E 5 Ileud lights
CHRONICLE OF THE CLASS OF 1942
On September 6, 1938, one hundred ninetyfone freshmen assembled in the high school
auditorium. We were assigned to home rooms and our high school career was launched.
During the first year many of us became members of various clubs and participated in
a ew extrafcurricular activities. We, as verdant freshman, had no social function, but we
did learn to cooperate as a class. Before we quite realized what had happened, the final
examinations brought our first year at E. H. S. to a close.
Vacation time passed quickly, and with the call to education, one hundred fortyfsix
sophomores returned in September. As a social function, we sponsored the "Bunny Hop."
More students, during the year, gained conidence and became inhibited with the s irit
of ambition. We were again planning our vacations and thus another year at Emmaus High
had come to a close.
As juniors we were one hundred thirtyfone in number Familiar names a r d '
. ppea e in
the football lineups and on the basketball team. Our first social function was a dance the
"Footb ll F ll "
a arewe . The biggest event of the year, the junior Prom, was held at the
Owl's Home on April 18, 1941 with Bud Rader's orchestra furnishing the music for several
hundred dancers. Canary and blue, the class colors were used as the color scheme for the
decorations. To climax the year and as a farewell, to the class of '41, we sponsored the
At last the hour we had long waited for came-we were seniors! We had turned our
backs on undergraduate days and experiences and looked forward to another year of activity.
We were very active in athletics and managed the Yearbook and the "Tattler," our school
paper. The dramatic talent of the seniors was displayed in two class plays, "High Pressure
Homer," a comedy presented on November 14, and "Murdered Alive " a spinefchilling
mystery, offered on April 10. Throughout the year we sponsored three dances, the
Hal1owe'en Dance on October 29, the "Jingle Jive" on December 23, and "Cupid's Frolic"
on February 11.
Thus we bid a fond yet sad farewell to our high school days and Alma Mater with a
record of which we can be duly proud.
Arabella is a tall, bro
wnfhaired, quickftempered girl
er athletic ability and height mak h
e er an outl
on the girls' basketb ll
hobby is inter'
a team. Dick's
ior decorating. Despite her lefthandedf
ness, she has good handwriting which will aid in
her ambition to become a bookkeeper or filing clerk.
Flash! There goes Sandy, full of pep and vitality.
Madlyn plays a jazzy sax in an
and is oft
en referred to as Sandy of the 'ilic '
stick brigade." Sand
y, up to the minute '
es all sports and l
p ans to enroll at R'
ARABELLA P. ALBRIGHT
243 Penn Street, Topton
Activities--Chorus 3g Student Council isecretaryl
3g Basketball 2, 35 Girls Athletic Club 3g Knitting
Club CTreasurerj 2, Dancing Club 2.
MADLYN B. BACKENSTO
213 North Third Street
Smell that good food! Maggie's in the cafeteri
making it. During the noon h
our you can always
er selling cake. Maggie's hobby is d
and writing letters iill
s her spare time. Margaret
would make an excellent cook for someone, but
her ambition is to go to business college.
Bernard is a very cheerful d
frie d '
an ambitious lad and is a
n to all. Fat is a great fan of baseball, but is a
good rooter at all sports events. Collecting old
coins is Bernard's chief hobby. He hopes to be a
chef at some big hotel.
icefPresident 2g Yearbook Stair'
fCopy Editor? 33 Orchestra 1, Csecretaryj 2 and 3,
Band 1, 2. 3g Chorus 1, 2, 3g Monitor 2, 3g
Girls Athletic Club 3, Bridge Club 2g Dance
MARGARET M. BALASCAK
Activities-Chorus 3, i'High Pressure Homer,"
Knitting Club lg Bridge Club 2, fVicefPresidentj 3g
Dancing Club 2, 3.
BERNARD C. BAUER
58 West Main Street, Macungie
ActivitiesfBridge Club 3, C -
hccker Club 1. 2.
MELBA M. BIEHN
1434 Pennsylvania Avenue
Activities4Chorus 3g Knitting Club CVicefPresif
dentl 2, QTreasurerD 3g SewfSo Club 1g Bridge Club
2g "Murdered Alive!"
DONALD C. BILGER
536 Chestnut Street
Activities-Hobby Club 25 ScrapfBook Club
KERMIT G. BITTING
240 North Street
ActivitiesfMonitor Club 2, 3g Football 2g HifY
lg Aviation Club lg Dancing Club 2, 3g Tennis
and Ping Pong Club 2.
BRUCE L. BORTZ
565 Chestnut Street
Industrial Arts "Bibbie"
Activities-Football 1, 2, 35 Basketball 1, 2, 33
Baseball lg Dancing Club 2, 33 "Murdered Alive!"
Mel, a brown-eyed, short, dark, and pleasingly
plump girl, is always ready with a chuckle or a joke.
Her favorite sports are swimming and baseball,
and she enjoys reading as a pastime. Mel's patriotic
ambition is to help Uncle Sam by working in a
Donnie is one of the interesting and cheerful boys
of our class. The personality of Donnie is to be
remembered by all. His hobbies are listening to the
radio and reading fiction books. What Donnie will
do only time will tell, but his ambition is to become
a truck driver.
Here is a tall, dark, and handsome lad who is easily
distinguished by his slow, easy, manner of walking.
But he likes speed, whether it is on a horse or in an
automobile. He is often found playing pool. His
favorite sports are swimming and horseback riding.
Bruce is one of the best athletes in the senior class.
His athletic ability will probably aid him in deter-
mining his future. Bruce and his Model "A" Ford
are practically inseparable. His sense of humor
and happyfgoflucky attitude have won him many
Russell is one of those Alburtis lads who attends
Emmaus High. He is rather well informed and
can argue quite conclusively on subjects relative to
sports. For a living he plans to take up engineering
and be an ordinance inspector. His hobby is col'
lecting match covers.
Crack! That's Ruth getting her daily exercisef
by way of the jaw. Ruth has many interests, one
of which is the army and is one of the few girls of
our class wearing a tellftale diamond. She was an
outstanding forward in basketball, and hopes to
become a filing clerk.
Ah, freckles has he, but little aid will they give
him in his ambition to become a mechanic. Stamps
have played a great part in his life. In the hour be'
tween school and train time, he is to be found in
the pool room.
A swish of air and a cheery "hello" herald the
presence of Brobst. Art's goodfnaturedness and
happy-go-lucky manner have made him a friend of
all. His frequent use of "Oh yah!" distinguishes him
from anyone else. His one ambition is to become a
RUSSELL W. BORTZ
Main Street, Alburtis
Activities-Aviation Club 1, 24 Bridge Club 35
Checker Club 1, CVicefPresidentD 2.
RUTH M. BOWERS
183 Main Street
Activities-Chorus 2, 35 Basketball 1, 2, 3, Girls
Athletic Club 1, 2, CPresidentj 35 Dancing Club 2, 3.
CLEON F. BOYER
130 Haas Street, Topton
Vocational Agriculture "Crash"
Activities-Aviation Club 1g Future Farmers of
America Club 3.
ARTHUR R. BROBST
552 Minor Street
Activities-Chorus 35 Track 2, 35 Boys Gym
AGNA, JR. johnny is a quiet, but very cheerful fellow. His
416 North Street flashing smile and black curly hair, coupled with his
G natal .Ca i .. goodfnatured manner, make him popular with all.
E gg C Hunting and fishing occupy his leisure time. His
Activities-Football 1, HifY 3g Aviation Club 1, hunting experience may serve him well for he plans
Dancing Club 2. to join the army a year from now.
ARLINE V. CARL Arline is one of the quiet girls in our class. In
425 Ridge Street addition to her blonde hair, she has classical features.
C r i I MBI d. .. Her hobby is dancing. Blondie is courteous to her
omme C a on le partner and graceful on the dance floor. She has a
Activities-Chorus 34 Bridge Club 2, Dancing strong determination to finish anything she starts.
Club 2, 3g Checker Club 1.
ROBERT P. CORRELL Robert is very popular among the girls. He can
32 N h S d S often be seen entertaining them with his antics.
C . l Ort econ Meet ..H . .. He is well equipped with brains and ability which
Ommercla 6851? should help him find his place in life. Hessie is
Activities-Yearbook Staff CAdvertising Managerj very athletic and enjoys participating in a-ll sports,
3, Chorus 1, 3g Football 2, Basketball Ur. Varsityj 1, especially basketball.
Track 2, Boys Gym Team lg Boy Scout Club lg
Dancing Club 2, 3, Stage Hand 2. 3.
4 PHOEBE M. DAVID Toots goes through life smiling and
537 North Third Street best Of eVefYthm
us 2, 3, Girls Athletic Club 1, 2,
Dancing Club 2.
g. Basketball is her favorite sport,
and her hobby is driving a car. Industrial Xfraying
will be her occupation after graduation. Phoebe
and her inseparable pal, Dot, can always be found
together somewhere, in school and out.
Tilly is a popular curly-haired young senior whose
ambition is to join the navy. During the past four
years, he could be found caring tenderly for our
football heroes or slaving for our coach. Tilly is a
great jitterbug and can be found wherever there is
any hot music.
Jennings is a tall, robust lad of the athletic type,
cheerful and kind to all he meets. He has a great
interest in music and is a good cornetist. jack likes
all the American sports, but baseball is his favorite.
gack's chief pastime is strolling through field and
Blondie is shy and quiet and always friendly.
Perpetually, she is in a muddle about her math, but
on the badminton and tennis courts she is a whiz.
We shall remember her by her fine acting in the
second class play. A college business administrative
course is Blondie's present ambition.
Perry is a hot clarinet player. His ambition is to be
in a big time orchestra or have one of his own some
day. Besides his musical ability, he loves his sports
and the players. A favorite, enjoyable, pastime of
Perry's is arguing with teachers or fellow students.
PAUL T. DELONG
203 South Fourth Street
Activitiesihorus 34 Monitor 2, 3, Dancing
Club 2, 3, Football fManagerD 1, 2, 3, HifY 1.
JENNINGS J. DERR
Activities-Orchestra 14 Band 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1,
2, 3g HifY 3.
Main Street, Macungie
Activities-Monitor Club 2, CLieutenantD 3g
Student Council Ig Knitting Club 3g Art Metal
Club 1, 1Secretaryj 2, 35 Dancing Club 2g "Murf
PERRY R. DRUCKENMILLER
560 Ridge Street
Activities-Orchestra l, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 3, Foot'
ball 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Basketball QManagerD 3g
Track 2, CManagerD 3g Dance Orchestra 3.
MAY S. F, ECK
Activiticsefllass Vi f ' '
ice President 1, Tattler Staff
eporterj 2, 35 Yearbook Staff fClass Editorl 3g
Chorus 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Girls Athletic Club
1, 2, fTreasurerl 35 Dancin Cl
g ub 2, 3.
DALLAS C. EISENHARD
Alburtis, Route 1
Vocational Agriculture "Tex"
Activities4-Aviation Club lg Astronomy Club 1,
Future Farmers of America Club 3.
EDNA E. ESCHBACH
138 East Main Street
Activities- Chorus 2, Eg Basketball CAssistant
Managerj 2, CManagerH Lg Girl A ' '
SewfSo Club ' '
s thlctic Club 3,
1, Bridge Club 2g Dancing Club 2
DONALD G. ESTERLY
671 Ridge Street
ActivitiesfOrchestra 1, 2, 33 Track 2, Dan
Club 2, 3.
Bang! What was that? Don't w
orry, it was just
, f strawberry blonde f
g pins. Ecky is
oo work and has m '
o our class, knocki
couple of bowlin '
any interests one f
s that small town T
, ' o which
, opton. Seriously speaking,
Ecky displayed her athletic ability in basketball.
Dallas is that shy, happyfgol k
'uc y, little fellow in
ss. His chief sport is baseball, and his hobby
is collecting pictures of baseball players. To lead
a happy life and get the things he wants is Dallas'
main ambition. During the lazy summer days,
Tex becomes another Izaak Walton.
y u ike to see the color blue. just look at
for she always wear
s something blue. Although she
is a small blonde, her giggling and the sound of her
chewing gum inform you of he
ies are dancing and rollerfskating
with talking as a sideline.
Donny's blue eyes, light brown hair. and jovial
manner have won for him a host of friznds, among
them a majority of girls. Donald is as industrious
as he is intelligent, because he works in a grocery
store after school. Dancing and swimming fill in
his leisure time.
Maurice is a very ambitious boy. His ambition is to
become a cartoonist. Little does he study when he
has drawing on his mind. Maurice is a quiet, shy
sort of boy, medium in size, dark hair, and dark eyes.
One can always see him conversing with fellow
Eddie is a silent member of the class. His silence is
no detriment, for when he speaks, his opinion is
of value and use. As an enthusiastic Boy Scout, he
spends much of his time outdoors. Hoping to
further his knowledge, he has been a diligent and
high ranking student.
Burdie is a lover of the great outdoors. Hiking, hunt'
ing, and fishing occupy most of his leisure time. He
collects guns and knives and finds delight in creating
things of his own. Burdie is active in the scouting
movement and is a true friend to all his associates.
Russ, a tall determined young man, has proven
himself to be a splendid sportsman. He has been
given honorable mention for AllfState end in his
junior year. He is very popular among his associaf
tes. His hobbies are collecting stamps and driving
Bortz's Model "A" Ford.
MAURICE E. FAUST
26 North Cherry Street
Activities-Arts and Crafts 2, CVicefPresidentj 35
Aviation Club lg Astronomy Club 1g Checker
EDWARD A. FEGELY
521 Elm Street
Activities-Science Club 2, 3, Astronomy Club 1.
BURTON H. FEGLEY
318 Green Street
Activities-Tattler Staff CReporterl 2, 33 Track
CStudent Managerj 1, 3, HifY 3g Aviation Club 15
Boy Scout Club 2, Dancing Club 2.
RUSSELL E. FELLMAN
51 South Second Street
Industrial Arts "Feet"
Activities-Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 35
Baseball 13 Boys Gym Team 1, 2, 3g Dancing
Club 2, 3.
WALTER J. FENSTERMAKER R
04 North Fourth Street
Commercial "Wall "
- rchestra 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Bridge
Club 3, Tennis and Ping Pong Club 1.
D P. FISCHER
739 Walnut Street
ure Homer," Student
nci 1, Baseball CManagerJ 1g Track 2, 3g
Boys Gym Team 1, 2, 3, Arts and Crafts 2, Dancing
Club 3, Tennis and Ping Pong Club 1.
JOYCE B. FOLK
118 Lehigh Street, Macungie
, 3g Dancing Club 2, 3,
Handwriting 1, "Murdered Alive!"
PAUL W. FOLK
Activities4Student Council 1g Checker Club
CVicefPresidentD 1, 2.
junior spends most of his spare time hard at work
as a clerk and delivery boy in his father's store.
His hobby is music, playing the alto horn, and
trumpet. Hunting and fishing are junior's favorite
sports. He intends to enter business college after
Willard is the ha d
n some young man who drives to
school regularly in his Ford. One of the star gym'
nasts of the senior class, he also excels in polef
vaulting. Willard's main ambition in life is to own
a powerful car, preferably a low slun '
Here comes one of the peppiest girls of the
senior class, who is always on the go. joy is fond
of dancing which is her favorite hobby. "Anchors
Aweighu tops her hit parade because of a certain
sailor. Joyce can always be seen with Marguerite
Folkie is a quiet fellow, but can prove his point in
any argument. His class work is excellent and he is
always well informed on current world events.
Paul does not spend all his time with books. however,
for he can be found at many sports events.
Sammy, a tall, fair, happyfgoflucky girl, looks on the
bright side of life. She is an ardent sport fan, and
as a bridge player, par excellence. Sammy's ambif
tion, to be a retail buyer, will be realized when she
starts to major in business administration next fall.
erne is one of the girls in our class with a smile for
everyone. Her modesty hides her abilities. Ferne's
musical ability extends beyond her music activities
in school, for she plays the piano and sings with the
church choir. Ferne's determination will make her
someone's secretary in the future.
This brownfhaired, mischievous lad is a friend to
all because of his jovial manner. Nate is a stage hand
which often gives him a good excuse to skip classes.
After one of his tricks, Nate has the appearan
innocence personihed. N
S , .
ate plans to enter Uncle
am s service.
Hey! Who is making all that noise? Yes, folks!
It's none other than Chas th
, e rosyfcheeked Romeo
ur class. Chas is frequently seen doing his
version of the Conga, and is the main rival of the
orchestra. He is a iine athlete, participating in all
MARY E. FOWLER
182 Elm Street
Activities-Chorus 3, Student Council 13 Bridge
Club 2, 3, Dancing Club 2, 3, Bowling Club 3,
Tennis and Ping Pong Club 1, 2.
FERNE H. GERHART
912 Chestnut Street
Activities-Chorus 1, 2, 3, Bridge Club 2, Danc-
ing Club 2, 3, Girl Reserves 1.
NATHAN B. GERY
40 South Fourth Street
resident 2, Tattler Staff
CAssistant Advertising Managerj 2, fBusiness
Managerj 3, Yearbook Staff CBusiness Managerj
3, Monitor Club 2, 3, Football 2, 3, Track 2,
HifY 1, Dancing Club 2, 3, Stage Hand 1, 2, 3,
Art Metal Club 1, "Murdered Alive!"
CHARLES M. GIE
34 North Second Street
Activities-Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
Track 2, 3, Boys Gym Team 1, Art Metal Club
1, HifY 1, "Murdered Alive!"
653 Walnut Street
Activities-Chorus 3g Student Council lg Knitting
Club CSecretaryJ 35 Bridge Club 35 Dancing Club
2, Girl Reserves 1.
MILLIDENE K. GRIM
563 Harrison Street
ActivitiesrClass VicefPresident 35 Tattler Staff
fReporterj 2, 3g Yearb k
oo Staff QClub Editor?
, Chorus 35 Declamation Contest 23 "High
Pressure Homcrf' Student Council Cfreasurerj
2g Knitting Club QPresidentJ 3g S' '
CTreasurerj 1' A
cw So Club
, Bridge Club 2.
DQNALD L. HAAS
43 South Second Street
g Aviation Club lg Boy Scout
Club 2, Hobby Club 2g Astronomy Club 1,
Dancing Club 2, 3, Checker Club 2g Printing Club 3.
HOWARD F. HAMSHER
Macungie, Route 1
Vocational Agriculture "Ham"
Activities-Chorus 1, 2g Future Fa
ca Club 3.
rmers of Ameri-
Giering is that senior girl seen entering the building
promptly at 8:30 a. m. Darkfhaired, greenfeyed
Lorraine is rarely ever seen taking books home, but
is an excellent student. In her spare time, you will
find her in the movies, reading m '
ing the h' h A
agazines, or attend'
ig school athletic contests.
Diz is the auburnfhaired beauty of our class. Her
agreeable disposition and constant laughter make
her an interesting companion. She is a capable
student of expression and her hobbies are swimming
and bowling. Besides her gayety, there is an earnest
desire to succeed in the secretarial field.
Donald is one of our quiet boys, a friend to all.
His clear mind and his ability to grasp facts quickly
will assist him when entering the Air C
Model airplanes have l
S . .
a ways been his hobby.
wimmmg and dancing are other favorite pastimes
Ham is one of the "cow-boys" of our class. He
believes mass production is due to speedy 3
Howard is commonl ' '
y seen racing his Oldsmobile
own the alley toward Krause's at no '
the future he l
on time. In
p ans to become an aviator in the
U. S. Forces.
Joyce is a quiet, brown hai
f red girl whose hobbies JOYCE L. HAMSHER
ancing-particularly njitterbuggingufand Macungie Routcl
driving a certain black Ford. Her favorite sport is G 1 , .. --
basketball and her secret ambition is to play the mera Joyce
trumpet. Joyce has no definite plans for the future, ActivitiesABridge Club lg Dancing Club 2, 3
l ut would like to attend Allentown Business College "Murdered Alive!"
Doris is a quiet sort of girl with a small stature and DORIS HEATER
friendly disposition. Heater often uses her "butcher Main Street Albums
boy's" car to come to school and to take her friends C . 1 l HH t ..
home after school. She enjoys skimming over the Ommercla ea er
ge onffier skates and loves to whirl around on a Activities-Chorus 2, 3, Dancing Club 2, 3.
Theodore, a fine mathematician, is one of the shy THEODORE E. HEBELKA
members of our class. His sober face is often seen Zionsvme
concentrating over some difhcult mathematical G 1 ..T d..
problem, which no one else could master. His mera 8
spare time is devoted to building model airplanes Activities-Aviation Club 1, Science Club 33
or going Eshing or swimming. Checker Club 1, 3.
Martin is one of the smallest boys in the senior MARTIN J. HEIMBACH
class. Egaying jokes on the otlher puyigs isiais hobby. Emmaus, Route 1
His am ition is to become t e wor 's st typist. . .. ..
Who's that yelling, "Hot Dogs, five cents?" It Commercial Herman
was Herman behind the refreshment stand at the Activities-Bridge Club 3g C
football and basketball games.
hecker Club 1, 2.
DORRIS A. HENNEM
32 North Third Street
Academic "Do Do"
ActivitieseChorus 2, 3g Monitor Cl
Basketball 3' Gi l
ub 2, 3g
, r s Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, Knitting
Club 3, Dancing Club 2, "Murdered Alive!"
WILMER A. HERTZOG
. estnut Street
Activities-Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 3, Chorus
1, 2, 3, Monitor Club 2, 3, Basketball CStudent
Managerj 1, 2, 3, Boys Gym T "
Club 2 3' ' '
cam 1, 2, 33 Dancing
, , Dance Orchestra 3.
Main Street, Topton
CE M. HIETER
Activities-Knitting Club iPresidentj 2, KV'
Presidentj 35 Dancing Cl b ' "
u 2, Murdered Alive!"
M ADELI NE 1 . HT
Activities-Tattler Staff iReporter 2, CEditorfin-
Chiefj 3, Yearbook Staff iEditorfinfChief,b 3,
Orchestra 3, Band 2, 3g Chorus 1, 2, 33 Girls
Athletic Club, 2, 3, Dance Orchestra 3, Dancing
Club 2, 3.
Engaging in sports is Do Do's w
but she d
ay of passing time.
oes find time to read medical books and
draw anatomy. The University of North D
is where she expects t
o spend her next few years,
studying to be a laboratory technician, and then
become head technician in a hospital.
Herky can really make his trumpet sing, yet all
he wants to be is a railroad engineer. With his
curly hair and the '42 Ford he drives to school. he
is familiar to countless girls. Gayety was added t0
the operetta by the comical expressions Wilmer used.
She's here, she's there, she's everywhere. Beady is
constantly bubbling over with enthusiasm and is
always eager to help anyone. Attending social
functions is her favorite hobby. Beady came to
E. H. S. in her junior year after having been valedicf
torian in Topton. She hopes to do secretarial work
in the future.
One of the most dynamic individuals in our high
school is bluefeyed, immaculate Maddie. Her pet
pastimes, singing and jitterbugging, provide outlets
for an exuberance of energy. Maddie's ambition
for a career in nursing will be realized u o h
ture into trainin th'
p n er venf
g is fall.
See that flash! Hear that music' Her
His red hair and
. e comes Paul
cornet surely make
remember He b
. PAUL H. HOWERTER
f h, V d 3 Paif- lwsffviu 517 Seem Street
r y or is acting an musica a 1 ity. H , --
He is always busy and his interests are sports. Reds General RMS
would like to make his cornet his life work. Activities--Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Chorus
2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3, Dance Orchestra 2, 3.
ting into things she knows nothin
g about is
ing talent. Butch has peculiar
hobbies, collecting compacts and Indian stones.
Swimming and basketball are her f
Muriel dehn' l
ite y intends to enter business college
in quest of a commercial training, after which she
hopes to be a secretary.
Ha! Ha! Dave's been telling jokes again. Does he
ever prepare his lessons? Not by standing in the
halls telling corny jokes. Seriously D '
pleasant fellow with
, ave is a
a smile for all who know him.
He has many interests, two of which
Chad is one in a million. A swell girl with a cheery
"Hello" for all her friends. If you hear a shrill note
coming from the orchestra, it's Chaddy playing the
piccolo. She has a great interest in sports and outf
door life. After graduation, Chad is planning to
MURIEL J. HUBBARD
South Tenth Street
Activities-Tattler Staff CReporterl 2, Book Club
1, Dancing Club 2, 3.
DAVID H. IOBST
309 North Second Street
us 2, 3, "High Pressure Homer,"
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3, HifY 1, Checker
Club 2, Tennis and Ping Pong Club 1, 2.
HANNAH L. IOBST
244 M '
Staff CClass Editorl 3, Ore
chestra 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Art Metal Club 1,
Bridge Club 1, CSecretaryD 2, CPresidentj 3, Tennis
and Ping Pong Club 2, Bowling Club CPresidentj 3.
PAUL j. KERAK
750 Furnance Street
Activities--"High Pressure Homerg' HifY 33
Boy Scout Club 2.
ARTHUR W. KERN
Allentown, Route 2
Industrial Arts "Kernie"
Activities--'Yearbook Staff fPhotography Editorj 35
Chorus 3g Art Metal Club lg HifY CPresidentJ 34
Dancing Club 2, 3.
DAVID T. KERN
Allentown, Route 2
Industrial Arts "Dave"
Activities-Art Metal Club lg Hi-Y 3g In and
Out Club 23 Dancing Club 3.
GORDON W. KING
Main Street, Alburtis
Activitiesffiootball 1, 2.
Paul is a quiet sort of lad. He arrives at school about
8:40p school starts at 8:30. At sports his favorite
is shooting pool. Schmutz is some times called
Geronimo because of his roaming. He hopes to
haunt golf courses and win big money like Ben
A rare combination of brain and brawn is this
Arthur. He can generally be seen racing to and fro
with a camera in his hand trying to End a "scoop,"
His interest in photography has led him to accept
the position of yearbook photographer. Postal
clerking is his future ambition.
Dave is one of the ambitious lads of the class
where sports and scouting work are concerned.
He may often be seen engrossed in discussions of
scouting affairsg he usually has a willing group of
listeners. This darkfhaired lad is anticipating
in becoming a draftsman.
This genial young gentleman may be seen at all
sports events. His jovial nature and keen sense of
humor make him a welcome addition to any group.
Kingie feels friendly toward a gun because target
shooting is his hobby. To be a railroad clerk is
LaVerne or Knobby, as he is known to his friends,
is a tall, dark, curlyfhaired senior who is well liked
by all who contact him. A heavyfvoiced chap, he
can usually be distinguished when in a crowd.
Besides collecting domestic stamps, he is also an
ardent golf enthusiast.
Listen to that music! It's Dolly Knauss tickling
those ivories. Marguerite is sought constantly to
play for musical activities. Her ambition is to organ'
ize an allfgirl orchestra. Dolly is also a composer,
which she proved so ably in composing her Cbristf
mas song. Marguerite's favorite sport is ice skating.
Harry is a very energetic and ambitious lad. Dancing
is his specialtyg you will always find Footlotion
very happy near a juke box. He is one of the few
students who knows how to apply his grammar.
Harry's favorite ambition after graduation is to
enlist in the U. S. Navy.
john, sometimes called Russian, has a pleasing per-
sonality. He favors Packards and is often seen driv-
ing in one. He is usually mixed up in the class room
racket. One of his special hobbies is ice skating.
His future ambition and vocation is to be a truck
driver for a big concern.
LaVERNE J. KNAPPENBERGER
618 Broad Street
Activities-Arts and Crafts CSecretary, Treasurerj
3, Aviation Club 1, Science Club 15 Astronomy
Club 2, Checker Club 2.
M. MARGUERITE KNAUSS
39 Church Street, Macungie
Activities-Yearbook Staff CAdvertising Managerl
3g Chorus 1, 2, 3, Girls Athletic Club 2, 3g Dance
Orchestra 2, 3, Knitting Club ffreasurerj 1,
Dancing Club 2, 3.
HARRY C. KNECHT, JR.
53 South Fifth Street
Activities-Monitor Club 2, 3, Boys Gym Team
1, 2, 3, Boy Scout Club 15 Dancing Club 2, 3g
Tennis and Ping Pong Club 1.
Macungie, Route 1
Activities-Football 2g Hi'Y 33 Aviation Club 15
Checker Club 1.
ETHEL B. KRANSKY
Franklin Street, Alburtis
Activities4Chorus 3, Girls Athletic Club 1,
Dancing Club 2, Girl Reserves 1.
FLORENCE I. KRATZER
617 Walnut Street
Activities-Chorus 2, 3g Book Club 1, Bridge
Club 2, 3.
ROBERT A. KRAUSE
Emmaus, Route 1
Activities - I-IifY 3g Bowling Club 3.
IRENE A. KRUPA
722 Furnace Street
Activities! Tattler Staff fReporterj 2, CPage Editorj
35 Yearbook Staff CAssistant Editorj 3, Book Club
lg Bridge Club 3, Dancing Club 2, 3.
Ethel is an ardent day dreamer. Maybe she is
dreaming of the day when she will be a dress cle-
signer. Ethy likes to tease, but really is a good all
around sport. Her favorite sport is ice skating,
which she is capable of doing rather well.
Chatter! Chatter! Who is doing all that chattering?
Well, if it isn't Florence reciting her uwitty poems"
to everybody in class. Florence is a tall girl with
smiling brown eyes. Her pastime is spent reading,
bicycling, and playing the piano. Interested in
music, she expects to make this her vocation.
Crash is a newcomer to the class in his senior year,
having attended Catasauqua High School in pref
vious years. His favorite sports are basketball and
softball. Roberts ambition is to buy a nineteen
fortyftwo Indian Scout motorcycle and travel the
fortyfeight states of the union.
Butch is one of the intellectual girls in the senior
class, who possesses not only scholastic ability but
athletic ability as well. She is known for her skill in
mathematics. After graduation she plans to enter
Saint Luke's Hospital to receive her training to
become a Navy nurse.
Steve's gay personality has made him a friend to all
his classmates. His ambition is to become a good
machinist. The sport he is most interested in is
baseball which he plays with pep and vigor. His
favorite hobby is cruising around in a Plymouth or
Evy is a bluefeyed brunette with a pleasant per'
sonality. She is very seldom seen without a smile
on her face. Evy upholds the class by attending the
school functions regularly. Roller skating and dance
ing are her hobbies. Evelyn's ambition and future
vocation is beauty culture.
Dotty is a jovial Senior, usually found in the
cafeteria preparing meals. She takes the bumpy
road of life with pleasure and easeg never losing her
smile. Her ambition is to become a school teacher.
Dorothea is everyone's friend, and we shall remem'
ber her as the chubbiest of the class.
Where is all that racket coming from? It is just Mary
bursting into one of her laughing spells. Give Mary
a radio and a story book and she will isolate herself
for the entire day. Mary has her future all planned,
but she is keeping it a secret.
Vocational Agriculture "Kunk"
Activities-Football 3g Baseball 2, 3g Science Club
lg Checker Club 2g Future Farmers of America
EVELYN M. LAUBACH
Emmaus, Route 1
Activities-Chorus 3g SewfSo Club lg Book Club
2g Dancing Club 2, 3.
DOROTHEA M. LAUDENSLAGER
332 North Third Street
Activities-Chorus 1, 3g Girls Athletic Club 3g
Sew'So Club lg Bridge Club 2g Dancing Club 34
Girl Reserves 1, 2.
MARY J. LEIBENSPERGER
Callowhill Street, Topton
Activities-Dancing Club 2.
RUTH L. LEIBY
West Weiss Street, Topton
Activities-' ' '
Knitting Club -
2, 3, Dancing Club
VICTOR H MARK
425 North Street
Activities- Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball
Baseball 1, 3, Art C1 ' '
1, 2, 3,
ub 1, Dancing Club 2, 3.
MARCIA E. MCCUTCHEON
ActivitiesfYearbook Staff CCopy Editorj 3,
Monitor Club 2, QSecretaryj 3, Knitting Club
fPublicity Managerb 3, Art Metal Club 1, 2, 3,
Dancing Club 2.
ALICE J. MEHI
46 Chestnut Street
Activities-Chorus 1, 2 3' M '
, , onitor Club 2, 3g
'r 2, 3, Girls Athletic Club 1, 2, 3,
Dancing Club 2, 3.
Ruth, that cheerful idiot, always has a smile ready
for everyone. But when she becomes angry-Ofboy!
Radio and movies are a big part in her life. She
rarely has time for anything else except sister Lula's
twins. As for sports, basketball is her favorite.
Speedy is among the peppiest boys in the senior
class when it comes to participating in extra currif
cular activities. His nickname was derived from
his fast footwork on the gridiron. A future in- the
navy seems to be in Speedy's mind. A girl in every
port, you know,
Copper is a tall, stately lassie whose charm and
sunny smile has won her many friends. To all out-
ward appearances she is a shy and reserved girlg
really fun loving and an all around sport. Her
artistic talent encourages her ambition to study
costume design and fashion illustration.
Alice, one of the taller girls of our class, has the am'
bition to become a wife and have a family. Alice
will be remembered as cheering our team to victory.
She finds pleasure in swimming and dancing and '
especially fond of standing in h '
t e halls with Bitting.
A man of highly technical scientific terms is
Francis. His doubleftalk leaves one running around
in circles. Such hobbies as chemistry, photography,
and collecting skulls take up his leisure time. Ref
search chemistry holds a great fascination for
Meinhofer and he plans to make it his life work.
What was that noise? It was Tommy storming into
art class. His ambition is to continue in the study of
art. As the most valuable football player on the
team, he received the Mary Deischer Trophy.
Dancing and driving a car are Tornmy's favorite
hobbies. and be is everyone's friend.
A friendly hello, a cheery smile, a hearty laugh-f
that's Nigger. She excels in all sports, especially
swimming and diving. Watch her facetious eyes
when asked about the "Dagwood Bumsteadn
sandwiches she and Madlyn make in the Cafeteria.
Nigger can often be found driving her father's
Ford around town.
Steve, through his athletic abilities. has won favor
with many fans. The steady improvement of Steve's
school work indicates that his progress after graduaf
tion will be uninterrupted. His immediate plans
are indefinite, but his persistence is certain. Outside
of school Steve enjoys swimming and skating.
FRANCIS L. MEINHOFER
Emmaus, Route 1
Activities+Monitor Club 3g Art Metal Club 3g
Science Club CPresidentD 2, 35 Astronomy Club lg
Travel Club 2.
THOMAS H. MERKEL
Alburtis, Route 1
Activities-Monitor Club 3g Football 1, 2,
CCofCaptainj 3g Art Club 19 Dancing Club 3.
MARY M. MIKLENCIC
Pine Tree Park
Activities-Class Secretary 2, 35 Yearbook Staff
CSale.s Managerb 3, Chorus 2, 3g Monitor Club
2, 35 Basketball 1, CCaptainD 23 Girls Athletic
Club CSecretaryj 1, CPresidentD 25 Dancing Club 2,
STEVE A. MIKLOS
Emmaus, Route 1
Activities-Football 1, 2, 3g Basketball lg Track
1, 2, 3g Boys Gym Team 1, fCaptainD 2, 3g Knitting
Club lg Dancing Club 2, 3.
1450 Pennsylvania Avenue
Activities-Student Council lg Football 15 Basket-
ball 1g Baseball 1, 2, 3g Bridge Club 3, Checker
Club 1, 2, 3.
STANLEY T. MOHR
209 North Sixth Street
Activities-Orchestra 1, 2, 3g Band 1, 2, 3g Chorus
1, 2, 3, Dance Orchestra 3.
DOROHTY L. MOLL
201 North Sixth Street
Activities-fYearbook Staffffieature Editorj 33 Arts
and Crafts 3g Dancing Club 25 Tatting and
Crocheting Club 1.
Donny is a tall lad
with a fair disposition. His
athletic ability is shown in the great way he played
baseball. Donny's favorite hobbies are playing
cards and driving his Chevrolet. His ambition '
to play with one of the Bi L
g eague Baseball teams.
Flash! What just came in? Why none other
than Stanley, one of our class comedians. Stanley
plays various musical instruments and just adores
music. Stan is a pleasant fellow and easy to get
along with. He is musically inclined and intends to
become Glenn Miller's competitor.
Tootie is one f
o the few girls in our class who
always has her homework done. Despite this studif
ous attitude, she still finds time to be her cheerful,
happy self. Tootie loves to hike and pla b f
Her ambition is t '
o work in a defense plant.
FRANK E. MOORE
321 North Third Street
r Staff Clleporterj 2, fPage
Editorj 35 Yearbook Stff CSports Editorj 3g Choru
33 "High Pressure Homerf' F
Club ' '
2, CVxce-Presidentj 3.
Phew! Where's that odor coming from? From
Dinty's favorite pastime, his pipe. Whenever you
want to ask him something, prepare yourself for a
wise crack. He likes to run around looking all but
ambitious. Dinty edits the sports page of the
"Tattler" and hopes to be a sportsfeditor in the
Here is a tall, blue-eyed lad with an interesting
character and a keen mind. These qualities should
help him to succeed in the Air Corps, Dancing
and building airplane models are his favorite
hobbies. Bruce's sense of humor creates for him
Mention the word roller-skating and there is
Fritzie. Her position as majorette at Mealey's
Skating Rink may be envied by many. Occasionally
you may find this attractive girl swimming and
dancing. Some day Eleanor may thrill you by
taking your pulse after she becomes a nurse.
Tootler, a slight, blackfhaired, softfspoken girl is,
because of her lovely voice, one of the Four Belles.
"Swinging" on the dance floor or on ice skates is
not a hard assignment for Tootler. She has taken
her examination and intends to enter Allentown
Hospital Training School in September.
Introducing the man with the beautiful homefmade
wave and keen brown eyes. Chink is interested in
golf and really proved it by being a runnerfup at
the Brookside Country Club Caddy Tournament.
Chink's chief ambition is to serve in Uncle Sam's
BRUCE A. MOYER
57 South Second Street
Activities-Aviation Club lg Hobby Club lg
Science Club lg Astronomy Club lg Dancing
Club 2, 3g Checker Club 2g Printing Club 35 Boy
Scout Club 2.
ELEANCR M. MOYER
Activities-Chorus 1, 3, Monitor Club 2, 34 Art
Metal Club 1, 2, Dancing Club 2, 3.
GLORIANNA S. MOYER
428 North Fifth Street
Activities-Tattler Staff CReporterD 2, fPage
Editorj 35 Yearbook Staff CClub Editorj 35
Chorus 1, 2, 53 "High Pressure Homerf' Girls
Athletic Club 3, Bridge Club 2g Dancing Club 2,
3, Girl Reserves fSecretaryD lg Tennis and Ping
Vocational Agriculture "Charlie"
Activities-Aviation Club lg Checker Club 23
Future Farmers of America Club 3.
NICHOLAS F. NEILA
Activities-HifY fVicefPresidentD 3g Checker
Club 2g Track 3.
ERNEST W. NEIMEYER
419 Railroad Street
Activities-Chorus 3g Student Council 2g CBoard
of judgesl 3g Arts and Crafts 2g Science Club lg
Astronomy Club 1.
ETHELMAE W. NEIMEYER
311 Main Street
Activities-Tattler Staff QR
eporterj 2, 3g Yearbook
C lass Editorj 3g Band fDrum Majorj 2, 3g
Chorus 1, 2, 3g Girls Athletic Club 1, 2, 3g Dancing
Club 2, 3.
WILMER F. NESTER
1442 Pennsylvania Avenue
Activities-Class President 3g Yearbook Staff
CManaging Editorj 3.
Nick is one of
our quiet boys when he is around girls
but if you find him with Schmutz his pal a d
panion, well-that's d
, n corn'
ifferent. Nick ha b
of the stars on th
s een one
e South End's Basketball team.
His ambition is to become an expert machinist
ves to make other people laugh '
funny jokes and w'
isecracks. His most distinguish-
ing feature is the habit of carrying all kinds of
knickfknacks in his pockets. Erney was one of the
judges on the Student Council's Board of judges.
Collecting stamps is one of his favorite pastimes.
When you hear the t
apftapftap of dancing feet and
see the flash of a twirling baton in the sun, you may
be sure it is Ethelmae. Her smiling face and blue
eyes make her a friend of everyone. Her greate t
ambition is to overcome the h ' ' '
abit of biting her nail
Wilmer is a brownfhaired, hazel-eyed lad who pos'
sesses a keen mind and an attractive smile-personal
aids in making friends. His school life was very
secluded until the feminine sex boosted him into
class presidency. As yet, his future vocation has
not been definitely planned, but at present he is
employed at Craumer's.
Robert's wide variety of interests and abilities makes
him welcome in any discussion. He appreciates
company, but does not necessarily need anyone to
entertain him. A fellow with his interests can find
ample entertainment for himself. He always appre-
ciates a good joke and usually retaliates with a
Dimpy, with her "flashfbulb" camera, can be seen
snapping pictures at the most unexpected times.
Her hobbies are archery, photography, and swim'
ming. She never frowns or stops laughing. A terror
in corridors, a riot in study hall, she has underneath,
the ability to succeed in her chosen profession,
Bubbles. our fair, attractive blonde, has made herself
a place in the hearts of everyone. As an artist, she
is admired by allg as a singer, she is among the best.
Bubbles, one of the Four Belles, would like to conf
tinue her musical training and become a popular
George is a cheerful looking lad, possessing very
determined qualities, his decisions are not easily
altered. Chesty's favorite sport is the AllfAmerican
game of baseball, while his hobby is reading advenf
ture books. His dream for the future is to lead a
successful life, probably through the progressive
field of engineering.
ROBERT H. PFLEIGER
601 Chestnut Street
Activities-Student Council CBoard of judgesj 2,
3, Arts and Crafts fPresidentj 2, 35 Tennis and
Ping-Pong Club 1.
DORIS M. PHILLIPS
541K Elm Street
Activities-"High Pressure Homer," Art Metal
Club 1, Dancing Club 2, 35 Bowling Club 3.
BETTY Y. RAUCH
Activities-Yearbook Staff CSales Managerj 3g
Chorus 2, 3, Monitor Club 2, 33 Cheeerleader
2, 35 Girls Athletic Club 2, 35 Knitting Club 1,
Dancing Club 2, 3.
Emmaus, Rout: 1
Activities-"High Pressure Homer," Track 25
Dancing Club 3, HifY 3g Checker Club 1, 2.
Zionsville, Route 1
Activities--Arts and Crafts 2, Checker Club
CAROLYN M. SCHREIBER
Emmaus, Route 1
ActivitiesfChorus 1, 2, 3, Monitor Club 2, 35
Student Council QVicefPresidentD 2, CPresidentj 3,
Girls Athletic Club 2, 35 Bridge Club 1.
DOROTHY M. SHIFFERT
48 North Sixth Street
Activities-Chorus 2, 3'
Cl - '
, Basketball 1, Dancing
ub 2, Tatting Club 1.
EDWARD J. SIKORSKI
622 Minor Street
ActivitiesfYearb0ok Staff CAthletic Editorl 33
Football 1, 2, CCofCaptainJ 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
Track 1, 2, 33 Boys Gym Team 1, 2, "Murdered
Frank is a cheerful lad and is best known as the
Zionsville checker shark. He is a very determined
young man with many determinating qualities. Sad
enjoys all sports, but his hobbies are ll
and truck dri '
ro er skating
ving. Frank expects to become an
Vicky can always be seen with her shadow
Mary Miklencic. She has quite a few hobbies
such as roller skating, swimming, and dancing.
You can often hear her shout to a fellow senior
L'Don't forget to bring your cake, tomorrow." Her
dream men certainly keep her busy.
Dot is one of those rare girls that always has a smile
for everyone, be they male or female
sport is basketb l
1 Her favorite
a l, and one of her favorite hobbies
is crocheting. Dot plans to b
e a secretary until
comes along to change her plans.
Ed s, one of the best in the class.
However, his brains parallel his brawn, and his
smiling disposition make him a friend of faculty and
student. Speed is second nature to Ed, both on the
cinders and highways. 'Cowb ' " '
Chrysler ' '
oying the Sikorski
is his hobby.
There is never a dull moment when Al is around.
She is short, but mighty, which is witnessed by her
trumpet playing. Filling a hope chest with hand
embroidered linens is Aldine's hobby. A favorite
pastime with her is loitering in the halls with
Howerter before and after classes.
From where is that delightful soprano voice coming?
It is the one and only Schmitty, singing with the
Four Belles. Schmitty, always willing to help any'
one, can usually be found cheering at basketball
and football games. She is an enthusiastic sketcher
and hopes to become a hair dresser.
Johnny is one of the quieter boys in our class. He
swims, dances, plays tennis, and likes skating. In
high school he majored in Mechanical Drawing.
After graduation he hopes to become an apprentice
draftsman. From the practical experience which
he has, his future, to us, seems very bright.
William is a small, darkfhaired boy, who intends to
join the Navy after graduation if he cannot find
employment. He likes to read good books in his
leisure time and is an ardent basketball fan. If
you want to hear an interesting conversation, just
go to Bill.
ALDINE M. SITTLER
337 Broad Street
Activities-Yearbook Staff CClub Editorj 3,
Band 1, 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Girls' Athletic Club 3,
Bridge Club 2.
JUNE V. SMITH
228 North Fourth Street
Activities-Tattler Staff CReporterl 2, fPage
Editorl 3, Yearbook Staff CAssistant Editorj 3,
Chorus 1, 3, Girls Athletic Club 3, Bridge Club
2, Dancing Club 2, 3, Tennis and Ping Pong Club 1 .
JOHN W. TREBY, JR.
550 Broad Street
Industrial Arts "Johnnie"
Activities-Class President 1, Monitor Club 2, 3,
Boy Scout Club 1, Dancing Club 1, 2, 3, Tennis and
Ping Pong Club fVice-Presidentj 1.
656 Ridge Street
Activities-HifY 3, Aviation Club 1, Astronomy
Club 1, Dancing Club 2, Tennis and Ping Pong
MARY J. VETROSKY
724 Furnace Street
Activities-Chorus 3g "High Pressure Homerf'
Monitor Club 2, 3, Cheerleader 2, 3g Girls
Athletic Club 2, 3g Girl Reserves 1, Knitting Club
2, Dancing Club 2, 3.
WOODROW O. WALBERT
ast Weiss Street, Topton
Vocational Agriculture "Woody"
e armers of America Club CVice-
Presidentjf 3g Track 3.
Chubby, the smallest girl of our class ha d'
played her school "
, s is'
spirit as an able cheerlead
her senior ea
y r. Her favorite sports are swimming
and bowling. Mary also likes to crochet, read, and
Ivrite letters. She hopes to enroll in a business col'
A curly brownfhaired youth with baby blue eyes
is Woody. Woody's always smiling, trying to show
his pearly teeth as a lasting impression. Woody is
very fond of playing prank
HAZEL J. WEAVER
South Fourth Street
Industrial Arts "Tom"
Activities-Football 2, 3, Boys Gym Team 1 2 3'
Boy Scout Club 1 I
g n and Out Club 3g Dahcing
Club 2, 3.
AS D. WASCO
ActivitiesfMonitor Club 2, 3, Bridge Club lg
Dancing Club 2, 3.
s on the conductor, who
tries to keep him settled on the train. His ambit'
is to become a seco d '
Tommy is a likable young man whose ambition is
to be a first class draftsman. He greatly enjoys
dancing, bowling, walking and swimming Tom
is also a great field s
ports follower, being especially
partial to football. Thomas played two successful
seasons as a varsity end on our team.
s a sunny disposition and encouraging smile
for everyone. Her light brown hair matches her
large, rolling eyes. Hazel's hobby is the knitting
of the afghan which she hopes to com l
the age of
p ete before
seventy. She plans to be a classical hair-
dresser in the future.
Tony is a t ll
a , darkfhaired Romeo. 'He has a weak' ANTHONY R. WENNER
ness for all sports, especially baslcetball.b .Driving 521 seem Street
all types o cars is his one and only hob y. If he .. --
does not succeed as a mechanic, he will volunteer General Tony
his services to the armed forces. Activities4Aviation Club 1, Hobby Club 2.
Shrimpy, one of the smallest and mightiest in our RUTH E. WENNERHOLT
class, always has an abundance of energy and is Qld Zionsville
ready to participate in any baseball or basketball A d . ash . ..
game. She is forever helping others, but has a Ca emlc nmpy
remarkable talent for getting into trouble. Her main Activities-Art Metal Club 1, 3, Bridge Club 33
ambition is to become a research chemist, Bowling Club CSecretaryj 3.
When you hear strains of swing music you will KATHRYN E. WIEDER
always find Kit, one of the jitterbugs of our class. 557 Chestnut Street
She appeals to everyone because of her talkativeness G 1 HK. ..
and happy-go-lucky attitude. Kit's future plans are mera It
indefinite, but she thinks she would like to be a Activities-Yearbook Staff fAdvertising Managerl
salesgirl. 3g Chorus 1, 2, 3g "High Pressure Homer,"
Cheerleader 2, 3g Girls Athletic Club 1, 2, 3g
Dancing Club 2, 3.
Wherever there is any mischief or trouble, there ROBERT WILLIAMS, JR.
Robert will be found. Although he did not go in for Macungie Route 1
athletics in high school, Bobby is one of those goodf V t. I A . It ' NB bb ,.
looking athletic type of seniors. He demonstrates ma mm gncu ure 0 Y
his ability by participating in such sports as hunting Activities-Chorus 2
g German Club 1g Future
Farmers of America Club CPresidentj 3.
Harrison and State Road
Activities4Class Sec '
retary 1, Yearbook Staff
opy Editorj 35 Chorus 3g Declamation Contest
2g "High Pressure Homer," Monit
Student Coun 'l -
or Club 2, 33
ci 2, 3, SewfSo Club 1.
EDITH M. WIN
559 Evergreen Street
Activities-Chorus lg Dancing Club CPresidentl
STANLEY S. YARUS
221 Main Street
Academic "Pee Wee"
ook Staff CPhotography Editorj 3,
Orchestra 2, 3g Band 1, 2, 3g Declamation Contest 23
Astronomy Club fPresidentj lg Bowling Club 3g
Tennis and Ping Pong Club 2g "Murdered Alive!"
GLADYS C. YEAHL
343 Green Street
Academic "Nick "
Activities T l
- att er Staff CAssistant Managerj 2,
CCirculation Managerj 3g Yearbook Staff CCriculaf
tion Managerl 3, Chorus 3, Girls Athletic Club 2,
SewfSo Club lg Bridge Club 3, Dancing Club 2, 3.
Viv is a tall, slim girl, who seem
served until h
s quiet and re
s e reveals her charming personality
She delights in discussions concerning jokes and the
latest fashions. Viv is musically inclined, and has
chosen nursing as a part of her plan for the future
Writing letters is her favorite h bb
Edith, one of the smallest memb
ers of the class has
at good things come in small packages
She has blue eyes and light brown hair. Her con
versations are so pleasant that one cannot help liking
her. Edith loves dancing and keeps a scrap book
of war headlines.
Stanley f'Paderewski" Y
arus, one of our
ng pianists is a er
, p son of several hobbies. Music
dominates his activities. Photography occupies
much of his timeewitness his work throughout
this book. He will deal with the problems of his
future as they arise until he can '
make definite plans
p Crack! Yes, it's Nicky chewing gum during
classes. Gladys is the hair stylist of our class and is
frequently seen trying out her own hairfdos. She
spends her study periods typing in the librar
Nicky hopes the future will
oard ' "
End her at a switch
saying, Number Please."
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As we plod thru life's.road steeping
Climbing up those rocky hills,
We will ever hold in keeping
Thoughts of these dear wisdom mills.
Hear these silent stone walls shouting
Hear their words of wouldfbe woe
Hear them plead with hopes and doubting
Hear them tell us not to go.
Gone is our gay "learned" company,
Gone those days which are of yoreg
Much we did in rooms now empty
Things we'll do and see no more.
Alma Mater! Alma Mater!
Hear our song of thanks to thee!
Hold in keeping, joy and Weeping,
Hold our blessed memory.
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President ...... , . . ROBERT READINGER
VlCC'P76S1'dEHI ,... .... E LAINE HAUSER
Secretary ...,. , . . ROBERT MCKEEVER
Treasurer. . . . . . MARVIN STEPHEN
Readinger Hauser McKeever Stephen
Left to rightfFlRST ROW: Fern Hamscher, Emma Romanchuk, Annetta Stephen, Pauline Folk, Mae Folk, Evelyn
Queen, Jean Gilbert, Gloria Moyer, Doris Laudenschlager, Anna Kapcala, Dolores Bealer. SECOND ROW:
Mae Trittenbach, Leonardo Seaman, Geraldine Paules, Kathryn Kemmerer, Hazel Urffer, Nancy Jane Wether-
hold, Joyce Beitler, Arlene Seislove, Carol Shoemaker, Loretta McElroy, Elaine Hauser. THIRD ROW: Cecelia
Kocis, Virginia Shaw, Mary Stulpin, Karyl Albright, Irene Vince, Althea Deibert, June Wieder, Fay Leister,
Annabelle Antrim, LaRue Dries, Jean Findlay. FOURTH ROW: Betty Wanamaker, Ruby Engelman, Arlene Shive,
Caroline lobst, Jean Hennemuth, Grace Siegfried, Justine Vogel, Dorothy Stoudt, Madeline Reinhard, Lucille
Romich. FIFTH ROW: Vivian Patzold, Jacqueline Acker, Joyce Huber, Frances Hoffman, Betty Wolflnger,
Geneva Marsteller, Alma Nester, Madge Wieder, Gloria Leibert. NOT PICTURED: Betty Goheen, Dornelda
Godusky, Thelma Heist, Catherine Kotch, Florence Leh, Sara Steltz, Jean Strouse, Doris Weatherhald, Faith Wentz,
Left to rightkFlRST ROW: Alfred Broadman, Elmer Stichter, Paul Wenner, Henry Diefenderfer, Reed Hankwitz,
John Bowers, Kenneth Martin, Irwin Shoemaker, Robert McKeever, Kermit Schuler. SECOND ROW: Clark Apgar,
Neal Apgar, Robert Readinger, Ray Gilbert, Carlton Gruber, William Derr, Donald Eisenhard, Paul Lauden-
slager, Gerald Greiss, Carl Bechtel. THIRD ROW: William Kramer, Linford SchalTer, George Rinker, Wesley
Landis, Richard Hosfeld, John Conrad, Gerald Neetz, Ralph Englert, William Brown, Stanley Moyer. FOURTH
ROW: David Fowler, Lawrence Durback, Dalton Engleman, Lewis Kemmerer, Lawrence Hoffman, Adam Heiter,
Alfred Diehl, Kenneth Trump, Albert Schantz, Stephen Feninez. FIFTH ROW: Jansen Bieber, Daniel Gruver,
lra Lutsey, Harold Koch, Bruce Hilbert. NOT PICTURED: Harold Albright, Joseph Brauchle, Bernard Brosky,
Sydney Gehris, Pete Hopstock, Robert Kaulifman, Ralph Leh, Richard McGinley, Walter Milinichik, Allison Miller,
Richard Miller, Robert Reitz, Harry Ross, Marvin Stephen, Michael Terrifinko, Carson Wagner.
Lobb Beary Ortt
Miss JOYCE BEAM
MR. LUCAS Louis
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President. .... ...... S AMUEL KNAIJSS
Vice-President. ,..,.. HARRY HUTCHINSON
Secretary, . . . . . .VIRGINIA WILSON
Treasurer ..,. . , .jrfssn MILLIZR
Miller Knauss Wilson Hutchinson
Left to rightfFlRST ROW: Joyce Apgar, Shirley Yarus, Evelyn lobst, Lois Kline, Phyllis Reinhart, Lucille Schuler,
Gloria Bast, Pauline Meyers, Shirley Leister, Lillian Kehm, Sarah Fick. SECOND ROW: Marion Kratzer, Martha
Miklos, Grace Pannepacker, Myrtle Brey, June Rothrock, Esther Hein, Ruth Hoffert, Patricia Christman, Fern
Hensinger, Dorothea Buchecker, Rosemary McKee. THIRD ROW: Jean Woodring, Shirley Smith, Virginia
Wilson, Jean Gehman, Lorraine Folk, Betty Correll, Ann Seibert, Mervanna Erb, Dorothy Baus, Betty Miller, Jean
Weaver. FOURTH ROW: Ruth Geissinger, Betty Walbert, Marilyn lobst, Lois Moore, Elaine Rupert, Dorothy
Brey, Marion Gardner, Joan Pennebacker, Stella Vince, Doris Stephen, Carolyn George. FIFTH ROW: Norma
Fischer, Betty Brown, Dorothy Gehman, Ruth Wessner, Emily Entler, Betty Ann Stephen, Violet Fischer, Lillian
Adams, Gloria Adams, Dorothy Shoemaker. SIXTH ROW: Pauline Hess, Evelyn Stratz, Anna Barto, Cecelia
Fegley, Marie Long, Hope Hamsher, Betty Moll, Jean Miller, Frances Knapp. NOT PICTURED: Emily Benedict,
Catherine Bohus, Myrle Boyer, Marcella Carl, Betty Durback, Irene Estock, Jean Flores, Anna Tichy, Josephine
Yanochko, Julia Sikorski, Betty Seibert, Joyce Lehman.
Left to right'FlRST ROW: LaVerne Schaeffer, Carl Urffer, Richard Druckenmiller, Harold Lorish, Thomas Hilt,
Clifford Seagreaves, Richard Bortz, Donald Heimbach, Dennis Martz, Gene Miller. SECOND ROW: Steve
Chwastiak, LaVerne Hersh, Thomas Hemphill, Clarence Winzer, Samuel Knauss, James Fowler, Vernon Oswald,
Charles Yarema, Richard Schmeltzle, Stanley Stauffer, John Godusky. THIRD ROW: Albert Gehman, Beniamin
Brunner, Dale Keller, Melvin Hillegass, Dale Burian, Andrew Seaman, George Clymer, Bruce Kahle, Chandler
Genther, Richard Derr. FOURTH ROW: Frederick Kinsey, Jesse Miller, Kenneth Carl, Gerald Weaver, Albert
Heimbach, Arthur Yeakle, Arden Gehris, Harold Wetzel, Bruce lobst, Harold Dankel. FIFTH ROW: Sturley
Harman, Wayne Kline, George Shelly, Richard King, Eugene Longenecker, Charles Reinert, Harry Hutchinson,
Peter Miller, William Urffer. NOT PICTURED: Warren Eck, William Doney, Eugene Carl, Paul Eberwein,
Bennett Gerhart, Edward Kollar, George Koneski, Michael Lenner, Kenneth Wetherhold.
Frantz Bowers Hauser Walbert
Miss GLADYS HAUSER
MR. WILMER BOWERS
MR. PAUL FRANTZ
MR. HARVEY WALBE
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President ,.,. , . .HAROLD SHELLY
Vicefljresialent. . , . . EARL KOOKER
S cretary ..... ,...,. L ois KLINE
Treasurer . ..., BETTY HHRTZOG
Shelly Hertzog Kline Kooker
Left to right -FIRST ROW: Fern Wendling, Elizabeth Sandel, Betty Jane Peters, Esther DeLong, Merial Amey,
Virginia Lorah, Martha Hunger, Betty Mertz, Vilma Kneller, Shirley Steltz, Roberta Marsteller, Fern Faust, Olga
Balascak, Marie Rothenberger, Evelyn Engelman, Ardella Bieber. SECOND ROW: Lorraine Meitzler, Helen
Koneski, Katherine Cattaline, Betty Sell, Viola Stephen, Gertrude Dech, Betty Hillegass, Virginia Queen, Helen
Godusky, Diane Diefenderfer, Jean Laudenslager, Sara Eltz, Margaret Hilt, Lois Gehman, Ruth Lichtenwalner,
Ethel Wasco, LaRue Werst. THIRD ROW: Doris Schmoyer, Elsie Miller, Eva Hillegass, Jean Beiber, Helen Buchen,
Marietta Schuler, Blanche Arndt, Evelyn Krause, Eleanor Marks, Eleanor Charlesworth, Gloria Boyer, Joyce
Kline, Barbara Pennebacker, Betty Treichler, Eleanor Seibert, Eleanor Bord. FOURTH ROW: Phyllis Miller,
Mary Jane Lutsey, Anna Louise Hunsicker, Gladys Warmkessel, Grace Hartman, Joy Wambold, Betty Lauden-
slager, Evelyn Hebelka, Lois Kline, Shirley Diehl, Ruth DeLong, Louise Cornteld, Betty Cope, Eleanor Keiser,
Ruth Stosh, Doreen Hoffman. FIFTH ROW: Ruth Heiney, Lorraine Mohr, Arlene Koch, Betty Donner, Lorraine
Schmeltzle, Delphine Schalfer, Betty Wilt, Miriam Long, Betty Hutchinson, Lois Meyers, Viola Ruth, Betty Miller,
Fern Moyer, Althea Kratzer, Jean Wetzel, Lorraine Moyer, Elizabeth Rokonsney. SIXTH ROW: Oletha Rinker,
Kathleen Palencar, Helen Bauman, Geraldine Miller, Betty lbach, Carol Hankwitz, Betty Hertzog, Orpha Stortz,
June Lerch, Lucille Wertman, Joyce Eastman, Doris Andrews, Edith Hubbard. NOT PICTURED: Elizabeth Knerr,
Gladys Nierhaus, Margaret Miller, Grace Fenon, Lillian Kramer, Janet Reinbold, Francesta Roth, Vivian Stoudt.
,aw-,. .,.s-.wwe '
Left to right-FIRST ROW: George Kelley, Jr., Joseph Brosky, Carlton Wetherhold, Osbon Arndt, Robert Solt,
Lamar Roth, Clyde Wenner, Sterling Schrieber, Norman Nester, Robert Snyder, Joseph Rubenak, Richard
Bodnar, William Albitz. SECOND ROW: Walter Jarrett, Harold Solt, Charles Schantzenbach, Thomas Gulla,
Donald Fegley, Richard Gaal, Winfield Adams, Nick Natysyn, Robert Moyer, Henry Gerhard, John Sikorski,
John Kirschman, Gawain Koch, Earl Kooker. THIRD ROW: Frank Flamisch, William Kline, Donald Genther, Ralph
Noll, LaVerne Barner, Roy Gaugler, Theodore lobst, Jr., Abraham Pennebacker, David Alloway, Walter Moyer,
Carlton Wieder, Robert Fritch, Barton Hunger. FOURTH ROW: Glenn Zepp, Charles Markley, Donald Heffner,
Henry Englert, Paul Miller, Marvin Schoch, Phillip Nuss, Marvin Gehman, Forrie Glass, Joseph Wiesner, Robert
Ziegler, Richard Snyder. FIFTH ROW: Franklin Reimert, William Dimmig, Ernest Kistler, Harold Shelly, Henry
Iobst, Franklin Feninez, Eugene Walter, Robert Helfrich, Laurence Mohr, Richard Chamberlain. SIXTH ROW:
Stanley Schantzenbach, Gerald Grim, Vincent Conrad, Harold Angney. NOT PICTURED: Thomas Banyas,
Douglas Williams, Laurence Merkel.
Peters Busher Deischer Benfield
Miss HILDA BUSHRR
MR. ALBERT BENFIELD
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Twenty-six Members of the Senior Class
Edit the l942 Tafiler Yearbook
The staff had two goals in editing this yearbook, The Tattler. Since the average person
notices only two things about any yearbookfits beauty in general, and his own pictures
in particulargour aims were to make the Tattler as beautiful and artistic as our finances
would permit, and to picture every student at least once, either in a group or individually.
Lofty aims! . . . but if we have achieved them we consider our venture successful.
Employing the best of yearbook models, we tried to build an annual which may for
a short time be the epitome of Emmaus Yearbooks. Using Lights as our theme, we have
attempted to portray a modern note by dividing the annual into live books each opened by
an appropriate artistic divisional page. Throughout the book we have tried to relieve
monotony by using an angle margin, and picture design. Finally, by using glossfcoated
paper, half-tone black ink, and virdin green as a second color, we have endeavored to inf
troduce a distinctly modern note.
This year for the first time, the senior class decided to have the individual and group
pictures handled by one photographer, thus offering uniform size and background. Calvin
Studio, Allentown, was awarded the contract. MiersfBachman Lithographing Company,
and SandersfReinhardt Company were awarded the contracts for printing and engraving
respectively--all reliable firms in Allentown.
To publish the yearbook, twentyfsix members of the senior class were chosen from a
large group of volunteers. These talented students were selected by the class officers, and
senior members of the journalistic Club. The Staff members, under the guidance and
supervision of Mr. Paul Frantz, were obliged to work many hours after school, and volunf
tarily discontinued other extrafcurricular activities in order to make this, The 1942 Tattler,
their last successful venture.
Assistant Editors ..,.
Managing Editor . . .
Copy Editors ....
Class Editors . . .
Club Editors .....
Athletic Editors . . .
Photography Editors .
Business Manager . . .
Circulation Manager . . . . .
Advertising Managers .... . . .
Sales Managers .....
Faculty Adviser .
. . . .Madeline Houseknecht
. . . . . . . . . .. . . . .Irene Krupa, June Smith
. . . . .Madlyn Backensto, Marcia McCutcheon
Dorothy Moll, Mary Vivian Wilson
. . . . May Eck, Hannah Iobst, Ethelmae Neimeyer
. . , .Millidene Grim, Gloria Moyer, Aldine Sittler
. . . . . . . . . . . . . Frank Moore, Edward Sikorski
. . . . . Arthur Kern, Stanley Yarus
Robert Correll, Marguerite Knauss, Kathryn Wieder
. .........,........ Mary Miklencic, Betty Rauch
Journalisficaily-Minded Students Affain
Experience in Publishing Newspaper
In this world of desolation and strife between nations, many limitations have been
created which affect the public in general, however these limitations vary from the country's
principles. In the United States, we the American people still possess freedom of speech
and of expression of ideas as long as it does not give aid or comfort to the enemy. The idea
of free expression was fostered by the journalistic Club, which used its talents freely in
publishing our school paper.
The Tattler, the newspaper of E. H. S., comprises four pages and is published monthly
throughout the school term by a staff of sixteen Junior and eleven Senior journalists. These
unews hounds" tried to gather important news of school life, sports, gossip, and educational
material in order to make the paper an interesting periodical. Throughout the year the
different issues were received eagerly by the student body.
Publication of The Tattler is an allied curricular activity, which receives no class
credit, but, which has great practical value in supplementing class work. The students who
held staff positions met every Monday during club period and did journalistic work,
prompted entirely by their own individual interests and ability. They received no remunerf
ation for their services, except an award of a journalistic key or pin in their senior year
after serving the staif faithfully two years. However they acquired "food for thought"-
basic fundamentals of publishing and editing an interesting paper, accuracy, intelligent
handling of words, cooperation with cofworkers, and self discipline.
Through the efforts of Mr. Paul 1. Frantz, the faculty adviser of the journalistic Club,
and Mr. Albert S. Beniield, the adviser of copy material, we have tried to publish a paper
satisfactory to all readers.
EditorfinfChief .... .........................,. M adeline Houseknecht
Page Editors .................. Irene Krupa, Gloria Moyer, June Smith, Frank Moore
Repo'rtersfSeniors ...... May Eck, Burton Fegley, Millidene Grim, Ethelmae Neimeyer
Reporters -juniors ..................... Clark Apgar, Ray Gilbert, Reed Hankwitz,
Cecelia Kocis, Doris Laudenschlager, Stanley Moyer, Robert Readinger,
Virginia Shaw, Grace Siegfried, Marvin Stephen, Jean Strouse, Betty
Wannamaker, Nancy Jane Wetherhold, Madge Wieder
Business Manager .............................................. Nathan Gery
Circulation Manager .... ................ G ladys Yeahl
Assistant Managers .... ...... E laine Hauser, Vivian Patzold
Faculty Advisers .... .... A lbert S. Benfield, Paul J. Frantz
W0 MBU PUKRES W BUX
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ED ALWEW T0
BE GWEN APRKL 10
Apgar, Laudanslagar, Strouae, Shaw, ,
Emmaus Marches to Victory to the
Strains of the High School Band
When you heard the sound of marching feet, and the blare of horns, you knew it was
the Hftyffive faithful members of the Emmaus High School Band.
This year the high school maintained the largest uniformed band in its history, and
also a dozen members without uniforms. In addition, there were seven drum majorettes
extensively trained in baton twirling who replaced the cheerleaders who had previously
marched in front of the band. These majorettes were a major attraction for the organization.
The band was active in many functions and a few outside activities. Tramping feet
and the drummers beat kept the uniformed band in perfect time when they made forma'
tions on the athletic field. The band played at all the football games on our field as well as
the games at Stroudsburg and Boyertown. During the cage season, our band was divided
into two sections which played at alternate games. The band added much color to the
basketball games, since this was the first year they wore uniforms in the gym.
In addition to their regular duties, the band participated in the Flag Day parade in
Allentown before the school term began and marched in three Halloween parades. They
also played at several ice cream festivals and picnics and aided in bidding farewell to local
boys who were called into the service of our country.
Left to rightfFIRST ROW: B. Kahle, Backensto, Hersh, Yarus, R. Kahle, U. Nuss, D. Markley, Sell, l. Nuss, R. Drucken-
miller, Rinker, C. Iobst. SECOND ROW: H. Iobst, Sittler, Laudenslager, D. Romig, Adams, D. Keller, R. Hankwitz,
Alloway, S. Mohr, Hosfeld, Bieber. THIRD ROW: Derr, Howerter, H. Iobst, M. Reinhard, Hartman, Stratz, Fenster-
maker, Houseknecht, Conrad, Hoffman. FOURTH ROW: J. Dries, Fogel, C. Keller, P. Reinhart, Seaman, C.
Hankwitz, C. Markley, Lutsey, G. Romich, J. Kline, Miller. FIFTH ROW: Welesky, Kirschman, Raymond, Bitting,
Folk, Wieand, Marstellar, L. Mohr NOT PICTURED: Beitler, P. Druckenmiller, Gruber, S. Kline, F. Dries, P.
Nuss, Trump, Stephen.
Maioreftes-Left to ri hh W'l
g lson, Lester, Hutchinson, Hunsicker, Marstellar, Gehmcn.
Drum Maior-Neimeyer. Director-Jagnesak.
The formal ending of the season and the big event of the year was the annual Spring
Concert in the auditorium. All members participated under the able direction of Mr.
Clay--inets Flute Bavitones Percussion
Stanley Yarus John Kirschman Edwin Fogel Winfietilfdams
Madlyn Backensto Saxophones Charles Keller Davi oway
Betty Ann Stephen
Betty Mae Sell
Mary Jane Lutsey
Anna Louise Hunsicker
Musical Four Win Laurels by
Participating in Many Functions
If one en tered the Emmaus High School on a Monday shortly after 12 P. M., melodious
tones immediately came to one's ears. These tones were produced by our brass quartet.
This foursome of young musicians, consisting of two trumpets and two trombones, was
organized during the school term of 194Of41. They practiced continually and after many
rehearsals, soon became very popular with their fellow students. It did not take long before
they became known throughout Emmaus and vicinity. They have played for many oc'
casions, some of which included assembly programs, senior class plays, Rotary Club meet'
ings, various church services, Woiiienls Democratic Club socials, in the Legion Hall, and at
Peters' Studio. During the Christmas season, they played for the sick and disabled at
various hospitals and other institutions.
Being only four, the group never had officers. This year the group dissolved as a school
function because three of its members were among the graduates. Those leaving are Paul
Howerter, W'ilmer Hertzog, and Stanley Mohr. The remaining member is a junior, Richard
These boys are all talented musicians, having been members of most all of the school's
other musical organizations.
The quartet was very successful in representing their Alma Mater at various func'
tions and we know they want to expresss their appreciation to Mr. Errol K. Peters for
having so successfully directed them.
Left to right: Stanley Mohr, Paul Howerter, Wilmer Hertzog, Richard Hosfeld, Mr. Errol K. Peters.
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Mohr, Esterly, Bechtel, Strouse, H. lobst, Druckenmiller, D. Markley, Knauss, Mr-
Peters, Fenstermaker, Lutzey, Reinhart, Hankwitz, Hosfeld. SECOND ROW: E. lobst, Schreiber, Koch, House-
knecht, Backensto, Urffer, Adams, Keller, C. Markley, Hoffman, Howerter, Hertzog. NOT PICTURED: Trump,
Twenty-seven Musicians Participate
in High School Concert Orchestra
The Emmaus High School Orchestra has been outstanding this year by participating
in several assembly programs and in the annual Spring Concert of the music clubs.
Twentyfseven enthusiastic members were enrolled and rehearsals were held every
Friday noon from 12 to 12:45 o'clock. This orchestra proved to be so successful that the
Dance Orchestra was organized from some of its members.
This year the orchestra was wellfbalanced, but due to the vacancies left by graduating
members, there will be openings for talented musicians. Students who are interested should
not hesitate to join because the orchestra tries to keep a wellfbalanced number. These
interested students can receive musical instructions free of charge
The orchestra helps young musicians to develop their talents. They play overtures,
marches, and many other types of music. This year, much of their time was spent rehearsing
new music, most of which were patriotic numbers.
The following members of the orchestra received awards, upon graduating, in payment
of their faithful services: Paul Howerter, Wilmer Hertzog, Madlyn Backensto, Hannah
Iobst, Madeline Houseknecht, Walter Fenstermaker, Perry Druckenmiller, Stanley Mohr,
Donald Esterly, Stanley Yarus.
President .... ....................... W ILMER Hum-zoo
Secretary .... ................... M ADLYN BAcKENs'ro
Librarians. . . .... CARL BECHTEL, KENNETH .TRUMP
Adviser ..... ........... M R. ERROL KQVPETERS
Popular Dance Orchestra Provides Outlet
for Modern Swing-Minded Students
The 194142 Dance Orchestra was organized in September, and shortly after its begin'
ning found a choice spot in the limelight. Heretofore, this organization was merely a figment
of the imagination, but due to the efforts of Mr. Errol Peters the Dance Orchestra has
become a successful reality.
Living up to its name, this popular organization soon made a name for itself. During
the year, the Dance Orchestra was featured in the Junior High School Minstrel, Patty's
Hop, Gym Exhibition Dances, various assembly specialties, and in Dancing Club. The
only payment received from these engagements was practical experienceg however a
profit was made at the Patty's Hop with the proceeds going toward the purchasing of new
The musicians comprising this swing band were chosen with regards to two require'
ments, their musical ability as a whole, and their capability to play swing music. Although
they were not as good as popular orchestras in the valley, they began the Hrst and important
stepfthe introduction of a Dance Orchestra.
As for student appeal-it had plenty, and cooperation of the students was shown b
the large crowds which attended their functions. Now that the ball h
it rolling 'Lfor a rolling stone gathers no moss."
as been started, keep
Left to right: Druckenmille
r, Houseknecht, Urffer, Backensto, Mart'
Mohr, Hosfeld, M
ln, Mr. Peters, Adams, Knauss,
urkley, Howerter, Hertzog.
Left to rightgFlRST ROW: Sfeltz, Vetrosky, G. Moyer, Neimeyer, E. Moyer, Schreiber, Eschbuch, Bclascuk,
Marstellur, Giering, Mr. Peters, Wieder, Romonchuk, Antrim, Sittler, Gerharl, Bowers, Eck, Miklencic, Yeahl,
Biehn, Hamscher. SECOND ROW: Stephens, Heater, Kemmerer, Reinhori, Godusky, Sloudt, Gehmcn, Carl,
Seigfried, Deiberf, McElroy, J. Folk, Smith, Goheen, Bockensio, Houseknecht, Wetherhold, Grim, Holimcn,
Leibert, Laudenslcger, Gilbert, P. Folk, M. Folk. Pianist: Kncuss.
Musically lnclined Girls Warrant
Success of the Girls Glee Club
It was noticeable this year that the Girls Glee Club of our school took an active part
in our assembly programs. Heretofore, it may be recalled that they had not participated to
any great extent as an organization, but rather as individuals. The Glee Club had rehearsals
weekly with much effort put forth to learn and perfect worthwhile musical compositions.
It was the opinion that the assembly appreciated this type of entertainment and looked
forward to more of it.
Activity credit was given fcr participation and membership in the club which met for
the first time this year on the sixteenth of September. The Girls Glee Club, under the
direction of Mr. Errol K. Peters, was made up of fortyfhve musically minded young girls
from the tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades. Every Tuesday they blended their voices in
harmony to tunes which they prepared and sang for the student body on several occasions.
The club also participated in the Spring Concert, and sang for the MacArthur union
program in the high school. The club showed both talent and good training in their rendif
tion of four part harmony, and more girls joined this year for the enjoyment of singing and
displaying their talent. Many girls have been chosen from the Glee Club to participate in
"Murdered Alive!", a Mysterious Farce
Afforded Outlet for Dramatic Ability
"Murdered Alive!", a mystery comedy in three acts, was presented as the second
Senior Class Play on Friday, April 10, 1942, in the high school auditorium.
A large enthusiastic audience found the play both mysterious and comical. The
scene of the play was laid in the living room of'the Ryder home. Marvin Ryder, killed in a
motor accident, leaves a will in which there are two codicils. The anxiety of the relatives
was overwhelming until the will, which proved to be entirely different from their expectaf
tions, was read. The Cast of characters consisted of Mrs. Libby Ryder, a society matron-
Joyce Hamsher, Arden Ryder, her charming young daughter-Edna Eschbach, Warner
Melton, in love with Arden-Charles Giering, Tillie Meek, a maidfBeatrice Hieter,
Iris Alda, who received messages from the deadiDorris Hennemuth, Luverne Speed,
from Creston Corners-Melba Biehn, Stella Backus, who ruled the roostejoyce Folk,
Frank Backus, her weaker half!Bruce Bortz, Acton Chance, a correspondence school
detectivefblathan Cery, Otis Marvin, a lawyer-Stanley Yarus, Arline Ivans,charming
and refined gArlene Desch, the Mysterious Stranger, who is all the name implies-
The following chairmen ably directed their committees, Irene Krupa, Play and
cast selection, Francis Meinhofer, Ticket, Arabella Albright, Program, Robert Pfleiger,
Advertising, Arthur Kern, Property, Ethelmae Neimeyer, Makefup.
Left to right-SEATED: Eschbcch, Biehn, Desch, Hennemuth, Bortz, Folk.
STANDING: Giering, Sikorski, Hieter, Gery, Hcmscher, Yarus.
Left to righi--SEATED: Wieder, Moyer, Vetrosky, Wilson, Reed, Grim.
STANDING: Phillips, Kerak, Fischer, Iobst, Moore, Balcscuk.
Hilarious Comedy of Family Life
Porfrayed in "High Pressure Homer"
The first senior class play, "High Pressure Homer," a three act comedy by Bruce
Brandon, was presented in the high school auditorium, Friday, November 14, 1941.
Each member of the cast provided many laughs for the large audience. The action
took place in the living room of the Woodruff home. Each character had an inclination
toward one thing or another: Mother Woodruff CDoris Phillipsj enjoyed going to funerals,
Father Woodruff QGeorge Reedj loved to go to fires, junior, CPaul Kerakj their son, was
mechanically inclined, Boots, CMary Vetroskyj their daughter, was bent on being an
actress, Aunt Cora CMillidene Grimj was an old lady who loved to complain, Arlene,
CGloria Moyerj an adopted daughter of the Woodruff's, loved Homer Hampton Haywood
CWillard Fischerj who delighted to brag about himself , Wade Wainright CFrank Moorej
fell in love with Arlene, Mrs. Margaret Taylor CMary Vivian Wilsonl loved to visit,
Bunny Taylor CKathryn Wiederj loved to have her own way, Chetwynde Cluett QDavid
Iobstj was contented in making others happy, Zenith CMargaret Balascakj loved to escape
work. One event followed another until the merry mixfup was solved, and concluded with
The following chairmen ably directed their committees: Mary Vetrosky, Play and
cast selection, Willard Fischer, Advertising, Marcia McCutcheon, Program, Harry
Knecht, Ticket, Aldine Sittler, Property, Mary Miklencic, Make-up. The play was
capably coached by Miss Joyce E. Beary.
Students in Chorus Receive Training
in Harmony and Cooperation
The largest musical organization of Emmaus High School is the chorus, consisting of
one hundred and seven members under the supervision of Mr. Errol K. Peters.
The chorus was very active rehearsing for 'LThe Second Hurricane," a play opera
given on Mzirch 13th and 14th. This opera differed from operettas given in previous years
because no scenery was used, nor was there any costumingg another important distinction
being little speaking and much singing. This opera was adapted from the original World
Premiere given by Orson Welles in 1937.
The chorus also sang for various occasions, such as Christmas and Thanksgiving
programs and the Spring Concert in May,
By participating in chorus, the pupils were offered musical training both in harmony
and cooperation. It also encouraged appreciation of good classical music, as well as popular
renditions. The chorus was recognized as an activity and a scholastic credit was given
according to the pupil's ability and interest.
Mziny students took advantage of their training and joined musical organizationsw
other than those offered by the school.
Left to right!FlRST ROW: Weaver, P. Folk, M.Folk, Gilbert, Wetherhold, Hofliman, Bortz, Flores, Hennemuth,
Hamscher, Wieder, Leibert, Giering. SECOND ROW: Bowers, Hertzog, Trump, Moyer, Correll, Houseknecht,
Urffer, Rauch, Readinger, Neimeyer, McKeever, Howerter, Sittler, Wenner. THIRD ROW: Peters, Knauss,
Shoemaker, Paules, Gerhart, Shiffert, David, Lehman, Gehman, Brown, Wessner, Fegley, Laubach, Kline, lobst,
Hein, Yeahl, Laudenslager, Carl, Steltz, Vetrosky, Yarus. FOURTH ROW: Kransky, Moore, Stephen, Grim
Biehn, Woodring, Goheen, Stephen, Bast, Reinhard, Godusky, Trittenbach, Romanchuk, Kratzer, Folk, Fowler,
Smith, Schreiber, Miklencic, Stoudt. FIFTH ROW: Koch, Alloway, DeLong, Albright, Neimeyer, Nuss, Bieber,
Mohr, Brobst, Winzer.
. .- far
Left 90 righi-FIRST ROW: Miss McLean, Yeahl, Laubach, Miklencic, Sitfler, Urffer, Beiiler, Shoemaker, Leh
SECOND ROW: Seislove, Schreiber, Vogel, Carl, Wonnamoker, Seaman, Hamsher, Moyer. THIRD ROW:
Hubbard, Weaver, Kransky, Wieder, Backensto, Mehi, Laudenslager.
High School Cafeteria Fascinafes
An aroma of food floated through the air, and as one approached the"caf," they could
hear the familiar cry of "don't forget the baking powder."
The cafeteria was composed of twentyffive selected junior and senior girls who ref
ported for duty 'five times weekly during class periods and one noon hour a week. The girls
made the food and sold it to brave students who wished to eat their lunches in school.
The cafeteria, under the supervision of Miss Pauline McLean, offered valuable ex'
perience to the girls in quantity cookery, which is particularly useful in these times. They
also received the opportunity of becoming familiar with the techniques of serving large
groups in cafeteria style at noon. To many of the girls it meant a background for future
positions, whether it be canteen work, restaurant work, nursing, or in a home. A certain
number of girls prepared the food for the faculty and Future Farmers of America banquets
and served it, thus acquiring a great deal of practical experience in the restaurant field.
Several senior girls had an opportunity to further their training by acting as manager.
Every four weeks one of the senior girls had the privilege of fulfilling this duty. The mana?
gers prepared a wellfbalanced menu for each day of the week, and acted as supervisor of
the girls during the lunch hour.
Student Council Serves and Functions
s Primary Governing Body
In its four years of service, the Student Council has done well by suggesting ways
and means of improving discipline, urging the need of safety, and aiding in the training of
the students in selffgovernment and selffcontrol. One member was appointed and one
member elected by each home room as representatives. This year three students from the
Lincoln School have engaged in the discussions.
The members of the Council of Judges were appointed by the Student Council and
Monitor Club to try, and to punish those who disobeyed school rules.
The Publicity Department, organized this year, has done Well in advertising all our
school functions. The Defense Committee Worked with the town organization on Defense
Through the advice of the Student Council, the following has been completed this
year: the bell system has been extended, air raid wardens have been appointed, lyceum
dues and movie dues were put together, and the fire hoses have been tested. The question
of fluorescent lighting for the library was brought up but not completed.
President ...... ............. . . . . CAROLYN Scunsman
VicefP1esident .... ......
. . . .ARABELLA ALBRIGHT
..,. ,..,.,.DOLORES BEALER
Adviser .... . . ...... . . .... ...., M R. ERROL K. PETERS
left to right-FIRST ROW: Mr. Peters, Schreiber, Yorus, Boyer, Hutchinson, DeLong, Schuler, Gilbert, Beuler,
Reinhold. SECOND ROW: Druckenmiller, Heimboch, Koch, Wessner, Wilson, Show, Rubencik, Schreiber. THIRD
ROW: Benner, Walters, Pfleiger, Albright, Schontz, Martin, Koch, lobst.
af - ...Q . .
. af ,
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Mr. Deischer, Weaver, Schreiber, Miklencic, Hennemuth, Moyer, Desch, Wetherhold,
Strouse, Gilbert, Veirosky. SECOND ROW: Hertzog, Reinhard, Wilson, Wonnamoker, McCutcheon, Backensto,
Romich, Potzold, lobst, Holfmun, Show, DeLong. THIRD ROW: Fowler, Meinhofer, Moyer, Bitting, Merkel,
Gery, Apgar. NOT PICTURED: D. Hennemuth, Knecht, McKeever, Mehi, Rauch, Shoemaker, Siegfried, Treby,Trump
Monitor Club Ably Controls and
Guides Traffic in and about School
One of the most outstanding of the disciplinary bodies of Emmaus High School is
the Monitor Club, comprising thirtyfeight junior and senior students. The members of
this body are selected by the senior monitors from applications submitted by students of
the junior class.
It is the duty of the Monitors to enforce the laws pertaining to the student traffic
in and about the school. For this purpose, the monitors are posted at vantage points in the
school halls and at crossings in front of the school. The Monitors are on duty during the
change of classes and at the lunch hour. The names of student law violators are handed to
the faculty adviser or captain of the Monitor Club. After due consideration, the persons
so reported may be asked to appear before the Council of judges.
During the current school year, it was found expedient by the Monitor Club to add
a few new rules to those already in existence. These new rules proved a help in eliminating
some of the traffic problems in school.
Captain. . , ........,..,... , . . . . .Joi-IN TRBBY, ja.
Lieutenant. . . .........,. ARLENE Dizscl-I
Secretary ,..., .... , , .MARCIA MCCUTCHEON
Adviser ,,.. .... M R. HOWARD K. DEISCHER
Girl Reserves Encourage High Standards
for Personal ancl Collective L' '
irl Reserves is an organization for teenfage girls who Want to discover new
things, have good times, do something worthwhile, make real friends, and learn more about
God and their country. The members of the Girl Reserves endeavor to face life squarely,
to End and give the best, to do their best to honor God, their country, and their community,
to help other girlsg and to be in all ways, loyal, true members of the Girl Reserves. Each
member of the Girl Reserves tried to uphold her code:
Gracious in manner-Impartial in judgment-Ready for service-Loyal to friends
-Reaching toward the best-Earnest in purpose-Seeing the beautiful-Eager for
knowledge-Reverent to GodfVictorious over self-Ever dependable-Sincere at
The club, a branch of Young Women's Christian Association, strives to maintain
high standards of Christian character and moral standards. The local club met every week,
and besides having discussed many inspiring subjects, parties were enjoyed on special
occasions. The weekly activities helped to maintain and uphold the Christian ideals of the
club. A portion of every club period was set aside for devotions, and at all times the mem'
bers tried to uphold their oath.
President ........ ............. ....... T H BLMA Helsi-
Vice-President .... ....... ..... D o ms WETHERHOLD
Secretary ....... ..... R UBY ENGLEMAN
Treasurer ..... ........ . . . . . .BETTY WOLFINGER
Adviser ........................... ...,.... M iss HILDA BUSHER
Left fo righf-FIRST ROW: Rothenberger, Heist, Laudenslager, Weaver, E. Engleman, Balascuk, Folk, Keiser,
Miss Busher. SECOND ROW: Wefzel, Gehman, Antrim, Leister, Arndf, R. Engleman, McEIory, F. Moyer. THIRD
ROW: Deibert, Wieder, Hubbard, L. Moyer, Wetherhold, Wersi, Hoffman, Kupcalu. NOT PICTURED: A.
Bieber, Storiz, Wolfinger.
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Bowers, Leh, Miller, Vorgo, Laudenslcger, Brosky, Folk, Kerak, Cclgna. SECOND
ROW: Reed, D. Kern, Schaffer, Rinker, Konkus, Fegley, Neilu, Brown. THIRD ROW: Derr, Lutsey, Krause
Moyer, A. Kern, Bieber, Mr. Becker.
H:-Y Club Provnd
ans for th
O O O
Promotion of Christian Character
The HifY Club, composed of senior high school boys, was established as a branch of
the Young Men's Christian Association for the purpose of creating, maintaining, and ex'
tending throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character.
The function of this club is to bring together those boys who are interested in Chrisf
tian standards for personal living and school life. It is also to mobilize their efforts in behalf
of whatever is needed to put the spirit of Christian fellowship into every school group and
into every school situation.
The HifY emblem is an outstanding feature of the club. The red triangle of the em'
blem symbolizes the threeffold development of our lives-in body, mind, and spirit. The
white cross at the center stands for purity in thought and action. The whole emblem stands
for sacrificial service.
The HifY platform consists of four planks, namely: clean living, clean speech, clean
sports, and clean scholarship.
Every two weeks the members of the club held discussions on topics taken from Earle
F. Dexter's Manual, "An Older Boy's Problems." On special occasions the boys conducted
the devotional exercises in assembly.
President ........ ...............
en: .... ......... ...... N 1 cHoLAs NBILA
Secretary ...... ....... B BRNARD Baosicy
Treasurer .... ........ . STANLEY Moran
Chaplain ..... ........., B URTON FBGLEY
Adviser ..... .... M R. HARVEY H. BECKER
Three Divisions of W
Time of Junior Arts and Crafts Club
Thirty members composed the Freshman and Sophomore Arts and Crafts Club which
met every Monday afternoon during club period. At this time, the club was divided into
three main groups consisting of the wood work, leather work, and general art.
The wood work group obtained wood to make rings and braceletsg they carved and
painted original designs upon them. The wood work group also made serving trays.
The group had to sandpaper the wood, draw and paint the pictures, then finish the tray.
The leather group majored in tooling, braiding, and lacing. They braided belts, tooled
designs on leather, and laced leather. The general art group drew faces and pictures, but
their main project was a picture with a story behind it. The group also demonstrated the
different methods of coloring and painting drawings.
After the club finished their separate projects, they decided to try soap sculpturing,
using either their original design or a copied pattern drawn on soap, and then carved.
They turned out interesting soap miniatures which taught them accuracy in detail, and to
depend more upon themselves than on others.
President ........ ......,...,.
.... .....,..BE'r'rY TREICHLER
y ...... ...,. .,....... J 0 YCE KLINE
Treasurer ..... ,... A NNA Louisa HUNSICKER
Adviser ..... .... ..... ...... M R , HARVEY WALBERT
Left to right--FIRST ROW: L. Kline, J. Kline, Meyers, Pennebacker, Boyer, Diefenderfer, Charlesworlh, Sell, Reinhold,
Treichler. SECOND ROW: Doney, Fegley, Lufsey, Hunsicker, Moyer, lbach, Hankwitz, Bodnar, Brosky. THIRD
ROW: Derr, Chamberlain, Walters, Mr. Walbert, Yeakel, Gerharf, lobst. NOT PICTURED: Barner, Herlzog,
Roth, Schaeffer, Snyder.
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Pfleiger, Gruber M I
, o I, Williams, Nester, Faust, Englert.
SECOND ROW: Knuppenberger, Neetz, Mr. Walbert, Kemmerer, Feninez.
Photography Chosen as the Main
Proiect of Arts and
The eleventh and twelfth grade Arts and Crafts Club was busy as the proverbial
bee during the 19414942 term. If you chanced to see someone running through the
halls between 2:45 and 3 130 on a Wednesday afternoon with a hammer or saw in one hand
and a camera in the other, the chances are it was a member of the Arts and Crafts Club.
At one of the first meetings of the club, it was decided that a good deal ofthe time would
be spent on photography. Among the most enjoyable occurences was a camera trip. Club
members loaded their cameras and set out with their adviser. It was on this field trip that
the members learned the details of taking good pictures.
Seriously, though, the club actually accomplished something during the year. The
biggest project was the construction of a dark room in which to develop pictures. The dark
room will prove to be a valuable asset to any future Arts and Crafts Clubs, as it has been
to the current club.
All in all, considering the facts that the members were benefited by being taught
the details of picture taking, as well as learning the procedur k ' ' '
it may be truthfull 'd
e ta en in developing pictures.
y sax that the Arts and Crafts Club had a very successful year.
President ..... ..,.......,........... . ROBERT PPLEIGER
Vice-Pvesident, . . ...................... MAURICE FAUST
Secretaryffreasurer ...... LAV
. . . . .MR. HARVEY WALBERT
Membersof the Knitting Club
Complete Many Beneficial Articles
The Knitting Club met every Thursday afternoon at 2:45 in Room 5. With the sound
of clicking needles and the wagging of tongues, the club proceeded to make useful articles.
It was organized for the purpose of teaching girls to knit, and to increase the knowledge of
those already experienced in knitting.
The activities of the club were divided into two groups: those who knitted for themf
selves, and those who knitted for the Red Cross. Sweaters with beanies to match, and
socks, were knitted by experienced members, while others had to content themselves with
knitting sixfinch squares for an afghan which was donated to the high school to be used in
case of an air raid.
Upon receiving the request that less knitting be done for the Red Cross, the club
completed only those articles already begun. For the remainder of the year the girls conf
tented themselves with knitting squares, crocheting, embroidering, and talking about the
news of the day.
The social functions of the club included several parties. The farewell party was the
most successful of them all, and the girls felt that they received a great deal of useful
knowledge from this year's Knitting Club,
President ....... .,..,......... .... M I LLIDENE GMM
Vice-President ..,.. ........... ....... B is Arnica Hunan
Treasurev ...,..,. . . . .,.......... MELBA Buzz-IN
Secretary ...,................................ LORRAINE GIERIN
Publicity Manager ,........................
Advisers .......... '
. Miss GLADY H
s AUSER AND Miss PAULINE MCLEAN
left to right-FIRST ROW: Miss Hauser, Steltz, Bord, Hoffert, Brey, Diehl, Bohus, Folk, Pan
SECOND ROW: Seaman, Leibert, Hoffman, McCutcheon H '
Vogel, Leiby, Durback G ' ' '
nepacker, Miss McLean.
, ennemuth, Hneter, Desch, Biehn. THIRD ROW: Leh,
, rim, Glermg, Stoudt. NOT PICTURED: Benedict.
Left to right'FlRST TABLE: Miller, Siegfried, Strouse, Fenstermoker, Mrs. Benfield. SECOND TABLE: lobst,
Krupa, Wennerholt, Fowler. FIRST ROW: Heimbach, Beitler, Shoemaker, Yeahl, Queen, Folk, Smith, Wetherhold,
Brey. THIRD ROW: Bortz, Pcules, Seislove, Wcnnamaker, Kratzer, Seaman, Wieder, Bauer. NOT PICTURED:
Bridge Club Members Ascertain
One of Foremost American Pastimes
At 2:45 every other Wednesday afternoon you could hear a murmur, a shuffle of cards,
a scraping of chairs-the Bridge Club had begun. One heart! two diamonds! three spades!
okay, let's play!
When the club was organized three years ago there were eight members, but as the
years progressed the club increased its membership to thirtyfthree. Many of the students
had never played Bridge before and had some difhculty in learning the fundamentals of
the game, however through the efforts of Mrs. Benfield, and after several weeks of experif
ence, the students learned to play their first successful game. By that time, the games were
so interesting that the members liked the game immensely and looked forward to the
The main social event of the year was the annual Bridge party, at which time delicious
refreshments were served and prizes awarded to the highest scorers. It was voted that the
finances of the club should be paid by club dues.
The boys and girls who had joined this club have united with the ever increasing
rank of bridge playersg they will undoubtedly benefit by this game in future years.
President ........ .,,..,......,. ........ H A NNAH Ioiasr
VicefPresident ...... .......,... .... M A RGARET BA1.AscAK
Secretary-fTreasu.'re1 ,... ..... B ETTY WANNAMAKBR
Adviser .... . . . . , .MRs. ARLINE S. BENFIELD
Girls Athletic Club Strives to
Develop a Strong, Healthy Body
The Girls Athletic Club was sponsored for the purpose of acquiring coordination and
increasing mobility in the body. To aid in this purpose, the girls participated in gymnastics,
calisthenics, dancing, marching, and tumbling.
This year the club was composed of 61 members who had the privilege of participating
in gymnastics and dances. The girls practiced long, tiring hours for the annual gym exhibif
tion. The girls also looked forward to the trip to Stroudsburg State Teacher's College to
compete with other schools in various forms of gymnastics and dances.
The girls who, on graduating this year, deserved and received emblems for three years
of service Were: Ruth Bowers, May Eck, Doris Hennemuth, Madeline Houseknecht, Mar'
guerite Knauss, Alice Mehi, Mary Miklencic, Ethelmae Neimeyer, Carolyn Schreiber,
Mary Vetrosky, and Kathryn Wieder.
President ........ ............., ...... R U TH Bowans
VicefPresident .... ............ . . . . .ELAINE HAUsaR
Secretary ....... ...,..,. K ATHRYN WIEDBR
Treasurer ..... ..,.....,....... M AY Ecx
Manager. . . .... Donor:-IEA LAUDENSLAGER
Adviser .... . . . MRS. PAULINE JAGNESAK
Left ot rightYFIRST ROW: Lester, Gilbert, Sittler, Neimeyer, Miklencic, Kocis, Gehman, Wieder, Eck, Hamscher.
SECOND ROW: D. Laudenslager, Sandel, Eschbach, Amey, Lorah, Schuler, DeLong, Kneller, Kehm, Neirhause,
Mrs. Jagnesak. THIRD ROW: Peters, Reinbold, Urffer, Wilson, Charlesworth, Bieber, Hunger, Baus, Buchecker.
FOURTH ROW: Schreiber, Stephen, J. Hennemuth, Bowers, B. Laudenslager, Wambold, Miller, Reinhard, Sell.
FIFTH ROW: Hoffman, Hauser, Mehi, D. Hennemuth, Wetherhold, Backensto, Stratz, Lutsey, Treichler. NOT
PICTURED: Acker, Albright, Andrews, Baumer, Cornfeld, Eastman, Erb, Houseknecht, Knauss, Knerr, Kramer,
Long, F. Moyer, G. Moyer, L. Moyer, Rauch, Rinker, Smith, Stortz, Vetrosky, Wendling, Werst.
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Wasco, Knecht, McKeever, Bortz, Lorish, Harman, Martz, Schuler, Apgar, Gehris,
Seagreaves, Wetzel, Fellman, Bortz. SECOND ROW: Fowler, Moyer, Kehm, Baus, Schuler, Winkle, Kline, lobst,
Miller, Woodring, Lehman, Dries, Fick, Barto, Stephen. THIRD ROW: Folk, Hein, Smith, Brey, Williams, Nester,
Weaver, Seibert, Neirhaus, Moyer, Yeahl, Hamsher, Gehman, Wilson, Reinhart, Houseknecht. FOURTH ROW:
Mr. Schrader, Neimeyer, Long, Erb, George, Paulus, Carl, Laubach, Seislove, Seibert, Hensinger, Hess, Wanna-
maker, Shoemaker, Miklencic, Wieder, Moyer. FIFTH ROW: Moll, Miller, Stephen, Hubbard, Krupa, Urffer,
Wetherhold, Wentz, Hennemuth, Romich, Phillips, Shoemaker, Sikorski, Laudenslager, Mehi, Kern. SIXTH ROW:
Entler, Fischer, Christman, lobst, Moore, Fowler, Moyer, Smith, Rauch, Reinhard, Goheen, Godusky, Trittenbach,
Marstellar, Hauser. SEVENTH ROW: Knapp, Haas, Fowler, Oswald, Patzold, Strouse, Stephen, Vince, Penne-
backer, Hamscher, Eschbach, Eck, Flores, Bowers. EIGHTH ROW: Koch, Miller, Moyer, Clymer, Hutchinson,
Readinger, Esterly, Fischer, Hertzog, Bitting, Merkel, Kern, Gilbert, King.
Successful Dancing Club Displays
Rhyfhmical Foot-work Skillfully
A club which provides entertainment as well as training is the Dancing Club, whose
membership totals approximately one hundred and forty students. Sophomores, juniors,
and seniors are equally represented, and niay be seen mingling and dancing together every
Thursday from 2:45 ur til 3 130 to the rhythmic piano playing of Marguerite Knauss. Through
the effcrts cf the hetter dancers, those who were less talented in the art of dancing, have
been coached. A few novelty dances such as the broom dance and the cutfin dance were
tried at various times.
This club became popular with the experienced as well as the inexperienced dancers.
Sometimes the styles and techniques of dancing were almost fantastic. With Miss Beary's
clovvning and the members tripping about, the results were sontethinguout of this world."
President .,..... ......,....... . . . .EDITH WiNKLE
Viceflpresident ..... ,..,. . ..,.. . . . FRANK MOORE
Secretary. .,..,. ,....................... M ARY MIKLENCIC
Treasurer. . . ,........,......,....... ROBERT McKEEvER
Advisers .... . . . Miss Joyce Be.-my AND MR. THOMAS Sci-IRADER
Practical Experience Enlighfens
Future Farmers of America
The Emmaus Chapter of the Future Farmers of America was organized October 4,
1941. A program of work and also a budget of the year's work was drawn up by the
The first job was picking apples and potatoes at Weaver Orchards and Keystone Farms
to assist in the farm labor shortage. The proceeds received as a result of this project totaled
36630. This sum was deposited in the treasury.
Later, the boys constructed a full size booth and displayed it in the Allentown Fair.
The Emniaus chapter ranked third in the contest between the Bucks, Lehigh, and Mont'
gomery County area, and therefore they were able to represent this area in the Harrisburg
State Farm Show.
Through the kindness of John Kistler, an 800 egg incubator was donated to the chap-
ter. The incubator was used for two hatches, and the chicks were purchased by the boys
for their own projects.
The main social events included a Hallowe'en Party and a Parent and Son Banquet.
H. C. Fetterolf, chief of Agricultural Education for Pennsylvania, was the main speaker
at the banquet.
President ,....... ...........,.. ...... R o BERT WILLIAMS
VicefPresident .... .......... . . . WOODROW WALBERT
Secretary ....... .... J osi:PH BRAUCHLI:
Treasurer .... ..... R ICHARD MILLER
Reporter .... ..,........ R ALPH LB1-I
Watchdog .... ...... H OWARD HAMSHER
Adviser. . . ...,... . . .... . ....... MR. WAYNE HANDWERK
Left to right-'FIRST ROW: Glass, Leh, "Arabella," Brauchle, Reitz, Wenner, Gaugler, R. Miller, "Mary,"
Walberf, Ross, Mr. Handwerk. SECOND ROW: Mohr, Milinchik, Hamsher, Helfrick, Boyer, A. Miller, Williams.
NOT PICTURED: Chamberlain, Conrad, Eisenhard, Nalysyn, Snyder, Terriflnko.
gi, .ypp ,.
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Gridiron Warriors Shaffer All
Previous High School Records
Coach Cliff Hartman issued his first call
for practice on August 25, 1941. Under the
able guidance of Coaches Hartman, Lobb,
and Harwick, the Hornets soon began to
function like a wellfoiled machine. The team,
consisting mainly of seniors, battled its way
to undisputed possession of second place in
Lehigh Valley League competition.
The Green Hornets inaugurated the
1941 season on September 20 with a 13fO
victory over the Vikings of Central Catholic.
The following Friday night, the Hartman
coached lads traveled to Stroudsburg to
participate in the Hrst game under the arcf
lights in the history of Emmaus High School.
In this, their first league game, the local
gridders walloped Stroudsburg to the tune
of 27fO. In the next encounter, on October
4, the Moravian Boro Lads, playing hosts to
the Konkrete Kids of Northampton, outplayf
ed their opponents throughout the entire
game, but were able to score only in the closf
ing moments of the hardffought contest. The
Hnal score was 6fO in favor of the home lads.
Feeling overconiident after three vicf
tories, the locals traveled to Victory Park,
Slatington, on October 11 and there were
deprived of a fourth victory by a beefy
Slatington eleven who outfought the Green
and Gold over the entire route. Victory
Park fully lived up to its name for the Slaters,
as our hoys were sent home on the short end
Lefi' to right-FIRST ROW: J. Sikorski, Milinchik, Durbak, Clymer, Stephen, Terrifinko, Bechtel, Schuler, Brunner,
Seogreoves, Hopsfock. SECOND ROW: Fellmcn, Longenecker, Corl, Miklos, McGinley, Markle, Borfz, E.
Sikorski, Giering, H. Schanizenbach, Wasco, DeLong. THIRD ROW: Sfichfer, Dimmig, Flomish, Druckenmiller,
Kuncio, Gery, Diehl, Bitting, Hieter, Weaver, S. Schonfzenboch, Miller. FOURTH ROW: Wieand, Iobst, Gloss,
Reimert, D. Genfher, Feninez, Pennebacker, Noll, Zepp, C. Genther, Fritch.
Left to right: Co-Captains Merkel and Sikorski, Coach Hartman, Assistant Coach Lobb, Assistant Couch Hurwick.
of a 7f0 score. The next Saturday was the
annual "Booster Day" game and as their op'
ponent the Green Hornets faced a strong
Catasauqua eleven. A poor kick gave the
Rough Riders of Catasauqua a scoring
opportunity for their first touchdown. A
blocked kick which rolled over the goal line,
was recovered by a Catasauqua player,
giving them their second touchdown. Alf
though the Hornets outplayed Catty
throughout the game, they were unable to
score. The game ended 14fO in favor of the
visitors, and for a second time the Green and
Gold was forced to bow because they were
On October 25, the Moravian Boro
Lads inaugurated a five game winning
streak by taking the scalp of the Lehighton
Indians. Surprising the fans with a sudden
change from defensive tactics to a powerful
offensive, they completely overwhelmed
their opponents, despite the valiant efforts
of Snyder, who displayed the most brilliant
running the locals encountered during the
season. The final score read 3116 in favor of
Emmaus. The following Saturday the game
with Boyertown was postponed until Mon'
day because of inclement weather. The
postponement whetted the appetite of the
Hornets who handed the Berks County
eleven a 4Of7 trouncing, avenging last year's
humiliating 13f6 defeat. Five days later,
Saturday, November 8, a mighty host of Blue
Bombers swept out of Carbon County fully
bent upon annihilating the Hornets in their
own nest. The Green and Gold met the
challenge superbly and when the debris
and smoke of battle cleared away the score
board showed Emmaus 24-Palmerton 6.
The following Saturday with the varsity
playing less than half the game, the Moravian
Boro eleven handed an East Greenville eleven
a 19fO trimming. The best brand of ball
played by the local eleven was displayed
against Whitehall in the annual Turkey Day
game. In a brilliant climax to the 1941 grid
season, our lads handed Whitehall a 46f6
The annual football banquet was held
in the basement of St. Matthew's Evangelical
Church on December 2, 1941. The speakers
were Coaches Alan Holman and Judd Timm
of F E99 M College and Moravian College
respectively, and Warren Hamscher, Emmaus
High product, now an allfaround athlete at
F Ee? M. Following the banquet, movies of
the LehightonfEmmaus and DartmouthfF EB
M games were shown. Cofcaptain Thomas
Merkel received the Mary Deischer trophy as
the most valuable player during his high
school career. Cofcaptain Edward Sikorski
was awarded a football for being the out
standing player in the "Booster Day" game.
Stephen Kuncio, as the most improved
player on the squad, was presented with the
Dr. Lichtenwalner trophy.
Eleven members of this powerful squad,
that rolled up a total of 206 points while
holding their opponents to 46, are lost
through graduation. They are Cofcaptains
Thomas Merkel and Edward Sikorski, Russell
Fellman, Bruce Bortz, Steve Miklos, Charles
Giering, Stephen Kuncio, Thomas Wasco,
Victor Markle, Nathan Cery, and Perry
Drunkenmiller, and Student Manager Paul
Central Catholic 13 O
"'Stroudsburg 27 0
'Northampton 6 O
'Slatington 0 7
"'Catasauqua O 14
"'Lehighton 31 6
Boyertown 40 7
'Palmerton 24 6
East Greenville 19 O
"'Whitehal1 46 6
'Lehigh Valley Interfscholastic games.
Left to right--Sikorski starts 42 yard touchdown run against Lehightonp goal line stand against Palmertong
Bortz scores six points against Lehightonp rorin to gop starting eleveny Miklos "grinds out" first down in Booster
Left fo right-FIRST ROW: Kocis, Schantzenbach, Hilbert, Reinerf, Dimmig, Genther. SECOND ROW: Drucken-
miller, Flcmish, Bcnyas, Gehman, Zepp, Reimerf, Fritch. THIRD ROW: Hunger, Feninez, Burner, Noll.
Members of Junior Varsity Suffer
Numerous Defeafs in Basketball Tilfs
With six men of this year's varsity
graduating, the boys composing the Junior
Varsity squad will form the nucleus of
next year's team. Under the tutelage of a
newcomer, Lucas Lobb, who had only one
Coach Lobb Captain Reinert
holdover from last years squad, the junior
varsities displayed a brand of ball which
showed promise for the basketball future at
E. H. S. They were victorious seven times
while dropping eleven games of their eighteen
game schedule. Although the nyearlingsn
did not show their best form in the early
part of the season, they buckled down in the
second half and won Eve consecutive games.
E O E O
Allentown 9 f 26 Palmerton 25 f 34
Central Cath. f 18 Catasauqua 28f27
Central Cath. f 32 Lehighton f 18
Catasauqua f 31 Northampton '27
Lehighton 13 f 20 Stroudsburg 17 f
Northampton 20 f 23 Whitehall 2I f 45
Stroudsburg 15 f 22 Slatington 22 f 26
Whitehall 18 f 38 Palmerton 15 f 40
Slatington 34 f 15 Fleetwood 27 f 23
Varsity Dribblers Provide Many
With only one varsity man returning to
Coach Clifford Hartman from last year's
second half championship team, the Green
Hornets established a none too impressive
record of eight victories and thirteen defeats.
Launching the season with a 2542 victory
over Coopersburg, they traveled to Allen'
town to be walloped 43-11. In their following
tilt, the Hornets forced a highly favored
Central Catholic quintet into an overtime
duel before losing 32f29, but in a decidedly
rough game the locals overpowered a scrappy
Moravian Prep team 32f29. The following
week proved disasterous to our hoopsters
for they lost to the Vikings 65f35 and to a
flashy alumni team 35f2O.
The Hornets inaugurated the League
Season on January 6 by traveling to Catasauf
qua, where they eked out a 34f33 victory over
the highly favored Rough Riders. Traveling
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Boi Fell
but Collect Few Viclories
to Lehighton, the Green and Gold cagers
scalped the Indians and came home with a
2842 victory. Continuing in League com'
petition, the locals emerged second best,
losing to Northampton 24f21, to Stroudsburg
29f25, and to Whitehall 4349. Playing host
to Slatington, the Moravian Boro Lads
proved to be unobliging hosts by handing the
Slaters a 41f24 trouncing. In closing the first
half of league competition, the locals were the
recipients of a 35f33 setback by the Blue
Bombers of Palmerton.
Opening the second half of the League
Schedule on February 3, the Home Boys were
given a 4948 defeat by the Brown and White
of Catty, but the following game found the
Hornets playing host to the Lehighton Indians
whom they sent home on the short end of a
39f3O score. journeying to Northampton,
the local cagers defeated the Konkrete Kids
r z, man, Schanizenbach, Sikorski, Markle, Stephen.
SECOND ROW: Herfzog, lobst, Giering, Diehl, Hunkwitz.
Borfz Sikorski Markle Stephen Schantzenbach
35f26. The Green Hornets again hit the
doldrums by losing to Stroudsburg 34'36, to
Whitehall 51f36, to Slatington 43f37, and to
Palmerton 53f28. In a post season game, the
Moravian Boro Lads defeated Fleetwood,
champions ofthe Berks County League, 3Of28.
The local hoopsters exhibited a brand
of ball that at times was of championship
calibre, displaying to the fans a doforfdie
spirit. The lads forced the opposing teams to
fight for every victory registered over them.
Six members of this squad, Captain Russell
Coach Hartman Captain Fellman
Fellman, Bruce Bortz, Edward Sikorski,
Victor Markle, Charles Giering, David Iobst,
as well as Student Manager Wilmer Hertzog,
were lost through graduation.
Coopersburg 25 12
Allentown 1 1 43
Central Catholic 29 32
Moravian Prep 32 29
Central Catholic 35 65
Alumni 20 35
'Catasauqua 34 33
"'Lehighton 28 12
"'Northampton 21 24
'Stroudsburg 25 29
'Whitehall 19 43
"'Slatington 41 24
"'Palmerton 33 35
"'Catasauqua 48 49
"'Lehighton 39 30
'fNorthampton 35 26
"'Stroudsburg 26 34
"Whitehall 36 51
'Slatington 37 43
"'Palmerton 28 53
Fleetwood 30 28
:"Lehigh Valley Interfscholastic games.
Cheerleaders Inspire Players and
Direct Enthusiasm of Spectators
Victories recorded in record books are not
Won on the gridiron, the court, the track,
and the diamond alone. Among the unsung
heroes on the sporting pages of the daily
newspapers, is that group of "Oliver Twistsf'
and acrobatic performers who adjust their
contortions to rhythm and song and are
recognized by the public as Cheerleaders.
Attired in snappy green and gold uni'
forms, these fair maidens of Emmaus High
School have a responsibility few students
and spectators realize. In their hands lies the
task of inspiring those who are striving to
bring victory to our Alma Mater. An added
responsibility in directing the emotions of
patrons into proper channels is also theirs.
A boo intended for an opponent or for an
official may be changed into a cheer by proper
direction at the proper moment.
Under the able guidance of Mr. Paul
J. Frantz, this year's squad consisting of
Captain Kathryn Wieder, Betty Rauch,
Alice Mehi, Mary Vetrosky, Elaine Hauser,
Madeline Reinhard, Annetta Stephen, jean
Gilbert and Geneva Marsteller, did amasterf
ful job of inspiring and directing enthusiasm,
as Well as maintaining prestige by being
regarded as one of the snappiest contingents
in the Lehigh Valley League.
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Gilbert, Vetrosky, Stephen. SECOND ROW: Mehi,
Rauch, Wieder, Hauser. THIRD ROW: Marsteller, Reinhard.
4,3 ii I MR
is " a"
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Dries, Eck, C. Kocis, Hennemuth, Albright, Fischer, F. Hamscher, Bowers. SECOND ROW:
Wieder, Heimbach, M. Brown, B. Brown, Knapp, Sikorski, Hankwitz, L. Kocis, Eschbach. THIRD ROW: Dimmig,
Fenstermaker, Sell, Kline, L. Hamscher, J. Wetherhold, B. Wetherhold.
Local Sextet Has Brilliant Season
Winning Ten and Losing Two
The fighting force of fiery feminine
field goalers and foul shooters representing
Emmaus High School during the 19414942
season is one that must be remembered.
Coach Jagnesak Captain Albright
Showing aggressiveness, speed, and
power, under the tutelage of Mrs. Pauline
Jagnesak, these lassies completed their basket
ball campaign with ten victories and two
defeats, having been undefeated on their
home floor. Getting away to a good start,
they won their Hrst eight games.
The following lassies are lost through
graduation: Ruth Bowers, May Eck, Captain
Arabella Albright, and Dorris Hennemuth
and Edna Eschbach, Student Manager.
E O E O
Coopersburg 17- 8 Fountain Hill 26f11
Beth. Cath. 17' 5 Beth. Cath. 17f15
Morav. Prep 21 f 8 Wilson Boro 14f19
Fleetwood 13' 8 Coopersburg 21- 9
Alumni 28f19 Palmerton 24' 8
Wilson Boro 14' 13 Fleetwood 17-23
Diamond Athletes Play Great
American Sport Cammendably
Coach Lucas Lobb issued his first call
for baseball practice on March 9. A meeting
was held in Room 12, in which he stressed
to thirty diamond enthusiasts who answered
the call, the importance of cooperation and
Cold weather made it necessary for the
boys to remain indoors for quite a time, and
the poor condition of the Athletic Field
forced our lads to work out on the Foundry
Field at Sixth and Broad Streets until the
beginning of April. This site is no baseball
Held by any means, and the local nine was
able to have infield practice only twice
before their first game with Hellertown High
School scheduled to be played April 10.
Of thirty sluggers reporting, ten were
veterans of previous campaigns. The players
showing the least promise were weeded out
until a squad of eighteen players remained.
Graduating members of this year's
squad are Jennings Derr, David Iobst,
Stephen Kuncio, and Thomas Merkel.
April 10 Hellertown
1 7 "'Lehighton
21 Central Catholic
May 1 "'Northampton
15 South Whitehall
19 Central Catholic
26 South Whitehall
"Lehigh Valley Interfscholastic games
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Coach Lobb, Dimmig, Benner, Seagrecves, Merkle, Stichter, Terriflnko, Genther,
Feninez, SECOND ROW: Derr, Hieter, Iobst, McGinley, Hilbert, Kuncio. THIRD ROW: Winzer, Bechtel, Zepp,
Diehl, Dunkel, Broadman, Conrad.
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Coach Schrader, Miller, Schuler, lobsf, Hunger, Howerter, Giering, Pennebacker,
Genfher, R. Derr. SECOND ROW: Rubenok, Walberf, Schaffer, Gehmun, Fischer, Oswald, Gilbert, Miklos,
Brunner, Diefenderfer. THIRD ROW: Fegley, Walters, Reimert, Clymer, Sikorski, W, Derr, Flemish, Brown.
FOURTH ROW: Neila, Longenecker, Hoffman, Lutzey, Ringer.
Twenty-nine Members of Track Team
Compete in Nine Big Meets
Twenty members of last year's squad
and seventeen underclassmen answered
Coach Thomas Schrader's hrst call for track
practice. The lads were unable to work out
on the Athletic Field because of its condition.
To overcome this handicap, Coach Schrader
had the men get into condition by running
several miles along country roads-the
A strenuous schedule was arranged for
this years aggregation, of which two meets
were on the home field and seven were
waged on foreign soil. Since several meets
were carded with Class A Schools, the cinderf
path demons and weight hurlers were up
against tough competition, but came through
with commendable performances.
This year, as in previous years, the squad
entered the District Eleven Meet. Medals
were awarded to the winners of the first
three places in each event, and a beautiful
trophy was given to the team scoring the
most points. All first place winners were
sent to the State Meet, held at State College.
Graduating members of this year's
squad are Miklos, Sikorski, Giering, Fischer,
Howerter, Walbert, Brobst, Neila, Fegley,
and Student Manager Druckenmiller.
April 15 Bethlehem
May 6 Boyertown Relay Carnival
9 Villanova Scholastics
16 P. I. A. A. District 11 Meet
20 Central Catholic
23 P. I. A. A. State Meet
Gym Team Atfracfs Lar
in Annual G
It is rather diffic l
u t to measure the sucf valiant performers as Steve Miklos, Willard
cess of a nonfcompetitive team, except Fischer, Wilmer Hertzog, Russell Fellman,
through the audience it attracts. and Harry Knecht. These members will be
A missed, but their absence should serve as an
At the first Call, 3PPf0Xlm3telY thirty' inspiration to those who seek to fill their
five men reported to Coach Frederick Har' places.
wick for places on the team, but the number
of candidates gradually reduced themselves The teflm A35 3 Whole Wes 3 Well balf
through voluntary retirement until twenty' aheed eomhlhatlohg Members Of the Squad
two remained. The Varsity gymnastic team Who felled to Cluahfl' for breath faklhg 'hum'
gave its annual exhibition on April 22 and 23, bers Oh the program made ,up for ther de'
and these members made a splendid contribuf he1eheY -hY Peffmmahees 1h lhdwldual eVehtS
tion to its success. of a minor nature. With the experience
gained these performers will advance in
Many of this year's participants will be team skill, pointing for a greater season in
back next year, however, the team loses such the future.
Left to right-FIRST ROW: Kirschman, Riher, Miklos, Romich, Hartman, Keller, Knecht, Moyer, W
ROW: Hertzog, Schuler, Kooker, Kulp, HofTman, Genfher, M'k
Harwick, Fellman, Sikorski.
llos. THIRD ROW: Giering, Fischer, Coach
1 4 nz-
4 ,- ',. 'Zvi'
1 ,z j35g,s.5,+
IIDUERTISEIIIEIITS 'lem' linhfs
THE CALVIN STUDIO
for BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS
617 Linden Street Allentown, Pa.
we point with pride to this
issue of the "Tattler"
AAA Road Service
Refrigerators, Ranges, Washers, Radios
Service After the Sale
GEO. S. HARWICK, Inc.
Established 25 years
569 Chestnut St. Emmaus, Pa.
Phone 255 Macungie, Pa. Bendix Home Laundry
1 ' H. T. KEMMERER
' "" 1 1, MEN'S WEAR
Q We extend to you our heartiest I-gyronu Hats
congratulation upon successfully laying
the cornerstone of your future success.
346 Main St. Emmaus, Pa
I May each obstacle add to your
apprehension and renew your courage
to make all your ambitions realities.
CRAUMER'S 5c 8: 10c
GROCERIES AND MEATS
618 Walnut Street Emmaus, Pa
Carson Bruder, '30
DAIRY 8. BAKERY PRODUCTS
USE FEGELY'S MILK ALL-WAYS
130 South 4th St. Emmaus, Pa
The Class of 1942
Laudenslager 8: Geist
OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL
FLOUR AND FEED OF
DR. W. A. BANKS
Phone 123 Emmous, Po.
WIEDER'S SERVICE STATION
Allenfown Pike and Norfh Sfreei
Motor Tune-up Work
Sinclair Gas and Oil
Tires fTubes fBaHeries
THE BUTZ COMPANY COMPLIMENTS
' THE HOME MUTUAL
FIRE INSURANCE CO.
OF LEHIGH COUNTY
Telephone 56 A. R. WEAVER, Secretary
Fourth and Main Sis. Emmaus, Pu. EMMAUS, PA.
ON THE TRIANGLE
, COMPLIMENTS OF
d S Drug Store
Formerly Stoneback 's
KEEP AT IT
If you want to reach the top,
Keep at it,
Forge ahead, and never stop,
Keep at it,
Steep indeed may be the hill
But the goal's not hopeless 'till
You let failure crush your will
Keep at it.fDetroit Free Press
The trouble begins at the bottom. The young man entering business, with his
living to earn and his way to make, must save every penny, live narrowly, and avoid
display, if he wishes to succeed.
Open a bank account+Deposit so much every week-Keep this up and success
will be yours.
THE EMAUS NATIONAL BANK
Deposits insured by
THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
Washington, D. C.
S5,000fMaximum Insurance for each depositor-55,000
DR. J. H. HENNEMUTH
STORTZ 8: EISEN HARD
FRIGIDAIRE ELECTRIC RANGES
Fourth and Main Streets Emmaus, Pa
The Morning Call
Sunday Call- Chronicle
ROYAL W. WEILER, '95
President and Manager
WILLIAM S. IOBST
FLOYD H. IOBST
GEORGE T. WENTZ
BETTER PLUMBING AND HEATING
OIL BURNERS AND STOKERS
380 Broad Street Emmaus, Pa.
WIEAN D 81 CO.
.IEDDO and LEHIGH COAL
CONCRETE BRICK and BLOCK
25 South Seventh St. Emmaus, Pa
- .-i.-....vuv.n1V uw
Producers and Distributors of!
RAW MILK, CREAM and
T. B. and Bang Tested Herd
BREEDERS OF PURE-BRED
Route No. l Macungie, Pa.
In Appreciation . . .
of the Patronage
Granted Us By the
CLASS OF 1942 cmd
EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL
Bieber Printing Company
Buy Your Clothes
At the Factory . . . At Factory Prices
374.75 to 328.75
930 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa.
L. E. Eroh, Mgr.
Dundore's Drug Store
Has a complete line of
DRUGS, PATENT MEDICINES,
TOILET ARTICLES AND GIFTS
AT THE LOWEST PRICE
THE REXALL STORE
4th and Bank Streets Emmaus, Pa.
"FAMOUS SHOES" For-
7l9 HAMILTON STI
MACUNGIE SUPPLY CO.
QUALITY FARM EQUIPMENT
See Us for
WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE WIGS
All Deposits Madzlghinzasure
Up to S5ooo.oo
lnsured Under Federal Deposit O
C. E. Roth
206 North Tenth St. Allentown, Po.
COMPUMENT5 Book AND GIFT sHoP
Gifts for All Occasions
DR. E. J. TREXLER 0
540 Chestnut Street Emmous, Po
SPECIAL ORDER WORK
O We Specialize in the repairing
and modernizing of fine jewelry.
I We excel in Diamond Setting.
O All work done in our own shop.
FAUST 8: LANDES
EMAUS HARDWARE CO
Complete line of
HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC.
231 Main Street Emmaus, Pa
Fifth and Railroad Sts. Emmaus, Pa
RAY F. KRAUSE
GROCERIES f ICE CREAM
5I5 Chestnut Street Emmaus, Pa.
Hamburgers Jiffy Steaks
Clarence R. Ritter Walter C. Buzby
RITTER 81 BUZBY
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
FUNERAL PARLOR AT THE
CONVENIENCE OF THE PUBLIC
38 South Fifth Street Emmaus, Pa.
HOWARD H. WEAVER
Justice of the Peace
Fourth and Bank Streets Emmaus, Pa
LEHIGH VALLEY'S LEADING
Equipment for All Sports
913 Hamilton St. Allentown,
REESE 8: SCHANTZ
Fifth and Broad Sts. Emmaus, Pa.
Courteous Service Fair Prices
CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH
Sales and Service
WILLIAM A. GEHMAN
Phone Emmaus 124
EXPERT AUTO REPAIRING
Sixth and Walnut Streets
AC KER'S GARAGE
Wm. J. Acker, Prop.
COAL 8: LUMBER
Phone Emmcus H9-R
M. M. LAUDENSLAGER 8. SON
R. D. No. l Emmous, Po.
FLOUR, FEED, GRAIN, CORN MEAL,
BUCKWHEAT FLOUR AND SALT
Kcsco Feeds in Dress Print Bags, Poultry, Dairy, Rabbit Pellets and Feeds
and Kcsco complete Dog Food and Cubes
KLINE S MARKET
Open 6 A. M. to 8 P. M. Emaus
Seventh and Wolnut Sts. Emmaus, Po.
HENRY P. GRUBER
Cut Flowers, Potted Plants
and Floral Designs
We Grow Our Own Flowers
Phone l3l Free Delivery
OF 544 North Street Emmaus, Pa.
Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere
Member F. T. D. A.
L T RAHN Norman C. Laudenslager
A NOTARY PUBLIC
ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE
l2l Macungie Ave. Emmaus, Po
D. D. Frltch Mllhng Co. EAT AT
XXXX FANCY FLOUR AND FEEDS
Macungie, East Greenville
COAL, LUMBER, GRAIN, CEMENT
Phone: Emmaus 83
24 HOUR senvucs
LIGHT LUNCH -- PLATTERS
ICE CREAM 4 HOT DOGS
434 Chestnut Street
Robert J. Wieder Paul S. C. Rinker
O PLUMBING AND HEATING
WORK DONE AT PRICES
YOU CAN AFFORD TO PAY O
Phone 134-M 402 Chestnut Street Emmous, Po.
LLOYD E. BRENSINGER HILLSIDE MOTOR CO.
John Kohler, Prop.
GROCERIES AND MEATS
ERUITS AND VEGETABLES STUDEBAKER sALfs AND sfkvlcf
O Also Used Cars
20 N. 5th Street Emmcxus, Po. Phone 69 Ernmczus, Pa.
615-617 HAMILTON STREET 631-633 RIDGE AVENUE
344 Main St. Emmaus, Pa.
Lloyd Mohrey, Prop.
f All Work Guaranteed
We use "DuPont Triclene" solvent
DR. KARL H. KLERX
Ke 'nere C. H. Brensinger, Prop.
Paper Company .
'WHOLESALE Service Station
SCHQOL SUPPLIES 1003 Chestnut St. Emmaus, Pa.
355-357 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa.
For Better Performance Use
SINCLAIR GASOLINE 8: OILS
PINE TREE PARK
Thomas Miklencic, Prop
W. J. FENSTERMAKER
F reihofer Baking Co.
104 N. Fourth St. Emmaus, Pa
Phone l62 West Emmaus Phone H2-R
A. P. HOUSER
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS
637 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa.
Our Prices Save You Enough to
Buy Extra Pairs
All Advertised Brands of Shoes
Priced to Fit the Pocket Book
EMMAUS FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS
EMAUS ICE 81 STORAGE
The Air-Conditioned Refrigerator
Phone: Allentown 3-6702
DANIEL E. B. CLAUSER
LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS
Fresh Creamery Butter
live and Dressed
342 Main St. Emmaus, Pa. Route 2 Allentown, P0-
BETHLEHEM, PA. Zo'-LINGER
Established l897 C
An approved business training school DePf1ffme'1'S'0f2
offering complete Secretarial, Account-
ing, Business Administration, and Office
High school graduation required for
Catalog containing full particulars
mailed upon request.
W. F. Magee, President
Allentown Dairy Company Milk
. . . . a Safe Drink
VETERINARIAN AND LABORATORY CONTROL
DR. C. F. JOHNSON
534 Ridge Street
We Give S. 81 H. Green Stamps
TANGO -- RHUMBA-fLACONGA
Special .lunior Classes
7:00 to 9:00 Hamburgers A Hot Dogs
Only 5Oc weekly ,ce Cream
GUDIE Soft Drinks 7 Confectionery
Phone 3-2852 251 M . S' E P
34 North 6th St. Allentown, Pa. am I mmaus' al
GLENN H. SCHANTZ M. D. DR. E. A. WILSON
"Say lt With Flowers" . . . Why Not With Ours?
NEW YORK FLORAL CO.
Phone 9685 or 9686
906 to 9l2 Hamilton Street
Dedicated to the Preservation of the
Freedom for which our Fathers Fought
Allentown Business College
920 HAMILTON STREET
Make this school your choice, wherein preparation for Civil Service or Civilian War
Service positions is made in the shortest possible time consistent with thorough
training and at the least possible expense.
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE OUTLINING ALL COURSES
IT PAYS TO PLAY
Wholesale and Retail
GOLF AND FISHING TACKLE
532 Hamilton St. Allentown,
Quality - Service
PHOTOGRAPHS . . .
A Gift Only You Can Give
836 HAMILTON STREET
Layer Cakes Pies Cookies
Variety of BREAD Baked Daily at
MOYER'S BAKERY KOCH BROTHERS
7l-73 Church Sl' Mccungie' Po' Allentown's Leading Clothiers
ALSO A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES
Store Open Evenings for Your C03
REINSMITH,S Men's, Young Men's and Boys
CLOTHING AND FURNIS-iA'llNGS
' At Popular Prices
32 North Fourth St. Emmaus, Pa. Centre Square N. E. Corner
F0 0 D S
424 ELM STREET, EMMAUS
ANTI-IONY'S PHOTO W. T. BRENSINGER 81 Son
Groceries, lce Cream
SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHERS Candies, Tobacco, Efc,
73 East Broad Sf. Bethlehem, Pc. 5I6 Norfh Sf. Emmaus, Po.
DONALDSON IRON COMPANY
CAST IRON PIPE
FOR WATER AND GAS
The Pennebacker Company
FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS
Grinding Balls and Cylindrical Grinding Slugs
Tubes and Ball Mill Liners,
Chilled Castings All Descriptions
. A. Wieder's Hardware
Harry G. Haberstumpf
Groceries and Provisions
4th and Chestnut Streets Phone 2O2'W
Emmaus, Pa. 229 Adrain St. Emmaus, Pa.
DR. A. E. KRATZER
THOMAS G. FREY
408 Chestnut St.
STOVES, HEATERS, RANGES
Tin and Slate Roofing
Plumbing f- Heating
he mark of ffm frue arfisan is reffecfer?
in fzis crajq. Gfs crajqsmen, we sfrive fo
framform your manuscripf info a compfefca
work of beaulg. O92 poinf wiflz pride fo flsis issue
of Uffze faffffrn.
Miers-Bachman Litllograplfling Co.
731-755 Allen Street Dial 5-5204 Allentown, Penn
ll fzafzminq Jfamaf'
Due to their location and low everhead, Ritter's enable you to express
your individuality and personality at prices no higher than ordinarily
charged for commercial quality.
They pay no high city rents, taxes, etc.
ROBERT E. RITTER 8g SONS
187-191 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PENNA.
Open Daily from 9:00 A. M. to 9:00 P. M.
The deepest appreciation is expressecl lay
the 1942 Tattler Staff to the advertisers
for their financial support, and to all
others who have so generously contrib-
utecl tlmelr time ancl effort toward making
this lxooli a success.
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