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Page 17 text:
S S E 5 Ileud lights
Page 16 text:
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
Page 18 text:
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.
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