Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1943 volume:
THE AMERICAN BEAUTY ROSE
EDITION OF THE 1943 TATTLER
EMMAUS HIGH SCHOGL, EMMAUS, PA.
DORIS M. LAUDENSCHLAGER ' Eorron
ELAINE R. HAUSER ' BUSINESS MANAGER
N PW? 1
Years from now this yearbook will
luring back pleasant memories of the many
happy days spent Within time walls of E.
H. S. The fond remembrance of a colorful
operetta, a iast minute victory or defeat, the
cheerful atmosphere prevailing ciuring ciuio
meetings, the ciose iaonct between student
and teaciier, the annual Junior Prom, the
inuiiciing with its familiar rooms, the audi-
torium, tiie gymnasium, in fact everything
that will reminoi one of his school days,
will be like turning back the ciocic to tiiose
carefree iiigii school Clays. May the 1943
Tattier be the guardian of your lasting
jim ,gone ana! ffm Cfaaa
Not just an ordinary rose, hut the American Beauty
Rose is the theme ot this year,s annual. it helps to create
a patriotic atmosphere, and it represents our career during
tour years at the Emmaus High School in attegoric fashion.
in the tive hooks to tottovv, we shalt show in Words
and in pictures how the class, like a rose, had to he planted,
cultivated, and pruned to maturity.
As a trait slip, freshly planted, the ctass started its
growth in the year nineteen hundred and thirty-nine. Dur-
ing tour years ot slow development, it had to he taken
care ot just as a gardener fosters and trims his prize htos-
soms. During the years, under the constant care ot parents
and tacutty, the cultivated siip developed into something
definite and fine, as an educated youth., an expert musician,
a muscular athlete, or a scientific farmer.
Finally, the loud opened, and the fun-grown rose
spread its petals to the sung the class was graduated and
took its place in the work and play ot the world.
.X4 Wofe o!.7l1anL6 fo Our
Before we, the Nineteen Hundred and Forty-three
graduates, go out into this war-torn world, we wish to ex-
tend our heartiest thanlcs in appreciation to the group of
substantial faculty memloers, who have devoted time and
effort to malce us well-informed Young Americans.
Rememher. It was iour years ago that we first set foot
upon the soil of Emmaus High School property as scared,
little Freshmen, and now we are full fledged Seniors aloout
to leave. Vve might easily he compared to the planting of
rose slips under the careful cultivation of our planters. We
hoth were young and starting to make good on our long
trip through life. Here we grew, mentally and physically,
hy the instruction of our patient teachers, and if we have
not gained in knowledge hy their unceasing endeavor to
help us, it is no fault of theirs, lout our own.
To all, go our thanlcs for the knowledge, which they
have given us, and for malcing our High School Life so
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Left to Riglit: Nlr. Ralpli Vveidner, lxir. Artliur lolnst tpresidentl, lVlr. Claude Keller tsncretaryl, lxlr.
George Harwiclc lil-rcasurcri, Nlr. Rolocrt Stautter, Fir. Edwin lVlutl1 lvicv-preside-ntl, Nlr. Sctli Allarigllt.
Interested Citizens Supply Suitable Materials
liTl18 welfare of tlie States in wllicli we live, and the safety of tlie
wliole repulnlic clemancl tliat the still remaining lnonols of ignor-
ance be llnloosed and I,rOken,.,l
-ROBERT CHARLES WINTHROP.
ln a time ot turmoil and strile, wlien nations are ligliting to attain and pre-
serve treedom, education talces a very important stand. Tlie Board ot Education
undertalces an important taslc, wlien it attempts to provide a means ot educating
people so ttiey may recognize and retain tliis litxerty.
ln tlie course ot its worlc, our laoard must see tliat our curriculum is lcept in
line witli cluanging conditions, ttxat capalale teactlers are employed, tliat vacancies
are properly tilled, and tlfxat suitalole taxes are levied. Tlney safeguard tlie t1ealtl1
ot tlie students loy employing a scliool nurse, wl'1o prevents disease lay periodical
ctieclc-ups and lay visiting and nursing tlqe siclc.
Alter serious consideration, tlie directors added many new courses to tlme
curriculum during ltxe year. rl-lwis, togetlier witlu many concessions made to tlie
pulolic for tlue use ol scluool equipment to loster civilian delense movements, con-
stitute only several ot its important accomplistiments.
Tlde following are present active memlners ot tlie looard: Artliur lolost, Pres-
identg Claude Keller, Secretaryg George Harwiclc, Treasurerg Setli Alloriglit, Ed-
win lVlutl1, Ralpti Weidner, and Rotnert Stautter. wllo, tollowing a leave ot alu-
sence lor military service, is again an active memloer.
HOWARD J. YEAGER, BA., MA.
Superintendent of Schools
As you leave your high school at a
moment of world tumult, l trust that you
carry with you an aloiding faith in those
principles which have made America what
she is today and which have made possible
the privileges which you have enjoyed here.
I hope you will continue to learn and to
lceep pace with the times.
We do not lcnow what the morrow will
luring lout we do lcnow that it will not he
exactly as it is today. New frontiers need
intellectual leadership more than they need
the huslcy pioneer who could stand naturevs
hardship in the time of Horace Greely.
ln time of war, when people are bent
on destruction, higger and sturdier machines
are a tremendous advantage. Yet history
has always shown and prohahly will con-
tinue to show that it takes intelligence and
generalship to win a war.
If you continue to study, remain loyal
and use sound common sense, a successful
career is assured.
ALLEN F. HELLER, B.S.
Principal of the High School
Qur chief concern is the preservation of
freedom and democracy. You have experi-
enced real life hy participating in school
projects, school government, civic activities,
and heing solely responsible for many ol
them, thus heing part ol a real democracy.
You are fortunate to graduate lrom a school
that uses democratic methods to teach de-
You are entering a world torn lay strife.
If our liberties are to endure, we must he
worthy of them. We must live the ideals
of democracy and assume our responsihili-
ties as well as our privileges. Think clearly
and he ready to malie any sacrifice, keep
bodies strong, place righteousness first, coun-
try aloove party, statesmanship ahove poli-
tics, and love ahove hate.
May each he worthy ol the liherty we
enjoy and may success crown your efforts
Left to Right-First Row: Miss Hauser, Miss Riclncn, Mrs. Zimmerman, Miss lVicl..can. Second Row: Mrs.
Moyer, Mrs. Jagnesalc, lVlrs. Bcnliiclci, Miss Nestleroih.
HARVEY H. BECKER, BS.-Physicsg Chemistry: Biologyg Nlathematics'-Adviser of
ALBERT S. BENFIELD, B.A., lVl.A.-Englishg German-Adviser ol The Tattler
tlxlewspaper, ancl Yearhoolclg Coach oi Dehateg Air Raicl Fire Vvarcien.
ARLINE S. BENFIELD, B.A.-Typingg Shorthancl,-Adviser of Gregg Typists Clulo.
HOWARD K. DEISCHER, B.Ph., lVl.A.-Prololems of Democracy, American History,
Algebra,-Aclviser of lVlonitor Clulo.
G. DAVID GILBERT, BS.,-fl'listory-Assistant Coach of Athletics.
WAYNE C. HANDWERK, BS.,-Vocational Agriculture-Aclviser of F. F. A. Chapter.
CLIFFORD D. HARTMAN, BS., lVl.Ecl.-Healthy Physical Education-Coach of
GLADYS B. HAUSER, B.S., lVl.A.-Shorthanclg Boolclceepingg Consumer Education-
Aclviser of "Flying Fingers!!
ANTHONY J. JAGNESAK, B.S.-High School instrumental Music-Director of High
PAULINE R. JAGNESAK, BS.-Healthg Physical Eciucationg Supervisor of Physical
Eclucation in Grades'-'Aclviser of Girls, Athletic Cluhg Girls, Varsity Baslret-
ARTHUR K. KLINGAMAN, BS.,-fiVIathematicsg Scienceg Biology-Adviser of Radio
PAULINE E. MCLEAN, BS.-Home Economicsg Supervisor of Cafeteria-Assistant
Adviser in Junior Red Cross.
HILDA C. MOYER, B.A.-English: French-Adviser of Girl Reserves: Junior Red
RUTH P. NESTLEROTH, BS.-Librarian'-'Adviser of Library
ELWOOD L. GRTT, B.A., NI.A.'-Lating Civics,-'Assistant in Tattler.
ERROL K. PETERS-fiVIusicg Guidance-Adviser of Student Counciig Director of
Orchestra: Boys' Glee Clubg Girls, Glee Cluiug Ciiorusg Dance Crchestrag
Three Dots and a Dastlg Brass Quartetg Male Quartet.
EVALINE J. IQIEBEN, BS.-Business Mathematics: Junior Business Trainingg Sales-
mansiiipg Gftice Practice.
THOMAS M. B. SCHRADER, B.S.Hlndustrial Arts-Adviser of Future Craftsmen:
Coach of Traclcg Faculty Manager of Athletics.
HARVEY O. WALBERT, BS.-Art-Adviser of Riiie Club.
MARGARET K. ZIMMERMAN, B.A., IVLA.,-Engiisiig Coach of Dramatics, and Decla-
Left fo Right--First Row: Mr. Bcnficlcl, Wir. Heller, Mr. Yeager, Mr. Ortt. Second Row: Mr. Peters, Mr.
Becker, Mr. Jagncsak, Mr. Vxfalbcrt, Dr. Deisclwcr. Third Row: Mr. Hanrlwerk, Mr. Hartman, Mr. Schrader,
Mr. Gilbert. Not Pictured: Mr. Klingaman.
oung ,Defend .Qrive or
As the rose in full Iotoom spreacts open its petals, so
do the pages of this yearbook now reveal a likeness in the
nature and youth of the class of 19113. In the ensuing lines,
We Wish to show the development of the immature youth,
like a young slip, into that, which amounts to the hope
of tomorrow, enlightened American youth.
After Watching a garctener carefully cultivating and
Weecling his garden, We can visualize a parallel in the
faculty performing its function developing and enlighten-
ing its proteges, the students of today, the builders of the
We have now completed our senior year and can
look hack and rememher ourselves as the green, uncertain
Freshmen, the more confident and eager Sophomores, the
aspiring Juniors, looking ahead to their year of leadership
in school as seniors and Finally Seniors, the last step of
development hefore we reached our stage of full bloom.
We are now reacty to carve a niche for ourselves in the
ROBERT READINGER ............. President
RAY GILBERT . .... Vice-President
lVlADC-E WIEDER .... Secretary
VIVIAN PATZQLD .... Treasurer
Our Record, Educational, Social, Athletic
lmagine one hundred and seventy-seven Freshmen anxiously Waiting in the
auditorium for their respective room assignments and you have a perlect picture
ol the beginning of the class of 215.
Freshman school days just dragged on and the permission to hold one social
function was ignored. It was not until we received the sophisticated title of Sopho-
mores that We realized we were now in High School. Activities began to influence
our classmates and hy April 7 the class had acquired enough courage to sponsor
"The Sophomore Spring Swingf' As our first social function, it was a hig success
and, at the melodic strains of Bobby Klineis orchestra faded into the hlue, we
lalinlced and opened our eyes in amazement to find ourselves Juniors.
As Juniors, We went full speed ahead in all school activities. Familiar names
appeared on athletic rosters, there were junior girl cheerleaders and all school or-
ganizations hegan to ahsorh Juniors as their ieaciers. December 7, 1942 also had
a definite meaning to the class of u45,n because in its Junior year the class colors,
maroon and white, were changed to red, white, and hiue. With this patriotic color
comhination, the decorations for the Junior Prom were moicieci into a symhoiiof
victory. Harry Romig's orchestra gave the final touch to what was acclaimed the
most successful social function of our school career, The Junior Prom.
Yes, now we are Seniors and school days which used to drag along, are swept
swiftly into the past. Seniority meant the full responsibility of publishing a school
newspaper, organizing a class yearhooic, presenting two senior class plays, and the
sponsoring of the Halloween, Christmas, and Valentine dances. These tasks were
ali done, and done weii, and as a last proof of successful accomplishment the ciass
will have a Senior Bali after graduation.
1 : A .
' K A -1
JACQUELINE E. ACKER
II6 East Elm Street
Activities--Book Club I: Dancing
Club 2: Gregg Typist Club 5: Year-
book Stall lclub Editor, 5.
HAROLD VV. ALBRIGFIT
l67 Main Street
Activities'-Student Council I, 2:
Boys' Glee Club 23 Cliorus 2, 5: Year-
book Stall lpbotograpby Editorl 5:
"Petticoat Fevernz ul..adies ol tbe
KARYL M. ALBRIGHT
l67 Main Street
Activities-Cborus 5: Dancing Club
2: Girls' Atbletic Club 5: Yearbook
Stall fsales Managerl 5.
CLARK F. APGAR
507 Harrison Street
Activities-Arts and Crafts Club lg
Dancing Club I, 2: Tattler Stall QRe-
porterl 2, 5, Yearbook Staff lorganiz-
ing Editor, 5, Student Council 25 Rille
Club 5: 'Ladies of tbe Jury."
NEAL D. APGAR
615 Vvalnut Street
Activities-Basketball I. 2: Dancing
Club l, 2, 53 Bowling Club l, 2: Stu-
dent Council lg Monitor Club 2, lluicu-
tenantl 5: Hpetticoat Fevern: "Ladies
ol tbe .luryug Yearbook Stall lAdvertis-
ing Manager, 5.
Here is a tall, slender lass, wbo en-
tered our scbool in ber junior year. Sbe
is known to everyone for ber ever-ready
smile and ber cbeery disposition, wbicb
bave won ber many friends. H.lacky's"
favorite pastime is skating or reading.
Her ambition is to become citber rx writer
or a defense worker.
Wbenever you are down in time
dumps and want to be cbeered up, go
to uHal" and your troubles are over.
Tbis tall, dark and bandsome lad bas
taken up pbotograpby as bis bobby, and
is one ol our class pllotograplrers. Botb
as a pbotograpber and as a itudent, be
is tops. Drafting is tbe field be bopes
to enter after graduation.
Not a friend to one but to all-tbat's
Karyl. Sbe exceeds many, wben it comes
to baving lessons prepared. Vvben not
studying. Karyl bas leisure for biking
and reading. Sbe expects to go into
nurses training in order to become an
Anotber popular senior boy is tbat
small, brown-baired, but bandsonxe
Clark. HAbncr" is a great lan of all
sports. For a bobby, be loves to partici-
pate in golfing, swimming and dancing.
ln tbe near future Clark wants to join
Uncle Samis Navy. Could a girl in
every port bave anytbing to do witb bis
desire to enlist?
Bang! Did you bear tbat noise? lt
was only Neal, raising a rumpus again.
He is ol medium beigbt, clark, and good-
looking. 'Edu can usually be found
playing pool, bis favorite bobby. To
belp Uncle Sam by joining tbe Navy is
bis ambition. Good luck to you, HEd"l
Pretty, little, curly "Dolly" loves to
eat-fanytliing, anytime, anywtlere. Our
Dolores can dance, and it was goocl
to see tier in action in tlie operetta
and at tlie gym exhibition. For a very
stiort time, slie miglmt try business,
Give "Beclcyu a violin or a ball and
just watcli trim go to town. This Nia-
cungie lad was one ot tlie lew laoys
in tlie Commercial Department. We
believe l1e'll be a successful lausiness-
man, when lie comes liome lrom the
tnleltn belongs to tliat exclusive
group. Wl'liCll believes usilence is
Golden." An ardent lover ot music.
Ujetln plays the trombone and sings
witlr ttxe Higli Scllool Quartet. His
liappy smile and ready wit couplect
witl'1 tiis eagerness ancl canclor have
proven tlis ability to malce triencls. May
these nolole qualities continue to liclp
l1im win liis way tlirougti lite!
That noise is Joyce banging pots
and pans in ttie caleteria. Stle is usu-
ally touncl roaming tlrie halls witli tliat
familiar phrase, uDon't forget your
calce money tomorrowlu Joyce lilies to
cook and we feel sure stie will some-
clay linci a man's lieart ttirouglw his
".lol1nny" is tile witty cliemist ot tlie
class. Vvtien not studying, lie is usu-
ally working in lliS cliemical labora-
tory, Alter graduation, he expects to
enter the army anct finistx ttle war. He
has tiopes of entering Letmigli Univer-
sity to study more chemistry to become
an inrlustrial cllemist.
DOLORES S. BEALER
40 North Tliircl Street
Activities-Girls' Attlletic Club l, 2
tSecretary-Treasurer, 5: Cliorus l, 2,
5: Dancing Club lg Student Council
trfreasurcrl 2: Yearbook Staff tclass
Editor, 5: "Ladies of tlie Jury."
CARL G. BECHTEL
lll Church Street, Macungie
Activities-Baseball l: Football I, 22
Orctlestra l, 2, 5.
JANSEN E. BIEBER
660 Ridge Street
Activities--Band 1, 2, 5: Chorus 2.
53 Stage Hancl 2, tlxflanagerl 5.
JOYCE L. BEITLER
TlliId Street, Allourtis
Activities-Band 2, 5: Brictge Club
2: Ctiorus 2, 5: Girls, Glee Clulo 5.
JOHN L. BOWERS
209 Main Street
Activities-Checker Club fpresiclentl
l: Hi-Y Club 2. fvice President, 5.
JOSEPH A. BRAUCHLE
Macungie Route I
Activities-F. F. A. Cluh lsecrc-
lilfyi 2. 5: Dancing Cluh 5.
ALFRED F. BROADMAN
525 Minor Street
BERNARD J. BROSKY
148 East Main Street
Activities-Checlcer Cluh lg Hi-Y
Cluh 2, 5: Tracli 1: ULadies ol the
WILLIAM J, BROWN
26 North Second Street
Activities'-Chcclier Cluh I: Hi-Y
Cluh 1, 2, 'fag Traclc I, 2, 5,
JOHN N. CONRAD
632 East Main Street, Macungie
Activities-Foothall 2. Band 2, 5.
HJoe" is a hashlul lad, hut, when
it comes to worlc, he is right there and
very willing to do his part. A mem-
lmer ol the F. F. A., H.Joen will proh-
ahly enter the agricultural world, where
he is sure to he a great success. Here's
wishing a great fellow luck for the
Though Allred is seldom heard in
puhlic, his drawing ahility is recognized
throughout the school. He tallcs little,
hut one is always greeted with a smile
or lriendly glance, which distinguishes
luim as a gentleman. Allred has al-
ready gone to the Army, hut the mem-
ory oi his friendly helpfulness remains.
Bernard, a serious-minded and am-
hitious senior, is radical at times, hut
a good student, He plans to enter the
Air Corps, alter he graduates, and
tlmcrelore is devoting extra time to the
necessary preliminaries, which will he
required ol him. His hohhies are huild-
ing model airplanes, and golf.
Tall, UBrownyH is usually seen with
a group ol his Jauddies from room 10,
who always have that innocent loolc
on their laces. He was a memher of
only one team in school, traclc, hut,
outside ol school, he lished, hiked, and
huilt model airplanes. Although his
plans are indefinite, Uncle Sam might
decide his future.
That loyal son of Macungie, Johnny
Conrad, is usually present hut seldom
much in evidence, except inaslar as
his loright plaid shirts are concerned.
Although he appears to have a good
time in school, he doesn't seem to he
overly-interested in studies. On the side,
lie enjoys reading and lilies to hunt
uBior1dieH is a popular girl witll a
reserve oi wit. Excelling in tier com-
mercial subjects, stle tias tiopes ot
securing employment with an estab-
lislued business tirm. Alttiea lilies to
sleep and listen to time radio. Vvlwen
not engaged in ttiese pastimes, stie is
usually witti Loretta and June.
"Bill" Derr, a good-natured fellow
from Aliourtis, is a leader among liis
friends. He is easily recognized lay tiis
ready smile and sllort tlaircut. He puts
practical alnility lbetore tiis mental
atwility in tmeing one ot Mr. Sctiraderys
tiandy-men and also a sports entiiu-
siast. He l'l0p6S to join the Navy atter
uHanlc,' is anottler silort dark-haired
lad Wll0SC personality has gained liim
many friends. He tias slwwn lliS dra-
matic aloiiity in ttie class play, "Ladies
ot ttie Juryf' His future points to time
Navy, ttiougti it isn't quite definite.
Lots ot luclc to you, MHanlc."
This tall lad, witll lfrrown liair and
brown eyes, has won many loyal sup-
porters inotti in scllool and on ttie
gridiron. "Atty" is one ot tile better
students ot our class and can really
study under pressure of ttie teactiers.
He, iilce most ottier looys. will join ttie
Armed Forces atter graduation.
LaRue,s ability to malce friends re-
sults trom tier lively nature, friendli-
ness towards otiiers and tier infectious
laugh, Slate tlas done tier part in atti-
letics try playing guard on tile basket-
ball team for time past two years,
LaRue is interested in typing and tiopes
to find a place tor liersclt in the txusi-
ness world ot attairs.
ALTHEA M. DEIBERT
176 Nortti Street
Activities-Girls, Glee Club 1, 2:
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 59 Gregg Typist
Clulm 5: Flying Fingers Club 5.
XVILLIAIVI S. DERR
NVest Second Street, Aliuurtis
Activities-Track 2, 5.
HENRY F. DIEFENDERFER
528 Chestnut Street
Activities-Dancing Clulu l, 2. 5:
Track Alanager 2, 5, Arts and Crafts
Club I: Student Council 2, "Ladies
ot tile Jury."
ALFRED C. DIEHL
630 Walnut Street
Activities-Football l, 2, 5: Basket-
luail l, 25 Baseball lp Yeartnooic Statt
tAtt1letic Editor, 3: "Ladies of the
LARUE V. DRIES
569 Broad Street
Activities-Yearluoolc Staff tclass
Editorj 35 Basketball Team 2, 5: Danc-
ing Clulo l, 2, 5, Flying Fingers
LAWRENCE T. DURBACK
515 South Sixth Street
Activities-Basketball 1: Football I.
DALTON R. ENGLENIAN
558 Broad Street
Activities-Dancing Club l, 2. 5:
Arts ancl Crafts Club l: Checlier Club
1: Bowling Club l.
RUBY V, ENGELMAN
Activities-Girl Reserves I, fSec-
retaryl 2, fvice President, 51 Flying
Fingers Club 5, Gregg Typist Club 5,
RALPH R. ENGLERT
515 Broad Street
Activities'-Arts and Crafts Club 2,
Checker Club lvice President, l.
MAE A. FALK
528 North Fifth Street
Activities-Choms 2: Girl Reserves
2: Bridge Club 2: Girls, Glee Club 2:
Flying Fingers Club 5.
.'l.arryH is the tall, wavy-haired in-
dividual, who can usually be seen
around lVlr. Schraclens shop almost any
period ot the clay. He goes about his
worlc in a quiet and unassuming way
but with the determination to succeed.
One of our best artists, he lilies to
draw. Basketball ancl drawing shoulcl
point his future.
No, itys not possible, lout itys true.
All that noise is coming from one per-
son, Dalton. He has blond, curly hair
and a pleasing personality that makes
him a friend to all. HBorsh's', hobbies
are ice slcating, swimming, and argu-
ing with teachers. Dalton can study.
when he has to. ancl he expects to en-
ter the Armed Forces alter graduation.
Although Ruby is seldom heard, she
always has a cheerful smile for every-
one. Her sweet personality and willing-
ness to worlc are two good reasons why
Ruby will succeed in whatever she
chooses to do. The commercial world
is her aim and the achievement of this
goal is assured,
Ralph. a tall industrious lad, is usu-
ally founcl in the shop. His hobbies
are photography, building model air-
planes, and woodcarving. Ralph en-
joys all sport-especially football. His
main ambition is to become a first-rate
Mae is one ol the quiet girls of the
class, but when it comes to typing, her
actions spealc louder than words. One
ol her ambitions is to enter the business
world and with her ability and initia-
tive she is sure to succeed,
Stepiten is a tall, iilceaivle lad wilo
is easily distinguished by iris easy-going
jovial attitude. 'Steven enjoys drawing,
liiliing, gunning, and craclcing jolces.
He is proud of being an Air Raid Vvar-
den of ilis district. "Steven expects to
make tire Army iiis career.
Jean, wiio is ratlier small, has ioiaclc
liair and possesses distinct individuality
and claims Aliourtis iier iiome. Vviien
time strains of music reacii time ear, tire
musician may be our own Jean, ine-
cause siie plays tile piano as a iiolzrlay.
Aiter graduation in June, tier future
lies in tile ixairdressing business.
Pauline, tive l-eet one incii tall,
blond and iarown-eyed, is a good stu-
dent and always has iier lessons pre!
pared. Her main iioioiny is reading. She
wants to iieip tile war effort ioy work-
ing in some local defense plant and
we know site will lac a good worker
in wiiatever site attempts.
uDaven is one of time fellows witli
tiiat certain twinicle in iiis iolue eyes.
wiiicll is bound to maize friends and
iccep tiiem. Fowler enjoys outdoor sports
very lYNlCi'l, ibut swimming appeals to
iiim most. He i135 decided to maice avia-
tion iiis lite work. ulViany iiappy tiiree
point landings, Davelu
Tliis attractive iorunettc came to us
in our senior year from Catasauqua
High. tcwhat is one manys loss is an-
otiier man's gainln "Fritzie's" ciieery
disposition and iler dancing ability iiave
made iier many friends. Sire is an ac-
cornpiisiied seamstress and iiopes to
malie sewing iier life worlc.
Activities-Arts and Crafts Clulim I, 2.
JEAN M. FINDLAY
East Second Street, Alinurtis
Activities-Dancing Ciuin lg Girl Re-
PAULINE M. FOLK
550 Ridge Street
Activities -Dancing Club 1, 2 :
Ciiorus 2. 5: Girls' Glee Ciuin 1, 2:
Flying Fingers Club 5.
DAVID G. FOWLER
182 Elm Street
Activities-Track l, 2, 5: Arts and
Crafts Cluin lg Monitor Club 2, 5:
Dancing Club 2, 5: Bowling Ciuiv 2:
Yearioooic Staff tAdvertising Mana-
gerj 53 upetticoat Feverf'
ELEANOR M. FRITZ
S49 Ciiestnut Street
Activities-Dancing Cluin 5: Year-
inoolc Staff fcluiu Editor, 5.
JEAN IVI. GILBERT
I25 East Elm Street
Activities'-Clwrus 1, 2, 5: Monitor
Cluln 2, fsecretaryl 5: Girls' Glee
Clulo 2: Student Council 2: Cliecr-
Ieacier 2, 5: Girls' Atliletic Clulo 2, 5:
Dancing CIUI1 I, 5: Upetticoat Fever."
RAY C. GILBERT
T57 Vvalnut Street
Activities-Football I: Traclc I, 2:
Dancing Clulo I, 2, 5: Tattlcr Stall
lReporterI 2. 5: Yearlaoolc Stall liVIan-
aging Eclitorl 5: Class Vice President
'5: Hpetticoat Feverf' uI.acIies ol tlle
.luryzn Arts ancl Crafts Club I.
DORNELDA E. GODUSKY
568 Broacl Street
Activities-Cliorus 1, 2, 5: Girls'
Glee Club 2, 5: Dancing Club I, 2:
Flying Fingers Club 5: UI.aclies of tlie
BETTY L, GOHEEN
28 Nortll Nintli Street
Activities-Cliorus I, 2, 5: Girls'
Glee Club 2: Flying Fingers Club 5:
Dancing Clulim I, 2.
GERALD B. GREISS
46 Lea Street, Ylacungie
Activities-Clieclcer Clulu 1.
Grace anol graciousness. two compo-
nents of cI1arn1, are iJotl1 attriluutes ol
Jean Gilloert, one ol tI'1e most popular
girls in our group. For sire always Ixas
a reaciy smile and licr dancing ability
is greatly acirnired lay Iicr classmates.
Sim is attractive ancl miglit easily be
called tI1e HBelle ol tlie Classy'
Tliere is an olcl saying that AKMBICH
comes in Iilce a Iamlimn Well, so clues
Ray. In classes, Irie is so reserved, Iuut
out of classes, Iwe isnit time same fellow.
AII in all, -'Horacev is a gooci sport
and a real pal, He is unclecifiecl about
Iris future occupation, Inut he is inter-
ested in golf. Vvllo Imows, maylae l1e'II
loe anotlwer slamming Sammy Sneecll
Vivacity personilieci is UNeIIie" in
I1cr Iigliter moocls. Slie can be serious.
but it is usually Iicr sunny Iauglmter
tliat Itnetrays Iier presence among us.
Her pleasantly pointed features are
Iwigll signs of Iier personality. Rationing
of clwewing gum Iias restrictecl a favorite
pastime of Imers.
Betty, a tall lalonde lass witI1 I1azeI
eyes, is usually seen with imer Ines!
lriencl, uNeIIie." Bettyis liolaloies are
Iuicycle rioling, clancing, anal corres-
poncling with service men. Her clmiel
ambition is to attend Allentown Busi-
ness College ancl Iaccome a secretary.
Usclimutzu is anotlrner one of our
stuclents from Macungie. Gerald Iias
proven liimself a wizarcl, when it comes
to matllematics. Attending sporting
events ancl ice skating talce up Iris spare
tirne. Altliougll lie is unclecizierl as to
llis future, we are sure uScI1mutz" will
succeecl in wlmtever Ile attempts.
Introducing the florist of the classl
CarIton's disposition is in direct con-
trast to his noisy Ford, which talces up
most ot his spare time. At present, he
is helping his Iather run the florist busi-
ness. Carlton expects to join a branch
ol Uncle Sam's service after graduation,
preferably the Marine Corps.
"Danny" is undisturbed by feminine
glances, but this is no cover up for his
earnest desire to mess up girI's Iocliers.
"Danny" also receives great enjoyment
Irom fishing and bowling. Gruver is
not behind scholastically. His ambition
of becoming an expert architect and
electrician should soon be realized.
This popular senior lass feels at
home on a dance floor. Sports, too, find
her an eager player and spectator. Fern
may also be found working diligently
at KIine's lVIarIcet. At present, she has
no plans lor the future, but in what-
ever she does we lmow she will succeed.
Is it a dictionary? Not Is it an en-
cyclopedia? Noi Itys Hanlcwitz. All
kidding aside, this fair haired lad is
really the brains of the class. Sense oi
humor? Yes, he has that too, and il
you can find a better basketball student
manager anywhere, yell. Vvhat MI-tank"
will do, when he leaves school, is not
important, lor, with his wide range of
knowledge, any job will be a successful
Elaine, commonly called uSpruce,H is
well-lcnown for cheerleading at our
sports events. She takes a great deal ol:
interest in dancing, jazz orchestras, and
tumbling. Her future is still undecided,
but, whatever it may be, we know it
will be a success.
CARLTON H. GRUBER
544 North Street
Activities-Arts and Crafts Club I,
2, Band I, 2: Checker Club 2.
DANIEL J. GRUVER
540 East Harrison Street
Activities--Arts and Crafts Club lg
Checker Club 2.
FERN E. HAMSCHER
226 North Seventh Street
Activities-Basketball I, 2, 5: Chorus
2, 5: Dancing Club 2, 5, Girls' Ath-
letic Club I, 2. 5: Girls' Glee Club
REED F. HANKWITZ
2l4 North Filth Street
Activities-Basketball Manager I, 2,
5: Band l, 2, 5: Orchestra 2, 5: Dec-
Iamation Contest 2: Tattler Staff fRe-
porter, 2, tpage Editor, 5: Yearbook
Stall tAthIetic Editor, 5: Upetticoat
Feverzn "Ladies of the Juryf,
ELAINE R. HAUSER
728 Chestnut Street
Activities-Class Vice President 2:
Tattler Stall tAssistant Business Man-
ager, 2. tBusiness lvlanager, 53 Danc-
ing Club l, 2, 5: Cheerleader 2, 5:
Girls' Athletic Club I, tvice Presi-
dent, 2, tprcsident, 5, Yearbook Staff
fBusiness Manager, 5.
- .1335 G
THELMA N. l'lElST
Emmaus Route I
Activities'-Girl Reserves l, fpresi-
dentl 2, 5, Flying Fingers Club 5:
Gregg Typist Clulo 5.
ADAM J. HEITER
Activities'-Football 2, 5: Tracl4 5:
Baseball 2: Dancing Club 2.
JEAN L. HENNEMUTH
5ll Linden Street, Allentown
Activities'-Orchestra 1, 5: Chorus l.
2, 5: Student Council 1: Monitor Club
2, 5: Girls' Athletic Club l, 2, 5:
Dancing Club 2.
BRUCE M. l'llLBERT
126 North Fourth Street
Activities-'Dancing Club 1, 2, 5:
Baseball l, 2: Bowling Club lg Bas-
lcetball 2, 5, Football 5: Boys, Gym
FRANCES M. HOFFMAN
205 North Third Street
Activities--Chorus l, 2, 5: Girls'
Athletic Club 2, 5: Girls' Glee Club
2: Knitting Club 2: Arts and Cralts
Club lg Monitor Club 2, 5: Public
Spealcing 1, 2.
She is one of the smallest members
ol our class. Thelma has a friendly
disposition, which malces her a lriend
to all who lcnow her. She enjoys read-
ing, swimming, and playing baseball.
Thelmals chiel ambition is to become a
secretary. Knowing her, we are sure
she will succeed in whatever she at-
This tall, blond lad from Hancoclc
gave all the girls a thrill, when he en-
tered school in his junior year. "Addie,'
is an ardent participant in sports and
a champion at his favorite pastime,
bowling. Uncle Sam will claim this lad
also alter graduation.
.lean is the red-haired beauty ol our
class. 'fleannicu has a pleasing per-
sonality that has stood her in good
stead throughout her high school ca-
reer. She is an accomplished harpist.
being a member of the high school or-
chestra lor the last two years. Jean al-
ways ranlcs in the upper portion ol her
class and expects to enter .lulliard Music
Our class is justly proud of this ath-
letic hero. "Moon', has proven himself
equally capable on the baseball field
and on the basketball lloor. His hob-
bies are attending sports contests. and
like most boys, shooting pool. Bruce
hopes the Navy will claim him alter
Frances, one ol the best students ol:
our commercial department, excelling
in typing, hopes to talce up secretarial
worlc. She occupies her spare time with
bicycle riding, piano playing, and
needlework, which certainly is expertly
done. Vve are sure that her well-
trained hands will be an asset in her
Lawrence, one of tlrc musicians of
tlre class, played in tbe band lor six
years and in tlie orcllestra lor two
years. Alter school lwours UKillcr" can
be seen working in tile sell'-service
Acme on Main Street. Lawrence is also
interested in sports, llaving starred on
tbe traclc team for tllree seasons. Ol
bis many ambitions, two are outstand-
ing: to raise a mustache and to join
UHossy,U one ol the calm and col-
lected boys ol tbe class, can usually be
seen lrelping a classmate Witll Iris alge-
bra, He plays tbe trombone in tlle brass
quartet. In a study period in lvlr. Xwal-
bert's room, HHossy" spends most ol
bis time catclring flies-playful fellow,
isnit be? Hossy is very anxious to join
tlre Navy. Visit room I5 at lunclr time
and be will teaclr you Iris tactics in
capturing a Jap.
Here is an outdoor girl for you-1
bicycle riding, walking, and baseball
are ber lrobbies. Moreover, slre spends
ber time writing letters to lieep up tlie
morale of tbe army. Her ambition isn't
sucli a strange one now-a-days, lor it
is to get into one of tbe women's aux-
iliaries of tlre Armed Forces. Good
Lucli to you!
Always ruslring about and last min-
ute worlc is typical ol Hlobstfl a blue-
eyed attractive girl. Sbe devotes most
ol ber time to ller leading lrobbies,
lcnitting and seeing movies. Tlmouglt lrer
future is uncertain, slwe expects to at-
Anna, residing near time soutlr end
ot town. talces an interest in swimming
and sewing. Anna bas proven bersell'
a good typist, and alter graduation, slre
llopes to obtain a typing position. Vve
definitely lcnow sbe will succeed in tire
LAVVRENCE V. HOFFMAN
45 5 Elm Street
Activities-Band I, 2, 5: Boys' Glee
Club I, 2: Traclc 1, 2, 5: Bowling Club
l, 2: Orcllestra I, 2.
RICHARD K. HOSFELD
200 North Main Street, Macungie
Activities-Band l, 2, 5: Orchestra
l, 2, 5: Dance Orchestra I, 2, 5:
Nlonitor Club 5: Cborus l. 2, 5: Boys'
Cvlee Club I. 2: 'Ladies of time Jury."
JOYCE M. HUBER
lvlacungie Route I
Activities-Girl Reserves fsecretaryl
5: Dancing Club 1: Flying Fingers
Club 5: Cvregg Typist Club 5.
CAROLINE E. IOBST
244 Main Simi
Activities-Band l, 2: Monitor Club
South Seventh Street
Activities-Girl Reserves 1, 2, 5:
Flying Fingers Club 5: Gregg Typist
ROBERT F. KAUFFMAN
I4 East Minor Street
Activities--Hi-Y 2, 5: Radio Ciuh 5.
LOUIS D. KEMMERER
9 North Fourth Street
Activities-'Arts and Craits 1, 2, 5.
HAROLD R. KOCH
Emmaus Route 1
Activities-ni..adies of the Jury."
CECELIA J. KOCIS
580 South Sixth Street
Activities'-Basifetiaaii l, 2, 5: Tattier
Staff tReporter, 2, 5g Giris, Athletic
Ciuh 2: Deciarnation Contest 2:
'Ladies of the .iurygn Fiying Fingers
Ciuh fpresidenti 5.
VVILLIAM F. KRAMER
Activities'-Checicer Ciuh 2.
One ot the wittier hoys is Robert,
who aiways has a snappy comehacic
to any remark cast his way. Seriously,
though, we are sure his taients of a
more serious nature wiii henefit him as
much in his husiness iite as his humor-
ous taients henefit him in his sociai
iite. He is undecided as to his future
occupation, hut hopes to iand a posi-
tion with a future.
Hiaouieu is one of the musicians oi
our ciass and displays his taient on
the trumpet. He is frequentiy seen
hending over a drawing hoard in the
shop and intends to aid his country
either in a defense piant or the Armed
Service after graduation. For diversion,
uLouieU captures gems oi nature with
Fiashi Whose shiny gray Ford is
whizzing up the street? it's oniy nKochie',
demonstrating his car. uKochie"
is interested mainiy in mechanics and
knows aii the answers in the mechani-
cai worid. Harold has a great person-
aiity and is a scream in ciass. The
Senior Class hopes uKochien wiii suc-
ceed in this mechanical worid.
This young iass, whose sunny dispo-
sition has made her very popuiar among
her ciassmates, is one of our hest ath-
ietes. She captained this yearss basket-
haii team. in addition to athietics, Ce-
ceiia takes great interest in dramatics.
as was proven in the Senior Ciass Piay.
Hceiin hopes to ioecome someioodyys
HFat,u as VViiiiam is known to most
of his friends, comes from the iittie
horough oi Aihurtis. Vviiiiam is iooth
an over-active senior iad, and an ex-
pert on white turkeys. The Senior Ciass
wishes Vviiiiam iucii and success.
Uvvesn is the tact of our ciass, who
seems to have that certain something.
which always brings him into trouhie.
Despite this, he is always cheerful and
friendly. He comes from the neighbor-
ing town of Athurtis. His one hope and
ciesire is to join the Army Air Corps
after graduation. Here's wishing you
the ioest of everything, uvvesin
Doris is a iittie girl with a hig
name. But cionst ict her height toot
you, hecause she reaiiy is one of the
busiest giris of the class. Her hohioies
are singing, skating, and dancing the
poiica. After heing the successful eoiitor
of The Tuttler and Yearbook, we know
she wilt succeeci in anything she at-
tempts in the future.
uLaudy." a checrtui teiiow from
Vera Cruz always pranking with his
classmates, is level-heacieci and full of
advice. His cheerfuiness and his initia-
tive to work are certain to turing him
success. His goat is the Navy-you
know, a girl in every portt
uFiossie,u a smaii brunette with a
pleasing personality will always he re-
memhereci for setting the luncheon
tickets at the cafeteria. Her favorite
pastimes are knitting. crocheting, and
making her own ciothing. After graciu-
ation she hopes to work in a defense
Ralph is a quiet, hut very cheerful
teiiow. His flashing smile anci rosy
cheeks, coupieci with his gooct-naturect
manner, make him popular with ati.
His favorite pastime is wood carv-
ing. After graduation, Ralph expects to
enter Uncle Samys Navy.
VVESLEY A. LANDIS
Amviiics-Checker Club 1.
DORIS M. LAUDENSCHLAGER
5 I 9 Minor Street
Activities-Tattier Staff fReporterD
2. fEciitor'in-Chief, 5: Yearbook Staff
fEiiitor-in-Chief, 33 Dancing Ciuh I,
2. 3: Chorus 1, 2: Rifle Ciuh 5.
PAUL R. LAUDENSLAC-ER
Emmaus Route 1
Activities-Checker Ciuh lg Hi-Y
Ciuh 2: Student Council 55 Future
Craftsmen Ctuh 5.
FLORENCE M. LEH
Emmaus Route l
Activities-Girl Reserves lg Knitting
Ciuh I, 25 Chorus 5.
RALPH A. LEH
Emmaus Route 1
Activities'-Checker Club lg Hi-Y
Ciuh 2: F. F. A, Ciuio 2, 5: Track 5.
GLORIA IVI. LEIBERT
125 Nortli Second Street
Activities--Knitting Clulm I, 23 Cllorus
2, 5: Girls' Glee Clutu 2. 5: Student
Council 53 Dancing Clula 1.
FAYE V. LEISTER
552 Nortli Street
Activities-Girl Reserves 2, 5: Fly-
ing Fingers Cluiu 5.
IRA A, LUTSEY, Jr.
-115 Ridge Street
Activities-Track l, 2. 5g Hi-Y Club
2, 5: Clieclcer Clulo I: Arts and Cralts
Club I: UI.adies ol tlie Jury."
GENEVA A. IVIARSTELLER
Macungie, Route 1
Activities-Dancing Cluls l: Cliorus
2, Girls' Glee Club 2, 5: Clieerleader
2, 53 Flying Fingers Clulu 5: Gregg
Typist Clulo 5.
KENNETH J. MARTIN
Ernmaus Route l
Activities-Boys' Glee Clutu 2:
CIl,0IUS 2: Student Council l, 2, llreas-
ureri 5: Dance Grclieslra 2: Gym
Team lg Stage Hand 2. 5: Radio
Club 5. A l
This tall lass is one ol our commer-
cially inclined seniors. Her pleasing per-
sonality, jovial lauglmter, and ambition
liave won her many friends. Gloria can
toe seen working alter scliool at tI1e
Pioneer Dry Cleaners or Iielping Iicr
sister in tI1e ollice ot tlie Emmaus Siiirt
Ifactory. Vfeire sure Gloria will suc-
ceed in anytliing slwc undcrtalces.
Hlrijin is one ol tI'Ie smaller members
ol our class. VVIIII Iler clicery disposi-
tion and willingness to work, sI1e Iias
won tile tavor of ller classmates and ol:
Iier teacliers. I'Ier Iioiwlgvy is writing let-
ters, and. since sire is wearing a dia-
mond, sI1e must Iiope some day soon
to be a Iiousewite. Lots ol luclcl
Here is a tall, Inlue-eyed lad witti an
interesting cliaractcr and a cIIeerIuI dis-
position. ILutsey's favorite sulmject is
meclianical drawing, wliicli occupies
lvotli Iris time and conversation. He is
also interested in aviation. Alter gradu-
ation, I.utsey expects to join Uncle
ulennyn is one ol tIIe cliiel coolcs
and Iuottle wasliers in tlie cafeteria. Sire
can olten Ire lleard singing uplease
rI'l'IinIc of Nlefy u.Ienny's" scliool spirit
is manifest, tor slie is one ol our ardent
clieerleaders. Her powerful alto voice
can weII Ioe Iieard, rooting Iler team to
victory. ujennyu Iiopes to twecome an
expert typist. VVe're rootin' Ior you,
Bangl VX'I1at's all tlIat noise? Oli, it
is just HKenny" practicing Iiis Ivlarinc
tactics on some innocent If-llow. He
Iiopes to make Iris luture in tim ULeatI1-
erneclcsfl HKenny" is an excellent gui-
tar player and liow we love to Itear
lIim sing! 'I-Iiis young man is tall, lland-
some, and has a very pleasing person-
ality. Shooting, Iaowling, and skating
are Iris Iloloioies.
Vvhere does all that giggling come
Irom in assembly? Loretta and AItI1ea
are having one ol their giggling spasms
again. Loretta is one ol the friendlier
Iassies ol the Senior Class, who always
has something cheerful to say to her
classmates. Her holimhies are canoeing
and Iistening to the radio. She plans to
go to work in a defense factory to
IIcIp speed up production. Good Iuclc,
MIVIicIceyu is an all around I:eIIow if
there ever was one. He displayed un-
usual athletic aI3iIity, in IJasIcetIoaII.
IootIoaII and IaaseIoaII. HIVIicIcey" in-
tends to join the Merchant Marine
alter graduation. and we know he has
what it talces. None doubts his chances
This musically-minded individual plays
tIIe cornet, sings, and dances. uBoIJ's"
holshies, naturally, are collecting classi-
cal records, and dancing to the music
ol famous orchestras. BoIJ,s future is
uncertain, hut, Iilte Inost Iaoys, he will
proloahly serve in one ol our Armed
Vvalter, one ot the farm Iads of the
cIass, is extremely reserved, hut he cer-
Iainly gets around. I'Ie spends most ol
his Ieisure time toying around ma-
chinery, which will aid him to repair
the machinery on IIis Iarm some day.
Nye will also rememher him as an out-
standing player on our IootIJaII team.
This friendly F. F. A. Iad is an ex-
pert gunman, who enjoys hilcing and
hunting. HAIIie" is tIIe sort ol person
who would listen rather than enter a
conversation. I'Ie enjoys reading and
naturally talces an interest in girls. I'Ie
hopes to travel hetore furthering his
education at Penn State.
LORETFA S. IVICELROY
194 Main Street
Activities-Girl Reserves l, 2, 5:
Girls' Glee Cluh 1, 2: Flying Fingers
CIUIJ 5: Gregg Typist CIUID 5.
RICHARD M. IVICGINLEY
56 South Fourth Street
Activities--FootIJaII 1, 2 tcaptainl
5: BasIcetI3aII l, 2: Baseloall l, 2:
Boys' Athletic CIUIJ 1, 2, 5: Dancing
CIuIJ I, 2, 5: Boys, Gym Team 5:
'Lzndies ot the Jury."
ROBERT C. IVICKEEVER
lll2 Pennsylvania Avenue
Activities-Chorus l, 2, 5: Boys'
Glee CIuIJ l, 2, 5: Arts and Crafts
Club I: Dancing CIuIo l, 2: Monitor
Clulo 2, 5: Rifle Club 5.
Macungie Route 1
Activities-F. IT. A. CIuII 2, 5: Foot-
I7aII I, 2, 5.
ALLISON H. MILLER
IVIacungie Route I
Activities-Checker Club I: Travel
Club I: Hi-Y 1, 2: F. F. A. CIuIu.
RICHARD J. MILLER
28 Locust Street. Flarungie
Activities-Football l 3 Track l 3
Dancing Club 5: F. F. A. Cluh fvfreas-
urer, 2, tpresident, 53 ULadies ot the
GLORIA D. IVIOYER
554 Minor Street
ActivitiesHDancing Club I, 2: tsec-
retary, 3: upetticoat Fever," Flying
Fingers Cluh tvice President, 3.
STANLEY VV. MOYER
176 North Street
Activities-Dancing Cluh l, 2, 5:
Hi-Y Club 1, frlwreasurer, 2, 5: Track
2, 5, Monitor Cluh 2, 5: Declamation
Contest 2: Tattler Staff tReporter, 2,
tpage Editor, 5: Yearbook Statl'
tphotography Editor, 5.
JERALD F. NEETZ
656 Chestnut Street
Activities--Arts and Crafts Clulo 2:
Checker Club tpresident, lg "Ladies
of the Jury."
ALMA M. NESTER
1442 Pennsylvania Avenue
Activities'-'Dancing Club I, 2: Arts
and Crafts 2: Chorus 5.
Being the popular president ot the
Future Farmers of America Local and
vice-president ot the Regional Chapter
occupies most ot UNliller'sv' spare time.
His activities allow him little time for
his hohhies, hiking and boating. Me-
chanically-inclined, his post war ambi-
tion is to attend an agricultural college
and hecome a teacher.
Gloria proves the statement that
good things come in small packages.
The mischievous twinkle in this dimin-
utive lass's hlue eyes almost loelies the
fact that she is one of the better stu-
dents and possesses quite a hit of
dramatic talent as evidenced in the
senior class play. She hopes someday
to he a first class secretary,
Have you seen a tall, excited lad
rushing down the hall? lt's hard to
keep track of ustanf' hut you can het
that he's up to some mischief. Besides
playing the organ and dancing, ustann
loves to drag home stray dogs and put
Freshmen in their places. Someday,
h4'll he an architect. Then weyll all
have bigger and hetter homes.
"Dinny" is a tall. dark-haired hoy
with a shy smile and a love for mis-
chief. Basketball and swimming rate
first with him. He has hopes of he-
coming a radio announcer. Perhaps,
someday, heill give the class of '43 the
privilege of saying proudly, uvve knew
A dah ot color here, a data there,
put Alma's talented hand to the hrush
and a masterwork of heauty reveals
itselt in a poem ot color. Besides being
a talented artist, she finds time for
crocheting, sewing and swimming. To
he a dress designer is her aim.
Vivian is one of the amiaitious iassies
of our class. Perhaps at some time you
may have seen her working diiigently
in a dentistis office. UPat,n iaesicies
working, finds pieasure in writing to
service men and reading. After gradu-
ation, Vivian wants to become a goorl
stenograpirer. Here's wishing her suc-
cess for the future.
Cixi Vviiatis ail the iaughtr-r com-
ing from the cafeteria? itis only
Ucierryn having one oi her spells. If
we forget her giggling, however, Cver-
aidine is an aii-around good sport. Sire
cleiigilts in going ice-skating, siding and.
occasionally, reading. The ciass he-
iieves HGerryH wiii succeed in any-
thing sire undertakes.
HQueenie." a very smaii merniaer ol'
our ciass, is aiways being iiidded about
her nicicname. But don't iet it mislead
you, because she is one of our hard
workers. She displayed this quality in
making both senior ciass piays a suc-
cess. She expects to enter the business
world and we are sure she wili suc-
ceed at whatever she tries.
Often, the handsome iad, who waits
on you at Krauses,, is HBoiJ.n Nvitlr
the heip of his cheerful smiie, he has
been our very efficient ciass president
for the past four years. Uncie Sanus
Navy seems to iioici the answer to
uBoixioy,s" future. Our loss is the
Navy's gain, so good iucii to a swell
UlViaddie," one oi the happy-go-iucliy
lassies of our class, has demonstrated
her ability as a cheerleader weii during
her school career. On a dance floor you
will find her constantly occupied. Her
future, she says, is hairciressing. So
imereys our lucic to you, Niadeiinei
VIVIAN T. PATZOLD
227 Ridge Street
Activities-Dancing Ciuio 1. 2:
Fionitor Cluin 2, 5: Tattier Slaii lAs-
sistant Circulation Manager, 2, fCir-
cuiation Nianageri 5: Class Treasurer
5: Yeariuooii fcircuiation lvianageri 5:
Flying Fingers Ciuia 5.
GER.-XLDINE M. PAULES
Activities-Dancing I, 2: Bridge Ciui:
2: Chorus 2, 5.
EVELYN R. QUEEN
810 Chestnut Street
Activities'-'Bridge Ciuim 2: Dancing
Club 1, 25 Chorus '55 Flying Fingers
Ciuia fl-reasureri 5.
ROBERT S. READINGER
549 Eim Street
Activities-'Class President l, 2, 5:
Tracie Nianager 1: Tattler Staff QRe-
porteri 2, 3: Dancing Cluh 2: Chorus
23 Yearbook Staff flvianaging Editor,
35 "Petticoat Feverzv "Ladies ot time
MADELINE J. REINHARD
304 North Seventh Street
Activities-Cheerieader 2, 5: Girls'
Athletic Ciuiu l, 2, 3: Girls' Gice Cluin
2, 53 Dancing Ciuia l, 2, 3: Upetticoat
Feverg" Chorus l, 2: lvlonitor Cluil
, r f., .
s W '
ROBERT C. REITZ
Allentown Route 2
Activities'-Ctlectcer Ctuto I: F. F. A.
Ctuts 2, 5: Dancing Ctut: 5.
GEORGE J. RINKER
41 South Second Street
Activities-'Track l, 2, 55 Dancing
Ctuto 1, 2, 5: Future Craftsmen Ctutn
53 Hi-Y 1, 2, frtwreasurert 5.
Emmaus Route I
Activities-Knitting Ctutn lg Gifts'
Gtee Ctuts 25 Ctlorus 1, 2, 35 Putrtic
Speaking I, 25 Flying Fingers Ctuta '55
Gregg Typist Ctutu 5.
LUCILLE K. ROMICH
28 Nortti Fourth Street
Activities-Monitor Ctuta 2, 55 Danc-
ing Ctuto 2: Ctiorus 5: Yeartoootq Staff
tSHt6S Manager, 5: Girls, Attitetic
Ctutim 5: "Ladies of ttwe Jury."
LINFORD A. SCHAFFER
Activities--Hi-Y Club 2, 3g Track 2, 5.
Robert, a gentte, studious, good-
natured, anct generat gooct sport, pties
tiis tiobtnies, farming, tiunting, anct stamp
cottecting. He is one ot our future
tarmers anct intends to put tiis studies
to practice on tus tatt1er's iarm. Utvtatce
tray wtiite ttie sun shines," uBototDy."
This tatt Romeo may tie seen visit-
ing tiis tattlerss ptumtning stlop on
Ctiestnut Street. His wittingness to
work and tits happy-go-tuctiy attiiucte
have won tiim many triencts-tmotti mate
and femate. George spends most oi tiis
time at the ctutntrouse on Actrain Street
anct in ttwe movies. Uncte Sam witt tae
ttic taeneticiary wtien George joins ttie
Emma is a quiet girt ot smatt stature
and irienctty disposition. Stie tuincts tier
favorite tiototny in singing. tnterestcct in
ottice worti, stie expects to matte this
tier vocation, so tiere's wistling tier suc-
cess in ttie tuturet
Lucitte, one ot ttie tatter girts of
our ctass, tias a pteasant personatity.
Reacting and swimming are a big part
in usteepyysn tife. Her ambition is to
enter Attentown Hospiiat to be trainect
as a nurse. "Steepyn is tnest tmown
tor tier tattcing atnitity.
uLinseect," a twtond, tutue-eyed boy
with ptenty ot vim anct vigor, is usuatty
seen going ctown ttie tiatt witti
Usctiantzief' uLinsee4t's,' tavorite tiotntmy
is yorteting. We tnetieve tie witt matte
a good cowtuoy, but tie ttiintcs tie woutct
nratce a better "t..eatt1crnectc."
Alhert is well lilied among his
friends for his quick wit and humorous
nature. He possesses a lceen, serious
mind, too, and leans toward mathe-
matics, He is mechanical hent and
talces the shop course in school. He
works in an automobile repair shop dur-
ing his spare hours.
Kermit, better known as HVVhitey,H
is the muscle man ol: the class.
nvvhiteylsn love for football does not
detract from his value as head man
on the gym team, Occasionally.
uvvhiteyn may be seen dancing hut
under present conditions, Schulefs main
amltzition is to offer his service to the
"lucky Marines." Just thinlt of it, girls,
a lalond marinel
Mischievous, blue-eyed Leonarda,
with a flare for the unpredictable, will
stir up excitement for you, it you are
bored. But she may loe lousy with her
novel or her knitting. uLenny" writes
to service men and is determined to
wrap up a few presents tor HDear
Schiclcelgruinefs Surprise Party.-H
A friend indeed is Ulvlushyf' Darli-
haircd Arlene can usually lae found
with her inseparalole chum, uFlossie.H
The scholastic ability she has displayed
proves to us that she will he a success
in her future worli, hairdressing.
"Ginny" has many interesting holl-
hies. On the rifle range, she rarely
misses the bull's eye. in school she is
a good student and always has her
lessons prepared. "Ginny" also finds
enjoyment in swimming, reading, and
traveling. NGinny's" love tor the Vvest
has filled her with a desire to loecome
a Forest Ranger some day.
ALBERT I. SCHANTZ
Church Street, Macungie
Activities--Student Council 2.
KERMIT A. SCHULER
Activities-Football 1, 2, 3: Boys'
Gym Team 1, 2, 5: Track l, 2, fcap-
tain, 33 Dancing Club l, 2, 5: Future
Craftsmen Club fpresidenti 5.
LEONARDA A. SEAMAN
119 South Sixth Street
Activities-Dancing Clula 1: Bridge
Clula 2: Gregg Typist Club 3.
ARLENE M. SEISLOVE
1435 Pennsylvania Avenue
Activities-Dancing Club l: Bridge
Clulo 25 Chorus 2, 5.
VIRGINIA A. SHAVV
' I Ginny ' ,
Allentown Route 2
Activities-Girl Reserves isecretaryl
lg Class Vice President I: Tattler Staff
tReporter, 2, fpage Editor, 5: Year-
hoolc Staff fAssistant Editor, 5: Moni-
tor Clula 2, 3: Rifle Club frlqreasurerl
2, fpresidentl 5, Student Council 2,
fpresidenti 5. .
ARLENE IVI. SHIVE
Macungie Route l
Activities-Dancing Cluh l, 2: Fly-
ing Fingers CIuIfJ 5: Gregg Typist
CAROL P. SHOEIVIAKER
48 Vvest Main Street, Macungie
Activities-Student Council l: Danc-
ing Club 2, Bridge CIuI'r 25 IVIonitor
Cluh 2. 5: Chorus 2. 5: Yearhoolc
Stall fAdvertising Manager, 3.
IRWIN C. SHOEIVIAKER
Activities-Checker Cluh l, 2.
GRACE A. SIEGFRIED
615 New Street. AIIentown
Activities-Dancing Cluh I, 2: Girls'
Glee Cluh l, 2, 5: Chorus I, 2, 5:
Bridge CIUIJ 2: Monitor Club 2, 5:
Tattler Staff tReporterI 2, 5.
ANNETTA A. STEPHEN
558 Ridge Street
Activities-Cheerleader 2, 5: Girls'
Glee CIuIo l, 2. 5: Dancing Cluh I,
2, 5: Chorus 1, 2, 5: Girls' Athletic
Club I, 2, 5.
Arlene is a willing worker. always
eager to give a helping hand to those
in distress. Her radiant smile and her
occasional outhrealcs ol Iaughter, are
Iamiliar to most ol us. There is a per-
sistent rumor that she wants to I'mc a
hairdresser. Go to it, Arlene!
HPI1oeIJe.H one ol' the small but
mighty mernhers ol' the class, is an ac-
complished figure slcater. She is usually
roller slcating at IVIeaIcy's or ice sIcat-
ing on the famous IVIacungie pond. An
outstanding student ol' the general
course. she hopes to talce up secretarial
worIc after graduation. Lots of Iucli,
Irwin is a short, dark-haired Iad.
who never has much to say, hut they
say. hStiII water runs deepf, and we
are inclined to helieve he is no excep-
tion. His interests vary Irom hunting
and fishing. to playing the vioIin. A
mecIianic's life is the Iuture Irwin
has chosen for himself and he has
proved his merit along this Iine in the
Grace is one ol the charming and
Iady-Iilie memloers ol the cIass. She is
an accomplished seamstress and uses
her ahility to decorate her bedroom.
Her quiet, neat, persevering manner is
an asset to her. She has hopes ol' Ine-
roming a heautician.
A IittIe girl with plenty ol vitality-
that's Mslcipperf, Before Iong, sI1e'II
he a secretary, hut at present sIie's
having fun dancing and swimming. Vve
heard she rides, too. It youvre as good
on a horse. uSIcipper," as you are on
the dance Iloor. we're going to rec-
ommend you to the cavalry.
Tliis young man is one ol time ailm-
letes ol our class, participating in loot-
ball and basketball. Besides being an
active sports entbusiast,
talent in writing. His
luture are not cletinite,
talents slioulci aicl lmim
ciestinecl career. One of
playing clmess, time game
be lmas slmown
plans for time
but lmis many
in lincling lwis
bis bobbies is
ol time Immasters.
nRecis," time lone reci-lmeaciefi male in
our class, bas won tlme lmearts ol us
all witl1 bis quiet, carelree attitucle. Be-
sicles playing tootball and baseball, be
can content lmimsclf by taking long
tramps in tbe woocls witlm lmis rille,
Elmer intends to be a sailor before
"Duffy" somelmow laclcs tbe evil tem-
per attributed to most red-lleacls, lor
l'Ier quiclc, easy laugli leaves no cloubt
about lier nature. Please don't tbinlc
our "Duffy" only giggles tlmouglir-fslme
lilces to sew and tlmere are times wlmen
we miglmt lincl ller reacling a favorite
uttmrillerf' Perlwaps Si'tC,ll talce a try at
A granci pal is u.leannie." Slme is
tllat tall brown-bairecl girl, wlmo lmas
a smile tor all. Hjeannien loves to fiance
and is an ardent letter writer to serv-
ice men. We tincl ber an earnest anci
conscientious worlcer on tlme Tattler Stati-
and Monitor Club. Slle imopes to tincl
berselt an oliice position, wlmen scllool
encls. More power to youl
UTrit." a blue-eyed bloncie, came to
us in ber junior year from Allentown
High Sclmool. Mae is a girl wlmo is al-
ways willing to clo favors anci help
wboever needs belp. Altliouglm slmc is
an accomplislmezi pianist, imer ambition
is to become a typist.
MARVIN J. STEPHEN
IS Nortll Fourtlm Street
Activities-Football l. 2. 5: Baslcet-
bnll I, 2. fcaptaini 5: Class Treas-
urer I, 2: Tattler Staff tReporteri 2:
Boys, Gym Team 5: Upetticoat Feverf'
ul.aclies nl time Juryf'
ELNIER F. STICHTER
Lea Street, Nlacungie
Activities-Football I. 2: Baseball
DOROTHY Nl. STOUDT
1029 Pennsylvania Avenue
Activities-Knitting Club l. 2:
Clmorus 2, 5: Flying Fingers Club 5:
Girls' Glee Club 2.
JEAN M, STROUSE
Emmaus Route l
Activities-Student Council lg Or-
clmestra I, 2, fsecretaryi 5: Monitor
Club 2, 5: Dancing Club 2: Tattler
Staff fRc-porter, 2, tpage Editor, 5:
Yearboolc Stait tAssistant Eclitori 5:
Flying Fingers Club llileporteri 5:
Bridge Club 2.
MAE L. TRITTENBACH
528 ivlinor Street
Activities'-Clmorus 2: Dancing Club
2: lliattler Stalt tlqeporterj 5: Year-
lmoolc Staff tcopy Eclitorl 5: Uluaciies
ol tlme Jurygu Flying Fingers Club 5.
KENNETH A. TRUMP
220 North Fourth Street
Activities-Band 1, 2, 5: Orcbestra
l, 2, 3: Dance Orchestra 5: Baseball
Manager l, 2, 53 Monitor Club 2.
lCaptainl 5: Cborus 2, 5,
HAZEL M. URFFER
Activities--Girls' Atbletic Club l, 2,
53 Cborus 1, 2. 5: Dancing Club 1,
2: Girls' Glee Club 5: ulaadies ol tbe
IRENE. tl. VINCE
Emmaus Route 1
Activities-Girl Reserves lg Dancing
Club l, 2: Flying Fingers Club 53
Gregg Typist Club 5.
CARSON L. WAGNER
405 Soutb Fourtb Street
Activities'-Astronomy Club lg Danc-
ing Club I, 2g Cbeclcer Club lg Rifle
BETTY M. WANAMAKER
Vvest Main Street, Macungie
Activities'-Tattler Stall fReporte-rl
2, 5: Yearbook Stall forganizing Ecli-
torl 5: Student Council 5: Monitor
Club 2, 5: Dancing Club 23 Briclge
Club fsecretary-Treasurerl 2.
uKenny," our Monitor Captain, is
tall, blonde ancl blue-eyecl. One of our
commercial boys, be bas a lceen interest
in typing. Even tbougb bis bobby is
playing tbe clarinet, bis cbief ambition
is to join Uncle Samls Army Air Corps,
More power to you, "Kennyl"
Small but migbty is tbe name for
this young lady, Wbo bails from East
Macungie, ancl is popular witb botb
boys and girls. Her main interest lies
in singing, baving bacl a leading part
in tbe operetta. Since "Han" is en-
gagecl, sbe bas clecirlecl to be a good
bousewife. We know sbe will succeecl.
lrenc, a tall, slencler brunette. bas
a sunny disposition, Wbicb bas won
ber a place in every beart. ln ber spare
time, sbe talces in movies ancl is kept
busy writing letters to a certain some-
one in tbe Army. Altbougb lrenels
future is uncertain, we can count on
ber to come out on top.
Tbe clivicler pages of tbis boolc tes-
tify to the fine artistic work of tbis
talented young man. Altbougb Carson
clexterously wields a brusb, be also
lilies to bunt, lisb, ancl travel. He ex-
pects to see a great cleal of tbe world,
and bis classmates wisb bim a suc-
Mllootler" is a tall, brown-eyed girl,
wbo seems reservecl until ber cbarm is
revealed. Sbe bas macie berself a name
tbat will go clown in tbe bistory of
our class, sbe bas solcl tbe most Wrat-
tlern subscriptions ol anyone this year.
Betty expects to talie up office worlc
upee Vveefy a gooct-tootcing tact witti
jet tbtactc tiair, is very poputar witti ttie
students anct tacutty. Paut can usuatty
tie seen Wortiing on ttie stage witti tlis
tettow stage tianct, H.tett.H His post-
war ptans are to become a mectlanic.
May gooct tortune tae your portion in
ttne wortct ot mectianics.
Atttiougti Faitti tlas troutates ot tier
own, stie atways tincts time to tietp tier
ctassmates. Her tiotstzy is driving tier
favorite Doctge around town ctoing er-
rands. Ctiattering. ctiewing gum, and
writing to service men titts att tlcr tei-
sure time. uTony's" goat is nursing.
Doris, one ot ttie taciturn girts ot
our ctass, is atmost atways seen with
t'Ier ctose pat, Frances. Stie finds de-
tigtit in ptaying ttie piano and swim-
ming. Her amtaition is to taecome a secf
retary atter gractuation. So, t1ere's wisti-
ing you toads ot tuctc in tt1e tuture,
Nancy Jane tias acquired many
triencts ttirougti tier nGooct Samaritann
trait, A very enttiusiastic sport, Nancy
Jane tias atways tmeen a staunctx sup-
porter at att attitetic contests. Stie is
a girt ot ideats anft we feet sure ttiat
stie witt atways tive up to ttlfllifl,
The girt, usuatty seen witti Loretta
and Annatncttc is our June, wtio con-
stantty tctts jotccs. tn tier spare mo-
ments, .tune can toe tounct eittlcr rotter-
skating or ctancing. Her tuture ptans
are inctetinite tout timeing a ctetense
wortcer seems to appeat to twer.
PAUL R. WENNER
605 Ctiestnut Street
Activities-Ctiorus I, 2, 5: Stage
FAITH H. VVENTZ
578 Broad Street
Activities-Dancing Ctuto t, 2: Knit-
ting Ctutn 1: Ctiorus l, 2g Yeartaootc
Statt tActvertising Managert 5.
DORIS M. WETHERHOLD
Emmaus Route 1
Activities-Girt Reserves l, fvice
Presictentt 2: Gifts' Attitetic Ctutx 2:
Girts' Gtee Ctuta 2, Chorus 2. 5:
Putmtic Speaking 2: Ftying Fingers
NANCY JANE WETHERHOLD
516 Berger Avenue
Activities-Tattter Staff fReportert
2, 5: Yeartxootc Staff fctass Ectitort 5:
tvtonitor Ctutb 2, 5: Dancing Ctutu 1.
2: Brictge Ctuta 2: utaacties ot: ttie Ituryf'
JUNE L. XVIEDER
242 Norttl Street
Activities-Gift Reserves 2, 5: Fty-
ing Fingers Ctutn 5: 'Ladies ot: the
A L A
,-- P ,-
I' ? ' Q
44 ,if A,
MADGE E. WIEDER
250 Riclge Street
Activities-'Chorus lg Dancing Clulu
2: Bridge Clulo 23 Tattier Staii fRe-
porterl 2, 5: Yearluoolc Staff tcopy
Eclitorl 5: Basicetlrall Manager 2, 5:
Class Secretary 5: Flying Fingers Club
tsecretaryl 5: upetticoat Feverzn Red
Cross Council fpresicientf l, 2, 5.
JEAN M. WILLIAMS
257 North Street
Activities-Arts ancl Crafts Club I,
25 Dancing Cluio 2, 53 Chorus 2.
BEI I I L. WOLFINGER
Activities'-'Girl Reserves 2: Flying
Fingers Clulu 55 Gregg Typist Club 5.
Conscientious, wiiiing, dependable.
ancl jovial is tiiis memloer of our Class.
Madgeys favorite pastime is going to
athletic contests and she is an ardent
ian at our games. Her future is rieti-
nitely outlinect, for, at present, sire is
a telephone operator ilere in town,
greeting us with a pleasant "Number,
Here is a quiet, attractive lass, WIIO
is reacly to siiare anyone's jolces nrrci
help anyone wilo gets in a jam. Site is
usually seen with irer best frienci, Alina.
Altiiougii she is a good artist. sire
would ratlier worii in a cieiense plant
and iieip win tire war.
Betty, a reticent memlwer of time
fairer sex, hails from Vera Cruz. Size
has attained an envialoie average in
lrier commercial work and imopes to at-
tenci Bethieimem Business Coilegc after
graduation. Her cilarming smile has
marie l1er many friends. We know that
witil iier aloiiity and personality she will
:EQ Q ..
Von H1455 ,AN
ww bu FF'ERgR5
E sf fa
. if A 9
.Q ig? 3 3
A wr f
, wr Y M241
vw, - 4
Left to Right-First Row: Lois Kiine, Joan Penneinacicer, Ruth Vvessner, Betty Brown, Ceceiia Fegiey, Jean
Vvoociring, Joyce Lehman, Betty Correii, Gloria Bast, Doris Stephen, Phyiiis Reinhart. Second Row:
Marian Gardner, Norma Fischer, Steiia Vince, Gioria Adams, Liiiian Adams, Jean Gchman, Ann Seiiuert,
Dorothy Gehman, Anna Barto. Third Row: Juiia Siicorsiii, Dorothy Shoemaker, Eveiyn Stratz, Mariiyn
ioiost, Dorothea Buchecicer, Ruth Hotiert, Luciiie Schuicr, Ruth Geissinger, Jean Vveavcr. Fourth Row:
Shirley Yarus, Ferne Hensinger, Betty Ann Stephen, Rosemary McKee, Pauline Meyers, Martha Mikios,
Shirley Smith, Marie Long, Dorothy Bans, Fifth Row: Lois Moore, Esther Hein, Grace Pannepacicer, Doro-
thy Brey, Patricia Christman, Hope Hamsher, Betty Seihert, Pauiine Hess. Sixth Row: Vioiet Fischer, Vir-
ginia Vviison, Evelyn ioinst, Jean Miiier, Frances Knapp, Betty Moii, Shiriey Leister, Jean Flores, Betty
Vvaihert. Not Pictured: Lorraine Folic.
Smluiii. KNAUSS . . . ..... President
DENNIS IXIARTZ . .. Vice-President
DOROTl11' BREY . .,.. Secretary
Gl.Ol!lA ADAMS .... Treasurer
Left to Right-First Row: Vviiiiam Uriifer, Thomas Hiit. Harry Huiehinson, Vernon Oswaici, Aihert Heim-
iuach, Samuel Knauss. Dale Keller, Dennis Martz, George Sheiiy. Second Row: Charles Yarema, NVarren
Ecii, Nieivin Hiiiegass, Richard Bartz, Cari Urifer, Thomas Hemphill, Laverne Hersh, Vviiiiam Duney.
Third Row: James Fowler, Jesse Miller, Gene Miller, Richard Schmeiizie, Haroici Vvetzei, Richard Derr.
Clarence Vvinzer, Kenneih Cari. Fourth Row: Sturiey Harman, Bruce Kahie, Laverne Schaeffer. Richard
Drucicenmiiier, Harold Lorish, Chandler Genther, George Clymer. Aihert Cvchrnan. Fifth Row: Charles
Reinert, Michael Lenner, Eugene Longenecker, Haroici Danicie, Wayne Kiine, Cveraici Vveaver, Arthur
Yeaicie. Noi Pictured: Dale Burian, Andrew Seaman, Steve Chwastiak, Bruce iobst, Cyrii Kocis.
xVlNFIELD ADAMS ...,.......... ..... P resident
Jovcu KLINE .,... . . . Vice-President
ELolsl5 KLINE ,... . . . Secretary
VVILLIAM DIMMIG . . . . . Treasurer
Left to Right-First Row: Virginia Loral1, Roberta Marsteller, Viola Steplxen, Helen Koneslci, Verne Faust,
Fern Vfenciiing. Betty Nic-rtz, Vilma Kneller, Betty Hiliegass, Estiier DeLong, ivlartlia Hunger, iviuriel
Amey, Second Row: Helen Bucticn, Betty Vvilt, Betty Cope, Eiizatmetti ,lane Kelly, Sara Eltz, Betty Jane
Peters, Mary Jane Lutsey, Barbara Penneinaciier, Eloise Kline, Virginia Queen. Third Row: Eleanor Borcl,
Joy VVamiaoici. June Lerciw, Jean Bieioer, Helen Bauman, Phyllis Miller, Helen Goniuslcy, Louise Cornteld,
Betty Mae Sell, Kathleen Palcncar. Fourth Row: Cleralctine Miller, Doreen Hoffman, Vivian Stoucit, Efiitli
Hubbard, Lorraine Scilmeltzle, Miriam Long, Marietta Scliuler, Margaret Hitt, Lorraine Mohr. Fifth Row:
Betty Laudenslager, Elizabetli Knerr, Kathleen Fritz, Elsie Miller, Doris Setimoyer, Rutii Stosli, Gladys
Nierliaus, Elizabeth Rolcosny, Janet Reinhold, Betty ll3acl1, Lois Meyers. Sixth Row: Betty Hutciiinson,
Delpliine Scilatier. Lois Geluuan, Nlargaret Miller, Viola Ruth. Marie Rotlwentwerger, Evelyn Engetman,
Blanctie Arnett, Diane Dietenderl-er, Eleanor Ci1BflCSWOfiil, Lillian Kramer. Seventh Row: Joyce Eastman.
LaRue Vverst, Lucille Vvertman, Ruth Lielntenwalner, Grace Hartman, Gladys Vvarmicessei, Carol Hank-
witz, Anna Louise Hunsicicer, Joyce Kline, Etliel Vvaseo, Lorraine Moyer. Not Pictured: Ardella Bieioer,
Gloria Boyer, Betty Danner, Rutli DeLong, Rutli Heiney, Arlene Kocll, Julia Lisi, Eleanor Marks, Lorraine
Meitzier, Oletha Rinlcer, Elizabeth Sanciel, Orpila Stortz, Betty Treictmler.
Left to Right-First Row: Richard Gaal, Donald Heffner, Henry Engtert, Norman Nester, Laverne Barner,
Franklin Reinrert, Sterling Schreiber, William Alhitz, Vvatter Nioyer. Second Row: Joseph Brostcy, Theo-
dore lohst, Jr., Donald Genther, Abraham Pennehackcr, Joseph Ruhenak, Richard Bodnar, Carlton
Yvctherhold, Gawain Koch. Henry Gerhard, Rohert Snyder. Third Row: Rohcrt Solt, Frank Flarnisch,
Gerald Grim, Rohcrt Fritch, Allen Funk, Thomas Cvutla, VV:-titer .larrc-lt. Fourth Row: Glenn Zepp,
Forrie Glass, Nick Natysyn, Robert Ziegler, John Siliorstci, Henry Iohst, Albert Koze, Norman Dieter. Fifth
Row: Marvin Schoch, Harold Shelly, Robert Moyer, John Kirschman, Ernest Kistler, Charles Schantzenhach,
George Kelly. Sixth Row: Ralph Noll, Joseph Vviesner, Adolph Vvcgcncr, Charles Marktey, David AHO-
way, Vvintield Adams. Seventh Row: Lawrence Mohr, Vvilliam Dimmig, Phillip Nuss, Eugene Waiters,
Stanley Schantzcnhach, Donald Fegley. Not Pictured: Oshon Arndt, Clyde Vvenner.
Mn. P ETERS
' A .
Left to Right'--First Row: Jean Seip, Joyce Newhard, Nancy Shoemaker, Elizabeth DeLong, Frances Ann
Krimmel, Roberta Johnston, Pauline Vvetzei, Alice Schmoyer, Jeannine Hamsher. Second Row: Eveiyn
Miller, Nlarguerite Lichtenwalner, Natalie Dankei, Rachel Lorish, Violet DeLong, Betty Hitiegass, Saraeiien
Vvetherhoict, Erma Schmoyer, Marian Vvetzei, Violet Yvagner, Miriam Boyer, Helen Hitiegass, Geraldine
Kulp. Third Row: Charlotte Miller, Mae Stephen, Marion Lohrman, Catherine Hersch, Betty Jean Bloch,
Fay Sowers, Esther Shimer, Mary Ann Benner, Mary Seihert, Phyllis Erin, Mary Ann Eck, Grace Oswald.
Fourth Row: Doris Heimioach, Mary Miller, Mary Jane Waiter, Eiverna Kline. Althea Snyder,
Geraldine Madis, Velria Mae Haas, Leanna Burian, Betty Sassaman, Helen Wessner. Joyce Kutp.
Fifth Row: Aithea Schmick, Mary Moon, Eunice Mohr, Joyce Knauss, Ethel Vxfinzer, Lois Vvieder, Lois'
Cari, Helen Kuncio, Lorraine Kehm, Evelyn Beitier. Sixth Row: Sheila iVIcKeever, Jean Eisenhard, Lillian
Steiner, Gloria Roth, Betty Reinert, Barbara Kelly, Velma Gould, Verna Schantzenhach, Catherine Cat-
taiine, Phyllis Vveaver, Joyce Haines. Seventh Row: Mary Jane Olson, Celia Bcnedicic. Victoria Estoch,
Neda Althouse, Isabel Clauser, Eleanor Stratz, Pauline Kistier, Mae Shelly, Ftossie Rauch, Sarah Mae
Fisher. Eighth Row: Margaret Miklencic, Joyce Stevens, Lucille Kocis, Henrietta Reinhart, Althea Eisen-
harct, Pearl Carl, Betty Snyder, Marianne George, Martha Moon, Barbara Schreiioer. Ninth Row: Leoia
Feather, Lois Hamscher, Jean Barrett, Mildred Erney, Joyce Vvetzel, Fay Haiiman, Marie Brown, Priscilla
Brahier, Patricia Lester, Catherine Dimmig. Not Pictured: Alma Vxfright, Althea Shi-Je.
Romsnr KAHLE . ............. ..... P resident
MARIE BROXVN .,.. . .. Viceapresident
CHARLES HERSH .... ..,... S ecretary
MR. XNVALBERT ,.,, .. . Treasurer
Left to Right--First Row: Bruce Knauss, Charles Keller, Marvin Yealcel, George Kern, LeRoy Kneller,
John Furhosel, Richard Schantz, Kenneth Long, Ralph Dunstan, George Yanochlco. Second Row: Carl
Vvanamalcer, Charles Hersh, Elmer Schuster, Vvilliam Geissinger, Richard Brower, Edgar Dennis, Donald
Fegely, Roy Yvotring, LeRoy Eclc, Russell Ganey. Third Row: Carson Heller. Roloert Kahle, Francis Stratz,
Roy Roeder, Kermit Schoch, Daniel Lenncr, Nicholas Liplco, LeRoy Hinlxel, Gerald Romich. Fourth Row:
Donald Gery, Vernon Nester, Kermit Bieluer, John Koach, Harold Baus, VV:-xlter Arndt, Joseph Orloan,
Merideth Nierhaus, John Stichter. Fifth Row: Harry Houser. Roloert Vviesner, Dorn Romig, Cleon Ritter,
Ernest King, Robert Strouse, Richard Laudenslager, Kermit Link, Carroll Marsteller. Sixth Row: Michael
Koach, Kent Druclcenmiller, Roland Druclcenmiller, John Godusiclc, Donald Lichtenwalner, Bright Hiest,
Herman Hoffman, Gerald Schloneclcer. Seventh Row: Richard Gillnert, Lester Harwiclc, Vvilliam Madles,
Willard Kehs, Vvilliam Eck, Jackson Carl, Richard Vvieand, Stanley Kline. Eighth Row: James Vvieder,
Donald WHFIIlkCSSCl, Nlarvin Boehn, Lester Gilloert, John Pospischil, Gene Kline. Edwin Fogel, Lewis Hos-
teld, Not Pictured: George Carl, Charles Olson, Rohert Ramer, Carlton Vviedcr, Louis Petlio, Roy Vvood-
ring, John Kullity, Richard VX7illiams, Errol Fogel, Robert Grey, Donald Geisinger, Robert Helfrich,
.xdcfiuifiefi ravi e mae! an
The rose provides a pleasant change from everyday lite hy adding
heauty to the surroundings. This past year many of our students found
extra-curricular enjoyment in our various cluhs and organizations. These
groups furnished a welcome change from the usual drudgeries of classes
and studies. The rose differs from our cluhs in that they last for a different
length of time. The rose blooms for only a short time before it hegins to
fade and die forever. Qur clubs, first phase of life is during the school
term. Afterwards all that remains is a picture and a few lines on its
This year new cluhs were introduced that gave its memhers a variety
of things to do. For instance, participating in musical organizations, gov-
erning functions of the school, cluhs, and an inspiration to all seniors,
their annual class plays. Again we make a comparison with the rose. It
may not develop completely without the soil, the moisture, and the proper
nourishment which the sun provides. The clulo members, themselves,
have to furnish these things in order to transform their organization into
a thing of heauty.
In every cluh there is a purpose for which the organization exists.
This corresponds to the stem of the rose. It must have a firm foundation
if there is to he any hope of it bursting into full hloom at some time.
We have tried our hest to make these cluhs entertaining as well as
an educational factor.
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Journalists Treasure School Memories
This yearlooolc was to loe not merely a senior memory limoolc, lout a record oi the
school year in pictures ancl in prose. VX7e have tried to malce this, the 1945 edition
oi the Tattler, as interesting as possihle.
The theme for this issue was the class flower, the American Beauty Rose.
Beginning our high school career as freshmen is lilcenecl to the planting of the first
slip. As the rose grew to maturity, so our lmowleclge increased, until the long
awaited clay of graduation arrived.
Vvhen once the staff was organized, the various contracts were awarded. The
Kutztown Publishing Company was given the printing contractg the engravings
were macle hy the Horan Engraving Company of New Yorlc City. As last year,
the Calvin Studio of Allentown handled the photographic worlc. lVlr. Alloert S.
Benfielcl acteol as literary aclviser, while lVlr. Elwoocl L. Qrtt toolc care of the husi-
ness encl of the project.
To pulalish the yearhoolc, twenty-six memhers of the senior class were selectecl
as the staff. They discontinued their extra-curricular activities to matte this puloli-
cation a success. We loelieve that their effort has been richly rewarded in these
Doris M. Laudenschlager
Virginia Shaw, Jean Strouse
Rohert Reaclinger, Ray Gillaert
Madge VX7ieCler, Mae Trittenhacli
Dolores Bealer, LaRue Dries,
Nancy Jane Vvetherholcl
Jacqueline Aclcer, Eleanor Fritz
Betty VN7anamal4er, Clarlc Apgar
Reed Hanlcwitz, Alirecl Diehl
Harold Albright, Stanley Nloyer
Carol Shoemalfcer, Neal Apgar
David Fowler, Faith Vventz
Karyl Alloright, Lucille Romich
Mr. Alhert S. Beniielct, lVlr. Elwood L Orlt
Free Expression In Free America
Hlsreedom of the press", one of our greatest heritages, is the privilege of pub-
lishing expressions of ideas or individualism in printed material, and this very
freedom was exercised by the Journaiistic Club in publishing our school paper.
Published by a staff of seventeen senior and twelve junior journalists, the
newspaper of Emmaus High School, The Tattter, was published in eight editions
during the school term. This four page periodical was tilted with important news
of school life, dealing with sports, social events, gossip, and everything, which had
any interest to the student body.
Seldom is credit of distinction given to those, who publish UThe Tattiern.
Learning to express their own ideas and acquiring the arts of accuracy working
together, and publishing an interesting paper were just rewards for the Monday'
Club periods. They were not spent in vain. After faithfully serving as a journalist
for two years, the senior members are awarded a journalistic key or pin.
With the assistance of Mr. Bentieid and Mr. Ortt, the faculty advisers, they
have done their best to publish a paper enjoyable to ati.
Editor-in-Chief ..... ........................... D oris iw. Laudenschiager
Page Editors'-Stanley Moyer, Virginia Shaw, Jean Strause, Reed Hanicwitz.
Reporters-Seniors: Cecelia Kocis, Betty Wanamaker, Nancy Jane Vvetherhoid,
Madge Vvieder, Mae Trittenbach, Grace Siegfried, Clark Apgar, Ray Gilbert,
juniors: Shirley Smith, Phyllis Reinhart, Joan Pennebacicer, Frances Knapp,
Richard Schmeitzie, Harold Lorish, Dorothy Ciehman, Patricia Christman,
Richard Derr, Jesse Niiiier, Lorraine Folic.
Business Mariager .... .... ...... . . . Elaine Hauser
Circulation Manager' . . . ............ Vivian Patzoid
Assistant Managers .. .. Ruth VVessner, Dorothy Brey
' ' M.
LADIES OF THE JURY
FIRST DRAIVIATIC UNDERTAKING OALA OCCASION
The night ol Friday, Novemher 15, unlucky as it may sound, proved to he a successful night tor the
class of 1945 in the lield ot drarnatics. On this evening, hetore a near capacity audience, a sterling group
of performers presented a highly entertaining comedy in three acts, entitled Hpetticoat Fever."
The story centered ahout the wireless shack ol Dascom Dinsmore, an impetuous Casanova ol Labrador,
who played host to Ethel Campion, a heautitui young lady, and Sir James Fenton, a haughty English air
adventurer. The victim ol a forced landing near Dinsmore's shack, they soon hecome involved in strange
situations arising from their host's eccentricities. Dascorn lost no time in making a play lor Ethel, who, heing
primarily devoted to Fenton, tried her best to discourage the dashing young man's advances. Meanwhila,
Sir James was doing his utmost to find a way hack to civilization, lout the irrepressihle Dascom thwarted
several ot these futile attempts.
Kimo, Dinsmorevs Eskimo househoy, provided many amusing incidents throughout the play. On one
occasion, he caused his master considerahle emloarrassment hy bringing two native girls into the shack
without Dascomis knowledge.
The play reached its climax when Dascom's old sweetheart, Clara, appeared on the scene causing
poor Dascom to he involved in further complications, that peculiarly ended happily for all. Rev, Arthur
Shapham, an Arctic rector and an unusual character, added the finishing touches with a side-splitting
wedding that paired up Dascom and Ethel, and Sir James and Clara.
The cast included the following:
Dascom Dinsmore ,....,...... Harold Alhright Capt. Iohn Landry . . . ..... David Fowler
Ethel Campion .. .... Madge Wieder Scotty ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,..,,, N Cal Apgar
Clam ------------ ---- G 10113 MUYCT Snowlzird ..... . . . Madeline Reinhard
Si' fumes FWUOU ---- ---- R C911 HHHICWHZ Little Seal ...,.. ,...... .I ean Gilhert
Kimo ..............,. .... R ohert Readinger Radio Anngunggr , , , lxjlarvin Stephen
Rev. Arthur Slrapham . . . ....... Ray Gilhert
IVIULTITUDE ATTENDS SECOND DRAIVIATIC SUCCESS
The second annual Senior Class Play, "Ladies Ol The Jury," was staged on Friday, April 9, 1945, in
the high school auditorium.
A large audience witnessed the performance, which proved entertaining as well as humorous. The
lirst act took place in a court room, where Mrs. Yvette Gordon was on trial lor the murder ol her husband.
The second and third acts showed the jury room, where the lun really hegan. The cast ot characters consisted
ol Mrs. Livingston Balwin Crane, a wealthy, refined, ultra modern society woman with historic New Jersey
ancestry, Cecelia Kocisg Lily Pratt, a tall, prim, intellectual spinster, Lucille Romich: Mayme Mixter. a
slangy, hard-hoiled. Hashy hox-olilice queen in a movie theatre, June Xfviederg Cynthia Tate, a college girl,
Dolores Bealerg Mrs. Dace, a young wife, who worships her hushand, Nancy Jane Vvetherholdg Mrs.
Maguire, a hig tat cook with an Irish hrogue. Mae Trittenloach, Mrs. Yvette Cvordon. the defendant charged
with murder, Hazel Urtter: Evelyn Snow, Mrs. Cvordon's maid and star witness, Dornelda Cvodusky: Court
Reporter, Betty Goheeng .lay J. Pressley, a dignified, wealthy, cold-hlooded higot, Allred Diehl: Spencer
B. Dazey, an altalale real estate agent, Neal Apgar: Tony Theodolphulus, a hreezy, young Greek candy-
store proprietor, Harold Albright: Steve Bromm, a World Vvar veteran, Richard McGinley: Andrew McKaig,
an old Scotch gardener, Clark Apgar: Alonzo Beal, a young poet, Marvin Stephen: Judge Fish, Bernard
Broskyg Halsey Van Stye, prosecuting attorney, Richard Millerg Rutherford Dale, attorney for the defense,
Reed Hankwitz: Dr, Quincy Adams James, Jr., a witness at the trial, Jerald Neetz: Court Officer. Robert
Readinger: Clerk of the Court, Richard Hosteidg and the Four Waiters, Ira Lutsey, David Fowler, Ray
Gilhert, and Henry Dietenderfer.
The following chairmen ahly directed their committees: Evelyn Queen. Ticket and Play and Cast
Selectiong .lean Cvilhert, Property: Neal Apgar, Puhlicityg and Faith Vventz, Make-Up. The play was ably
directed lay Mrs. Zimmerman.
I-IARIVIONIOUS SINGING GOAL OF CHORUS
Our largest musical organization, the chorus, strives tor harmonious singing and achieves it, too. Its
memhers learn not only singing lout also costuming, make-up, stage presence, and the colorful staging ot a
This year, the musical play, ml-he Bells ot Beaujoiaisf' was creditahly rendered March 12. Beautiful
peasant and French costumes lent color and gayiety to its scenes.
Thanksgiving day, Christmastide, and assemhly programs offer opportunity tor this group to thrill its
audiences. The annual Spring Concert marks the culmination ot the year's activity of these one hundred
gi . 5
OUR BAND BOASTS REAL MUSICIANS
Beating drums, marching feet, IJIaring horns, cIashing cymIoaIs, and tWirIing
hatons do not mean much separateIy, Iout, when the director comhines them into
perfect rhythm and harmony, he has a good hand Iike ours.
This year the hand, under the direction of Mr. Anthony Jagnesak, numhered
fifty uniformed memhers. In most appearances, the hand was Ied hy seven, attrac-
tiveIy attired majorettes, who provided hoth coIor and entertainment with their
twirling hatons and acrohatic stunts.
Besides pIaying at aII home IoasI4etIJaII and foothaII contests, they aIso par-
ticipated in severaI civic functions,-IVIemoriaI Day parade and severaI I'IaIIoween
SpeciaI honor Was hestovved upon the hand when severaI of its memhers,
Richard I-IosfeId, tromhoneg Kenneth Trump, cIarinetg CharIes IVIarIqIey, hassg and
DonaId IVIarkIey, ciarinet, were chosen to represent Emmaus at the P. S. IVI. A.
at Northampton. Further honor was hestovved upon the Iatter three when they
participated in the P. S. IVI. A. State Band in I:arreII, Pennsylvania.
The hand cIosed its season with the annuaI concert on May 21.
MAJORETTES ADD COLOR TO BAND
The seven good-Iooking young Iadies who Ied the high schooI hand at our
home footI3aII games, were our majorettes. Their purpose was to add coIor to the
hand and to entertain the fans with their haton-tvvirIing and acrohatics. The major-
ettes have now heen a part of our musicaI organization for tvvo years.
This snappy group of girIs was composed of Virginia VViIson, .Iean Gehman,
Betty Hutchinson, Roherta IVIarsteIIer, Patricia Lester, Fay Sowers, and Esther
MASTERS INTEREST ZEALOUS MUSIC LOVERS
The orchestra pIayed as great a part as ever in the entertainment program this
year, in Iooth Ieading, and supporting roIes. It accompIished much in Iine with its
generaI purpose'-fpIaying the finer types of orchestral Works and cIeveIoping the
taIent of young musicians. Its memhers practiced diIigentIy every Friday from noon
to one o,cIocIq fperhaps to escape the First cIass of the afternoon, and on certain
occasions rehearsaIs occurred much more frequentIy.
In addition to furnishing a musicaI setting for many assemIoIy programs, the
orchestra, foIIoWing the haton of IVIr. Peters, was featured in most of the important
hiIIs of the year. It starred in its annuaI spring concert, and pIayed for patriotic
programs, a Senior CIass pIay, the High SchooI Operetta, and the important func-
tions connected vvith graduation.
The group continuaIIy increased its repertoire to finer proportions throughout
the term. This inciudes excerpts from operas, and cIassicaI works as WeII as marches,
patriotic seIections, and modern Works. This variety is appeaIing to its audiences
and its memhers aIiI4e, and does much to Icnit the musicians tirmIy into this active
LEFT T0 RIGHT-FIRST ROXV: Iiinkor,
Mohr. Sell, Strutz, U. Nuss, lhlynimxfl. D.
Mzlrkley, R. Kuhlv, S. Kline, Alluwny. Slit?
UND ROVV: Arizuns, Stl-fp-116-n, I, Nnse, Drivs,
Folk, L2lllfl9I1S1ZlgPl', Reicllarfl, COIll'2lfl, li.
Drum-kenmiller, Keller. THIRD RUVV: Bit-
ting, B. Kalile, LlCllfC'IlXV2llll9I', Lntsey. Drios,
Miller, Kirsclnnan, L. Hosfvlfl, xvlklillltl.
FOURTH RUVVZ P. Nnss, Srlmlnin-4-kexg linllv.
G. Millvr, P. Miller, R, Hunkwitz. ll. Huw
feld, Bieber, Nierhaus. FIFTH ROW: Palen-
4-ur. C, Markley, Fogel, C. lflankwitz. Hein-
lnlrt, Rnitler, C, Keller. Svannln, NOT PIC-
TURED: Trump, Keinmerer, tl, Drn4-k1-n-
miller, L, Drnrkonxniller. J, Hil1'Illlilll, Mur-
LEFT T0 RIGHT: Fay S0w9rs. Patricia
Lester, Betty Hutc-liinson, Virginia XVilson,
Jean Gelunan, Esther Sllixner, Roberta Mau'-
LEFT T0 RIGHT-FIRST ROYV: Koch,
Stronse iSf-cretaryjg Buclltfhl, Hartman, Lund-
enslager, C. Markley. SECOND ROXV: Iulmst,
Derr. Scllreiber, Kirscliumn, L, Ilosfvltl, D.
Mzlrkley, Kalile, Kline, Lntsvy. Runxiuli.
THIRD ROXV: Hf-nnemutlx, Reinhard, Fogel,
Urffer, Yarns, Stf-when, Mr. 1'rAt4-frs 1Advis0rJ3
Adams. Keller, Hunkwitz, Nuss, Ii. Hos-
fvld. NOT PICTURED: Huffman, Trump
I1l+1l+"l' T0 RIGIIT: Jz111sv11 Bivbvr, Charles
Mzlrklvy, M1-. Pctl-rs 1A4lviserJ, Robert Mc-
livc-ver, l'l1ilip Nusa.
THREE DOTS AND A DASH
l,I'1F'I' T0 RIGHT: Mary .lame Lutsey, Betty
Male Sell, Mr. Peters Qiidviserj, Anna Louise
Iluxisicker, Eloise Kline fI'ia11istJ,
LEFT T0 RIGHT-FRONT ROW: Charles
Mzxrkley, Rivlmrzl I.z1i1dP11sl11ger, Gawain
Koi-11, Phillip Nuss, Richzlrrl Hosfeld. SEC-
OND RONV: Jenn lIe11ne11111tl1, Donald Mark-
le-y, Stanley Kline, Robert Kahle, Eloise
Klinv, M1-, Peters, WVinli1v1d Adams, Carl
llrffvr. NOT PICTVICED: K1+1111etl1 Trump,
lim-tty xxllll Stl-1pl1011.
MUSICAL FOURSOIVIE COMPLETES SUCCESSFUL SEASON
The high schooI quartet has been very active this year, participating in severaI
assemhIy programs and various other events. The purpose of this group is to im-
prove its musicai ahiiity and to provide entertainment.
Under the direction of IVIr. Errol K. Peters, the quartet practices on IVIonday
at noon. As practices progressed, its popularity increased in hoth singing and pIay-
ing. Its future is undecided, aithough we Imow what ever they attempt wiII he a
Qniy two years oId, the foursome has made spIendid progress and has piayed
at senior cIass pIays, Vvomenys Ciuh Sociais, for the sick and disahied at various
Two of the group, Jansen Bieher and Rohert IVIcKeever are graduates. The
other memhers are Charies IVIarIcIey and Phiiip Nuss.
The deepest appreciation is expressed to ErroI K. Peters for his faithfui guid-
ance and direction throughout the year.
FOUR GIRLS ADOPT VICTORY SYMBOL
The Three Dots and a Dash, under the direction of IVIr. Peters, was organized
Iast year in their Freshman year. The three Dots are: Anna Louise Hunsicicer and
Betty IVIae SeII, sopranos, IVIary Jane Lutsey, aIto, and Eioise Kline is the Dash.
These four girIs have displayed taient Ioefore audiences in the I'IoteI AIIen,
the Americus I'IoteI, the Aiientown Exchange CIuIJ, the Red Cross Campaign
RaIIy at the Y. IVI. C. A., in the High Schooi assemIoIies, and many other organi-
zations. The Emmaus High School is very proud of these four taIented girIs and
wishes them much success in the future.
ARDENT SWINGSTERS OFFER DANCE SPECIALTIES
To become a memher of this popuiar organization, one shouIcI have musicaI
ahiiity in generaI, and capahiIity to pIay swing music in particuiar.
Upon numerous occasions, the Dance Orchestra was aI3Ie to exhibit its ac-
compiishment, when it furnished the music for the .Iunior IVIinstreI, the gym exhi-
hition dances, some assernIoIy programs, for the dancing ciuh, and for the Student
This hand of musicians, accompanied Iay EIoise Kiine, was directed hy IVIr.
MUSICAL LADIES CHARM THEIR AUDIENCES
The Giris' Giee Ciuio composed of Sophomore, Junior, and Senior songsters,
has just compieted another successfui year. Under the Iaaton of IVIr. Peters, the
Giee Club met weeiciy in the ioaicony oi the auditorium, where they united their
voices to sing in harmony ditilicuit compositions hy famous composers.
The ciuio, numbering approximately titty memhers, exhibited its taients hy
appearing in the Christmas Program, and in the annuai Spring Concert. It was
then reveaied what effort they had expended and how great was their achievement.
The rnemioers need no speciai taient, for it is the purpose of the ciuia to cIeveI0p
the girisi voices to the greatest possiioie musicai finish. Since the cIuIo meets during
the cIass periods, activity credit points are given participants.
LEVEL HEADS VVATCH SCHOOL BEHAVIOR
The ohject of this organization is to stimuiate schooi spirit, to uphoid the
Iaws and reguiations of our schooi, and to estahiish a ciose reiationship Ioetween
the facuity and the student ioody. The memioership consists of two representatives,
a Iaoy and a giri, from each home room. One representative is eiected hy the stud-
ent hody of the homeroom and the other is appointed ioy the teacher. This year, as
Iast year, three students from the Lincoin School have engaged in the discussions.
The Board of Judges is a Ioranch of Student Councii, consisting of three
Student Councii members, three IVIonitor Ciuio members, and the President and
Secretary of Student Councii. The Board meets any time after a case has heen
reported hy the IVIonitor Ciuh to try the case.
Recommendations and discussions this year inciuded: Continuation oi movie
and Iyceum dues, noon-rush for cafeteria, schoiarship, activity, and attendance Iban-
ners, Student Victory Empioyment Ioureau, and Iceeping Hoors ciean.
MONITORS GOVERN GENTLY BUT FIRMLY
One of the most outstanding ciuhs of Emmaus High School is the Monitor
ciuh, consisting of thirty-seven Juniors and Seniors. The memhers are seiected hy
the Senior monitors from appiications suhmitted Ioy students of the junior ciass.
The IVIonitor's duty is to enforce the Iaws pertaining to the student traffic in
and about schooi. For this purpose the monitors are posted at seiected points in
the schooi haiis, and aioout the schooi. The IVIonitors are on duty during change
of ciasses and at Iunch hour. The names oi student vioiators are handed to the
Iacuity adviser and captain of the IVIonitor cIuIo. After a time the persons so re-
ported may iae asked to appear before the Board of Judges.
During the year, it was found necessary hy the IVIonitor CIuIJ to add a few
new ruies to those aiready inexistence. These new ruIes proved a heip in prevent-
ing some of the traffic proIoIems in schooi.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
LE1-rr 'ro 1a14':H1'fr11ox'r now: Siegrfrim-fl
Hu11sickor. Treichler. Clulrlc-swurtl1. Leh-
111a11. IU-'lllll:lI'd. Ibilcll. Halnkwitz, Kline. Mr,
P1-ts-1-s iArlviserj, l':111lvs. XVOSSlli'l', Muyc-1'
BAIII1111111, Lvibe-rt, Yrffer, Flores. Lutsvy
SECOND ROW: XYo0dri11g, SYUIYIIOII, Goh-
Illtlll. Stkqllllllls, DeLong. I'6lllll'lDill'k0l', Mau'-
stc-ller. lleitler, Sell. BIICIIEII, XVilt, ll:1111-
sdlner, Rei11bold, IIm1,f:er. Kline, lll0f1'llfl1'l'-
fer. NOT PICTCHHD: Buyelg F4-plvly. Bust
BFUXX'Il, M:1rc'ks1 Miller. Se-islnvu, Goclusky.
LEFT TO RIGHT-FRONT ROW: Shaw
fPreside11tl. Buriau, SC11GlIlfZi'llbill'll, l'z11111e-
packet, Kxwller, Sclmutz, Faust. Iolxst, Geis-
si11g'4-1', Mr, Peters llldviserl. SECOND ROXV:
Bortz, IJI'llCk9I1llll1lEI' QVi0e'I'residu11tJ, XVa11a-
maker. Ilmcll, Gould. Kistler, L1-ilwl'I. BRIIIS,
THIRD ROXV: Martin 1Treas11rerJ, Ilillflllilll,
Hiuklv, Rubenak, Apgar, Krwh fSevret111'yJ,
Dankel. NOT PICTFRED: D1-Long, L2lllflk'll-
slager, Knorr, Gulla,
1,111-'T TO RIGHT-FIRST now: 1:1-i11m1ra.
WVetl1c-rllolcl, Gilbert 156-Oretaryl, C. Shoe-
Iflilkvf, Siegfried, SCIIUIOP, Yarns, li. Iuhst.
XVe-aver, M, Idbst. SECOND ICOXV: xvilllil-
xnukt-r. Shaw, Miller, G6-I11111111, lirvy, Kmnivll.
Putzold, I'If'hll9Illllth, Strouse. THIRD ROXV:
Bortz, Ilerswll, Vince, D. S110e111:1ker, Sikorwki,
DFll4'ki'IlllllllQY, Mr-Keever, Apgar fl,iv11t1-11'
antb. FOIIIRTH ROWV: Hilt, Sx'l1111e1tzIe, Mr.
Deism-lwr iAdviserJ, Fowler, Moyer. NOT
PICTURE-D: Trump fcillltillllj, llulT111:111, C.
lobst, llusfvhl, B. lolwt, S111il11.
LEFT T0 RItIII'l'-FIIiS'I' RONVZ GE-rlmrrl,
Adzuns, Iobst. S4-lmntz, Strzitz, XVarink0sse-I,
Furliusi-I. lhnnic-I1. l':1i'l. SIGFUNII HOW: Gil-
lwrt, 1C9in'li:1rrl, Ilzinisi-Iwr. Barrett, Ilulldvn-
svlilagzeig Kulp, Lvstvr, Aliklenvic, Fezitlier,
llnriun, Ds'l.0ng. 'FIIIIID KONV: H1-inc-rt,
Srliine-ck, lim-itlvr, Strailz, Lornli, Lolirnian,
Ke-lly, Newliairt, tlvliinnii, Dinunig, Moyer.
I4'0UIi'l'H ROW: Mr. Svlirader 1Adviser7,
Qiuwn. Lutsvy, Ilnnsirker, IISIIISIIQT, Shuc-
inzikvr. Annoy, Svlinlvr, Seiilmerr. Sliziiifzviv
lnivli. llille-gms, Wm-sslivr. Snyder. FIFTII
IIUW: Bauinzui, I'1u'nfvl1l, lvilfl. Kunrio. Iulxsf,
lirinnnel, NVQ-tze-I, Wzlgnvr. Boyvr. SIXTH
IUINV: Knellvr. Svip, Hr-ibcr, Rinker. Milli-r,
Suwers, Srlirvilwr, XVvnrlling, Soll. Mohr,
llzms, Sl41VliN'l'Il ROW: Wilson 1I'rvsimIviitJ,
lllaistinan. I.nng:, Iluffnnin, Moyer, Illini-ter,
Miller, Ms-yvrs. llnta-liinson. Benvdict, Kocis,
Knainss, EIGIITII ROVV: Suibert, Weave-r,
Haus. Krzmix-r, M4-lim-vor, Olson. il'ule11c'ur,
Nivrlmns, lilovli, Wil-:lc-r, JOIIIISLUIL NIN'l"H
RUVV: Hvss, Ilulvlmrml, Leister, Hvnsinger,
Moll, Adams, Milla-r, Carl, Heller, Stvliliens,
Ruth, Fisclier, I,zii14Is-ixslalger. THNTH RONY:
Haines, Gould. Fugel. XVetzvI, Kelis. XVs:is-
ner. Olson, Klinv, Apgar QYIPQ-1,l"I?SlIII?lltf,
Steplieii, Hosfeld. Millvr. ELEVHNTH ROXV:
AIr'Ginle-y, R4-itz, Albright, Moyer, lobst,
Fowler, Hilbert, AI72.E2I1'. NUT 1'IC'l'I7liI4lll:
Morrell QTIT-'QlNIlI'L'I'j, Moyer fSecreta1ryl,
lingleman, Kovli, Ilia-femlerfer, Stratz, Mik-
los, Georgrv, IIOI'fi-rt, Mnrsteller, Ste-plien,
Vince, Sliivv, Ilrios, VVilIi:uns.
LEFT T0 RI1:ll'l'-FRONT ROYV: Landran-
sr-liluger. Slnixx' fI'I'0SilI4'1lU. SECOND ROVV:
li. Kulile, Kirsc-lnnzin. ltonxigr, Derr, XVinz4-r,
Apgar, THIRD ROW: Iolist fEXecuI,ivu Of-
tir-n'i'J, XV. Klinv, Mr, IV:11bert fAdvis0rJ,
llutxvy. Martin fVi1-11-l'r0si1Ie-ntl, NOT PIG-
'l'I'RIiD: Mvlivi-vm' I'Sevretnry-Trezisllrc-rj
liroziclnian. R. Kuliln-. NYEIQIIEY, S. Kline,
GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
LEFT T0 RIGII'I'iFIliS'I' IKOXVZ Mrs. .Ing-
nesak LArIvise1'I, Km-lln-r. Esther DeLong, F.
Ilsinisr-hr-iz Hillrf-rl 1Vi4-0-1're-isidenfj, HlIIl11PI',
Ln-stef. YVilson, Knapp. SECOND ROXV: 411-Ir
nizin. Elizzilmetli llolmxizr, M. Miller, XV:ilTr-r,
Ilininiig, Fv:xtlwi', Miklremric, XV:iniImlcl.
'VHIICD RONV: llr-iiiilmvli, Iiaunian, C. Millvr,
linlp, Bzi1'refti, Iirinnnvl. M. Str-'pl1on. N.
Fisvliulh Sf-lin-ilu-r, I+'0Ifli'I'II ROVVZ A. STM!-
lwn, Realm-1' lSs-viwfl:Iry-'l'i'v:is11rc-rj, Stmnlt,
Vrffe-r. Blrlim-vw-i', Ill-nm-nintli. Lntsf-y. Kline.
I'lF'I'II ROW: 1.1-lin1:in. I.z1l1rI0iislzlg:m-r, L.
Ilzinisi-In-r, liruwn, llzillnizin. Altliousv. livin-
I1:1r1I. 'I'reim'I1ln'1', NWI' I'Il"I'I'RI'lIP: Ilzillsvr
Ll'rs-xi4Ic-nfl. Alhriulit. S. lfisclier, .Io1instmi,
xV1lI'lllkk'SSt'I, lininii-'li. Ilill.
GYM JAM JIVE FOR RUG CUTTERS
Caiiing aii rug-cutters and fox-trolters. Proceed immediately to the gym iioor
where, on Monday at 2:45, you will find a group of fun-ioving swingsters and jitter-
bugs coming in on the beam. Take it from me-those cats are soiidi Their otiicers:
President, Virginia Vviisong Vice-President, Neai Apgar: Secretary, Gloria Moyer
and Treasurer, Betty Correii, are reaiiy hep to the jive. Vvhen our iocai cats con-
gregate, it,s one sweet session fin a iioor shaking sort of a wayj. So get hep, Jacic-
son-beat it out, and maybe, that cute iittie bionde wiii swing the next waitz
MARKSIVIEN TO HELP UNCLE SAM
Shooting as a sport is typicaiiy American. in fact, ritie shooting may weii be
caiied the original American sport. in the days of the pioneers when most of our
country was savage wilderness, Hshooting at a maricn was the favorite game of
these men. The saga of American riiiemen is a glorious heritage for the modern
target shooter. It is linked eternaiiy with great names in the history of this nation.
Think of Daniel Boone, Davey Crockett, Argonne, Vvaice island, Bataanf-there
is no end to the iist of sharp-shooting Americans and their deeds.
During this year in our high schooi we, also, have had excitement and thriiis
on our riiie range. The members were instructed in the fundamentals of a riiie, safety,
sighting, aiming, the use of slings, gioves, and shooting jackets, and the four posi-
tions of shooting-prone, sitting, icneeiing, and off hand. Our school is one of the
few, which have a charter from the United States Government as a Junior Riiie
Club. The ciub has been trying its best to make rnaricsmen out of its members to
help Uncie Sam. As a speciai feature the club has been teaching thirty-three non-
member junior boys in this art. The Armed Forces are being seriousiy hampered,
because iess than two men of every hundred, who go to training centers, icnow
anything about riiie maricsmanship. Letys help to change this condition next year.
ATHLETIC GIRLS ACHIEVE POISE AND GRACE
The Giris, Athletic Club is a selected group of Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors,
and Seniors, who have been very ambitious and cooperative in maicing this ciub a
great success this year.
The purpose of the ciub is to deveiop poise, co-ordination, balance, and rhythm.
It features: marching, tumbling, gymnastics, caiisthenics, tap dancing, and aes-
thetic dancing. After practicing the whoie term to master these features, the giris
participated in the Annuai Gymnasium Exhibition held in the Spring and the
High School Gymnasium Championship held at the East Stroudsburg State
At the ciose of their Senior year, members, who have participated in events
during the previous years, are given an athietic award. Those eiigibie are: Beaier,
Gilbert, Hamscher, Hauser, Hoffman, Reinhard, Stephen, and Urffer.
GREGG-ITES SPEED GN TO VICTORY
Vvith the motto, Hpractice Makes Perfect," the Gregg Speedists Club under
the supervision of Mrs. Charles N. Benfietd, is composed of juniors and seniors
who are majoring or minoring in the commercial department.
Keen competition is aroused among the members of the club by conducting
various groups of speed tests so that the students may increase their siciils in speed
and accuracy which are preparatory aid so vital in war production, civil service,
At the end of the year, a small award is presented to the student who attains
the highest speed and the greatest accuracy. This prize is presented at a get-t0-
gether which is arranged by the club members.
BETTER IVIEALS ENGROSS FUTURE HGUSEWIVES
Um, whatvs cooicin? That mouth-watering aroma comes from the cafeteria,
where Mrs. Reining, with the aid of the girls, is preparing the noon meal for the
This year the cafeteria is controlled by the State. It is under the rationing sys-
tem just as any other restaurant, but does not receive quite as many supplies. Vve
are proud of our cafeteria and the appetizing meals, which are prepared. Menus
are planned by Miss McLean.
The cafeteria has offered many opportunities and experiences for the girls,
such as: preparing and serving food for school banquets, and preparing meals for
teachers at noontime.
RURAL LEADERS IN THE MAKING I
At Iastt A youth organization to develop rural ieadershipt And these boys are
going to town. At State College, they judged potatoes, dairy cattle, livestock, and
pouitryg they spoke publicly in several speaking contests: they put on two radio
programs, and set out a winning exhibit at the Allentown Fair.
One of them. Richard Miller, was elected Vice President of the regional Chap-
ter of F. F. A. and delegate to the State Convention at Harrisburg, Pa.
The boys celebrated a hot Halloween party: they purchased broiler batteries
and raised 300 baby chicks into broiters and sold them for a neat protitg they built
an electric hotbed: and they planted 1000 trees on school property.
They sat down to a banquet on April 21.
All pitched in to help bring in crops. Seventy-tive boys and giris worked 2150
hours and earned 3645.00
l 4 new
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LEFT TO RIGIIT-FIIlS'I' ROVV: Ruth
fTl'EflSIII'6l'J, H4-ist 1I'1-4-sislvxxtj, Cattaline,
Hu'bL-r lSecreta1'yJ, NYMZ1-I. Steiner, IV:lIte-r.
SECOND ROW: Mrs, Moyvr frkdviscrl, Mc-
Elroy, Shelly, Rokosny. Stortz, Knpcala,
II0in1badI1. THIRD ROW: I'IlU101Il'Il1ll fViL'e-
I'I'69I1IEllI,, D4-i'IwrI', Wiwlm-r, liiwlwr. NOT
PICTURED: FIIIQIIIIY. IIIIIIIIIP, livnucr.
LEFT TO H1151-ITfFII!S'I' IUHV: Mr, Berker
1.-Xdviserj, Miller, Iiowvrs QVIL-e-I'rcsid6-ntl,
J. Brosky 1S0vrOt:1ryj, Boclnnr, Gerhard,
Lorisll. SECOND ROW: Svlmrh, Iobst, Jar-
rett, B. Brosky, Die-tor. Schaffer. THIRD
RONV: Brown. Killlfflllilll, Luisa-y Ujrvsimlentj,
Moyer, Riuker l'I'r0:1sllr4-rj.
LEFT TO' RIGIVI'--FIIIS'l' ROW: Miss
Nestleroth fAcIviserJ, Mohr, Bord, SOII. Gvh-
man fVice-Presidcntl, NVITIIIIIIII, IIIIIIIIIZITII.
SECOND ROYV: Erm-y. Ilillvgmss, Clzlusor,
Kelly. Lrvllrmzm 1SL-vrr-tzxry-'1'1'1-usurerj.
THIRD ROYV: IU'ill0l'f. S4-Ilmivk. N0'I' PIC-
'I'I'I!HD: DeLong 1I're-siflc-nly. Boys-r, S1100-
SERVICE CLUB INCULCATES LOFTY IDEALS
The Girl Reserves ciuh was estahiished as a branch of the Young VVornen,s
Christian Association for the purpose of creating friends, discovering new things,
and to Iearn more ahout God and their country.
The Iocai ciuh meets the first and third Monday during the first semester and
every Monday during the second, due to the introduction of the .Iunior Red Cross
Each memher of the Girl Reserves tries to uphold her code:
UGracious in manner-Impartiai in judgment-'Ready for service-Loyai to
friends-Reaching toward the Ioest-Earnest in purpose-Seeing the beautiful-
Eager for Icnowiedge-Reverent to God-Victorious over seiff-Ever dependahie-
Sincere at aII timesf,
CLEAN BOYS ADVOCATE IDEAL LIVING
The Hi-Y is composed of hoth sophomore, junior, and senior Iooys who heiieve
in upholding the Young IVIen's Christian Associations high standards in our Iocai
high school. The function of the cIuIo is to gather or hring together hoys who are
interested in straightening out the certain conditions prevaiiing in the schooi and
community. The group meets on the first and third Thursdays of each month in
room 16. IVIr. Becker advises the young men, and he explains the aims of the ciuh
to the new memhers each year.
The emIoIem, their main feature, is a red trianguiar shaped figure, symIooIizes
the three-foid development of our Iives: in Ioody, mind, and spirit. The white cross
stands for purity in action and thought. The emhiem inspires the hoys to the Icind
of service emuiative of the Savior.
The piatform which the Hi-Y maintains, consists of four pIanIcs: cIean speech,
ciean Iiving, ciean scholarship, and cIean sports.
INTERESTED NOVICES LEARN LIBRARY ROUTINE
A year ago, Miss Ruth P. Nestieroth, our Iihrarian, organized a Iihrary ciuh,
composed of freshmen and sophomore girIs. Each memher works in the Iihrary one
period a week, for which she earns ten credit points. If hy the end of the junior
year, she accumuiates one thousand points she is awarded the Iihrary E, which
she may wear throughout her senior year.
The girIs must aiso read two new hooics of their own choice a year. Besides,
they maice posters, using siogans to encourage reading different types of hooks.
Qtherwise, their work consists mainiy in shelving hooks, Iearning the eiementary
steps of hook hinding, running Iihrary errands, and generaIIy assisting the Iihrarian.
ARMY COURSE AIDS RADIO ENTHUSIASTS
The Radio Ctuh has actuaIIy Iaecome one of the schootis most active groups
in spite ot its short history and smaII memtoership. The ctuh was organized Ioy IVIr.
Ktingaman, science teacher and ardent radio enthusiast. Originatty there were
many memtoers on its roII, Iout severat, finding that the cIuIo's program invotved a
Iittte wortc, dropped. The remaining stceteton crew of interested fettows has since
made great strides in the study of Uradio magic." When IVIr. Ktingaman Iett the
tacutty to engage in scientitic research at The Johns Hopkins University, the ctuh
was tatcen over hy Mr. Githert.
IVIr. Ktingaman purchased the standard Army radio course and forms tor
practice in studying codes. The hoys practiced ditigentty with the hetp ot otticiat
phonograph records to Iearn to transmit and receive signats. In addition they have
compteted a course in radio construction and maintenance. Their months ot in-
struction and practice Witt he ot tremendous advantage in any future radio career
which they tatce up.
The active memhers ot the ctuto are Waiter Jarrett, Chartes Ketter, Jesse
IVIiIIer, Sterting Schreiber, and Eugene Vvatters.
THIS CLUB DEVELOPS "FLYING FINGERSN
Twenty-eight Seniors met faithtutty on atternate Thursday afternoons to im-
prove stcitts, that produce greater proticiency in transcription ot shorthand notes.
Occasionat parties added c0Ior to these periods. And the time was spent on
their favorite discussions, or arguments, unIess witty humorous stories hy our Pres-
ident were on the program-onIy to he Iaid aside for refreshments, the common
meeting ground ot att.
UFLYING FINGERSU Secretary .... ........ B 'Iadge Vvieder
President ..................... Cecetia Kocis Treasurer . , .......... Evetyn Queen
Vice President . . . ............ Gtoria Moyer Adviser .... . .. Ntiss Gtadys B. Hauser
Atthea Deihert Betty Goheen Loretta IVIcEIroy IVIae Trittentaach
LaRue Dries Thetma Heist Vivian Patzotd Irene Vince
Ruhy Enqetman Joyce Huher Emma Romanchutc Doris Vvetherhotd
Mae Fattc Anna Kapcata Artene Shive .Iune Wieder
Pautine Fottc Fay Leister Dorothy Stoudt Jean Vvittiams
Dornetda Goctustcy Geneva Marstetter .Iean Strouse Betty Vvottinger
FUTURE CRAFTSMEN ENCOURAGES HOBBIES
The Future Craftsmen of America, an organization operating through the
puhtic schoot systems ot the United States, was founded in Detroit, Michigan on
November 6, 1936. The purpose ot this organization is to promote the spirit ot
craftsmanship, to provide opportunity tor experience in Ieadership, to encourage
interest in hohhies and Ieisure time, and to motivate studious attitude among
youth interested in craftsmanship.
I Ioetieve: That the achievement of a true Craftsman re-
In honest Iahor and earnest endeavor Ioecause veats his ideats and his tinat aim.
they tiring joy to Iite. In the training ot the mind, the devetopment
In the cooperation ot Craftsmen, Ioy which they ot character, and the mastery ot the Ioody.
strengthen each otheris hands. That the supreme reward ot a reat Craftsman
In service through Ieadership, because it makes is expressed Ioy Him who Iootied upon His Own
progress possihte. wortc and said, Hit is very goodf,
Ostaon Arndt Pant Laudenstager Richard Derr Kermit Schuter
Vvittiam Doney John Sitcorstci Athcrt Heimhach Laverne Schaeffer
Bruce Iotost Arthur Yeatcte Vvayne Ktine Robert Ziegter
, 4 4, af-aw
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.S?l"0I'lg .SQQIWLJ QQUQAIQQJ
It is perhaps difficult for many to see a place for ath-
letics in a theme based on the life and growth of a rose.
In fact, it was hard for us to conceive of such a thing at
first. But when We compare a human being Without ath-
letic activities and a climbing rose Without a trellis a strong
similarity is evident. A Wooden frame gives a rosebush
support to prevent its becoming weak and crooked. It ai-
Iows the plant to build strength and use it to climb in the
right direction toward a strong, symmetric perfection. As
far as our life is concerned, participation in athletic fields
accomplishes the same general result. And we must re-
member that the crooked, drooping and stunted rose often
cannot get its share of sunshine. The human Wealciing,
physically undeveloped, is often in a comparable position.
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Left to Right--First Row: Link, Romig, Mikios, G. Cari, Madtcs, Vvieand, Ganey, Schoii, Helfrich, Kern,
Knauss, Kocis. Second Row: Giibcrt, Ciymer, Stephen, Hilbert, Miiinchik, Diehl, Longenecker, Heiler,
McGin1ey, K, Cari, Durback, Brunner. Third Row: Miller, Genther, Sheliy, Fritch, Schantzenbach, Dimmig,
Vveaver, Fiamisch, Zepp, Schuier, Seagreaves, Hartman. Fourth Row: Moyer, lobst, Reimert, Oswald,
Hersh, Mabus, Fcgiey, Gehris, Dennis, Glass, Hinkie. Not Pictured: Pennebacker, Feninez.
1942 Green Hornets Win Four Games
Vvith eleven iettermen returning around whom to build their team, Coaches
Hartman and Gilbert issued their first cali for football practice on Monday,
After three Weeks of toughening-up exercises under their beits, the 1942 edi-
tion of the Green Hornets inaugurated its season by entertaining the Vikings of
Central Cathoiic on September 19. After Emmaus led at halftime 6-0, Central
Catholic came from behind in the iast quarter to gain a 6-6 tie. The following week
the Green and Gold handed Stroudsburg a 6-0 setback after a hard fought game.
October 5 saw the start of a three game iosing streak by our boys. Northampton
handed us our first defeat 27-0, followed by Siatingtonys 15-0 triumph, and finally
Catasauqua won a 15-12 victory. Gn October 24, the Green Hornets snapped
their iosing streak by defeating the Indians oi Lehighton 6-0. Even though they
outpiayed their opponents throughout the game, Emmaus didn't score until the
A mediocre Boyertown High team furnished the opposition for our annual
"Booster Dayu game. Starting a revamped iineup Emmaus played its best game
of the season and had the game sewed up by halftime. Even with substitutes play-
ing the greater part of the second halt, the Green and Gold juggernaut rolled on.
When the smoke of battle had cleared, Emmaus had earned a 55-6 victory as weii
as a holiday from schooi the following Monday.
Playing at Paimerton on November 7, Emmaus suffered its fourth setback as
the Blue Bombers handed our boys a 19-0 beating. Journeying' to East Greenville
for their next game, the Green and Gold handed their hosts a 19-0 setback.
The final game of the season saw the iocais piaying their first Thanksgiving
game away from home, for they traveied to Hokendauqua to oppose their arch
rivals, Whitehall High School. Though the Zephyrs were heavy favorites to win,
the Green and Gold put up a stiff hattie hefore going down to a 6-0 defeat. This
game characterized the never-say-die spirit of our hoys which was an outstanding
feature of all their games.
Emmaus was rather fortunate in heing ahie to piay its full ten game schedule
in spite of war-time restrictions. The transportation to and from the games was
furnished hy private cars.
The dance Hoor of the Qwis' Home was the site of the annual foothaii hanquet
on November 50. The guest speakers were George Hohan, head football coach
at Lehigh University until the time of his death last winter, and Leo Prendergast,
assistant football coach at Lehigh. The football used in the "Booster Dayu game
was presented to Gene Miller for playing his position hest in that particular game.
The Mary Deischer trophy for the most vaiuahie piayer during his high school
career was presented to Captain Richard McGinley. The Dr. Lichtenwainer trophy,
for showing the most improvement during the past season, was presented to Frank
Fiamisch and Alfred Diehl.
Eight memhers of this team which won four, lost five and tied one, were lost
through graduation. They are Captain Richard McGinley, Alfred Diehl, Lawr-
ence Durhacic, Adam Hieter, Bruce Hilbert, Waiter Miiinchik, Kermit Schuier,
and Marvin Stephen.
Central Catholic . . . 6 6
akstroudshurg ..... . 6 0
'I'Northampton . . . 0 27
iksiatington . . . . . 0 15
ikcatasauqua .... . . 12 15
'klaehighton . . . . 6 0
Boyertown ..... . . 53 6
'kpaimerton ....... . 0 I9
East Greenville . . . . . . . . 19 0
gvvhitehaii ................... . O 6
'ichigh Valley interscholastic League Games.
LEFT T0 RIGHT-FIRST ROYV: Wieand,
Rf-inert, Sc-liantzenbfrcll, Stephen fciilltiiilll
liof-is, Hilbert, Roniig. SECOND ROVV: Gen-
ther, Zepp. Dinimig, Gelinmn, Flfuniseli
THIRD ROW: Haukwitz Omnagerj, Mr
Hartman fC0ilCilll, Mr. II2lI'VViC'k CAssistant
Vouelil, Fritch Qiissistant Mamagerj,
LEFT TO RIGHT-FIRST ROVV: Dries, M.
Brown, N, Fischer, Knapp, C. Kocis fCap-
tainb, B. Brown, L. Kocis, Dimmig, F. Ham-
soher. SECOND ROW: Haas iFreshman
Mauagerl, Miklencic, Heimbach, Haukwitz,
Gould, Mrs. Jagnesak ifloachj, Benedict, L.
Hnmscher, Hallman, Lellnnan, Kline 1Sopho-
more Managerj. THIRD ROW: Sell, Mohr,
Schreiber, S. Fischer, Wieder iSenior Man-
ager-J, Riuker, Lutsey, Feather, Queen.
LEFT T0 RIGHT-FIRST ROYV: Mr.
Svllrwirler iC0a0hJ, Ganey, Miller, Madtes, B.
Kuauss, Goduseik, Romig, VVieand, R. Kahle
Qlfreslnnan Manager-J. SECOND ROW: Ru-
beuak fSophoinore Managerj, Pennebacker,
Sf-harfer, S. Knnuss, Winzer, Genidher, Schul-
er, Leh. THIRD ROVV: Dennis, XVieder,
Reimort, R, Kuhle, VV. Derr, Fowler, Diet'-
C-nderf01', fS9Ill0l' Mansigerj. FOURTH ROXVZ
Brown, Kline, Gilbert, YVf1rre11 Eck, Sehantz-
euhziwli, Flauniscli, Hieter. FIFTH ROYV: iVil-
Iiam Eck, Oswald, Clymer, Hoffman, Long-
vnecker, Lutsey, Rinker. NOT PIUTURED:
AIIUIJIIN, R. Derr Uunior Managerl,
CAGE SQUAD BATTLES STIFF ODDS
This yearys team was unfortunately not biessed with a sIceIeton of varsity vete-
rans from previous squads. Gur cagers formed their own methods of pIay and scor-
ing technique in a short time. They pIayed a rather inconsistent season of games
with some shining encounters and some that were not inspiring. But, as it hap-
pened, the briIIiant games often occurred, when comparatively IittIe depended on
the outcome, and the weak games usuaIIy accompanied the higher stakes. We
finished a thirty-per cent season with six victories out of twenty possibiIities.
AIthough the boys worked fairIy weII as a group, there were severaI individuaI-
istic achievements. Each of the two seniors on the squad was distinctive in his
fieId. Stephen, varsity captain, was an especially good defense man, pIaying a
steady game with good judgment. Hiibert, our center, did weII on the scoring end.
amassing heavy totaIs particularly in the first haIf of the season and making the
highest fouI goaI percentage. For aII around top scoring, however, we honor Kocis,
a junior member, who piied up 190 points and averaged nine and a haIf points per
game. At his best, he is one of the schooI,s abiest baII-hawks in recent years. Our
star passer and pIay starter was Reinert, who reaIIy showed gifts of speed, accuracy,
and deception in handling the bali and improved his technique as the season
passed. Perhaps the most consistent and stabIe member of the first tive was Schantz-
enbach, the Iast of a famiIy of Green and Gold basIcetbaII men.
Our most gratifying victory this year was the Siatington game at Emmaus. It
was unexpected and required one of our best performances. Our worst Ioss was
suffered at the hands of Allentown Cathoiic High School. The tightest struggles
were at Heiiertown and at Bethlehem Cathoiicg the Iatter aImost ran into an
The junior varsity boys Ied by Varsity substitutes had a 55 per cent season.
They showed great promise. They worked their pIays weII as a team, even sur-
passing the top quintet in this respect. Their cIosest contest was at Stroudsburg,
where a Iast second enemy basket speIIed their defeat.
FIGHTING LASSIES PLAY TOUGH SCHEDULE
Under the sIciIIfuI coaching of Mrs. Pauline Jagnesak, the Fiery sextet dis-
pIayed teamwork and action in its games. Despite the fact that there remained
onIy two Ietter winners from Iast year, the team pIayed weII and compIeted the
basIcetbaII season with two victories, four defeats, and one tie.
The foIIowing Iassies performed for AIma IVIater for the Iast time on the basket-
baII Hoor: LaRue Dries, Fern Hamscher, and Captain CeceIia Kocis and Madge
Vvieder, Student Manager.
CINDERIVIAN STILL CARRY SCHOOL COLORS
BasebaII was a casuaIty of war here, as weII as at many other high schoois,
and prospects of track seemed doubtfuI, but, eventuaIIy, the caII was sounded and
thirty-two U21 determined youths reported for the first practice of the current
season. Practices were heId both in and outdoors as the weather permitted.
AIthough some of the best materiaI of Iast yearys team was Iost through
graduation, Coach Thomas Schrader succeeded in buiIding up a team just as
good as the previous one. Among these were: Edward SiIcorsIci, Woodrow VVaIbert
and Steve IVIiIcIos.
Lack of tires and difFicuIty in obtaining gasoiine was the cause of the team
not being abIe to travel from schooI to schooI as was the custom in former years.
Because of this condition a Iimited scheduIe was drawn up, and the meets were
pIayed on foreign soiI.
This year, many exceIIent trackmen were graduated, among whom were: Lutsey,
Schuler. Hoffman, FowIer, Schaffer, Brown, Derr, Rinlcer, and student manager
CI-IEERS AID ATHLETES TO VICTORY
A very speciaI bouquet for the IittIe giris, who have cheered our teams on
to victory through the year. There,s a Iot of sweat and toiI tossed into the meIting
pot, Ioefore a weII-organized team is shaped. Our cheerIeaders have done their
utmost to Iceep up the spirit of our athietes. In their attractive green and goid, Cap-
tain Eiaine Hauser, Jean Giihert, Geneva IVIarsteIIer, Annetta Stephen, Madeiine
Reinhard, Betty CorreII, .Ioan Pennehacker, Juiia Siicorsici, and Jean Fiores, have
inspired our hoys with their uniaitering confidence and encouraged them to prize
a ciean and friendIy coniiict as highiy as a winning game.
FINE PERFGRIVIANCE BY BOYS' GYM TEAIVI
The Iooysi gym team, which for many years has been giving outstanding ex-
hihitions, was somewhat at a Ioss during the 1945 season. Lost through graduation
were Steve IVIiIcIos, Vviiiard Fisher, Vviimer Hertzog, RusseII Feiiman, and Harry
Knecht. But, in this dark cioud was a siiver Iining in such performers as Kermit
Schuier, Donaid Genther, Waiter Moyer, and severai promising underciassmen.
One of the accompiishments of the hoys was the teamwork they achieved.
Teamwork is important in that it teaches the hoys to work together as one. Another
was Iearning how to faII correctiy. As most of us Icnow, this is important in the
Army or other hranches of service.
Under the ahie guidance and coaching of Mr. Hartman, the hoys gave a very
good performance at the annuai exhibition. As usuaI, the ciown amused the audi-
ence with funny antics. This year the Iooys presented an amusing speciaity caIIed
"The AIIy Oop Boys" which entertained the audience immenseiy. The exhihition
was weII Iiiced Izzy aII who attended.
LEFT T0 RIGHTfBetty t'm'rvII, Julia
Sikorski, Geneva Marsfvllvr, .Ia-:ln liillu-rt,
Mr. Roe-dvr fAdViSPI'j, Amwttu Stvpllen,
Maulvline Reinhard, Joan 1'Pll1'1l'llEl4'kl'T, .Im-an
Flora-S, NOT PICTVRED: Hlainv Iluuwr,
BOYS' GYM TEAM
LEFT T0 RIGHT-FIRST ROW: Bie-ber,
Latch, Hartman, Hattield, Boyer, Drivs,
Wieder, Miller, Stortz. SEFOND ROW:
Schueck, Moyer, Rubenak, Romig, Rittc-r, C.
Keller, G. Keller, KirscU1mun. THIRD ROXV:
VS'i11zer, Miklos, Brown, Mr. Ilartman
4Conch7, Genther, Hoffman, Sm-huler wap-
T 1 3
w g 2
E4EE M 53'5 I 1w39E?5Q2?'w?k?H l5 i?fLEL2Ei?f:-7Lf'uIflf'-. W-':':6"5:L11w 342 M155 3 T5l-vvA.VfMv..3f?Q??,5'Z5XfQ5'2'IE?! 3BR3'isYNWf55'H " '?Q!'?,i?E?iL9?-2i5'3?i" a H'S?3f3a'iET6!2!S?WEWwfi92Iif5L?i1955 i15H4???5k':E?56?A 'QKSQ3 A
ur inancia! .gyuloloorfem
When reading a yearhook, the advertisements are
usually overlooked or forgotten entirely. We hope that
this will not he the case in reading our annual. We should
not forget that advertisers are the principal lite-line of
nearly all yearhooks and our TATTLER is no exception.
We will try to unfold this commercial section not just
as the end of the hook hut parallel to our theme. There-
fore, just as the Florist shows his greenhouse kept products,
so the merchants in the surrounding vicinity advertise their
products and services in this hook. Through their fine co-
operation and faithful support a greater portion of this
project has heen made possihte.
THE CALVIN STUDIO
for BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS
617 Linden Street Allentown, Pa.
We point with pride to this
issue of the "Tattler',
1 We extend to you our heartiest con-
gratulation upon successfully laying the
0 your future success.
if May each obstacle add to your appre-
hension and renew your courage to make
all your ambitions realities.
Craumer's Dept. Store
ments of zz Friend
C. H. Brensinger, Prop.
1003 Chestnut St.
For Baller Pcrformanfe Use
SINCLAIR GASOLINE 8: OILS
f DR. E. J. TREXLER
THE 1943 TATTLER
FOX TROT--WALTZ--JITTERBUG Compliments of
TANGO-RHUMBA-LACONGA V q
. . EMAUS CLEANILRS
Sjmfml Junzor Classes it
7:00 to 9:00
Only 600 fwwkly 34+ MAIN STREET
GUDIE EMMAUS, PA.
Phone 3-2852 LLoYD MOHRY, Prop.
34 North 6th St. Allentown, Pa. ALL VVORK GUARANTFFD
Wholesale and Retail
COIVIPANY 539 HAMILTON STREET
6th SL Hamilton Quality Sefviff
LAUDENSLAGER 81 GEIST
We give S Sl H
OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL
FLOUR AND FEED
ALLENTGWNA PENNA' EMMAUS, PA. Phone 123
IIUNALIJSUN IHIJN EIJMPANY
CAST IRON PIPE
FOR WATER AND GAS
Hillside Motor Co.
525 Chestnut Street
GEH MAN'S DAIRY
Producers and Distributors of
RAW MILK, CREAM and
T.B. and Bang Tested Herd
BREEDERS OF PURE-BRED
Route No. 1
RAY F. KRAUSE
515 CHESTNUT STREET
D. D. FRITCH MILLING Co.
XXXX QUALITY FLOUR AND FEEDS
Macungie, East Greenville
ACKER'S GARAGE MINNICHS
Wm. Acker, Prop.
BOOK AND GIFT SHOP
Gifts for All Occasions
540 Chestnut Street Emmaus, Pa.
Old Fashioned Ice Cream
Phone 9000-B Macungie, Pa.
Our Prices Save You Enough To
Buy Extra Pairs
All Advertised Brands of Shoes
Prices to Fit the Pocket Book
342 MAIN ST. EMMAUS, PA
OPEN FRIDAY Sc sAT. EVENINGS
H. T. KEMMERER
old Bank Building
P. E. STANSFIELD
South Fourth Street at Broad
THE BUTZ CUMPANY AUERBACI-PS
Fidelity Bonds Since 1892
Surety Bonds .
FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS
637 Hamilton Street
AAA Road Service
MEN'S, YOUNG MEN'S and BOYS'
Phone 255 Macunggie, Pa.
and TASTY FOOD AT
Grundy's Quick Lunch
At Popular Prices Ice Creamil-lot Dogs
Centre Square N.E. Corner 24 Hour ervlce
434 Chestnut Street Emmaus, Pa.
Layer Cakes Pies Cookies
Variety of Bread Baked Daily At
71-73 CHURCH STREEII'
ALSO A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES
Store Open Evenings For Your
DR. KARL H. KLERX
ON THE TRIANGLE
EIX4 MAUS, PA.
Comfortably Air Conditioned
GEORGE S. HARWICK
REESE 8: SCHANTZ
FIFTH AND BROAD STREETS
341 Chestnut St., Emmaus, Pa.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL PEANUTS
Supjzlee Ice Cream
Sodas Candies Tobacco
CARL A. BUSS
Macungie Supply CO.
QUALITY FARM EQUIPMENT
.OF ICE CREAM PARLOR
Horlze-rzzzlfle Ice Cream
FIRE INSURANCE CO.
OF LEHIGH COUNTY
A. R. WEAVER, Secretary
W. J. Fenstermaker
Freihofer Baking Co.
104 N. Fourth St. Emmaus, Pa
WIEAND 81 CO.
JEDDO and LEHIGH COAL S'
CONCRETE BRICK and BLOCK
PHONE 217 0
25 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET
HAROLD KULP '
Sixth and Walnut Streets
402 CHESTNUT STREET
The Morning Call
ROYAL W. WEILER, '95
Prerident and Manager
WILLIAM S. IOBST
FLOYD H. IOBST
DR. E. A. VVILSON
W. J. BRENSINGER 8: SON
GROCERIES, ICE CREAM
CANDIES, TOBACCO, ETC.
516 NORTH STREET
Howard H. Weaver
Justice of the Peace
FOURTH 81 BANK STREETS
We must all do our part freely, willingly, sacrificaiiy, yes, prayertuiiy.
Our boys are giving their an anci not asking Why, or, is it necessary, or,
canat We do it tomorrow. This is no time to offer excuses but to act. . .
You can help now by . . . Entisting in some Civilian Defense Wort: or tile
Rect Cross. . . Making the sacrifices you are asked to undergo, ctieerfuiiy,
and patrioticaiiy. . . Offering your tieip, not waiting until you are askeci.
. . Support ati War Programs wholeheartedly anct iiberaiiy, anct keep
buying War Bonds which is not a sacrifice lout an opportunity to invest
some of your income in the best security in the World,-Your Country.
Printers of the Tattler
The Kutztown Publishing Co.
Printers and Publishers
245 wissr MAIN STREET IN KUTzTowN.PENNsYLvAN1A
920 HAMILTON STREET
VICTORY BUSINESS COURSES
A wartime program of .vhort
rour.vz'5 offering major subjects only
Call, fwrite, or phono
VITALITY FOR VICTORY
v A physical Fitness program of
PLUS regular classes, several hours each
4-790 for additional information
"Say It With Flowers'
. . . Why Not Wfith Uurs?
NEW YORK FLORAL CO.
Phone 9685 or 9686
906 to 912 Hamilton Street
Emmaus Hosiery Mill
541-549 NORTH ST.
Ufe Infvile Your Patronage
Up to 555000.00
Insured Under Federal Deposit
Buy U. S. lVar Bonds and Stamps
Phone: Allentown 3-6702
Daniel E. B. Clauser
LEHIGI-I VALLEY DAIRY
FRESH CREAMERY BUTTER
LIVE AND DRESSED
We have a full line of Eastmans'
Kodaks. Waterman and Shaeffer's
Fountain Pens from 551.00 to S10.00.
DUHdOTC7S Drug Store
The Rexall Store EMMAUS, PA.
M. J. MILLER Sc SON
PHONE Emmaus 36-VV
OLD ZIONSVILLE, PA.
See Us for '
WIGS Y , -. 'S
206 NORTH TENTH STREET
CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH
Sales and Service
YVILLIAM A. GEHMAN
Phone Emmaus 12-1-
EXPERT AUTO REPAIRING
North Fourth Sr. Emmaus, Pa.
SPECIAL ORDER WORK
We specialize in the repairing and
modernizing of Hne jewelry. We ex-
cel in Diamond Setting. All work
done in our own shop.
F AUST 81 LANDES
.ALLENTOWN 81 EMMAUS
TO THE TATTLER
Dr. Albert E. Kratzer
EMAUS HARDWARE Co.
Complete Line of
HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC.
231 MAIN STREET
Phone 103 EMMAUS, PA.
KEYSTONR FURNITURE Co.
943-45 HAMILTON ST.
Next to Rialto Theatre
Norman C. Laudenslager
ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE
121 Macungie Ave. Emmaus, Pa.
Buy Your Clothes
At the Factory
At Factory Prices
3316.75 to 3329.75
930 Hamilton Street
L. E. Eron, Mgr.
ALLENTUWN DAIRY CUMPANY MILK
VETERINARIAN AND LABORATORY CONTROL
5TH si RAILROAD STS.
LLOYD E. BRENSINGER
GROCERIES AND MEATS
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
20 N. Sth Str-cet
L. T. RAHN
COAL 81 LUMBER
Stortz 8: Eisenhard
Frigidaire Electric Ranges
Fourth and Main Sts. Emmaus, Pa.
Clarence R. Ritter Walter C. Buzby
RITTER AND BUZBY
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Funeral Parlor for Convenience of
Hammond Organ Service
36-38 S. Sth St. EMMAUS
THE PENNEBACKER COMPANY
Founders and Machinists
GRINDING BALLS AND CYLINDRICAL GRINDING SLUGS
TUBES AND BALL MILL LINERS,
CHILLED CASTINGS ALL DESCRIPTIONS
The CHARLES STORES PHONES
Residence 260-M Shop 260-B
FOR YOUR STYLED
RIGHT SPORTS WEAR WM, M, E, YEAKEL
CHARLES STORES EXPERIENCED
CO., IIIC. SLATE AND AsBEsTOs
VERA CRUZ, PA.
Less At 7
615-617 ALLENTOWN, 631-633
Hamilton St. PA. Ridge Ave.
HENRY P. GRUBER STROUSES
FLORIST SERVICE STATION
CUT FLOWERS, POTTED PLANTS TPB' Our
AND FLORAL DESIGNS
544 North Street EMMAUS, PA.
We Grow Our Own Flowers
Light Lunches-Ice Cream
AT THE TRIANGLE
6TH 8a CHESTNUT STS.
Emaus Ice 8: Storage
FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS
WARREN S. BROBST
no order too large . . no order too small for us to handle
424 ELM SREET Phone 38 EMMAUS, PA
LEHIGH VALLEY'S LEADING
Equipment For All Sports
913 HAMILTON STREET
Jeannette Esterly-E. H. S. '41
846 CHESTNUT STREET
SAFEGUARD YOUR HEALTH
GEORGE T. WENTZ
BETTER PLUMBING AND HEATING
OIL BURNERS AND STOKERS
380 Broad Street Emmaus, Pa.
FRED VV. REINHARD
Local Distributors of
Pasteurized Milk and Cream
Also Fresh Eggs, Butter, Bread
130 S. Fourth St. EMMAUS, PA
A. P. HOUSER
EXPERT PHOTO FINISHING SERVICE
ALLENTOWN PHOTO SHOP
339 N. SEVENTH ST. ALLENTOWN, PA.
DR. CHARLES BACHMAN
ROBERT J. WIEDER
WORK DONE AT PRICES
YOU CAN AFFORD TO PAY
355-357 Hamilton Street
PINE TREE PARK
THOMAS MIKLENCIC, Prop.
LEHIGH PHOTO SHOP
324 N. Seventh St.
BETHLEHEM BUSINESS COLLEGE
An approved school preparing for office
positions in business, government, and
Complete Stenographic, Secretarial, Ac-
counting, Business Administration Courses
leading to graduation.
Special Intensive Wartime Courses in
commercial subjects and office machines.
Day and Evening Sessions
Ask for a Catalog
W. F. MAGEE, Prfsidfnl
"No One Man Can Think
Howard A. Smith
Phone 173-B EMMAUS, PA
Open 6 A. M. to 8 P. M.
SEVENTH and WALNUT STREETS
73 EAST BROAD STREET
J. D. CARL
Due to their location and low overhead, Ritter's enable you to express your
individuality and personality at prices no higher than ordinarily charged for
They pay no high city rents, taxes, etc.
ROBERT E. RITTER Sc SONS
187-191 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PENNA.
Open Daily from 9:00 A. M. to 9200 P. M.
if . a,
The staff of this Annual expresses
its deepest gratitude to the adver-
tisers for their financial support, to
the faculty, and to all others, who
made this book a success.
Printed and Serviced by
Kutztown Publishing Co.
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