Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 110

 

Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1944 volume:

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A CP- 'ff'!f.'-f!i'5s1':fr4- is V If "V-L .- M , V'---'::g.,L'R, , iii'-rf., ' ""'fff:321'f'-Y2ei5i?':, Www- 'IF '-"ffl-1Q'yM"Vbgxf""f'ff-.'4""-Q-s.'.,'z'-,af-. A --ggr-.Vpsfa-5,5eVf,, -wigggffvy,-.., VN,-.fggggfvzv-P-.....g.. . .nzaigigiigggfliig-,,, . .VQ,w...,Tg-f1'm.:,hi,5I-:Sk .M-.znyir ' V , Qi-'11-.VL V QV.. ,.-r-VZI1f- , .....e1afg,V4:,V,.g , - x .V V--Q .-3.-y:---22 -.Ve-,.,.. V. Vg , -Q '-HQLHQF-?:-zgfz. .. ' p, wa gh4:.V.,,.-I hVVu'.:.AV,53 ' Aiea? , -"J '5'.Qk.,'- 'f-. 7-.V -2,5 'R -5 .- THE1944 TATTLER PUBLISHED BY TI-IE SEIXIIGI2 CLASS OF TI-IE EMMAUS I-IIGI-I SCHOOL EMMAUS, PENNSYLVANIA VOLUME XXII X PHEF IIE Our book is the story of the youth of our community. As you read and page through our book we shall endeavor to acquaint you with our school, not only as a building but as a lively community, working, living, learning, and grow- ing to meet the challenge of bigger and world-wide com- munities. Our school community is comprised of teachers, students, friends, and helpers. We are honored and proud to claim as our Alma Mater a school system which has gradu- ated persons of respect and an enviable record. Let us show you one year's activity in our school. We shall begin with the backbone of our educational system--the faculty, which has faithfully guided us through our scholastic career. We invite you now to turn the page and become further ac- quainted with these ladies and gentlemen. "Selected Supervisors Guide Uur l1'nnlsteps" We are thankful for our capable administration which guided and channeled our efforts during our stay in the school community. Four years ago when we entered as freshman, we were slowly converted through the hopes and patience of our determined teachers into capable seniors ready to take new places in life. Our school could not be complete with- out an administration, so we have devoted a section to the Board of Education, the Faculty, the school superintendent, and our school's principal. Front Row-Left to Right: Claude Keller, Seth Albright, Edwin Muth. Back Row: Ralph Weidner, Arthur lobst, Albert Wieand, Robert Stauffer. The lVIeI1 Behind the Teachers Learning will never cease. lt is knowledge that determines the progress of America. The group in charge of our education, the Board of School Direc- tors, meets regularly once a month, and in emergencies calls special meet- ings more often. On these capable men rests the task of supervising the teaching of the future citizens of Emmaus. The board has as its regular duties as those of levying taxes, hiring and paying teachers, and repairing the various school buildings. This year appro- priations were granted for the repair of the high school. Under recommenda- tion of Superintendent l-loward J. Yeager, the School Board introduced a new Spanish course in the high school, discontinuing temporarily the course in German. The members of the School Board are: Seth Albright, Presidentg Ralph Weidner, Vice-President, Claude Keller, Secretary, Edwin Muth, Treasurer, Arthur lobst, Albert Wieand, and Robert Stautfer. 5 TOP PANEL: MR. ORTT, MISS BATH, MISS MCKEEVER, MR. DEISCHER 'MIDDLE PANEL: MRS. ZIMMERMAN, MRS. SANDERCOCK, MR. BENFIELD, MRS. MOYER BOTTOM PANEL: MRS, BENFIELD, MISS LONG, MISS HAUSER Fucully DORIS I. BATH, B.S.-Kutztown State Teachers' College-Librarian -Adviser of Library Club. HARVEY H. BECKER, B.S.-Kutztown State Teachers' College, Muh- lenberg CoIlegeQPhysics, Chemistry, Biology, Mathematics-Adviser of Hi-Y Club. ALBERT S. BENFIELD, B.A., M.A.-Kutztown State Teachers' Col- lege, Muhlenberg College, University of Zuerich, New York University- English, German-Adviser ot The Tattler INewspaper, and Yearbookl, Coach of Debate. MRS. CHARLES N. BENFIELD, B.A.-Cedar Crest College, Temple University-Typing, Shorthand-Adviser of Senior Typing Club and Co- operative Training Program. HOWARD K. DEISCHER, Ph.B., M.A., Muhlenberg College, Univer- sity of Pennsylvania+ProbIems of Democracy, History, Algebra-Adviser of Monitor Club. LUCILLE C. DORNEY, Bfledar Crest College-Home Economics, Supervisor of Cafeteria-Adviser ot Boys' Home Economics Club. MARCELLA G. GRAVER-Sacred Heart Hospital-Home Nursing, The School Nurse. ' WAYNE C. HANDWERK, B.S.-Penn State College-Vocational Agri- culture-Adviser of the F.F.A. Chapter. FREDERICK C. HARWICK-C.A.A., B.S.-Muhlenberg College, East Stroudsburg-Health, Aeronautics, Physical Education-Assistant Football Coach, Basketball Coach, Gym Team Coach, and Coach of Track. CLADYS B. HAUSER, B.S., M.A.-Kutztown State Teachers' College, Temple University, New York University-Shorthand, Bookkeeping, Con- sumer Education-Adviser of Knitting Club. ALLEN F. HELLER, B.S.-Muhlenberg College-Algebra, Plain Ceorn- etry, Principal of the High School. MR. YEACER AND MISS HAMSCHER 6 TOP PANEL: MR. HANDWERK, MR, BECKER, MISS DORNEY, MR. HELLER AND MISS GRAVER MIDDLE PANEL: MR. ZIMMERMAN, Miss TREICHLER, MR. WEIL, MR. PETERS BOTTOM PANEL: MR. TUTTLE, MRS. JAGNESAK, MR. HARwicic MR. HELLER Faculty MRS. ANTHONY J. JAGNESAK, B.S.-East Stroudsburg-Healthg Physical Education, Supervisor of Physical Education in Grades4Adviser of Girls' Athletic Club, Girls' Varsity Basketball. JANET A. LONG, B.S.-Susquehanna University-Junior Business Training, Commercial Mathematics, Salesrnanshipg Office Practiceg Commer- cial Law, HELEN W. MCKEEVER, B.A.-Wilson College-History-Adviser of Dancing Club. MRS. STANLEY T. MOYER, B.A.-Cedar Crest College, Muhlenberg College-English, French-Adviser of Girl Reservesg Junior Red Cross. ELWOOD L. ORTT, B.A., M.A.-Muhlenberg College, Lehigh Uni- versity-Lating Civics-Assistant Adviser in The Tattler. ERROL K. PETERS-West Chester, Muhlenberg College, New York University-Musicg Guidance-Adviser of Student Councilg Director of Orchestrag Boys' 'Glee Clubg Girls' Glee Clubg Chorusg Dance Orchestrag Three Dots and a Dash, Brass Quartetg Male Quartet. MRS. HAROLD R. SANDERCOCK, B.A.-Gettysburg College-Spam ish, Mathematics-Adviser of Red Cross Club. R. CHARLOTTE TREICHLER, B.S.-Kutztovvn State Teachers' College +Artg Supervisor of Art in Grades-Adviser of Arts and Crafts Club. LEON L. TUTTLE, B.S.-East Stroudsburg-Scienceg Biology-Fooh ball Coach, Baseball Coach. PAUL WElL, B.S., M.S.-West Chester, University of Pennsylvania- High School Instrumental Music-Director of High School Band. HOWARD J. YEAGER, B.A., M.A.-Franklin 5 Marshall, Muhlen- berg College-Superintendent of Schools. MRS. HAROLD J. ZIMMERMAN, B.A., M.A.-Moravian College, Columbia University, Middlebury French Colony-English-Coach of Dra- matics, and Declamation Contestsg Adviser of Dramatic Club. MR. CONSTANCE H. ZIMMERMAN-Kutztown State Teachers' Col- lege, Penn State, University of Pennsylvania-Industrial Arts. 7 MR. ORTT CLASS OFFICERS Left to Right: Dennis Martz, Vice Presidentg Dorothy Brey, Secretaryg Gloria Adams, Treasurer, and Samuel Knauss, President. MR. TUTTLE MISS HAUSER 8 We Seniers Heminisee Sueeessful Class Heeerd Our class started as a group of one hundred and sixty-two, a community of hopeful young Freshmen, who were looking forward to school friend- ships, fun, and new studies. When we presented the Minstrel, "Under the Stars," on January 3l we were proud as only green Freshmen could be. lt made us part of the high school. The following September we donned the title of Sophomores. Enthusi- astically we sponsored our first dance in May. Time no longer dragged, we were too active. Juniors at last! Almost all of us had acquired the spirit of school pride. We patronized our dances, cheered at the games, boasted about our class, and took our place with the Seniors in conducting activities. We held the successful Thanksgiving Dance, enjoyed dancing at our Junior Prom held at the Owls' Home, and said, "Good-by," to the Seniors with a farewell dance. We were a class in war time. Boys were enlisting, others were attracted to defense plants and all of us were kept busy writing to our friends in uniform. Almost daily we welcomed some alumnus now in uniform back to our school for a brief visit. Our class play, "The Eve of St. Mark", which we presented three times, won favor with a people at war. Although there was a war, we had our dances at l-lallowe'en, Christmas, and Valentine's Day. After participating in school activities, which helped us to uncover our special talents and interests, many of us had planned our future. At graduation one hundred and two Seniors received diplomas, some of us were already ac- tively in the armed services. This graduation and the Senior Ball climaxed our high school careers. We were ready to build a better world wide com- munity. 9 Left to Right: Dorothy Shoemaker, Jean Gehman, Julia Sikorski, Shirley Leister. GLORIA EVA ADAMS 433 ELM STREET, EMMAUS i We can think of no better way to start our senior section than by a picture of our tall, efficent and trustworthy treasurer. Between keeping our books straight and keeping up the morale of the Navy, Gloria is kept busy. We are sure that Gloria will be able to conduct all her affairs as well as she takes care of our money. Commercial Course, Class Treasurer 2, 33 Dancing Club l, 2, 33 Chorus lg Senior Typing Club 3, Yearbook Staff lClub Editorl 35 Cafeteria 2, 3, LlLLlAN MAMIE ADAMS "Lil" 5l9 BROAD STREET EMMAUS You'd be surprised at how much noise this girl can make. She's quiet in school most of the time but-oh my! Her ambition-well, what is nearly every girI's ambition? He's over in England now, but the war can't last forever. We have a feeling it's serious, and, with a Wish for her happiness, we say, "Adieu". Commercial Courseg Senior Typing Club 2, 35 Yearbook Staff 35 Chorus l. ANNA KATHRYN BARTO I76 SEEM STREET, EMMAUS This little lady makes her own clothing, sings, draws, and paints. She already tasted-,life work because she has done office and shop work at Rodale Manufacturing Company. Temporarily she gives much of her time to writing letters. She appreciates fun on the radio and in the movies more than most people. Commercial Course, Senior Typing Club 2, 33 Knitting Club 33 Dancing Club l. GLORIA ELVA BAST l5l EAST MAIN STREET, EMMAUS After you are acquainted with Gloria, her sweet personality becomes more and more evident. Typing and sewing seem to interest her most, of course, we mean outside of keeping the morale of servicemen high with her daily letters. Her participation in outdoor sports explains her healthy smile. She, is an all- around girl, and will certainly make that certain fellow happy. Commercial Courseg Chorus l, 2, 33 Glee Club 2, 33 Senior Typing Club 3. lO DOROTHY LOUISE BAUS EAST SECOND STREET, ALBURTIS Speed, speed, and more speed, that is "Dottie's" aim in typing. We think she is an absolute genius on a typewriter, forever the first in our class. But, more than that, she is a cashier at the Alburtis theatre every Thursday eve- ning. lt's one way to spend her time since "Sip" has gone into the navy. Probably stenographic work will engulf her after graduation. Commercial Courseg Girls Athletic Club lg Knitting Club I, 3 lPresidentig Dancing Club I, 25 Typing Club 2, 3 lTreasureri. RICHARD BORTZ "Bortz" MAIN STREET, ALBURTIS Here is the best illustration for the song "Mister Five by Five". Dick rnay get in your hair once in a while, but we know he means well. Dick's genial remarks and irresistible personality are bound to find their way to your heart. Dick can always be found at our dances. General Courseg Chorus l, 2, 3, Boys' Glee Club l, 2, 31 Student Council 23 Monitor Club 2, 35 Boys' Home Economics Club 3. DOROTHY LILLIAN BREY 537 MINOR STREET, EMMAUS Did you say attractive? Dorothy is all that and ambitious too, On "The Tattler," and "Yearbook Staff" she is very efficient. She spends part of her time designing jewelry and clothes, which will help her to realize her ambition, fashion designing. Commercial Course: Monitor Club 2, 3 iSecretaryig Class Secretary 2, 35 Tattler Staff 2, 3 lCircuIation Managerig Bridge Club lg Dancing Club l 3 Yearbook Staff iCircu- lation Managerlg Senior Typing Club lSecretaryi 3. BETTY HELEN BROWN "Brownie" 6l4 BROAD STREET, EMMAUS This chunk of gorgeous feminity goes by the name of Betty. She enjoys a good argument and usually sees that she gets her point across. Betty is an expert typist, and has worked in the office of one of our factories in Emmaus. Commercial Courseg Chorus l, 2, 3g Girl's Clee Club 2, 33 Basketball l, 2, 33 Danc- ing Club I, 2, 3 lPresidentig Senior Typing Club 3. Left to Right: William Urtfer, Albert Heimbach, Melvin Hillegass, Dale Burian. ll DOROTHEA M. BUCHECKER "Dotty" EMMAUS ROUTE l Charming Dorothea possesses a colorful personality. Her variegated inter- ests range from dancing, bicycle riding, and ice skating, to roller skating. Our cafeteria owes part of its success to her efforts as an industrious worker. Dorothea is interested in both office work and nurse's training. General Course, Dancing Club l, 2, 33 Chorus l, 33 Operetta 2, 35 Girls Athletic Club l. DALE NORTON BURIAN 43 SOUTH THIRD STREET, EMMAUS lf you happen to be- going through the halls and you think you hear Frank Sinatra, look around, for somewhere close at hand you will find this curly-haired lad. Dale isn't certain what Uncle Sam will want him to do, but he is willing to lend his best effort. General Course. KENNETH RAY CARL "Reds" 710 CHESTNUT STREET, EMMAUS lf you happen to be going past the triangle garage and you see a neon sign, youire wrong. lt's "Reds," the mechanic of our class, who is partly re- sponsible for keeping our football team working. He has a good sense of humor, a willingness to work and ability. Kenneth's ambition lies in the Air Corps, and we know whether flying or repairing them, "Red" will do his job. General Course, Football l, 2, 33 Track l 3 Baseball 33 "The Eve of St. Mark", Athletic Club l, 2, 3, Dancing Club 2. PATRICIA ELLEN CHRISTMAN "Patty" EAST MAIN STREET, EMMAUS lt won't be long now before an epidemic will start spreading across the country. Why? Simply because Patsy has enlisted in the U. S. Cadet Nurse Corps, and naturally everyone will want her to look after them. Her pleasant smile and extra special service in Cafeteria will never be forgotten. General Course, Dancing Club lg Tattler Staff lreporterl l, 25 Dramatic Club 3 lSec- retarylg Chorus l. Left to Right: Marian Gardner, Virginia Wilson, Mary Moser, Joan Pennebacker. f is . 1, . - lZ Left to Right: Jack Callie, Richard Druckenmiller, Richard Bortz, Andrew Seaman. STEVE CHWASTIAK "Steve" . MACUNGIE ROUTE No. 1 Here is East lvlacungie's contribution to the success of our class! Steve claims to have been the best caddy Brookside ever had, but we have our doubts. Besides talking, Steve likes dancing, swimming, movies, and the women. All joking aside, his ambitions rest in the U. S. Navy. Academic Course, Radio Club 23 Dancing Club 2, 33 Boys' Home Ec. Club iSecre- taryl 3. GEORGE EDWIN CLYIVIER, JR, "Ceo" 711 CHESTNUT STREET, EM1v1Aus "Ceo" was the second from our class to be called for service with the Navy. When we lost George to the Navy, it was a great blow to the football and track team as well as to our class. He can be easily distinguished by his wavy brown hair and pleasing smile. Lots of luck to a swell gob. General Course, Track l, 2, Football l, Z, 35 Dancing Club l, 23 Band lg Gym team l, BETTY MAE CORRELL "Hessie" 32 NORTH SECOND STREET, EMMAUS Emmaus! Emmaus! Rah! Rah! Rah! lt's "Hessie" cheering away for Emmaus. She has a ready smile for everyone, and lately her favorite song is "Anchors Aweighf' Betty can be seen at almost all the dances. For your infor- mation, her blonde hair is real and doesn't come out of a bottle. Commercial Course, Dancing Club 2 iTreasureri 33 Cheerleader 2, 3, Gregg Speed Typlsts 3. HAROLD JAMES DANKEL "Sugar" l2O NORTH FIFTH STREET, EMMAUS "Sugar" is the nickname of this good-looking, curly-haired, debonair lad with a southern accent, which he developed in playing a splendid part in the Class Play. Harold is the Cassinova of our class and he is liked by all, He plans to be a railroad engineer, provided Uncle Sam doesn't change his mind. General Courseg Student Council 2, Baseball l, 35 "The Eve of St. Mark"g Boys' Home Economics Club iVice Presidentl 3. 13 Left to Right: Richard Derr, Sturley Harman, Carl Urffer. RICHARD R. DERR "Dick" 555 NORTH THIRD STREET, Eivirvmus ls it Rubinoff? No, its only Maestro Derr practicing on his violin. "Dick" spends most of his spare time on the milk truck or doing farm work, He adds humor to life in the shop, and is jovial everywhere. His corn cob pipe interests him greatly and is with "Dick" most of the time. We know that whatever this able-worker attempts, success will be his. Industrial Arts Course3 Track Manager l, 2, 33 Stage Manager 33 Future Craftsmen Club 23 "The Eve of St. Mark" 33 Orchestra 2, 33 Dancing Club 33 Rifle Club 23 Arts and Crafts Club 2. WILLIAM HENRY DONEY, JR. "Joonki' 374 BROAD STREET, EMMAUS "Joonk" is our dream man. He's tall, handsome, and is he smooth girl'sI William has his own unique style of dancing, which probably accounts for his large female following. After school hours he's one of Krause's soda jerkers. I-le writes to servicemen and soon hopes to join the Navy. Industrial Arts Course, Dancing l, 2, 33 Arts and Crafts Club I, 23 Orchestra lg! Future Craftsmen Club 2. M317 RICHARD FECELY DRUCKENMILLER "Drucky" sn" 547 MINOR STREET, EMMAUS B This dark handsome lad with long wavy hair is a lady killer. It is rumored that MCM is after him to play opposite Betty C-rable. Dick is the president of our school FBI and does a fine job. He is always ready to take part in any class activity. His ambition lies in the Air Corps. General Courseg Student Council l, 2, IPresidentl 33 Monitor Club 2, tPresidentl 33 Yearbook Staffg "Eve of St. Mark" 33 Board of Judges 3. WARREN LUTHER ECK MACUNCIE ROUTE 1, MACUNGIE This young lively lad is now serving in the U. S. Marine Corps. Before leaving us, he did his bit after school by working on a farm. Warren is a friend to all, and a genial companion. Track and farming are his hobbies. We are certain he will give the Japs plenty to worry about. General Course3 Track I, 23 Radio Club 2. I4 CECELIA DAISY FEGLEY "Ceil" 3l8 GREEN STREET, EMMAUS CeCelia has revealed herself to us in two different lights. ln school she is a calm, collected, studious person, deeply engrossed in her commercial work. At home she occupies her time collecting miniature elephants and news- paper clippings. Her earnestness and dependability will assure her success. Commercial Courseg Chorus l, 2, 3, Clee Club 2, 33 Senior Typing Club 33 Danc- ing Club 1, 2, 3. VIOLET IOBST FISHER "Vi" 651 WALNUT STREET, EMMAUS Violet is the reserved member of our class. One of her favorite past times is writing poems, and they're good too. She does a great job keeping up the morale of servicemen by favoring them with delightful letters, The rest of her sparetime is occupied with knitting, reading, and typing3 but she still finds time to patronize the theatre constantly. Commercial Courseg Senior Typing Club 2, 33 Knitting Club l, 2, 3, JEAN LUCINDA FLORES "Frenchie" as NORTH FlFTH STREET, EMMAUS She isn't the silent typeg she isn't studious. Well, what is she? Flores is her nickname and Kenneth is her ambition. On the spur of the moment she can become one of the most active persons you have ever seen. Maybe she'll be the dress maker of our class. Well, sew long, Jean. Commercial Courseg Dancing Club I, 2, 33 Chorus l, 23 Basketball l, 23 Glee Club 23 Athietic Manager i3 Senior Typing Club 33 Yearbook Staff tAthletic Editorl 33 Cheer- leader 2, 33 Cafeteria 2, 3. LORRAINE ADELE FOLK "Rayn" iii NORTH SIXTH STREET, EMMAUS Lorraine is a reserved member of our class. But don't get the idea she's quiet, because she doesn't know anything to talk about. Indeed, not! Just take a look at her report card and you'll see an array of A's, She has done out- standing work on "The Tattlerf' Commercial Course, Knitting Club l, 2, iTreasurerJ 33 Tattler Staff iReporterl 2, iPage Editorl 33 Senior Typing Club 3. Left to Right: Dorothy Baus, Betty Correll, Stella Vince. i5 JOHN H. CALLIE "Jack" EM MAUS ROUTE l Jack came to us from Pittsburgh in our Senior Year, but he quickly made up for lost time by exhibiting his fine talent in "The Eve of St. Mark." Since his arrival, he has made many friends, especially of the female sex. He passed for the Army Air Corps Reserve and will leave for training shortly after graduation. Keep 'em flying. General Courseg Dancing Club 35 "The Eve of St. Mark" 33 Baseball 3. MARIAN DOROTHY GARDNER MACUNCIE ROUTE l Here we have a friendly counsellor both in beauty and in love. She just adores her own blonde hair. She haunts Dundore's Drug Store, where she catches up on her reading and letter writing. Her carefully cultivated voice and her flair for pantomime perfectly assure a successful career on the stage. General Courseg Dancing Club l, 25 Dramatics Club 33 "The Eve ot St. Mark" 3. ALBERT BAUS GEHMAN "Abe" 635 CHESTNUT STREET, EMMAUS lf you are looking for a good argument, here's the chap who will give it to you, "Abe" has proved his worth in football, basketball and on the dance floor. His time is divided equally between a certain member of the freshman class and his preparations for the Air Corps of which he is on Enlisted Reserve. Keep 'em flying, fellow. General Course, Basketball 1, 2, 35 Football 35 Dancing Club 33 Athletic Club 3. DOROTHY ARLENE CEHMAN "Dot" 426 Rioce STREET, EMMAUS Amid the banging of the pans and the rattle of the dishes you are sure to hear Dorothy's voice. lf she isn't making some new tempting dish, she's selling the lunch tickets in the morning. She has told us, if the war continues for sometime, she intends to be a grease monkey, following in her brother's footsteps. That, we are sure, is a necessity in this day and age. So go to it. Commercial Coursey Chorus I, 25 Glee Club l, 25 Knitting Club lg Tattler Staff 2, 3g Senior Typing Club 35 Dramatics Club 3, Cafeteria 2, 3. Left to Right: Harold Wetzel, Warren Wotring, Richard Schmeltzle, Steve Chwastiak. l6 Left to Right: Marilyn lobst, Lucille Schuler, Evelyn lobst, Phyllis Reinhart. JEAN VIOLA GEHMAN "Jeanie" 726 iviAiN STREET, MAcuNciE When Stephen Foster wrote "Jeanie with the Light Brown Hair," we think he must have been referring to our Jean. Little wonder that she's the belle of our class. She dances, she swims, and she's an interested listener. We're very proud to have her in our class. "Jeanie" already has a position as secretary, and what's more she likes it. Bona Fortuna. Commercial Courseg Majorette l, 2, 33 Senior Typing Club 2, Girls' Athletic Club l, 2, 3, lPresidentlg Monitor Club 2, 33 Dancing Club I, 2, 3. RUTH EVELYN GEISSINGER "Ruthie, OLD ZlONSVlLLE Ruth possesses a peculiar secretive natureg however, she manages to accomplish a great deal. One can readily realize this when he discovers her talent for making her own clothes. She appreciates fine music, is an attentive radio fan, and has found many friends in good books, The Allentown Hospital may soon claim her as another of its student nurses. General Course, Student Council 23 Chorus 2, Knitting Club 3, Cafeteria 3. HOPE DAWN HAMSHER "Shorty" MACUNGIE Route 1 Ambitious "Shorty" reports to work each day after school at John Rems and Sons in Macungie. Hope claims, "l'm always in the movies." Letter writ- ing, and roller skating fill her spare moments. She's interested in her typing and expects to enter the business world. Hope isa good cook, boys. Commercial Course, Senior Typing Club 2, 35 Dancing Club 3. STURLEY BROOKS HARIVIAN "Goldie" 429 RIDGE STREET, EMMAUS Imagine "Goldie" coming to your door to sell insurance. .With his self- assurance and amiable qualities he'll succeed. However, the Army will probably claim him first. Working in the Acme Self-Service Store occupies most of Sturley's time, but he still finds Qtime to attend our school activities and en- tertain the girls. General Course, Dancing Club l, 2, 3. l7 tri , pk i as 3 . Left to Right: Thomas Hilt, LaVerne Hersh, George Shelly, Thomas Hemphill. ALBERT GEORGE HEIMBACH "Al" ZlONSVlLLE An outdoor lad with a pleasing smile and heart of gold is Albert. He is particularly interested in swimming and deep sea fishing. Although an active member and an officer in our local F. F. A., "Al" does not intend to make agriculture his future, he plans either to become a mechanic or join the Mer- chant Marine. Vocational Agriculture Courseg Future Farmers of America 2, 3 lSecretaryJ. ESTHER LILLIAN HEIN 22l SOUTH SECOND STREET, EMMAUS Esther is very studious and ambitious. When she and r pal Lois get together, hilarity is sure to prevail. lt was just lately that her hidden dramatic ability was discovered in the Dramatics Club playlet. Esther has her heart set on nursing, and we know that her strong perserverance will help her accomp- lish this goal. Academic Course, Dancing Club I 3 Chorus l, 2, 3, Dramatics Club 3, THOMAS SAMUEL HEMPHILL "Tommy" ALBURTIS ROUTE T Although he is a shy fellow, "Tommy" is never outspoken and always has a quick, witty comeback for any event that presents itself. "Tommy" is a great sports fan, and pays special attention to baseball. He can always be found with La'Verne or George in school or at the pool room. Whether he enters the service or not, we are sure the future holds good things in store for him. General Courseg Baseball 35 Arts and Crafts Club l. FERN GERTRUDE HENSINGER "Blondie" FRANKLIN STREET, ALBURTIS Two things Fern likes to do: Cook for two, or three, or four and dress the girls' hair. She belongs to the Typing Club, but isn't very enthusiastic about business. After school she works at Widder Brothers and writes to several doughboys. Commercial Courseg Dancing Club l, 2, 33 Knitting Club lg Senior Typing Club 2, 3, Cafeteria 3. i8 LAVERNE GERALD HERSH 'iHoshie" 79 CHURCH STREET, MACUNGIE "Hoshie" can always be seen with the Macungie gang galavanting from place to place. LaVerne claims wine, women, and song are his interests. Base- ball, ice skating, and talking fill in 'iHoshie's leisure moments. He manages to remedy the manpower shortage by working after school in the Macungie Silk Mill. La'Verne may soon become one of Uncle Sam's bluejackets. General Course, Band l, 23 Art and Crafts Club l. PAULINE MARY HESS "Polly" MACUNGIE ROUTE 1 See those flying fingers, hear that fountain pen scratching, Pauline is on the job. "Polly's" radiant smile wins many friends for her and adds to her youthful charm. Her able work in the cafeteria proves that someday she will be a successful housekeeper. We know that "Polly" will succeed. Commercial Course, Dancing Club I, 2, 3, Senior Typing Club 2, 33 Cafeteria 3. MELVIN RAYMOND HILLEGASS "Mellie" 22l SOUTH FIFTH STREET, EMMAUS Although Melvin appears to be the strong silent type, he's able to match the gang word for word, when they get together. If help is needed, he's willing to aid without hesitation. Besides delivering papers, Melvin plays pool and goes to the movies. Even though he's mischievous at times, he is a good student. May the best of everything be his. Academic Course, Hi-Y 31 Home Economics 35 Checker 1. THOMAS PAUL HILT "Tommy" MACUNGIE ROUTE 1 Tommy, a happy go lucky lad, is forever wise-cracking and joking. Hurry- ing around in the halls at lunch time, seeking God knows what, is Hilt, cap- tain of the Monitor Club. He has enlisted in the Air Corp Reserve. Don't forget Tom, it doesn't mean a thing, if you don't pull that string. General Course, Arts and Crafts Club lg Monitor Club 2, lCaptainl 33 Dancing Club lg Radio Club 25 Board of Judges 3. Left to Right: Doris Stephen, Gloria East, Fern Hensinger, Dorothy Gehman. I9 fda 'XHWQUTW ., 1 f igfh VY,-PICA' K wg,-'T -. TW' ELSYE JAN HINES "Essie" 304 MAlN STREET, EMMAUS Energetic Elsye has the remarkable ability to be two places at one time. Of course, we don't mean this literally, but she manages to be a friend. She relishes swimming, is fond of dancing, lboysl, and writing letters. Elsye claims she has no interest whatsoever in the opposite sex, but then, opinions differ, Her ambition is to become a member of the U. S. Cadet Nurse Corps. General Courseg Dancing Club 33 Student Council 3g Girl Reserves lSecretaryJ 3. RUTH LORRAINE HOFFERT "Ruthie" 22 iviAiN STREET, EMMAUS lt's Ruth selling tickets again for a play or a dance, Ruth is right in there helping to draw the crowd. Her spare time is spent at Mealey's, where she has become quite a whiz at roller skating. During her study periods she strives to improve her typing. With her ability we know she shall succeed. Commercial Courseg Dancing Club ig Knitting Club lg Senior Typing Club 2, 33 Cafeteria 3. HARRY M. HUTCHINSON, JR. "Harry" 542 LIBERTY STREET, EMMAUS When Uncle Sam called for men, Harry was the first from our class to answer the call. He was active in the Boy Scouts of America, and was a class officer. The experience he gained while working at Dundore's will help him achieve the position of chief pharmacist's mate. Anchors Aweigh, Harry! General Courseg Dancing Club l, 23 Track ig Checker Club lg Class Vice President. LEONA MAE IBACH "Mickey" EAST TEXAS One of the smaller girls of the senior class, Leona is very studious. Her pastimes are swimming, movies and-"Vernie." You could always see "Mickey" at a football game cheering for "her hero." She expects to go into nursing in the fallg and l'm sure none of the boys would mind having "Mickey" for their nurse. General Courseg Dancing Club 35 Red Cross Club 3, "The Eve of St. Mark". Left to Right: Cyril Kocis, Michael Lenner, Charles Yarema, Harold Dankel. 20 Left to Right: Shirley Smith, Dorothy Brey, Esther Hein, Lois Moore. EVELYN FRANCES IOBST 205 NORTH SECOND STREET, EMMAUS With an endearing smile, Evelyn has beaten a path into every heart. Her personality is engaging and for some reason she gets prettier every day. lf you witnessed the class play, you were probably struck by her dramatic talent. Willingness, talent, and courtesy will insure her success. Academic Course, Chorus l, 2, 31 Orchestra l, 2, 33 Dancing Club 23 "The Eve of St. Mark" 3, Student Council 2, 3 iSecretaryl 3 Monitor Club 2, 3, Dramatics Club 3, Knit- ting Club l 5 Yearbook Staff iCabinet Member! 33 Junior Declamation Contest 2. MARILYN JEAN IOBST 437 SOUTH FIFTH STREET, EMMAUS That loud burst ot laughter came from Marilyn. She can be a very serious student at times, so we really know two sides of her personality. The Nurse's Cadet Corp is her future, for she was one ot the group, that had enlisted in the middle of the year. Marilyn will be one of the successful ones. Academic Course, Dancing Club l, 2, 33 Dramatics Club 3 iPresidentig Monitor Club 2, 33 Yearbook Staff 3, Chorus 3. BRUCE L. KAHLE "Horse" 745 CHESTNUT STREET, EMMAUS Let it not be said that our class is not doing its part for victory. We have a victory garden, and Bruce supplies most of the corn with his corny replies. He is one of our best artists and is responsible for many senior posters and advertisements. Cut Click to a capable, willing and conscientious worker. General Coursey Science Club lg Dancing Club 2, Track 2, 3, Arts and Crafts Club 35 Rifle Club 2, Band l, 2, 3, Yearbook Staff 3. DALE A. KELLER "Joe" l8 NORTH THIRD STREET, EMMAUS Never worried, always ready with some wise-crack, dressed like a sharpie, and ready to make a fool out of himself anytime is Joe. At night, Dale is assistant manager ot the Earle theater, and he hopes to become a sound technician in the movies, With his personality and talent he will succeed. General Course, Band l, 2, 3, Orchestra l, 2, 35 Dancing Club 35 "The Eve of St. Mark". Zl Left to Right: Samuel Knauss, Dennis Martz, Dale Keller, Eugene Longenecker. LOIS VERNA KLINE 371 BROAD STREET, EMMAUS We now present the female Frank Sinatra of our class! Lois, take your bow. She proved her singing ability at our Class Play and we're sure it will not be forgotten soon. She possesses a friendly disposition and can be found telling her friends a tall story. Lois would like to be an X-ray technician. Academic Courseg Chorus l, 2, 3, Dancing Club l, Dramatics Club 3. WAYNE ROBERT KLINE "Wolf" EMMAUS ROUTE 1 This jovial and genial lad is one of our handsomest men. Wayne's ambi- tion is to follow in the footsteps of his brother, who is in the Navy Air Corps. Wayne surprised us with his splendid performance in our Class Play. Industrial Arts Course, Rifle Club 25 Future Craftsmen Club 25 "The Eve of St. Mark", Dancing Club 2, 3. FRANCES ANN KNAPP "Shorty', ies MAiN STREET, Ervirvmus That chattering person running down the hall is none other than Frances, the tallest girl in our class. Usually we can see Frances rushing to a class for which she is a few minutes late. Frances is fourth page editor on the Tattler Staff, as well as an able dramatic coach and faithful worker in the cafeteria. The aim of Frances is to be a nurse, and we're sure she'll succeed in this field. General Course, Dancing Club lg Girls' Athletic Club 25 Dramatics Club 35 Tattler Staff 2, 3 lPage Editorlg Basketball l, 2, 3. SAMUEL PAUL KNAUSS, JR. "Stinky" 9l7 CHESTNUT STREET, EMMAUS Blond, good-looking Sam, class president for four years, is well known for his witty comebacks. He distinguished himself as winner of the Junior Declamation Contest and as Sgt. Kriven. He's business like too, and claims he runs the Main Street Sunoco Station. At present, baseball, dancing, and swimming occupy his time, but the Army Air Corps may soon claim him. General Course, Class President 1, 2, 35 Dancing Club l, 2, 33 Yearbook Staff lCopy Editorlg Baseball 35 "The Eve of St. Mark"g Junior Declamation Contest. 22 CYRIL M. KOClS "Putz" 580 SIXTH STREET, EMMAUS Many people possess talent which is never discovered, so we were pleased to have been able to discover his hidden talent which he so ably expressed in "The Eve of St. Mark." "Putz,' is a top basketball player and has played on our first string for three years, Although he doesn't pay much attention to the opposite sex, there's an excellent opportunity for some lucky female. lndustrial Arts Course, Football Manager l, 2, 33 Basketball l, 2, 33 Baseball 33 "The Eve of Saint Mark." JOYCE EDITH LEHMAN "Joey" 549 DALTON STREET, Eiviwmus You can always get a radiant smile from Joyce. For some reason we don't hear much of Joyce, but if you really get to know her she's a fine companion. She takes a keen interest in singing, and we sincerely hope she'll keep up the good work. Bowling and frequent visits to the theatre fill her spare time. Her willingness to work will be an important factor in her future. Commercial Course, Chorus l, 2, 33 Clee Club 2, Basketball 2, 3, Dramatics 35 Oper- etta l, 35 Cafeteria 35 Dancing Club l. SHIRLEY MAE LEISTER "Shorty" 532 NORTH STREET, EMMAUS This dynamic bundle of fun feels most at home on roller skates, strange to say, She just loves to swim, dance, and laugh. Her contagious giggles dis- rupt many a serious moment. She has not revealed her ambitionlto us, but we are sure that her character and personality will take her anywhere. Commercial Course, Dancing 2, 3. MICHAEL JOSEPH LENNER "Trigger" 734 CHESTNUT STREET, EMMAUS Here, seemingly is the tough guy of our class, however "Mike" is a prince. "Trigger" likes basketball and baseball, and, if fate would have it, he would like to be a big league baseball player. But, he will probably spend his immediate future in the Navy. General Course, Baseball 33 Basketball 33 Dancing Club 2, 35 'The Eve of St. Mark". Left to Right: Lillian Adams, Jean Flores, Ann Seibert, Gloria Adams. 23 MARIE ALICE LONG "Mickey" w. SECOND STREET, ALBURTIS Here, at last, we have found Somebody who likes to write poetry. At home, she often spends her time playing the piano and she says she likes to take walks with girls but we wonder. She engages in both winter and summer sports, and will also join the Nurse Cadet Corps. Commercial Courseg Dancing Club l, 2, 35 Senior Typing Club 33 Year-book Staff 3 lClass Editorl. C. EUGENE LONGENECKER, JR. "Gener" Box 32, HEREFORD Had we not been blessed with this long-legged Romeo, our class had not been complete. Illness prevented him beginning the fourth Season. However, he carried away the Mary Deischer Trophy for being the most outstanding player of the season. With whom will Charlesworth dance, when he is away? General Course, Dancing l, 2, 3, Football l, 2, 3, Track l, 2, 3, "The Eve of St. Mark". HAROLD REUBEN LORISH "Blondie" iviAcuNciE ROUTE 1 No, it iSn't a toupee that Harold wearsg it's the real thing. Yes, his beauti- ful blond hair is the envy of many of the fellows and the dream of all the females. The service may be his future, and we know that it will bring out his rnany hidden talents and abilities. Commercial Course, Dancing Club ig Tattler Staff iReporterJ 2, 33 Hi-Y 23 Student Council 3. DENNIS ROGER MARTZ "Sharpy" 195 MAIN STREET, EMMAUS "Denny," the Fred Astaire of our class, vice president of our class and leader in many social activities, is a very likeable fellow. His personality has won him many friends and his capability as a worker secured him the position of photographer of the yearbook staff. He would like to make aviation his life. General Courseg Class Vice President 2, 3, Checker Club lg Dancing Club l, 2, 33 Photography Club 3, Hi-Y Club lVice Presidentl 3, Yearbook Staff Photographer 33 "The Eve of St. Mark". Left to Right: Ruth Hoffert, Rosemarie McKee, Pauline Meyers, Martha Micklos. 1 ...WM f . , .asm Z M. , 2 24 Left to Right: Harold Lorish, Bruce Kahle, Jesse Miller, Gene Miller. ROSEMARIE VERCNICA McKEE "Mickey" 220 MACUNCIE AVENUE, EMMAUS "Hey, Dorothy, are you going to Mealey's skating tonight?" Yes, it's Rosemarie preparing for another evening of her favorite pastime, roller skating. But roller skating isn't her only pastime. Oh, no, ask the servicemen whom she keeps supplied with letters. She has a very friendly disposition and is al- ways ready to tell her thrilling experiences. Commercial Courseg Senior Typing Club 3. PAULINE MABEL MEYERS "Polly" ALLENTOWN ROUTE 2 E Here is a lass who entered our school in her sophomore year. Pauline is full of pep, when gym class rolls around and never misses it. She can also be found almost every night at Mealey's Skating Rink. There seems to be a certain interest over at Mealey's for some of these girls. All kidding aside, Pauline is a swell pal. Commercial Courseg Dancing Club 23 Senior Typing Club 3. MARTHA BARBARA MlCKLOS "Marty" PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, EMMAUS lf you're ever in need of a confidante, go to Martha, for her contagious smile and sparkling personality have won her many friends. During the sum- mer you'll probably find her at Pine Tree Park, and when not there, she's usually roller skating. We must also commend her on the wonderful work she's doing in keeping the morale of the servicemen high. Commercial Course3 Student Council 33 Dancing Club 2, 33 Senior Typing Club 33 Red Cross Club 33 Radio Club 2. E. GENE MILLER "Geny" i504 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, EMMAUS Here is an all round he-man, who has displayed marvelous work on the gridiron and track. Girls, if you plan to catch him, you'll have to do some stepping. ln spite of his achievements in the sports field, Genie is a very shy and bashful lad. He has a special fondness for the Marine Corps. General COUFSEQ Football l, 2, 33 Track l, 2, 33 Dancing Club 23 Yearbook Staff 3. 25 'nf' ,. Dim! ,ll i Left to Right: Ruth Geissinger, Dorothea Buchecker, Leona lbach, Vernon Oswald. JEAN HOPE MILLER "Jeanie" ous zioNsvii.i.E When there's an explosion of laughter followed by a succession of giggles keep calm. lt's just Jean, our chunk of personality, on the loose again. She is so interested in her class that she keeps a scrapbook containing souvenirs from all memorable school events. Good luck with your bookkeeping, Jean. Commercial Course, Dancing Club l, 2, 3, Monitor Club 2, 33 Senior Typing Club IPresidentl 33 Yearbook Staff lAssistant Advertising Managerl 3, JESSE AUSTIN MILLER 301 MAIN STREET, EMMAUS If you wish to add to your confusion, simply ask Jesse a question and you will receive a very confusing answer. Although it may sound like Russian, it is Pig Latin, which he has mastered very well. This is nothing new, since "Jess" usually masters everything he undertakes. Osa Ongla, Esseja. Commercial Course, Yearbook 33 Class Treasurer I, 2, Science Club lg Hi-Y 2, tPresidentl 3, "The Eve of St. Mark" 3. BET-l'Y MOLLI EMMAUS ROUTE I ' Attractive Betty realizes the importance of that well groomed look for the successful business woman. She's ambitious and besides following the commercial course, pursues her typing in a club period. "May I have the next dance?" "Certainly," assures Betty, for she is an accomplished dancer, I-ler alert outlook on life and ambitious nature are her keys to happiness. Commercial Course, Dancing Club l, 2, 3, Senior Typing Club 3. LOIS LARUE MOORE ZI4 SOUTH SECOND STREET, EMMAUS Did someone say she's quiet? Well, you don't know Lois. One minute she is the sweet little girl, who gloats over textbooks, the next minute she is that innocent senior with something new up her sleeve. She plans to follow the pre-medical course at Penn State. Academic Course, Dancing Club lg Chorus l, 2, 33 Dramatics Club 3. 26 MARY MOSER MACUNGIE ROUTE l ln her senior year Mary, possessing outstanding originality, left Allentown to come to us. Designing costumes, playing the piano, and dreaming about a stage career, have kept her aloof from most of us. She tells us she could live on ice cream. Service men are sure to enjoy her letters, because she draws a pretty girl at the end of them. Mary might try college for a while. General Coursey Dramatics Club 35 Chorus 3. VERNON HOWARD OSWALD "Vernie" 532 JUBILEE STREET, EMMAUS "Vernie" proved his athletic ability by making the football team in his Senior year with little previous experience. This, however, is not the only sport in which he has taken part, for he has been a member of the track team throughout his high school career. "Vernie's" future will be divided be- tween the Navy and a beautiful member of our Senior Class. General Course, Football 2, 33 Track l, 2, 33 Dancing Club l, 2, 3. JOAN KLINE PENNEBACKER ZIONSVILLE ROUTE l She wo n't hurt a fly, she found grand ideas for this annualg she is etty, ca e, tractable, and studiousg and she is very much in love with a coastg sman. She likes outdoor sports and swims with the best. Cedar Cre llege will probably claim her a year hence, where she thinks she would li to learn the home-making art and a little about journalism. Academic Coursey Dancing Club lg Tattler Staff 2. iReporterl, 3 iEditor-in-Chieflg Yearbook Staff lEditor-in-Chieflg "The Eve of St. Mark"g Dramatics Club 3 lVice Pres- idantlg Cheer Leader 2, 3. GRACE VIOLA PANNEPACKER "Gracie" l62 RIDGE STREET, EMMAUS Did you ever wonder if A's were rationed? The reason you get that feel- ing is because of Grace. You wouldn't call her a hoarder, but she does get a generous share. Outside of classes she is one of the "gang", Always cheerful, friendly and busy. Anyone can vouch for her success. A Commercial Course, Knitting Club l, 2, 33 Student Council 23 Senior Typing Club 2. 3. Left to Right: Arthur Yeakel, Gerald Weaver, LaVerne Schaeffer, Wayne Kline, 27 CHARLES ERWlN REINERT "Chick" 215 SOUTH EiETH STREET, Eiviivifxus You needn't go to Muhlenberg to see some first-clas basketball playing for whoever has seen our basketball team play, has seen "Charley" in action. "Chas" is active in football and baseball also, in which he has made himself a reputation. He is biding his time until Uncle Sam needs his service. General Course: Basketball l, 2, 33 Football 33 Baseball l, 3, Dancing Club 2, 3. PHYLLIS KREMSER REINHART "Fufi" 225 RIDGE STREET, EMMAUS You'll never get to the end of our Yearbook if you linger any longer at this attraction. Oh, we agree she is a "cute trick," not very big with an appealing smile, hmm! She has so many friends we can't classify them and say she goes with only one. Her plans are unknown but she might see what's in store for her in college. We know she'll be a hit no matter where she goes. Academic Coursey Dancing Club l, 2, 35 Band l, 23 Orchestra l, 2, Tattler Staff 23 Dramatics Club 33 "The of St. Mark." LAVERNE BAUMAN SCHAEFFER "Buddy" 222 NORTH SEVENTH STREET, Erviivmus Genial Laverne Schaeffer lotherwise known as 'KBud"l is Dennis Martz's chief competitor for the town's Best Soda Jerker. His eighteenth birthday is approaching, which means that he will enter the service of his country where he will probably have ample opportunity to learn all about Diesel engines. Industrial Arts Courseg Arts and Crafts Club l 3 Future Craftsmen Club iTreasurerl 2. RICHARD WILLIAM SCHMELTZLE "Dick" is WEST MAIN STREET, MACUNGIE No matter how much work comes his way, "Dick," always seems to be able to handle it and have time for a little more, This he exhibited by his fine work on "The Tattler" and on important committees. We cannot expound on the success of our Senior Class Play without his brilliant performance. His adaptability and talents are bound to be an asset in his future life. Academic Course, Tattler Staff lReporterJ 2, iPage Editorl 35 Yearbook Staff if-Xssistant Editorlg Boys' Home Economics Club 33 Monitor Club 2, iLieutenantl 35 "The Eve of St. Mark", Board of Judges: Dancing Club 33 Track 3. Left to Right: Betty Moll, Marie Long, Jean Weaver, Jean Miller. 1 ' ' , A 2 5 .ie 28 Left to Right: Joyce Lehman, Patricia Christman, Frances Knapp. LUCILLE SCHULER "Dilly" vERA cizuz A cute little blonde with blue eyes-who could ask for more? She'll make some fellow's temperature go up, when she gets started in the nursing profession. Lucy has already enlisted in the Nurse's Cadet Corps. So her fu- ture is well planned. lt has been her ambition ever since we know her and we sincerely hope she comes through on top. Academic Course, Dancing Club I, 2, 35 Monitor Club 2, 3, C-irls' Athletic Club l, 2. ANDREW HUBERT SEAIVIAN, JR. 'KAndy" 119 SOUTH six'rH STREET, Eiviwmus Here is another of our lads who possesses a lovely crop of blond hair, when he doesn't have them clipped down to the scalp. "Andy" is a handy fellow to have around, because he always seems to know the answers to anything you ask him. He has been employed by the Lehigh Country Club for the last few years, and we know he will do as good a job in the service of his country. Industrial Arts Courseg Band l, 2, 35 Red Cross 33 Future Craftsmen Club 2. ANNA LORETTA SEI BERT - SOUTH SECOND STREET, EMMAUS Ann could have easily won our hearts with her attractive, well-groomed, person, but she's also a top-notch singer and dancer. Next to that certain someone in the Army, who receives lots of mail, she considers Harry James the second best trumpeter in the world. Ann likes musical comedies. Flowers, curtains, and remodeling furniture intrigue Ann and will definitely help in beautifying her home. Commercial Course, Dancing Club l, 2, 33 Senior Typing Club 35 Yearbook Staff lClass Editor! 35 Cafeteria 2, Chorus l. BETTY JEAN SEIBERT "Betz" MACUNGIE Route i That noise in the cafeteria is Betty banging pots and pans. She is an at- tractive, soft-spoken girl and is liked by all her classmates. Betty can usually be found with her best friend Pauline. She spends many of her study periods typing. We are sure the determination she displays in her typing will assure her success. Commercial Course, Dancing Club l, 23 Senior Typing Club 2, 33 Cafeteria 3. R29 Left to Right: Hope Hamscher, Betty Seibert, Betty Walbert, Pauline Hess. GEORGE HEIST SHELLY "Shelly" EMMAUS ROUTE I No, it's not man-mountain Dean, it's just George showing his mass of rippling muscles. He has a build that many a fellow envies. He is an intelligent fellow and we can always depend on him coming to our aid in time of distress. George intends making agriculture his future, unless, Uncle Sam steps in. General Course, Baseball 3, Arts and Craft Club l. DOROTHY EVA SHOEMAKER "Dot" 225 NORTH SEVENTH STREET, EMMAUS Chatter! Chatter! Who's doing all that chattering? lt's none other than Shoemaker. Dorothy is an attractive girl with laughing eyes and long lashes, which many a girl envies. Mention the word roller skating, and there is Shoe- maker with the position of majorette at Mealey's Skating Rink, Dorothy also plays the piano well, and we know she will succeed. Commercial Course, Dancing Club l, 2, 35 Monitor Club 2, 3. JULIA SIKORSKI "Jules" 622 MINOR STREET, EMMAUS One of our speediest typists, Julia is both attractive and energetic. Every- one knew her as the captain of the cheerleaders. The monitor club has made a constant demand on her time, for she has shown faithful service for two years. Her outside interests are dancing, swimming and that certain soldier deserves some consideration also. Commercial Course, Dancing Club l, 2, 33 Monitor Club 2, 33 Cheerleader 2, lCap- taini 33 Basketball l. SHIRLEY JEAN SMITH 245 MAIN STREET, EMMAU5 Pretty, dark-haired Shirley has distinquished herself as a studious, well- dressed girl, who worked ably on the Tattler Staff for one year. Her hobbies are ice skating, reading, dancing, and patronizing the theatre. Shirley can usually be seen with Dorothy Brey. Her ambition is to enter Rider College. Academic Course, Dancing Club lg Monitor Club 2, 35 Tattler Staff 2 illeporterig Dramatics Club 3. 30 BETTY ANN STEPHEN 139 NORTH FIFTH STREET, EMMAUS Betty is original, studious, and ambitious in all her undertakings. Our class is thankful to Betty for furnishing grand musical entertainment at many of our musical affairs. She is a fine seamstress, and makes most of her clothes. We said Betty is ambitious, and she is, for she plans to become a doctor. Academic Course, Band l, 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, Dance Orchestra 35 Chorus 3. DORIS MAE STEPHEN 209 CHURCH STREET, MACUNCIE We can alway depend on Doris' melodious voice to entertain us at as- sembly. Her earnestness and capacity for work are not confined to school, she already has a job. Among her many interests which include typing, ice- skating and listening to the radio, Doris has a very unique and unusual hobby, collecting earrings. Her originality and sincerity will take her anywhere. Commercial Course, Dancing Club lg Chorus l, 2, 33 Glee Club 2, 33 Senior Typing Club 2, 35 Yearbook Staff iAssistant Advertising Managerl. EVELYN ROSA STRATZ i'Stratzie" 842 CHESTNUT STREET, EMMAUS- This quick-tempered lass is omnipresent. At basketball games, she takes the money, at football games, she works behind the refreshment stand, and she's a willing worker, when it comes to selling tickets. Everyone knows her and a few of the teachers find her in their hair with her cynical remarks. They're quite able to cope with her though, so all are happy. Commercial Course, Dancing Club l, 2, 33 Dramatics Club 33 Senior Typing Club 2, 33 Red Cross Club 33 Girls' Athletic Club l. CARL FRANKLIN URFFER i'Tubby" EAST MACUNCIE This short, chubby lad is the life of the party, When he's around, don't mention Freeman's or Fegley's because he is a distributor for and a strong believer in Lehigh 'Valley Milk. The school orchestra and dance orchestra owes part of their success to this talented lad as a bass fiddler. General Course, Art Club lg Clee Club 1, 2, Chorus l, 2, 3, Boys' Home Economics iPresidentl 33 Orchestra l, 2, iVice Presidentl 3, Dance Orchestra l, 2, 3. Left to Right: William Doney, Kenneth Carl, Albert Cehman, Charles Reinert. 'X 3l ,. "H- ,if WILLIAM AUSTIN URFFER "Billy" EIVIMAUS ROUTE I ls this boy redder than "Reds" Carl? That red hair, however, indicates a fiery temper and a strong determination-good qualities for a farmer. He is an active member of the F. F. A. and helped to repair a tractor for spring plow- ing in IVlr. Handwerk's shop. Only after he leaves the Army will he begin farming. Vocational Agriculture Course, Voc, Agriculture 2, President 3. ROSE STELLA VINCE EMMAUS ROUTE I Here is a tall, slender brunette, with a pleasant personality, which has won her many friends. Stella is not a loud-spoken girl, and is a good worker. She writes to servicemen and takes in movies. Stella can often be seen with her friend, Jean Gehman. We don't know what she intends to do after gradua- tion, but we wish her luck, Commercial Course: Monitor Club 2, 33 Senior Typing Club 3, Cafeteria 23 Dancing Club l, 2. BETTY LEAH WALBERT "Betz" EMMAUS ROUTE 1 "Silence is golden!" That must be Betty's motto. She may appear to be exceptionally quiet, but nevertheless, she manages to put her thoughts into words. Betty is a record-breaker when it comes to writing letters. She still finds time, however, to go to the movies and dances regularly. Her future has not yet been outlined but we're wishing her happiness. Commercial Course, Dancing Club l, 2, 33 Senior Typing Club 2, 3. GERALD GEORGE WEAVER "Geggie" 223 NORTH sTREET, EMMAUS "Geggie," who is built like Charles Atlas, has taken part in sports through- out his high school career. He's a speed demon at heart and can be found tearing around in his father's brown Chevrolet. Gerald will have reached his eighteenth birthday by graduation and for that reason expects orders from General Hershey very soon. Industrial Arts Course, Football I, 2, 33 Future Craftsmen Club 2. Left to Right: Betty Brown, Cecelia Fegley, Jean Woodring, Ruth Wessner. 32 Left to Right: Grace Pannepacker, Violet Fisher, Lorraine Folk, Anna Barto. JEAN CLAIRE WEAVER "Jeanie" ALBURTIS Jeannie is just about the only girl who has a private swimming pool in her own back yard. All the girls from Alburtis enjoy her hospitality, especially during the summer seasons. With eyes of blue and blonde hair too, she really is appealing. She has taken the commercial course, and she intends to work in some office after graduation. Commercial Course: Chorus lg Girl Reserves lg Monitor Club 2, 33 Senior Typing Club 2, 33 Knitting Club 3 lVice Presidentlg Dancing Club 2, Yearbook Staff 3 lAd- vertising Managerl. RUTH IRENE WESSN ER 230 GREEN STREET, EMMAUS Here comes a staunch supporter of the class. Yes, in more ways than one. Her ambitious soul is continually on the go. The cafeteria, her second home, the "Yearbook," and "The Tattler" keep her exceptionally busy. Into all this, however, she weaves her favorite hobby, talking. Ruth fills her leisure mo- ments by going to the movies and listening to radio programs. She has her heart set on working in the Identification Department of the FBI. It sounds promising, Ruthl Commercial Course, Student Council lg Chorus I, 2, Glee Club 23 Tattler Staff lBusiness Managerl 2, 33 Senior Typing Club lVice Presidentl 3, Yearbook Staff iBusi- ness Managerl 33 Cafeteria 2, 3. CHARLES HAROLD WETZEL "WetzeI" OLD ZioNsviL1.E If you are bored and the world seerns dead and drab, just call on the jovial lad who will brighten your life with his humorous remarks and crazy antics. Harold has his serious side too, and is always willing to help people in distress. He has a special fondness for the Navy, and we are sure Uncle Sam will be honored to have him. Academic Course, Dancing Club l, 2, 33 Boys' Home Economic Club 3. ALICE VIRGINIA WILSON "Ginny" HARRISON AND STATE ROAD, EiviMAus Clickety, clap, clap. lt's "Ginny" going into another one of her tap rou- tines and in a few minutes she'll step forward and win your deepest admira- tion by flashing a most engaging smile. This graceful pretty damsel is very popular and has disproved the old adage "beautiful but dumb" for she ranks high in all her subjects. Her secret ambition is to become a ferry pilot and we're all rooting for her. Academic Courseg Majorette l, 2, 35 Dancing Club l, 2, lPresidentl 3, Class Sec- retary lg Girls' Athletic Club l, 2. 33 Left to Right: Elsye Hines, Betty Ann Stephens, Lois Kline, Shirley Yarus. JEAN EDNA WOODRINC- "Jeanne" 231 ADRAIN STREET, EMMAUS Jean doesn't think going to school is enough, so she has a part time job at the Ribbon Mill, Outside of those two major features, the church choir, movies, dancing, and writing letters fill in her spare time. At the Class Play, she again helped by allowing her melodious voice to be heard between scenes. Her sweet nature and capacity for hard work will surely make her future bright and happy. Commercial Course, Dancing Club lg Chorus I, 2, 31 Clee Club 2, 3, Cafeteria 2, Typing Club 3. WARREN THOMAS WOTRINC-, JR. MERTZTOWN ROUTE l "And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew." No, we aren't simply quoting Goldsmith, we're referring to Warren. He carne to our class in his senior year, and wasted little time in making himself a name. Besides being a brilliant student, Warren is an all-around swell guy. We need not guess that this lad will be a success in life for of that we are certain. Cood luck, fellow. Academic Course: Student Council 3. CHARLES O'HARA YAREMA "O'Hara" 66 KEYSTONE AVENUE, EMMAUS With little fear of contradiction, we say, "Here is the Charles Boyer of our class." Charley hadn't been heard of much or seen often at social affairs, but it seems, that, since the Senior Class Play, in which he distinguished him- self as an actor, "Charley" has suddenly sprung into the limelight, and is the admiration of many a girl. "Chas" plans enlistment in the Navy after gradu- ation, and we are sure this will be a great blow to Hitler and Tojo. General Course, Dancing Club 3, "The Eve of St. Mark." 34 SHIRLEY YARUS 221 MAIN STREET, EMMAUS A pretty, dark-haired lass is Shirley, She handles a mean scissors as is per- fectly obvious by the nice clothes she has made for herself. Her nimble fingers tickle the ivories of a piano, bringing forth melodies "that sooth the savage breast." She possesses a charming smile and can take matters into her own hands, when the occasion arises. Academic Coursey Student Council lg Monitor Club 2, 33 Chorus I, 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 35 Dramatics Club 35 Yearbook Staff 3. ARTHUR CHARLES YEAKEL EMMAUS ROUTE I This tall, dark, handsome boy is most likely to be found in the shop. Arthur was one of our star baseball players and is a basketball and football fan. Hiking with his dog "Brownie" is his chief pastime. Arthur is an easy going boy and there is no doubt he will succeed in the world. Industrial Arts Course, Arts and Crafts Club lg Future Craftsmen Club 2, "Eve of St. Mark." Left to Right: Dale Keller, Kenneth Carl, James Fowler, Vernon Oswald, Charles Karema, Charles Reinert. 35 JUNIOR GIRLS Left to Right-First Row: lrene Rudegeair, Lois Gehman, Arlene Koch, Geraldine Miller, Joyce Eastman, Orpha Stortz. Second Row: Betty Mae Sell, Margaret Miller, Ruth DeLong, Oletha Rinker, Eleanor Marks, Lucille Wertman, Phyllis Miller. Third Row: Betty Treichler, Edith Hubbard, Betty Wilt, Carol Hankwitz, Mary Jane Lutsey, Kathleen Palencar, Anna Louise Hunsicker, Lorraine Mohr. Fourth Row: Barbara Pennebacker, Lois Meyers, June Lerch, Betty Cope, Helen Godusky, Joyce Kline, Diane Diefenderfer, Eleanor Gharlesworth. Fifth Row: Fern Wendling, Betty Laudenslager, Betty Kelley, Grace Hartman, Louise Cornfield, Viola Ruth, Roberta Marsteller, Gladys Warmkessel. Sixth Row: Betty Hutchinson, Lorraine Schmeltzle, Fern Faust, Elsie Miller, Elizabeth Hillegass, Vilma Kneller, Helen Buchin, Ardella Bieber, Elizabeth Rokosny. Seventh Row: Jean Bieber, Joy Wambold, Vivian Stoudt, Margaret Hilt, Marietta Schuler, Evelyn Engelman, Blanche Arndt, Ruth Stosh, Ruth Lichtenwalner, Doris Schmoyer. Eighth Row: Viola Stephen, Esther DeLong, Virginia Lorah, Merial Amey, Kathleen Fritz, Betty Jane Peters, Elizabeth Sandel, Alberta Fenstermacher, Virginia Queen. OFFICERS HAROLD SHELLY ................ President STANLEY SCHANTZENBACH .. Vice President MARY JANE LUTSEY ...... . . . Treasurer ELOISE KLINE ..... .. Secretary 36 ADVISERS MISS LONG MR. BENFIELD MRS. SANDERCOCK JUNIOR BOYS Left to Right-First Row: Glenn Zepp, William Dimmig, Joseph Wiesner, Gerald Grim, Philip Nuss, Stanley Schantzenbach, Second Row: Henry lobst, Ernest Kistler, John Kirchman, Earl Walbert, John Sikorski, Charles Markley, William Albitz. Third Row: Harold Shelly, Albert Koze, Ralph Noll, Gawain Koch, Robert Fritch, Richard Gaal, Richard Bodnar. Fourth Row: Donald Heffner, Eugene Walters, David Alloway, James Fowler, Donald Fegely, Abraham Pennebacker, Allen Funk, John Roba. Fifth Row: Carlton Wetherhold, Henry Gerhard, Marvin Schoch, Robert Ziegler, Forrie Glass, Joseph Brosky, Robert Moyer, Sterling Schrieber, Walter Jarrett. Sixth Row: Charles Schantzenbach, Winfield Adams, Theodore lobst, Robert Solt, Joseph Ruibenak, Walter Moyer, Franklin Reimert, Osben Ardnt, Norman Nester, Robert Moyer. P 37 SOPHOMORE GIRLS Left to Right-First Row from Top: Eleanor Stratz, Evelyn Beitler, Althea Snyder, Priscilla Brahler, Althea Schmick, Doris Heimbach, Miriam Boyer. Second Row: Velma Gould, Lois Carl, Joyce Stevens, Lois Hamsher, Betty Reinert, Joyce Kulp, Violet Wagner. Third Row: Mary Jane Olson, Gloria Roth, Betty Bloch, Shelia McKeever, Verna Schantzebach, Isabel Clauser, Phyllis Weaver, Victoria Estoch, Marie Brown. Fourth Row: Celia Benedick, Jean Eisenhard, Evelyn Miller, Natalie Dankel, Barbara Kelley, Pauline Kistler, Esther Shimer, Velda Mae Hass. Fifth Row: Ethel Winzer, Margaret Lichtenwalter, Mary Miller, Joyce Wetzel, Fay Sowers, Mary Jane Walters, Sarah Fisher, Phyllis Erb, Neda Althouse, Nancy Shoemaker. Sixth Row: Eunice Mohr, Mae Shelly, Althea Schive, Marian Wetzel, Betty Snyder, Mary Ann George, Rachel Lorish, Violet Delong, Jeannine Harnsher, Althea Eisenhard, Betty Hillegass, Jean Seip, Geraldine Madis, Catherine Hersch, Catherine Diming, Helen Wessner, Lucille Kocis. Seventh Row: Geraldine Kulp, Saraellen Wetherhold, Connie Ely, Margaret Miklencic, Leola Feather, Grace Oswald, Faye Hallman, Patsy Lester, Leanna Burian, Roberta Johnson. Eighth Row: Alice Schmoyer, Pauline Wetzel, Joyce Newhart, Charlotte Miller, Elizabeth Delong, Frances Ann Krimmel, Marion Lorman, May Stephen, Mary Moon, Mary Ann Eck. OFFICERS RlCHARD WIEAND ........ . . . . President VELMA COULD ...... . . Vice President BARBARA SCHRIEBER . . .... Secretary MlSS MCKEEVER ..... . . . Treasurer 38 ADVISERS MR. BECKER MISS TREICHLER MRS. BENFIELD MISS MCKEEVER SOPHOMORE BOYS Left to Right+First Row: George Yanochko, Richard Laudenslager, Daniel Lenner, Charles Keller, LeRoy Kneller, George Kern, Warren Yeakel, Bruce Knauss, John Furhosel, Kenneth Long. Second Row: John Godusky, William Madtes, Ernest King, 'Vernon Nester, Lester Gilbert, Ray Roeder, Carl Schmeltzle, Louis Hosfield, Carson Heller, Kermit Bieber. Third Row: Francis Stratz, Robert Kahle, Donald Lichtenwalner, Lester Harwick, Richard Schantz, Willard Kehs, Stanley Kline, Harold Baus, Merieth Neirhaus Fourth Row: Kermit Schock, LeRoy Hinkel, Carroll Marsteller, Dorn Romig, Donald Geisinger, Robert Mattern, Donald Warmkessel, Robert Ramer. Fifth Row: Bright Heist, Roland Druckenmiller, Adam Hendritz, Richard Wieand, Ralph Dunstan, Robert Gery, Richard Williams, George Carl. Sixth Row: Roy Woodring, Harry Houser, Gerald Romig, Elmer Schuster, Russell Ganey, Kermit Ritter, Charles Hersch, Edwin Fogel. Seventh Row: Gerald Schlonecker, Edgar Dennis, Whitford Dickinson, Walter Weselsky, Robert Weisner, Jackson Carl, Richard Gilbert. Eighth Row: Donald Fegely, Charles Olson, Gene Kline, Kent Druckenmiller, Herman Hoffman, LeRoy Eck. 1 39 FRESHMAN GIRLS Left to Right-First Row: Gloria Fasching, Ruth Christ, Ruth Stahl, Betty Witman, Betty Bauer, Joan Reinhart, Carol Yerby, Helen Engleman, Dorothy Howerter. Second Row: Gloria Reese, Marion Lichtenwalner, Joyce Keller, Betty Kelly, Mary Natysyn, Joyce Hallman, Theresa Kocis, Shirley Estock, Bertha Helt, Faith Acker, Betty Sassaman. Third Row: Dorothy Moyer, Kathleen Hoffman, Betty Gilbert, Martha Chwastiak, Althea Lorish, Margaret Bear, Margaret Martin, Doreen Miller, Betty Schmoyer, May Lichtenwalner, Barbara Ann Wetherhold, Elaine Yaachin, Fourth Row: Buraldine Stephen, Janet Wetherhold, Harriet Zepp, Betty Gehman, Doreen Wenner, Vivian Moyer, Magdalene Kuzma, Wanda Engleman, Betty Godusky. Fifth Row: Alice Heist, Joanne Bolich, Mary Snyder, Reba Seem, Josephine Readinger, Anna Mae Wieder, Stella Romanchuck, Marjorie Fehnel, Evelyn Gangewere, Jacqueline Berry. Sixth Row: Esther Dries, Arlene Schell, Dorothy Wenner, Marilyn Krauss, Mary Jane Gulla, Betty Wetzel, Norma Mackes, Mary Jane Lippowitch, Dorothy lobst, Catherine Brauchle, Blanche Miller, Seventh Row: Ellen McKnabb, Nancy Weidner, Janice Kleppiriger, Agnes Labanz, Emilie Urland, Betty Krasnansky, Evelyn Wentz, Naomi Gehman, Mabel Essig, Christine Litzenberger. Eighth Row: Irene Nemeth, Mary Jane Fisher, Georgianna Hubbard, Dolores Miller, Ruth Rhode, June Houser, Ethel Kehs, Mae Long, Jean Schellenberger. Ninth Row: Carla Reinert, Mildred Hinkel, Nancy Christman, Lucille Oswald, Anna Mae Fenstermaker, June Dries, Rose Buhn, Mary Jane Muth. OFFICERS GERALD KELLER . . . ..... President ROBERT WIEAND . . . . . Vice President CARLA REINHART .. .... Secretary DOUGLAS MARTZ . . . . . Treasurer 40 ADVISERS MRS. JAGNESAK MRS. ZIMMERMAN MRS. MOYER MR. DEISCHER FRESH MAN BOYS Left to Right-First Row: Jack Hamsher, Richard Knauss, Douglas Martz, Elmer Dries, Richard Young, Carl George, Robert Wieand, Robert Sandel, Jackie Queen, Linwood Arndt. Second Row: Donald Folk, Anthony Timar, Richard Giering, Eugene Findlay, Joseph Chwastiak, Donald Kuhns, Charles Miller, Lloyd Stephen, Earl Houseknecht, Rodney Gehart, Third Row: Carson Schuler, Donald Cole, Roy Hertzog, Raymond Snyder, Richard Snyder, Herbert Stoudt, John Wetzel, Raymond Nester, Richard Conrad, Gerald Keller, Albert Krasely. Fourth Row: Michael Toth, Frank Koneski, Lamont Mohr, James Roth, Wilmer Schmoyer, Nick Pickel, Richard Keim, Stanley Degler. Fifth Row: Marvin Diehl, Richard Snyder, Ralph Frankenfield, Robert Reinhart, Harlan Fenstermaker, George Sebring, Richard Yeahl, Martin Reinhart, John Koach. Sixth Row: Thomas Kern, Robert Schoch, Elvin Kline, 'Vernet Schwartz, Nickolas Micklos, Gerald Druckenmiller, Gerald Brey, John Brey, Alfred Kern. Seventh Row: Harold Rauch, George Scholl, Jack Felegy, James Rohrbach, Frederick Treby, Frank Estoch, Richard Leh. Eighth Row: Joseph Balascak, William Stauffer, Donald Markley, Mark Ruth, Leslie Seaman, James Mclnnes, Louis Petko, Randolph Shueck. Ninth Row: William Eck, Robert Howerter, Albert Rizzetto, Richard Mabus, Edwin Bauder, Isaiah Nuss, Donald Hersh, 41 !m?KB7 ' I-f55'5E5f3?l9TYfI5W:X?f5I4E2??13:ZE?VW?g'W?9'kiHFhrS?3kF 2KQ1S 2w 4s1fWv2iaxL?seiz5912Af'ii ,gifiilsaxmwna rf V, 4 AW -wexeffik Eluhs llffer Pleasant lliversien from Studies Years hence, as we look fondly back upon our school days and our youth, what shall we remember best? Will it be the petty dis- agreements with our fellow students, the seemingly harshness of our teachers, or the carefree, happy hours spent in class or in the clubrooms of our choice? Probably the memories that will remain longest will be the latter, the happy times we had in school, especi- ally in clubs. Yes, clubs are important, for there hobbies are formed, char- acters developed, and even foundations for careers are laid. This year with the arrival of new teachers and their novel ideas, a large number of new clubs have sprung up. These, combined with the veteran clubs, formed a variety of relaxation appreciated by the students. Let us drink a toast to these clubs. May they continue to grow and prosper in the future as they have succeeded in the past. 43 Activity Committee-Left to Right-Gloria Adams, Lillian Adams, and Jesse Miller. Sports Committee-Left to Right-Albert Gehman, Jean Flores, and Gene Miller. 44 v Associate Editor, Editor, and Adviser. Left to Right- Richard Schmeltzle, Joan Pennebacker, and Mr. Albe Benfield. , Ynunq .Inurnalisl Twenty-four capable seniors, chosen , by the class officers, senior class ad- l visers and the advisers of the Journal- l istic Club, edited this book. They de- J voted their study periods, club periods, i and many hours of work after school in order to publish "The l944 Tattler". i our book followed no oofansfo theme, but instead wove into its pages the idea of school as a community, working, living, learning, and growing J together. When the staff was organized, the first objective was to award the print- l ing and photography contracts and to Classes Committee--Left to Right-Ann Seibert Samuel Knauss, and Marie Long. .E . , at f i ,Q t,.- ' :V rye? 1. 6 Business Staff-Left to Right-Dorothy Brey, Jean liller, Betty Correll, Ruth Wessner, and Doris Stephens. ot Pictured-Betty Moll and Jean Weaver. uhlish 1944 Imual select an engraver. The Kutztown Pub- lishing Company was given the print- ing contractg the Calvin Studio handled our photographyg and Sanders-Rein- hardt Company made the engravings, while Mr Albert S. Benfield supervised the literary work and lVlr. Elwood L. Ortt was our business adviser. ln or- der to complete work efficiently and quickly a cabinet of five was ap- pointedg each cabinet member was made responsible for one section in the book. The staff chose to use unique and informal pictures to present an unusual book. Yearbook Cabinet-Left to Right-Evelyn lobst, :amuel Knauss, Ann Seibert, Richard Schmeltzle, and loan Pennebacker. wmm fhN --we --- 1 V .,...t:m-wx.: em.KBfM,...,,-.WW M.. Photographers-Left to Right-Eugene Longenecker, and Dennis Martz. Administration Section-Left to Right-Marilyn lobst Evelyn lobst, Richard Druckenmiller, and Shirley- Yarus 45 War Bonds Fun Stamp Sure Victory I A I I I ' Books Become And Peace War Bonds mYYYvY44,',., -fmmaus High School, Emmaus, Pa , February 25 1944 N0 5 POTATO EXPERT EXPOONOS DEMOCRATIC OBUGATTONS "Um Responsibilities in EKfI'lllDLI'LiL'y'H was The theme of Dr. Iirncsl L. Nixon. well known lccmrvx' and auth- or, who Spoke to us on February 22. .Xl dw present time hz' is the agri- nuimral :1-dvisor of the Pcxxmylvuimin flhain Store Council and formcrlv was cxusnsion pathologist of Pf:unsyI4v:mia Slate iiullcge. He is engaged in breeding new van'- ieries of POTBEOCS'-Rillllllg Lhcm t ue Niuany Cobbler and Q A PD? Nixoxfs pm mes of thirxcen He was Pumice clficicxi roun try RICH TS, b0ukS Every has taken pan Week" contest. unucwz was no eunh pupil grades write it 'T hesc Teuers eubnxitted to LHC vision while the was takexx home by one of the pztrcms Sig'lXAU11'C Hu' conlcsl. Thai judges were Prof. nudge irczm Cedar Crest john W. Doberstcin, cnhr-rg College and url, exccxuive editor of the ide Newspapers. Nine suxduus of mmmg the winurrs These Hankwitz. juan Eh, Ruben Harmon Donald Markley. muh Hmhsi :md Rodney interesting Programs In The Feb. 25 Wnihingmn 7:30 p.ux. Ifrb.1Z9 .-Xwimblv-Nliss Mar. 7 Mar Dc-parlmem Mar. 15 Report Cards Mar. 20 Num issue of "The 'l'a!tTex"' cd Ihr- hmmm wil 10 I It WOULD-BE JOURNALISTS EDIT NEWSPAPER Every democratic individual appreciates and respects the Bill of Rights, especially the freedom of the press. Apprecia- tion and respect for this freedom has been shown in our newspaper. The staff composed of l6 Junior and 7 Senior Journal- ists, tried heartily to express their ideas in an intelligent, accurate, and honest manner. Everywhere members of the staff could be seen gathering news about school life, gossip, sports, educational material, and last, but not least, bits of information regarding servicemen. This Journalistic Club met weekly with the assistance of the faculty advisers, Mr. Albert S. Benfield and Mr. Elwood L. Ortt. Editor-ln-Chief ...................,........... Joan Pennebacker Page Editors-Lorraine Folk, Barbara Pennebacker, Richard Schmeltzle, Frances Knapp. Senior Reporters ..... Patricia Christman, Dorothy Cvehman, Richard Derr Junior Reporters-Lorraine Moyer, Carol Hankwitz, Lorraine Mohr, Esther DeLong, Ardella Bieber, Ruth DeLong, Louise Cornfeld, Carlton Weth- erhold, Viola Stephen, Norman Nester, Roberta Marsteller, Robert Solt, Theodore lobst. Business Manager ....... . . . Ruth Wessner Circulation Manager .. ................ Dorothy Brey Assistant Managers .. Mary Jane Lutsey, Betty Mae Sell Faculty Advisers .... .. Albert S. Benfield, Elwood L. Ortt 47 CAVE SCENE Left to Right: Charles Yarema, Samuel Knauss, Dennis Martz, Dale Keller, Joan Pennebacker, Harold Dankel, Jack Callie, Cyril Kocis, and Eugene Longenecker. "THE EVE OF ST. MARK" MAKES HISTORY This popular production by Maxwell Anderson is the first great war play of World War ll. The story portrays the struggle in a soIdier's mind between call to duty and love of home. Quizz West is a farm boy who falls in love with Janet Feller, a neigh- bor. He met her in New York while on leave. He assures Janet of his love before he leaves. Quizz takes a last look at home shores, when he leaves from San Francisco. He is sent to Manila Bay, where amidst all the fighting he is stricken with malaria. He dreams of Janet and she begs him to get well and come back to her. The radio reports desperate fighting in Manila Bay and Quizz's parents realize he is there. A few days later they receive a communication reporting that Quizz is missing in action. While Janet and his mother read it, they know they will never see Quizz again. Quizz's brothers then enlist to fight for a better world. Our cast, the committees, the stage hands and Mrs. J. Harold Zimmer- man staged one of the most successful class plays ever given. Three large audiences crowded the auditorium to view our play. Deckman West Cy ............. Nell West Zip West ..... .... Ralph West .. Neil 'West ... THE CAST ..... Jesse Miller . .. Arthur Yeakel . . . . Evelyn lobst Richard Schmeltzle .... Richard Derr ,... Wayne Kline Janet Feller ...... Pvt. Quizz West ..... Marian Gardner ..... Jack Callie Cpl. Tate , ............ .... D ennis Martz Pvt, Thomas Mulveroy Pvt. Shevlin .......... .... Peprta .......... ... . Dale Keller .. . . Cyril Kocis Joan Pennebacker Pvf PVT Sgt Lill Sal Wa , Francis Marion . Glinka , ....... .. . Ruby ........ Bird Bird ifer FARM SCENE Richard Derr, Arthur Yeakel, Richard Schmeltzle, Wayne Kline, Jesse Miller, Evelyn lobst, Marian Gardner. RESTAURANT SCENE Samuel Knauss, Eugene Longenecker, Dale Keller, Phyllis Rein- hart, Leona lbach, Charles Yarema, Richard Druckenmiller, Michael Lenner, Kenneth Carl, Clarence Winzer, Harold Dan- kel, Virginia Wilson, Carl Urffer, Jack Callie, and Ann Seiberf. . . .... Harold Dankel . . . Charles Yarema Eugene Longenecker ... Virginia Wilson . . . . . . Ann Seibert Carl Urffer Flash .... Dimples . . Sgt, Kriven Bartender Barflies .. Phyllis Reinharl .... Leona Ibach . .. Samuel Knauss Kenneth Carl, Michael Lenner Clarence Winzer BAND Left to Right-First Row: Mr. Weil, Richard Conrad, Lowell Druckenmiller, Kenneth Hoe, Donald Hoe, Robert Gerlach, Cer- aldine Flexer, Donald Markley, Stanley Kline, Aldine Nuss. Second Row: Isaiah Nuss, Gerald Kemmerer, Donald Folk, Betty Ann Stephens, Lorraine Mohr, Carl Kulp, Betty Mae Sell, Oletha Rinker, Gerald Druckenmiller, Robert Kahle. Third Row: Dale Keller, Walter Weselsky, Roland Druckenmiller, Bruce Kahle, Edwin Miller, Phyllis Miller, Marvin Diehl, Geraldine Mil- Ier, Philip Nuss, Robert Weiand. Fourth Row: Winfield Adams, Charles Markley, Donald Warmkessel, Richard Laudenslager. Mary Jane Lutsey, Floyd Dreas, Louis Hos- field, John Kirshman, Malvin Bitting. Fifth Row: Donald Lichtenwalner, Gerald Schlen- e:ker, Edwin Fogle, Carol Hankwitz, An- drew Seaman, Evelyn Beitler, Martin Rein- hard. Not Pictured: Gerald Romich, Richard Hatfield, YOU LEAD-WE FOLLOW Under the capable direction of Mr, Weil, the band, as in the past, is still a living symbol of the green and gold. For at every football and basket- ball game, at all local gatherings, their stirring military airs ring out above all others. Aside from its usual functions it has played at presentations of production awards, at a Muhlenberg V-5 program, in fact at all places where a good band is needed. It closed its yearly activities with a concert in June. IN LINE WITH THE MAJORETTES Wool Wool Here come our high stepping, fancy, bevy of majorettes dressed in their eye-catching gold and white costumes. What could be pret tier on a cool crisp fall day than our girls heading the band, and dexterously performing their intricate routine of baton twirling and acrobatsp This group which has entertained appreciative fans for three years, has lost Virginia Wilson and Jean Gehman through graduation. MAJ OR ETTES Roberta Marstellar, Esther Shimer, Betty Jane Hutchinson, Virginia Wilson, Jean Cehman, Fay Sowers, Patricia Lester. 50 sgwmemwNM,M.mwa sma1 swmammmamamwwmri L'Mww, mul-.1 BOND DRIVE COMMITTEE Left to Right-First Row: Richard Drucken- miller, Sheila McKeever, Martha Micklos. Second Row: Carlton Wetherhold, Sec. Evelyn lobst, Chairman Elsie Hines. Third Row: Joseph Rubenak, Mr. Peters. UNCLE SAM'S HELPERS STIMULATE BOND SALES The Bond Drive was sponsored by a committee selected from the Student Council, which acted as the receiving body and secured the stamps for the pupils. They had two separate drives, which were both very successful. The total for the drives was SI3,000. The first drive had for their aim the pur- chasing of an amphibian jeep and the second drive had miscellaneous articles. A freeiticket for a dance, which was sponsored by the committee themselves, was given to each pupil who purchased a 525.00 bond. They danced to the music of the High School Swing Orchestra. SINGING STRINGS PROVIDE MUSICAL SETTINGS Musical entertainment provided by the orchestra has lead and sup- ported many programs this year. Rehearsals held every Friday noon, develop the talent of young musicians in playing classical orchestrations. This musical group has furnished entertainment at its annual Spring Concert, commence- ment, and many of the assembly programs. ORCHESTRA Left to Right-First Row: Evelyn lobst, Helen Buchen, Richard Derr, Gawain Koch Shirley Yarus, Lewis Hosfeld, John Kirsh- .-..- J . . f-.... .cu -.. IH-.- iiiari, aecuiiu Row. Cain uiiier, Eau was bert, Charles Markley, Richard Laudenslag- er, Donald Folk, Robert Wieand. Third Row Isaiah Nuss, Donald Markley, Stanley Kline Mr. Peters, Gerald Romich, Mary Jane Lut- sey, Edwin Fogel, Philip Nuss. Fourth Row Winfield Adams, Dale Keller. Not Pictured Betty Ann Stephen, Sterling Schreiber Robert Kahle. 5l THREE DOTS AND A DASH Mary Jane Lutsey, Anna Louise Hunsicker Betty Mae Sell, Eloise Kline, Mr. Peters TALENTED MISSES ENTERTAIN SERVICE MEN We wish to congratulate these versatile songsters for their classical and popular music which they readily render with youthful charm and energy. They have interpreted songs for church gatherings, and have sung at USO farewell entertainments for servicemen and women. They are a part of Jerry Reinsmith's Orchestra and have frequently given numbers at our assembly programs. UMOONLIGHT SERENADERSH SPOTLIGHT DANCES From both the orchestra and the band, eight musicians of extraordinary ability have combined their talents and organized the "Moonlight Sere- naders." Their music charmed dancers at the "Victory Hop," "Sadie Hawk- ins Dance," the Gym Exhibition dances, and the Bond Drive Dance. The Freshman Minstrel and assembly programs also proved their musical skill. Serenaders, your music deserves our praise. SWING ORCHESTRA Left to Right: Donald Markley, Stanley Kline, Robert Kahle, Eloise Kline, Mr. Peters, Winfield Adams, Charles Markley, Richard Laudenslager, Robert Wieand, Phillip Nuss, and Carl Urffer. Not Pictured: Betty Ann Stephen. 52 BOYS' DANCING CLUB Left to Right-First Row: Charles Keller, 'Willard Kehs, Francis Stratz, Richard Bortz, Bruce Knauss, Robert Snyder, Kenneth Long, Marvin Yeakel, John Furhosel, Ker- mit Beaver. Second Row: James Fowler, Elmer Schuster, Steve Chwastiak, Winfield Adams, Walter Moyer, Franklin Reimert, Dale Keller, George Carl. Third Row: Nicholas Lipko, Dorn Romig, Richard Wieand, Richard Schantz, Lester Harwick, Russell Ganey, Robert Ramer, Gene Kline. Fourth Row: Dennis Martz, Norman Nester, Carlton Wetherhold, Charles Schantzen- bach, Robert Wiesner, Richard Bodnar, Merideth Nierhaus, 'William Madtes. Fifth Row: Donald Fegley, Samuel Knauss, Stur- ley Harman, John Sikorski, Harold Wetzel, Jackson Carl, Charles Olson. Sixth Row: Donald Heftner, Henry Gerhard, Vernon Oswald, Charles Hersh, Eugene Longenecker, Jack Gallie, Gerald Romig, Robert Fritch, Stanley Schantenbach. Not Pictured: Rich- ard Schmeltzle. JITTERBUG JAMBOREE PUTS HEP CATS IN THE GROOVE Sophomores, juniors, and seniors interested in dancing, comprised the largest and most popular organization, the Dancing Club. The first and third Monday ot the month they found enjoyment in mingling and dancing together to the music of Miss Eloise Kline's playing and the victrola. The members enjoyed a dance held in May, which was sponsored with their club dues. DANCING CLUB Left to Right-First Row: Pauline Kistler Joyce Stephens, Mary Jane Olson, Velma Gould, Lorraine Schmeltzle, Arlene Koch, Priscilla Brahler, Lucille Kocis, Anna Louise Hunsicker, Mary Jane Lutsey, Lor- raine Moyer, Betty Moll, Gloria Adams, Ann Seibert. Second Row: Connie Ely, Alice Schmoyer, Esther Shimer, Jean Miller, Marie Long, Alverna Kline, Alberta Fenster- machelr, Lois Hamscher, Jean Barrett, Celia Benedick, Barbara Schrieber, Jean Flores. Third Row: Carol Hankwitz, Neda Alt- house, Jean Gehman, Patricia Lester, Leanna Burian, Catherine Dimmig, Barbara Kelley, Betty Mae Reinert, Verna Schantz- enbach, Pauline Hess, Evelyn Beitler. Fourth Row: Marie Danner, Edith Hubbard, Helen Godusky, Sarah Fischer, Joyce Knauss, Roberta Johnston, Betty Walbert, Betty Jane Hutchinson, Leola Feather, Rachel Lorish, Fifth Row: Barbara Pennebacker, Mary Jane Walters, Natalie Dankel, Joyce Wetzel, Betty Laudenschlager, Fay Sow- ers, Evelyn Stratz, Hope Hamsher, Betty Brown. Sixth Row: Betty Treichler, Joyce Eastman, Marietta Schuler, Althea Snyder, Grace Hartman, Fern Wendling, Lois Mey- ers, Joyce Newhard, iviartha Micklos, Betty Correll, Eleanor Stratz. Seventh Row: Miss McKeever, Joyce Kline, June Lerch, Shir- ley Leister, Margaret Hilt, Nancy Shoe- maker, Joy Wambold, Phyllis Weaver, Grace Oswald, Verna Wessner, Velda Mae Haas, Mary Miller. Eighth Row: Isabel Clauser, Betty Jane Peters, Kathleen Fritz, Eliza- beth Sandel, Mary Moon, Mae Stephens, Miriam Boyer, Violet Wagner, Geraldine Madtes, Catherine Hersch, Evelyn Miller. Ninth Row: Vilma Kneller, Roberta Mar- steller, Virginia Queen, Viola Stephen, Marion Lohrman, Francis Ann Krimmel, Elizabeth Delong, Margaret Micklencic, Charlotte Miller, Martha Moon, Geraldine Kulp, Irene Rudegeair. y. GIRLS GLEE CLUB Pianist-Eloise Kline. Left to Right-First Row: Arlene Koch, Priscilla Brahler, Lois Carl, Joy Wambold, Doris Stephen, Leola Feather, Eleanor Charlesworth, Anna Louise Hunsicker, Mr. Errol Peters, Cecelia Fegly, Janet Reinbold, Diane Deifenderfer, Fern Wendling, Mary Jane Lutsey, Oletha Rinker, Betty Brown, Second Row: Geral- dine Miller, Joyce Knauss, Vivian Stoudt, Joyce Haines, Fern Faust, Ruth DeLong, Vivian Miller, Betty Cope, Betty Mae Sell, Elizabeth DeLong, Francis Ann Krimmel, Velda Mae Haas, Viola Stephens, Mary Miller, Ethel Winzer, Gloria Bast, Margaret Miklencic, Alverna Kline. Not pictured: Jean Woodring. YOUNG LADIES CONDUCT MUSICAL ASSEMBLIES Each week a large group of female songsters, singing together, train to perfect its harmony. The girls displayed talent and good training at our assembly programs. This club under the direction of Mr. Errol K. Peters has members from the tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades. Activity credits were given to all participants. MUSIC LOVERS FIND PLEASURE IN SONG 'Our chorus has accumulated IOI voices that blend into one harmonious swell of music. Singing in the chorus offers a popular diversion from the day's classes and is beneficial in developing a speaking and singing voice. Our chorus sang at the Armistice Day Program, the Christmas program, and the Spring Concert, "Music for Spring." CHORUS Lett to Right-First Row: Velda Mae Haas, Elizabeth DeLong, Francis Ann Krim- mel, Sarah Ellen Wetherhold, Alice Schmoy- er, Mary Miller, Gloria Bast, Virginia Lorah, Phyllis Miller, Lois Meyers, Leola Feather. Second Row: Mr. Errol Peters, Natalie Dankel, Isabel Clauser, Joy Wambold, Betty Mae Sell, Ethel Winzer, Connie Ely, Mary Miklencic, Eloise Kline. Third Row: Shirley Yarus, Joyce Haines, Alverna Kline, Miriam Long, Grace Hartman, Blanche Arndt. Fourth Row: Mary Walter, Lois Carl, Pris- cilla Brahler, LaRue Werst, Verna Schantz- enbach, Evelyn Iobst, Ruth Stosch. Fifth Row: Betty Jean Bloch, Lois Kline, Joyce Lehman, Esther Hein, Betty Brown, Cecelia Fegley, Lois Mohr. Sixth Row: Betty Steph- ens, Helen Bauman, Mary Moser, Kathleen Palencar, Doris Stephens, Marietta Schuler. Seventh Row: Robert Solt, Richard Bortz, Richard Derr, Carl Urffer, Stanley Kline, Winfield Adams, Franklin Reimert, Richard Schantz. Eighth Row: Edwin Fogel, Louis Hosfeld, Herman Hoffman, Walter Wesel- sky, Earl Walbert, Gawain Koch, Robert Koch, Not pictured: Mary Jane Lutsey, Joyce Knauss. Anna Louise Hunsicker, Mar- garet Hilt, Doris Schmoyer, Arlene Koch, etty l-Iillegass. Eleanor Marks, David Allo- way, Charles Markley, Sterling Schreiber, Joseph Rubenak, Phillip Nuss, Robert Kahle, Richard Laudenslager, Russell Ganey, Evelyn Engleman, Shelia McKeever. Althea Eisenhard, Jean Woodring, Dorothea Buchecker, Oletha Rinker. BOYS' HOME ECONOMICS Left to Right: John Furhosel, Richard Gil- bert, Carl Urffer, Glenn Zepp, Joseph Ru- benak, Miss Dorney, Ernest Kistler, Earl Walbert, Steve Chwastiak, Henry lobst, Merieth Nearhouse, Vernon Nester, Richard Schmeltzle, Harold 'Wetzel, Charles Olson, Richard Bortz. Not Pictured: John Sikorski, Robert Moyer. PROGRESSIVE BOYS COOK, FEAST, AND SEW At last! A home economics club for men only! The club is composed of junior and senior boys who meet the second and fourth Monday of the month. The aim of this club is to offer valuable experiences to the boys in cooking and darning, which are particularly useful for youth's in times like these. The club offered many opportunities and experiences in preparing meals and home cooking. BUSY HANDS RESULT IN CONTENTED STOMACHS Amidst the hubbub that usually accompanies the preparing of food we find our very capable Miss Lucille Dorney assigning duties to the cafe- teria girls. With the aid of Mrs. Mabel Schantz and Mrs. Bella Hensinger, they have turned out exceedingly delicious meals, Ask anyone who ate their Thanksgiving and Christmas dinners. Although it is under the rationing system, Miss Dorney has planned appetizing meals that show no trace of being point free. CAFETERIA Left to Right-Sitting: Mary Jane Walters, Natalie Dankel, Vivian Stoudt, Betty Sei- bert, Frances Knapp, Mae Shelly, Joyce Lehman, Margaret Miklencic, Betty Laud- enslager, Ruth Geisinger. Standing: Ruth Hoffert, Helen Koneski, Joyce Kulp, Joyce Wetzel, Pauline Hess, Verna Schantzen- bath, Geraldine Kulp, loyce Npwhard, Leola Feather, Fern Hensinger, Dorothy Gehman, Dorothea Buchecker, Miss Dorney, Betty Cope, Jean Flores, Lillian Adams, Gloria Adams. Not Pictured: Ruth Wess- ner, Violet DeLong, Joy Wambold, Rachel Lorish, 55 MONITOR CLUB Left to Right-First Row: Robert Solt, Lu- cille Schuler, Richard Bortz, Dorothy Brey, Mr. Deischer, Thomas Hilt, Marietta Schul- er, Virginia Lorah, Jean Miller, Second Row: Theodore lobst, Jean Weaver, Mary Jane Lutsey, Barbara Pennebacker, Jean C-ehman, Viola Stephens, Margaret Hilt, Joe Rubenak. Third Row: Richard Drucken- miller, Evelyn lobst, Doreen Hoffman, Carl- ton Wetherhold, Virginia Queen, Ardella, Bieber, Betty Laudenslager. Top Row: Julia Sikorski, Henry Cerhart, Stella Vince, Philip Nuss, Lorraine Moyer, Allen Funk, Joy Wambold. Not Pictured: Richard Schmeltzle, Marilyn lobst, Eloise Kline, STUDENT COUNCIL YBVLJS, STUDENT POLICEMEN ENFORCE SCHOOL LAWS Upholding and enforcing the laws laid down by the student governing body, the Monitor Club is one of our most outstanding bodies. The members of this restricted club, comprising thirty-six Juniors and Seniors, are selected by the senior monitors from applications submitted by junior candidates. Meetings, held the first Monday of every month, report the existing con- ditions and formulate plans which will improve student traffic. Dorothy Shoemaker, Shirley Smith, Shirley DEPENDABLE LEADERS CONTROL SCHOOL ACTIVITY This successful legislative body has satisfactorily discussed and offered recommendations on Iyceum, home-room problems, and lunch time activityg they selected movies, conducted a Bond Drive Dance, a "Sadie Hawkins" Dance, and 2 successful Bond Drives. Two members represent each home room. One is elected by the students, the other is chosen by the teacher. Mr. Peters attends the meetings and offers advice. Left to Right-Top Row: Herman Hoff- man, Harry l-lauser, Russel Caney, Jack Felegy. Second Row: Velma C-ould, Anna Mae Fenstermaker, Margaret Bear, Leanna Burian, Martha Micklos. Third Row: Jean Beiber, Alice Schmoyer, Magdalene Kuzma, Joe Rubenak, Evelyn lobst, Carlton Wether- hold, Vernet Schwartz, Gerald Brey, Lester Harwick, Elizabeth Knerr, Harold Lorish, Warren Wotring. Fourth Row: Mr. Peters, Esther Dries, Ruth Delong, Richard Druckf enmiller, Shelia McKeever, Robert C-rey. Not Pictured: Elsye Jane Heines, Richard Kiem, '56 GIRL RESERVES Left to Right--First Row: Pauline Wetzel, Elsie Miller, Alice Heist, Betty Bauer, Ruth Stahl, Kathleen Hoffman, Catherine Brauch- le, Dorothy Howerter, Marianne Eck, Sec- ond Row: Theresa Kocis, Viola Ruth, Esther Dries, Christine Litzenberger, Blanche Miller, Ellen McNabb, Ethel Kehs, Elizabeth Knerr. Third Row: Elizabeth Rokosny, Mary Jane Gulla, Irene Nemeth, Jean Schellenberger, Pauline Kistler, Elyse Jane Hines, Pres., Mrs. Moyer. Not Pictured: Dorothy Brobst, Violet DeLong, Magdalene Kuzma. RESERVES CLAIM, "WE PRACTICE WHAT WE PREACH" These Christian girls, ranging from the ninth to twelfth grades practice what they preach. Gracious in manner, impartial in judgment, this group is loyal to friends and ready to serve. Guided by their adviser, Mrs. Stanley T. Moyer, they endeavor to spread their principles by kind acts and Christian deeds, A worthy club like theirs, builds good citizens. YOUTHS STRIVE TO UPHOLD CHRISTIAN IDEALS The Hi-Y club is one of the manifestations of the basic principles of the Young Men's Christian Association. Its purpose is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Chris- tian character. Problems of the senior high school boys were discussed at the semi-monthly meetings of the club. The four planks in its platform are clean speech, clean sportsmanship, clean scholarship and clean living. HI-Y CLUB Left to Right-First Rowi Harold Shelly, Melvin Hillegass. Elmer Schuster. LeRoy Hinkel, Lester Harwick, Marvin Yeakel, Robert Kahle, Lewis Hosfield, Dennis Martz, Mr. Becker. Second Row: John Kirchman, Henry Gerhard, Marvin Boehn, Gerald Romich, Jesse Miller, Earl Walbert, Wilbur Singley, Henry lobst. Third Row: Ernest Kistler, Glenn Zepp, Donald Warmkessel, Charles Hersh, Harry Houser, Edwin Fogel, Walter Jarrett. 57 ENERCETIC CIIRLS EXPERIENCE LIBRARY LIBRARY CLUB Left lascendingl: Miss Bath, Betty Mae Sell, Lorraine Mohr, Edith Hubbard. First Row: Francis Ann Krimmel, Evelyn Wentz, Naomi Cehman, Sheila McKeever, Nancy Shoemaker, Marion Lohrman, Second Row: Isabel Clauser, Jean Eisenhard, Betty Hille- gas, Barbara Kelley. Third Row: Georgianna Hubbard, Lois Cehman, Betty Reinert, Not Pictured: Lucille Wertman, June Dries, Ruth DeLong. WORK The Library Club, successfully sponsored by our librarian, Miss Doris I. Bath, each year invites freshman girls into the organization. After two weeks' trial, the most energetic and reliable are chosen to work one period a week. For this she receives ten points. The Library "E" is given to each member at the end of her junior year, who has accumulated ten thousand points. BUDDINC- ARTISTS DEVELOP ARTISTIC TRAITS An enthusiastic group of art devotees and its adviser, Miss Charlotte Treichler, met every Tuesday after school in the art room. This group formed a club to develop its members' talents in general art work. Whenever the weather permitted, the members went outdoors and sketched landscapes, buildings, or other artistical points of interest. Indoor projects included: stenciling cloth, sketching people, and etching glassware. ARTS AND CRAFTS Left to Right: Connie Ely, Barbara Penne- backer, Betty Reinhart, Charlotte Miller, Miss Treichler, Gloria Fashing, Carol Hank- witz, Robert Kahle, June I-louser, Richard Schantz, Evelyn Wentz, Mary Jane Muth. Not Pictured: Sheila McKeever, Bette Treichler, Sara Wetherhold, Janet Reinbold, Betty Laudenslager, Charles Keller, 58 DRAMATICS CLUB Left to Right: Louise Cornfield, Lois Moore Evelyn lobst, Frances Knapp, Esther Hein Shirley Yarus, Helen Buchen, Marilyn lobst Mrs. Zimmerman, Lois Kline, Shirley Smith Mary Moser, Ardella Bieber, Esther DeLong Phyllis Reinhart, Gawain Koch, John Roba, Robert Solt, Evelyn Stratz, Patricia Christ- man. Not Pictured: Betty Kelly, Joyce Leh- man, Joan Pennebacker, Dorothy Cehman, Marian Gardner, ASPIRINC- ACTORS IMPROVE ASSEMBLIES This year a new and interesting club, the Dramatics Club, was formed by Juniors and Seniors to inspire students to become interested in dramatics. Mrs. J. Harold Zimmerman with her talent and experience aided the club in staging a Christmas play, and two comedies. The club also was respon- sible for reading the scriptures and making announcements at our assembly programs. SPEED AND ACCURACY IS THEIR C-OALI The Typing Club has become increasingly essential and popular with Seniors, who wish to train themselves for specialized office work by attain- ing speed and accuracy in letter formation. The club has surely been a suc- cessful venture for some of the members expect to put their training to use in our Capitol, Washington, D C. TYPINC CLUB Left to Right-First Row: Jean Weaver, Mrs. Arlene S. Benfield, Pauline Meyers, Betty Walbert, Grace Pannepacker, Dorothy Baus, Martha Micklas, Gloria Bast, Hope Hamscher. Second Row-Lorraine Folk, Rosemary McKee, Ann Seibert, Jean Flores, Betty Mvoll, Betty Brown, Cecelia Fegley, Betty Seibert, Doris Stephen, Third Row- Stella Vince, Betty Correll, Marie Long, Ciloria Adams, Lillian Adams, Fern Hen- singer, Dorothy Cehman. 59 KNITTING CLUB Left to Right-First Row: Grace Panne- packer, Saraellen Wetherhold, Geraldine Kulp, Miss Hauser, Cora Geist, Dorothy Baus, Betty Snyder. Second Row: Marie Danner, Violet DeLong, Marian Wetzel, Marianne George, Lorraine Folk, Mae Shelly. Third Row: Althea Shive, Elaine Yokum, Eleanor Stratz, Jean Weaver, Ruth Geis- singer. Not Pictured: Violet Fisher, Anna Barto, Jean Bieber. RED CROSS NIMBLE FINGERS KNIT ONE, PURL TWO With the clicking of needles and a soft murmur of voices the Knitting Club gets under way every other Monday afternoon at 2:45 P. M. It was organized to teach girls to knit, and to increase the knowledge of those already experienced in knitting. Other activities included are embroidering, crocheting, and talking about the news items of the day. Most of the articles made were for the girls' own use. The main social activity was a Valentine party which proved to be a great success. PATRIOTIC YOUTHS PROVIDE JOY SERVICEMEN FOR Our Red Cross has been expending its efforts to make servicemen happier in their strange surroundings. Several weeks before any holiday the members steadfastly work making menus for servicemen in hospitals. They have paid for the materials which were used to construct furnishings for the Indian town Gap Recreation Center. lts meetings were held on the first and third Monday of each month, First Row-Lett to Right: Mrs. Sandercock, Leona lbach, Fern Faust, Vivian Moyer, Margaret Bear, Marilyn Krauss, Vilma Knel- ler, Betty Hillegas, Betty Laudenslager, Dorothy Howerter, Blanche Miller. Second Row: Christine Litzenberger, Helen Godus- ky, Betty Dorney, Kathleen Hoffman, Miri- am Yeakel, Grace Hartman, Gladys Warm- kessel, Helen Koneski, Geraldine Miller. Third Row: Edith Hubbard, Janice Klep- pinger, Joanne Bolich, Eunice Mohr, Lor- raine Schmeltzle, Marion Lichtenwalner, Joyce Eastman, June Lerch. Fourth Row: Ellen McNabb, Gloria Roth, Velma Gould, Gerald Romich, Marvin Boehm, Louis Hos- tield, Thomas Kern, John Wetzel. 60 GI RLS' ATHLETIC CLU B Left to Right-First Row: Mrs, Jagnesak, Lois Hamscher, Mary Jane Lutsey, Fay Hallman, Jean Barrett, Betty Mae Sell, Charlotte Miller, Patricia Lester, Betty Jane Peters, Leola Feather, Margaret Miklencic, Eloise Kline. Second Row: Marie Brown, Lu- cille Kocis, Jean Gehman, Roberta Mar- stellar, Lorraine Mohr, Catherine Dimmig, Harriet Zepp, Shirley Estock, Helen Sikorski. Third Row: Esther DeLong, Jacquelyn Berry, Gloria Fasching, Josephine Readinger, Elizabeth DeLong, Barbara Ann Wetherhold, Vilma Kneller, Geraldine Kulp. Fourth Row: Ruth Rhode, Evelyn Gangewere, Phyllis Boger, Barbara Schrieber, Mary Jane Muth, Naomi Gehman, Joyce Keller, Norma Mackes, Betty Krasnansky. Not Pictured: Dorothy Brobst, June Dries, Anna Mae Fenstermaker, Mary Jane Fisher, Kathleen Fritz, Betty Jane Peters, Elizabeth Sandel, Bernaldine Stephen, Dorothy Wenner, Janet Wetherhold, Elaine Yocum. LITHE GIRLS CULTIVATE POISE AND RHYTHM Poised, graceful, and rhythmical perfectly describe the members of the Girls' Athletic Club. After long hours of practice and careful planning in club periods and after school, the girls provide beauty and glamour at the yearly gym exhibition. Girls who are active members for three years receive a letter in their Senior year. EXPERIMENTAL PROJECTS INTEREST FARMERS One of the most active and progressive clubs in the school is the Future Farmers of America. They carried away top honors at the fair, built the brooder house behind the school, repaired machinery in their shop, conducted a father and son banquet, sponsored a course in the repair of farm machinery and furthermore made the club self-sufficient through their projects. The club's activities do not stop with the close of the school year, but continue throughout the summer as they work on experimental farm projects. FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA Left to Right: Kermit Link, Rodney Hart- ranft, Arthur Seip, Louis Petko, Randolph Schech, John Koach, Gerald Keller, Earl Miller, Harry Stelze, James Roth, John Wetzel, Donald Lichtenwalner, Adam Hen- ritzy, Elvin Kline, Mr. Handwerk, Albert Heimbach, Marvin Deihl, Carroll Marsteller, Forrie Glass, William Urffer. Not Pictured: Carl Seip. 6l MALE QUARTET Left to Right David Alloway, Charles Markley, Mr. Errol K. Peters, Philip Nuss, Joe Rubenak. OUR ABLE QUARTET SINCS THE CLASSICS A male quartet has long existed in our school, because as the members graduate four new boys blend their voices. Our present quartet was formed last year with Mr. Errol K. Peters' guidance. Our four boys, who render classical music so well at churches, clubs, and in school, are: David Alloway, first tenor, Charles Markley, second tenor, Philip Nuss, baritone, and Joseph Rubenak, bass. TWELVE GIFTED CENTLEMEN PRACTICE HARMONY These l2 boys meet every Thursday morning to blend their harmonious voices in singing college songs, classics, and American and Russian folk songs. Their music has brought pleasant assembly programs and their participation in the Spring Concert, "Music for Spring," helped to make it a real success. This experience in school will prepare them for participation in the Emmaus Male Chorus and musical church organizations. Members: David Alloway, Richard Bortz, Norman Deiter, Russel Caney, Stanley Kline, Gawain Koch, Richard Laudenslager, Charles Markley, Philip Nuss, Joseph Rubenalc, Robert Solt, Clarence Winzer. 62 wmwf LN ..- 4 vw 2 w 141, 5 , 1 :- if iii? 522.1 A 5' ? w. 7M L 7 Q, ss 2 N fsiix V55 f',,-W' TW, ,N WV 4 ' ,. na., A . fn 4. .- .. fx , M 4 -51, Kb ' V Q,-A 'L Vw V ' 'EY : Q 'SV I' mg Q V ,:. 4 K A A 'Aa A Q ' 'Q It f.." , f,,, V5 ,,..- ' f n , , . . 1 wg ,fl Q-...H ,WN A Q 7 A 9 fi ,1 kg! f y "': , i n Q - VA f Kfgnww :hv f f - E , , W,N.,.q ff'2f5???Q??' 'X ' Q: ' zvififkia . f A Q '11-f -nw, A -Wig-we . A X l w iw f- 4 Agssfm' Q V' Qx V V - , 1' 'ww wxwfffff.ff E J ' V , 1. w v . ww L, 1 fmm' Q ' f , 'L,xQgff,'.. W LR5'?vEl'ff'1 , . E -"ff S bviylkfipx ,A if ff' f 1' ' L l14f'?,vwJ . 1 - 4, rw - f 1 Ll , if - f 41 :gif W- :ff ' JH A ' . Q " 2' mmf'-Qwgl"i2f:F.m.3' f , - A Qf iwwfkbv f f 1 1 , ' :Y ,. 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J an f ff J i -. . if 4 Q, -if JF wir' fwE:Q'2?fQ?Qi.W g?i1 1l2s2Qff"'hl'f?If3ssf34'f, Qffxffwfhf .Q. , A Y xiii? fl Healthy Bully the Fnundatinn nf Sound Mind During war time both boys and girls should feel obligated to their government to keep themselves in the best physical condition possible and this is the goal toward which the sports program in our school strives. Besides developing physique, sports also develop ability to think fast, make quick decisions and work with other people. This is what Uncle Same is striving tor. Where would an aviator be, if he had no ground crew to patch up the holes and keep the plane up? Where would a halfback be, if he didn't have someone to open up a hole so he can go through? Don't be surprised if one of these days, you see these boys and girls who played on your high school team playing for a bigger and better team-a team that can't lose! With Uncle Sam as the coach and the American people as the spec- tators, we are looking forward to an early and decisive victory. 65 Top Left-Hand Picture: Mr. Sponagle, Gene Miller, Mr. Tuttle. Bottom Lett-Hand Picture: Eugene Longenecker, Richard Wieand, William Dimmig. 1943 -44 FOOTBALL SCH EDULE EHS OPP. Sept, I8-Central Catholic lAl .. O 25 Sept. 24-Stroudsburg lAl .. O O Oct. 2-Northampton ll-ll .. O T3 Oct. 9-Slatington lAl .... . 25 O Oct. i6-Catasauqua lHl . . , 6 l8 Oct. 23-Lehighton lHl . . . . 7 7 Oct. 30-Boyertown lAl .. . Zl 7 Nov 6--Palmerton lHl ...... . 6 O Nov. I3-East Greenville KHJ .. . 26 O Nov 25-Whitehall lHl . . . . 24 O FOOTBALL TEAM Lett to Right-First Row: Charles Reinert, Eugene Longenecker, Abraham Pennebacker, William Dimmig, Kenneth Carl, Gerald Weaver, Vernon Oswald, Second Row: Bruce Knauss, Manager, Gene Miller, Donald Genther, Stanley Schantzenbach, Harold Shelly, Frank Flamish, Richard Wieand, Robert Wieand, Manager, Mr. Tuttle, Coach. Third Row: Mr. Harwick, Coach, Gene Kline, Alfred Kern, Robert Fritch, Robert Ramer, Nick Miklos, George Carl, Albert Gehman, Joseph Weissner, LeRoy Hinkle, Franklin Reimert. Fourth Row: Richard Gilbert, Donald Fegely, Harold Baus, Kermit Schoch, Kent Druckenmiller, Richard Bauder, Robert Weisner, Clarence Winzer, Donald Geisinger, Richard Keim, Theodore. lobst. Fifth Row: Ernest King, Albert Koze, Forrie Glass, Stanley Degler, Gerald Grim, Oliver Decker, Eugene Finley, Richard Knauss, Robert Bieber. 66 GREEN HORNETS WIN THIRD PLACE IN LEAGUE The success of our football team of '43 and '44 season was due largely to the capable coaching of our new mentor, Mr. Leon Tuttle, and coach "Fritz" Harwick. With several players returning to form the nucleus of this year's team, Coach Tuttle called the first practice for Sept. 7th, Because of lack of time, he was forced to continue the formation for our first clash. However, the succeeding games were played with the mighty "T" formation. The first game was played under the lights at Fair- view Field on Sept. I8 with Emmaus taking a 25 to O beating from a powerful Central Catholic team. Our next game, played at Stroudsburg, consisted mainly of a tug-and-nip affair ending in a scoreless tie. The following week proved disappointing when Northamp- ton emerged victorious after a hard battle on a slip- pery field I3 to O. Slatington was the first victim of our new offensive, taking a 25 to O defeat at their Victory Park. Our clash with Catasauqua proved to be a thriller with our opponents finally winning I8 to 6. The Lehighton Indians proved to be a stubborn foe and finally tied the game 7 to 7. Boyertown suffered a stunning defeat of Zi to 7 at the hands of the Hornets despite unfavorable weather. Green and Gold fans were given a show of determination, when Em- maus turned away a strong Palmerton team to the tune of 6 to O. East Greenville proved no match for our merciless attackers, despite high hopes, and was defeated 27 to O. The Annual Turkey Day game showed the most beautiful display of the powerful "T" by our boys. The Zephyrs of Whitehall were favored to turn the Hornets back, but in a brilliant game, Emmaus won 24 to O. This complete victory gave our team third place in league standings. The fine progress which characterized our team was due to a great spirit of sportsmanship and coopera- tion by coaches and players. The Senior letter-winners are: Gene Miller, Capt., Eugene Longenecker, Charles Reinert, Gerald Weaver, Albert Gehman, George Cly- mer, Vernon Oswald, Kenneth Carl, and Cyril Kocis, Manager. 67 BASKETBALL Left to Right-First Row: Donald Genther, Michael Lenner, Cyril Kocis, Stanley Schantzenbach, Frank Flamish, Albert Gehman, William Dimmig, Charles Reinert. Second Row: Coach Tuttle, Daniel Lenner, Richard Wieand, Edgar Dennis, Richard C-ilbert, Dorn Rornig, William Madtes, Coach Harwick, Third Row: Henry lobst, Man- ager, Kermit Link, John Coduscik, Kermit Ritter, Richard Williams, George Yanochko. BASKETBALL TEAM ESTABLISHES FINE RECORD With three varsity men returning to Coach Fred Harwick from last year's team, the C-reen Hornets established a very successful season, with l l wins and 9 losses. Launching the season with a 29 to 9 victory over Coopersburg, they traveled to Allentown for a 55 to 22 trouncing, ln the following tilts they forced a good Central Catholic team into 2 extra periods before being defeated 25 to 223 and in the return match, Central Catholic again turned out the winner in an extra period, 32 to 27. However, these heart breakers were revenged by the Hornets in defeating Hellertown twice, 42 to 22, and 50 to l7. The Hornets inaugurated the league season by win- ning three successive and exciting clashes with North- ampton, Stroudsburg, and Whitehall, to the scores of 20 to l9, 34 to 29, and 40 to 36 respectively. The following week proved disastrous. We lost to Slatington in an upset 32 to 3l, followed by a thrashing from the Bombers of Palmerton 48 to 28. Playing host to Catasauqua, our boys again fell on the short end of a 25 to l8 score in the closing game of the first half season. Not disheartened by these losses, our team flashed form in defeating Coopersburg 44 to 25 and Nazareth 3l to 30 in independent clashes. Opening the second half of the league schedule, our boys beat Northampton, 24 to 20 and followed up by turning back a Stroudsburg Quintet 37 to 33 at Stroudsburg. Journeying to Whitehall, the Hornets lost their sting and went down to the count of 32 to 20. The team again hit pay dirt by taking revenge on a first half defeat by Slatington 44 to 22. Follow- ing this, Palmerton again proved their superiority to the tune of 33 to 23, and traveling to Catasauqua, our boys were forced to yield a 33 to 26 loss to close the season. 68 Charles Reinert, Capt. Cyril Kocis Michael Lenner Albert Cehman Dec Dec Dec. Dec Dec Dec Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb Feb. Feb. Feb, Feb. Feb. l 943-44 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Coopersburg lAl .. Allentown lAl 3... 7- lO--Central Catholic lHl l4-Hellertown lAl . . . l7-Central Catholic lAl 2l--Hellertown lHl .. 7- l l- 14- Northampton lAl . Stroudsburg lHl . . Whitehall' lHl .. Slatington lAl . . Palmerton lAl . . . Catasauqua lHl . , 2l- 25- 28-Coopersburg lHl . l-Nazareth lHl .... 4-Northampton lHl . 8-Stroudsburg lAl .. l l-Whitehall lAl . . l5-Slatington lHl .. l8-Palmerton ll-ll . . . 22-Cafasauqua lAl ,. EHS 29 22 22 43 27 50 I8 34 40 3l 28 l 8 44 3l 24 37 20 44 23 26 OPP. 9 55 25 22 32 I7 l7 29 36 32 47 25 25 30 20 33 32 22 33 33 Stanley Schantzenbach Frank Flamish William Dirnmig Donald Genther l ff Catherine Dimmig, Margaret Miklencic, Lucille Kocis William Dimmig, Cyril Kocis Edgar Dennis Richard Mabus, Dorn Romig, Edgar'Dennis 70 GIRLS' BASKETBALL Left to Right-First Row: Marie Brown, Margaret Miklencic, Lu- cille Kocis, Francis Knapp, Betty Brown, Barbara Schrieber, Cath- erine Dimmig, and Lois Ham- scher. Second Row: Velda Mae Haas lManagerl, Sarah Fischer, Anna Mae Fenstermaker, Mary Jane Lutsey, Mrs. Jagnesak, Coach, Velma Gould, Doris Heim- bach, Lois Wieder, Joyce Kline llvlanagerl. Third Row: Lorraine Mohr, Joyce Lehman, Charlotte Miller, Josephine Readinger, Vir- ginia Queen, Betty Mae Sell, and Fay Hallman. Not pictured: Janet Wetherhold, Buraldine Stephen, Betty Godusky. FEMININE BALL HANDLERS WIN 6 OUT OF 8 GAMES g Although in some schools Girls' Basketball is a "fading" sport, our able coach, Mrs. Jagnesak succeeded in forming an effective and formidable squad. Supported by two varsity players from last year's team, Coach Jag nesak organized a hard fighting combination. Twenty-four members consist ently reported for practice twice a week and were rewarded for their efforts by closing the season with six games won, one tied, and one lost. The Girls opened the season on December 3 by journeying to Coopers burg, where they defeated their opponents I4 to IO. The next game played with Hellertown was tied in the last few seconds Zl to Zig however, this scare was revenged in the following game with the Hellertown Iassies, losing 24 to IO. Continuing their winning streak, Emmaus easily defeated Bethle hem Business College 35 to 8. Bethlehem Catholic gave the girls their first and only defeat 24 to 8. In a return match with Coopersburg, Emmaus again was the victor 23 to 7, and closing the season they trounced Bethlehem Business College Zl to 8. The enthusiasm and determination shown by the girls is evidence that they gave their all in supporting their team. We wish, therefore, to pay tribute and also to express our gratitude to an exceptional team and a fine coach. Captains Betty Brown and Francis Knapp are the senior letter winners and will be lost by graduation. VARSITY GIRLS' SCHEDULE EHS December 3-Coopersburg IAI ........................ .. I4 December I4-Hellertown IAI ........... Zl December Zl-Hellertown IHI ............. 24 January 45-Bethlehem Catholic lAl ........ 9 January I8-Bethlehem Business College IHI . . 35 January 26-Bethlehem Catholic IHI ...... 8 January 28-Coopersburg IHI ............. 23 February I7-Bethlehem Business College lHl . . . Zi 7l OPP IO Zi IO I2 8 24 I7 8 TRACK TEAM Left to Right-First Row: Wil- liam Eck, Gene Miller, LeRoy Kneller, Bruce Knauss, Francis Stratz, Stanley Degler, Richard Schmeltzle. Second Row: John Goduscik, Bruce Kahle, Willard K e h s, Abraham Pennebacker, Dorn Romig, George Carl, Ver- non Oswald. Third Row: Franklin Reimert, Gerald Brey, Robert Kahle, Joseph Rubenak, Richard Derr, LeRoy Hinkel. Fourth Row: Edgar Dennis, Earl Walbert, Eu- gene Longenecker, Donald Feg- ely, Stanley Schantzenbach. TRACKIVIEN DEVELOP BRAINS AND BRAWN When Coach Harwick had the first practice for our track team on March 28, he had quite a few veterans from last year's squad to form a nucleus of a fine team. Unfortunately, most of our Lehigh Valley League opponents did not feel the need to continue this field sportg and as a result, we were faced with an ektremely light schedule. Emmaus continued this event to keep our boys in good physical condition. Among the letter-winners who have seen their last year of action are: C-ene lVIiller--lOO yard dashg Eugene Longenecker-javeling Vernon Oswald-high jumpg and Donald Gen- ther-pole vault. TRACK SCHEDULE Quakertown . . . . . May 5 Allentown . . .. May l7 Perkiomen Prep . . . . lVIay lO Bethlehem . . . . May 22 72 BIC- NINE PLAYS BALL WITH SPIRIT Probably the most significant fact about this year's baseball season is the efficiency of Coach Tuttle to organize an aggressive and formidable team. His job was made extremely difficult by the discontinuance of baseball last year, however, with the aid of such capable and talented players as S. Knauss, K. Carl, M. Lenner, H, Dankle, C. Reinert, C. Kocis, and C-. Shelly, he was able to pass this crisis. Thus, after a comparatively successful season we herewith wish to pay tribute to a fine coach and a distinguished team. o E April 26-Allentown IAI .. 3 O May 2-Allentown IHI .. 9 O May 9-Coopersburg IHI . , 4 8 May I2-Whitehall IAI . . . I I Z May I6-Coopersburg IAI . . 2 I May I9-Whitehall IHI ... O 6 BASEBALL TEAM Left to Right-First Row: Samuel Knauss, Richard Wieand, Charles Schantzenbach, Kenneth Carl, Earl House- knecht, Harold Dankel, Thomas Hemphill. Second Row: Robert Wieand, Charles Reinert, Cyril Kocis, William Dimmig, George Shelly, Michael Lenner, Elmer Dries, Third Row: Mr. Tuttle, Harold Baus, Donald King, Donald Ceisinger, William Madtes, Kenneth Long, Richard Keim. Fourth Row: Carlton Wetherhold, Kermit Link, Richard Mabus, Richard Gilbert, Herman Hoffman, Clarence Winzer. Not Pictured: Joseph Wiesner, Arthur Yeakel. 73 GYMNASTS REALIZE IMPORTANCE OF TEAMWORK It is rather difficult to measure the success of a non-competitive team, except through the audience it attracts. The Varsity Gymnastic Team attracted a large audience in the annual exhibition on April l3 and l4, to which the members of the gym team made a splendid contribution. The team as a whole was a well balanced combination. Members of the squad who failed to qualify for breath taking numbers on the program made up for their deficiency by performances in individual events of a minor nature. This year's gym team was composed of only five senior high school members, the remainder of the twenty-three being junior high school students. This means that next year the gym team will have a better team than ever before. because most of its former members will be retained, The boys' gym team has taught its members one main quality: the impor- tance of teamwork. This factor will help them in the future, when they get out into the world to make their own living. GYM TEAM Left to Right-First Row: Glenn Apgar, Ralph Keeler, Jerome Labanz, Byron Apgar, Kenneth Wieder, Byron Decker, Elmer Dries, John Durbach. Second Row: George Hutchinson, Theodore Latch, Wilmer Schmoyer, Harold Boyer, Richard Miller, Laird Stortz, Robert Bieber, Gerald Keller. Third Row: Robert Hein, Nicholas Micklos, Walter Moyer, Mr. Harwick, Herman Hoffman, Burrell Brown, Clarence Winzer. 74 Left to Right: Jean Flores, Joan Pennebacker, Betty Correll, Julia Sikorski. CHEERLEADERS NIIVIBLE GIRLS LEAD CHEERINC SECTIONS J Here they are folks! The girls who lead our sports fans in the rhythmic cadence that characterizes inspiration and encouragement to fighting teams. These enthusiasts have been faithful on the job, journeying with the team despite wartime restrictions, whenever transportation was available. The senior cheerleaders, Julia Sikorski, Captain, Betty Correll, Jean Flores, and Joan Pennebacker, have done especially well during the past two years and the high school regrets their loss by graduation. The Junior and Senior cheer leaders are: Lorraine Moyer, Barbara Penne- backer, Julia Sikorski, Kathleen Fritz, Joyce Eastman, Jean Flores, Betty Correll, Joan Pennebacker. 75 iii 'mem-mg fwffzwl Si E xii Zi , f ,Q W, is fi x 3, M 2 V 3 33:3 +1 , 5 di?" H32 ,.- M 2.,, - ,FLELW 1- ,4 l 33 L+ 13 'F ,H .. 4 Mmm K5 Q 1, 1 :Q-vim' W K S, .L , 2, 4 emaiaz gwlfgqacwagm' mn f Interested Businessmen Snppnrt llnr nnnel We have shown you all the activities a school itself enjoys, we can't forget our financial support. In our little community we look to the business organizations and professional enterprises for the vital medium of exchange, money. Each of the advertisements has made a part of our Tattler possible. Not only have they supported us at the end of the year when advertisements were needed, but some of them have provided train- ing programs for the Commercial Department. These cooperative pro- grams aren't published in big headlines but they are appreciated. With supporters that supply the inspiration and money, why wouldn't a community like ours prosper? 77 THE CALVIN STUDIO Lf BETTER PHQTQGRAPHS 617 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOVVNL PA. PHONE 21310 1l... . 1 We point with pride to this issue of The HTATTLERH 78 THE ALLENTOWN BUSINESS COLLEGE Now in Its 75th Successful Year Prepares, forward-looking young men and women in the shortest possible time consistent with thorough training and at the least pos- sible expense for important business positions. WARTIME AND POST-WAR COURSES DAY AND EVENING CLASSES FREE EMPLOYMENT SERVICE For Summer School and Fall Term particulars Call, Write, or Telephone 4790 ALLENTOWN BUSINESS COLLEGE 920 HAMILTON STREET, ALLENTOWN, PENNA. JOHN W. OBERLY, President An Approved Business School COMPLIMENTS OF JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS CHARLES STORES since 1892 ALLENTOWN, PA. 637 HAMILTON ST., ALLENTOWN, PA CARL R. GEORGE ELORIST COMPLIMENTS OF 11- Aaron D. Weaver, M.D. 2nd and Ridge Streets MACUNCIE, PA- PHONE 4IOB EMMAUS, PA. 79 Howard Weaver Justice of the Peace Real Estate and Insurance PHONE 65 EMMAUS, PA. H. T. KEIVIIVIERER Clothier and Haberdasher WIEAND Cr CO. JEDDO and LEHICH COAL CONCRETE BRICK and BLOCK Phone ZI7 25 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET EIVIIVIAUS, PA. W. J. Fenstermaker BETTER STORES Distributor for Freihofer Baking Co. IO4 N. FOURTH ST., EMMAUS, PA. Phone I I 2-R Paul S. C. Rinker 0 0 346 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. PLUMBING AND HEATING SCHADLER'S BAKERY ' Phone 43-R Phone 264-R 4I7 CHESTNUT ST. 402 CHESTNUT STREET EIVIIVIAUS, PA. EIVIIVIAUS, PA. THE PENNEBACKER COMPANY Founders and Machinists ik' Grinding Balls and Cylindrical Grinding Slugs Tubes and Ball Mill Liners Chilled Castings All Descriptions il? EMMAUS, PENNSYLVANIA Sl Koch Brothers ALLENTOWN'S LEADING Sales Service STUDEBAKER AAA Road Service BUTZ GARAGE CLOTHIERS Phone 255 Macungie, Pa. MEN'S, 'YOUNG MEN'S and BOYS' CLOTHING and FURN'SH'NGS J. A. VAUGHAN At Popular Prices WATCHMAKER AND 0 OPTOIVIETRIST . Centre Square NIE. Corner Phone 27M EMMASQ7 ZjX.Chestnut St. Layer Cakes Pies Cookies Variety of Bread Baked Daily At lVIOYER'S BAKERY 7l-73 CHURCH ST., IVIACUNGIE, PA. ALSO A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES Phone 463-R Store Open Evenings For Your Convenience COMPLIMENTS OF DR. KARL H. KLERX JOHN GOULD Pharmacy Prescription Specialists it 337 CHESTNUT ST. EIVIIVIAUS, PA. IIA Telephone 2-0808 Compliments of Keystone Furniture Co. 943-45 HAMILTON ST. Next to Rialto Theatre ALLENTOWN, PA. Norman C. Laudenslager NOTARY PUBLIC and ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE IZI Macungie Ave., Emmaus, Pa. Phone 46-B Dundee Clothes Buy Your Clothes At the Factory At Factory Prices SI675 to 529.75 o DUNDEE CLOTH I NC- FACTORY 930 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. L. E. ERON, Mgr. DRINK. Allentown Dairy Company Milk A SAFE DRINK PRODUCED UNDER VETERINARIAN AND LABORATORY CONTROL EXPERT PHOTO FINISHING SERVICE Allentown Photo Shop PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES PHONE 20504 339 N. SEVENTH ST. ALLENTOWN, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF Dundore's Drug Store O The store that has about every- thing at right prices. Kemmerer Paper Company it WHOLESALE SCHOOL SUPPLIES it 355-357 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. Robert J. Wieder Q Bricklaying Contractor Estimates Given Q WORK DONE AT PRICES YOU CAN AFFORD TO PAY 0 Phone I34-M Swim at PINE TREE PARK THOMAS IVIIKLENCIC, Prop. Phone I62 WEST EIVIIVIAUS Photo Suppl ies Lehigh Photo Shop 324 N. Seventh St. ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone 29OI 2 COIVIPLIMENTS OF It Costs D b Less Ati i' 615-617 ALLENTOWN, 631-633 Hamilton St. PA. Ridge Ave. H EN RY P. GRUBER FLORIST CUT FLOWERS, POTTED PLANTS AND FLORAL DESIGNS 544 North Street EMMAUS, PA. Phone 131 We Grow Our Own Flowers Free Delivery Emaus Ice Cr Storage CO., Inc. EIVIMAUS, PA. Phone 160 FROZEN FOO-D LOCKERS F R I T C H , S STROUSE'S SERVICE STATION Fine Groceries TW OU' and Confections 6TH Cr CHESTNUT STS. PHONE 420 Light Lunches--Ice Cream Soft Drinks-Cigars Cigarettes-Tobacco AT THE TRIANGLE SHIMERSVILLE-IVIACUNCIE JUNCTION Free Delivery WARREN S. BROBST ECONOMY STORE no Order too large . . , no order too small for us to handle 424 ELM STREET Phone 38 EIVIIVIAUS, PA. 85 Bethlehem Business College BETHLEHEM, PENNSYLVANIA Established I897 An approved school preparing for office positions in business, government, and military service. Complete Stenographic, Secretarial, Ac- counting, Business Administration Courses leading to graduation. Special Intensive Wartime Courses in commercial subjects and office machines. Sir Day and Evening Sessions Ask for a Catalog W. F. MACEE, President KLINE'S IG A STORE it Phone l5O Open 6 A. M. to 8 P. M. SEVENTH and WALNUT STREETS EMMAUS, PA. "No One Man Can Think of Everything" Sf? Creative Printing Howard A. Smith Phone l73-B EMMAUS, PA. ANTHONY'S PHOTO SERVICE School Photographers 73 EAST BROAD STREET BETHLEHEM, PA. J. D. CARL Dealer in GENERAL MERCHANDISE ZIONSVILLE, PA. PHONE 36-R 86 it if We extend to you our heartiest con- gratulation upon successfully laying the cornerstone of your future success. if May each obstacle add to your appre- hension and renew your courage to make all your ambitions realities. Craurner's Dept. Store EMMAUS, PA. Phone 340 C. H. BRENSINCER, Prop. WEST END SERVICE STATION l003 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. FOX TROT-WALTZ--J ITTERBUG TANCO-RHUMBA-LACONGA 7:00 to 9:00 Only 75C weekly CUDI E Phone 3-2852 34 North 6th St, Allentown, Pa COMPLIMENTS OF DR. E. J. TREXLER DENTisT MACUNCIE, PA. Hill Metal and Roofing Company Sheet Metal and Roofing Contractors Heating ancl Ventilating 901-907 NEW STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNA STORTZ C7 EISENI-IARD TOOLS Electrical Supplies 4th C1 Main Sts. Emmaus, Pa. McNabb Poultry Farm "Chicks That Satisfy" WM. H. MCNABB-WESCOSVILLE, PA "We cooperate with FFA Students" "Say It With Flowers" . . . Why Not With Ours? NEW YORK FLORAL CO. Phone 9685 or 9686 906 TO 9l2 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Emmaus Hosiery MACUNGIE BANK M111 We Invite Your Patronage Manufacturers of . LADIES' AII Deposits Up to 55000.00 FASH IONED Insured Under Federal Deposit Insurance I-iosl ERY ' 541 549 NORTH ST Buy U. S. War Bonds and Stamps EMMAUS, PA. MACUNCIE, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF STYLETEX EIVIMAUS CLOTHIERS THEATRE it 'ill' KU H NS 9 and SHAN KWEI LER The lVIan's Store ALLENTOWN, PA. 0 Young Men's Smartly Styled Clothing and Haberdashery ALLENTowN's LEADING HABERDASHERY Comfortably Air Conditioned 5 REINSIVIITH'S FUNERAL SERVICE Since I864 32 North Fourth St. EIVIIVIAUS, PA. Emmaus Hardware Co. Complete Line of HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC. 231 MAIN STREET SPECIAL ORDER WORK We specialize in the repairing and modernizing of fine jewelry. We excel in Diamond Setting. AII work done in our own shop, -is Faust 8: Landes JEWELERS ALLENTOWN G EM MAUS Phone IO3 EIVIIVIAUS, PA. I FOR BETTER JOHN GULLA AND FINE C-ROCERIES Phone 9007 540 MINOR STREET EMMAUS, PA. 0 Phone 250 COMPLIMENTS OF 0 Wayne Feather A. P. HOUSER HACKIVIAN'S LUNCH ROOIVI Hamburgers, Hot Dogs, Barbe- cues, Short Orders, Soft Drinks Ice Cream 251 MAIN ST. EMMAUS, PA COMPLIMENTS OF DR. PAUL W. RAIVIER COMPLIMENTS OF DR. E. A. WILSON Laudenslager C1 Geist Dealers in OLD COMPANY'S LEHICH COAL FLOUR AND FEED EMIVIAUS, PA. Phone I23 DONALDSON IRON COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF CAST IRON PIPE FOR WATER AND GAS EIVIIVIAUS PENNSYLVANIA COMPLIMENTS OF The Emclus Shirt Company Rocke1's Store LADIES APPAREL Baby Wear-lvIen's Working Clothes, Etc. INC. 727 il? 304 MAIN STREET EIVIMAUS, PA. A L T H O U S E Shoe Repairing STH G RAILROAD STS. EMMAUS, PA. Macungie Supply Co. JOHN DEERE QUALITY FARM EQUIPMENT MACUNC-IE, PA. REESE G SCHANTZ GENERAL MERCHANDISE FIFTH AND BROAD STREETS Clarence R. Ritter Walter C. Buzby RITTER AND BUZBY Funeral Directors and Embalmers Funeral Parlor for Convenience of Public H mmond Organ Servic Courteous Fair Telephone 42R 5e""Ce PWS 36-38 s. sfh sf. EMMAUS E was a master because he tool: infinite Pains. We are his earnest clisciplesf, 93 The Products We Sell . . . Keep Little Tots Well Theodore "Ted" lobst Distributor CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH Wm. A. C-ehman Sons "Your Car Will Give You Service . . FEGLEY'S OYER'S BAKED . DAIRY PRODUCTS MAlRER'S GOODS lf Semced bl' Us 437 S. Sth St. Emmaus, Pa. Emmaus, Pa. Phone 124 BUSSY'S PEANUT SHOP A SUPERIOR GRADE OF PEANUTS SUPPLEE ICE CREAM BASTIAN BROS. CO. ROCHESTER l, N. Y. Designers and Producers of Exclusive SODAS-CANDY High School Class Jewelry. Engraved C. A. BUSS, Prop. Commencement Announcements, 341 Chestnut St. Emmaus, Pa. Name Cards Dancing Nightly Latest Records P. A. FREEMAN, INC. REGISTERED JEWELERS American C-em Society 9ll HAMILTON STREET Class Rings Ot Quality ALLENTOWN, PA. LEHIGH VALLEY'S LEADING SPORT SHOP Equipment For All Sports WITWER-J ONES COMPANY 913 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone 2-2780 GEORGE T. WENTZ BETTER PLUMBING AND HEATING OIL BURNERS AND STOKERS 380 Broad Street Emmaus, Pa COMPLIMENTS OF Dr. Charles F. Johnson JEAN N ETTE'S BEAUTY SALON Jeannette Esterly-E. H. S. '41 846 CHESTNUT STREET PHONE 29l-B Phone: Allentown 3-6702 Daniel E. B. Clauser Distributor of LEH IGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS FRESH CREAMERY BUTTER FRESH EGGS LllVE AND DRESSED HOME-RAISED POULTRY it Route 2 ALLENTOWN, PA. Emmaus Triangle Garage General Automotive Repairing Atlantic Lubrication Service SEVENTH Er CHESTNUT STREETS Phone Emmaus 442-B AARON D. CARL, Prop. YOUTH'S PLACE IN THE POST WAR WORLD To the High School and College youth of today, Whether still in School or serving in the Armed Forces of our country, the World must look for leadership in the years ahead. There will still be many unchartered roads, many unsolved problems, many frontiers to open, and to everyone there Will be an opportunity to make for themselves the kind of life that only can be attained in a Free Country. Many of our lads will have paid the supreme sacrifice so that the rest of us can enjoy these freedoms. May we, whom God has spared so prepare ourselves that We will not fail them, but that We may do our full part in assuring this World of a Just and Lasting Peace. There is a definite challenge to the Youth of To- day to so prepare themselves for this Post War Period that they will be ready to do their part. To our re- turning Youth, We assure them that it will be our duty to see to it that they are given the chance to prepare themselves for the kind of Work they desire and to help them, not find a job, but fit them into the place where they can contribute the most to their own happi- ness and to the betterment of mankind. We are proud to prerent this It fwa: a pleasure to fwork 'with .rchool annual as a :ample of lhe staff in a cooperative efort the craftsmanship, design and to accomplish such a meritori- .ferfuice of which fwe are capable. ous task as this excellent book. si. KUTZTUW PUHLISHIGEIIMPAY as 96 FARNSCHLADER'S Home Remedies Old Fashioned Ice Cream Phone 9000-B MACUNGIE, PA. Our Prices Save You Enough To Buy Extra Pairs BEERS All Advertised Brands of Shoes Prices to Fit the Pocket Book 342 MAIN ST. EMMAUS, PA. OPEN FRIDAY cf SATURDAY EVENINCS Merritt Lumber Company Paints-Unpainted Furniture Building Supplies - vii? 5I2 Chestnut Street EMMAUS, PA. THE BUTZ COMPANY P. E. STANSFIELD SHOE REBUILDER South Fourth Street at Broad EMMAUS, PA. EAST PENN BEVERAGE CO. DISTRIBUTORS OF Beer, Ale, and Porter 'ik Real Estate, Insurance Investments JUBILEE STREET FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS EMMAUS, PA, EMMAUS, PA, Compliments of The Morning Call Evening Chronicle Sunday Call-Chronicle ROYAL W. WEILER, '95 President and Manager WILLIAM IOBST FLOYD H. IOBST Emma us Correspondents Seem's Shoe Hospital We doctor your shoes We heel them We take care of their dyeing And we save their soles 508 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF FRED W. REINHART oRoc:ER Gehman's Dairy Producers and Distributors of NATURAL MILK C7 CREAM Delivered in MACUNCIE, EMMAUS, ALLENTOWN AND VICINITY T.B. and Bang Tested Herd BREEDERS OF PURE-BRED HOLSTEIN-FRESIAN CATTLE Phone Emmaus 98-B-2 ROUTE NO. l, MACUNCIE, PA. Hillside Motor Co. 525 CHESTNUT STREET 0 Sales STU DEBAKER Service 0 Phone 369 EMMAUS, PA. RAY F. KRAUSE GROCERIES-ICE CREAM PLATT FURS MAKE WARM FRIENDS PLATT FUR C O M P A N Y HENRY PLATT ik I4 So. Fourth St. Phone I66 Emmaus, Pa. D. D. Fritch Milling Co. Manufacturers of PARLOR XXXX QUALITY FLOUR AND FEEDS 5l5 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Macungie, East Greenville Phone l33-M Emmaus l2l-l22 ACKER'S GARAGE MINNICHS WM, J. ACKER, Prop. GOODYEAR TIRES-BATTERIES Phone 86 MACUNGIE, PA. Gifts for All Occasions 562 Chestnut Street EMMAUS, PA Ciiering's Restaurant Platters and Dinners Served At AII Times 3l3 MAIN ST., EMMAUS, PA. 24 Hour Service COMPLIMENTS OF DR. ALBERT KRATZER JOHN SINCIVIASTER Dealer in Coal, Lumber, Grain, Cement MACUNCIE, PA. Phone: Emmaus 83 Lloyd E. Brensinger Groceries, Fruits, Meats and Vegetables 20 N. 5th St., Emmaus, Pa. PHONES See Us for A Residence 260-B Shop 260-M that Wedding : ' 4. 6 CAPS GOWN5 5 flt f' costuwiss ' ' Wm. M. E. Yeakel wigs 75? Made-to-Measure lil clothing EXPERIENCED 0 . 1 Roofing Contractor O'C".eSl'aS Equipped I F1 0 SLATE AND Assastos l Rooriwc C. E. R o T H ills' it Q: VERA CRUZ, PA. 206 NORTH TENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF ALTOWN DIVISION GENERAL RIBBON MILLS Incorporated 'A' 'lr IST G MINOR STREETS EMMAUS, PA C A COMPLIM N S FURNITURE CO. , RALSTON S Furniture Rugs F L o W E R s Draperies TABLISHED IN I877 SQ? il? ON 6I2 HAMILTON STREET EMMAUS ALLENTOWN, PA. HIGHWAY FOUNDED i889 if 77 arming ameri by RITTER Due to their location and low overhead, Ritter's enable you to express your individual and personality at prices no higher than ordinarily charged for commercial quality. They pay no high city rents, taxes, etc. ROBERT E. RITTER 5 SONS l87-l9l MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PENNA. , Open Daily from 9:00 A. M. to 9:00 P. M. lO2 r E, L I F.. ' 5 z 1 .,. -' 44. ,,,,M,,I,f W Q fw- -1- 734 ww W sf. ' we 5 JN W' am 3 ilaiikff " .4 tg. . Sb TM L ma mm he-. LMP' SE 'lT""l 1? ,,,. 4. mg. ,. .4 1 A a I f A W W' "":.W.. .,.L Y , - i i I-llzknnwlndqment The i944 Tattler Staff wishes to ex- press its deepest appreciation to the adver- tisers for their financial support, to the faculty, and to all others who have so gen- erously aided in making this yearbook a success. Printed and Serviced by Kutztown Publishing Co. Kutztown, Pa.


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Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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