Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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THE SENIQR CLASS
E P Volume XXX
VVithin these pages will be found the essence of high
school life as depicting the culmination of an important
phase in the lives of today,s youth. They have been
growing up admist events great and small, world-
shaking and insignificant, yet they have maintained
their equilibrium by indulging in things ranging from
sitting tensely at a game to going through a grueling
examination. These pages, too, will symbolize the be-
ginning of another phase where they will have to main-
tain their equilibrium among the throngs of the outside
world. ihlay they always cherish the thoughts, the
memories brought forth in this yearbook as things which
aided them in composing and directing their future
steps. lVIay they turn its pages eagerly, for it now has a
new significanceg a touch of nostalgia in years to come.
Heretofore it has been just another annual, but this one
is different-you,re part of it+it's yours.
Because from all of the arts, it is the one which
speaks most directly to and from the human heart, we
dedicate KCTHE T.ATTLER, 1947, to music, the "Universal
i Through the history of civilization it has been a
part of the life of everyone, if it is expressed in the wierd
rhytlims of the Orient or in the slow wvaltzes familiar
to our own country. Even among the most barbaric
peoples, a response to music is evident. Its strains
have been used to depict anger, hate, love, peace, and
fear throughout the World. VVe need not be technically
trained to interpret its message for it is a natural art,
simple and direct in its appeal.
lllay the furtherance of all things musical continue
to bind its composers and audiences in all lands.
Presented under this title are those who have directed, led, and guided us
wisely during our high school life, in the same manner music masters hover
diligently over their body of musicians. They are the faculty and adminis-
tration, forever memorable as masters in their field.
Symbolizing the musicians themselves are the four classes-senior, junior,
sophomore, freshman-each contributing to the harmony of the student
body as individual players, whether he be sometimes belittled and unsung
as one at the flute, or predominant and conspicious as a bass drummer.
Everyone has held his place of importance.
Thrust i11to our activities are portions for pure enjoyment, which have been
compiled from snatches of future plans, ambitions, or secret hopes. These
extracts of conversation and personalities are analagous to musical selections
which are parts of tl1e major work itself-the pupils representing this Work,
and the prophecy of years to come and the willing of particular traits, the
parts comprising it.'
Between tl1e performances of their duties as students the extra-curricular
activities and clubs become part of the school program, just as instrumental
pieces under this title are used for diversification. Each member of the
ensemble may choose that which is to his liking, Whether it is in the category
of fine arts, journalism, or student government.
Representing those who have attained skill through hours of hard work and
the patience of monotonous practice, are the athletes. Paralleled with them
are the scores of men and women music-makers, so entitled, Who, too have
known a procedure such as outlined. Just as there are innumerous instru-
ments to master, so have our sports-lovers found variegated interests in
To end every program, musical or scholastic, there is a finale which adds to
that which has preceded it. VVhat performers play their part better than
the business and professional enterprises presented in advertising. Surely
this group has added to the annual, for they have assisted financially in
making it and its contents a success.
SE E:-:::e.1 IISQ
aa, Q -I
N 'xl -
D UCT0 RS
5 Q I
LEFT to RIGHT: Mr. Raymond Miller, Mr. Claude Keller, Mr. Arthur Iobst, hir. Robert Stauffer,
Mr. Ralph 'Weidner, hir. Albert YVieand, Mr. Seth Albright.
STOUT HEARTED MEN
The Board of Education is elected by the people of Emmaus to supervise
their school system. Their meetings are held on the first Thursday of each month
in the high school building. In the hands.of these seven men lies the responsi-
bility of composing our educational program, which must meet the standards
established by the Pennsylvania Department of Education. Among their many
duties are hiring and paying of instructors, building maintenance and repairs,
levying taxes, and appropriating funds where necessary. Although they are not
often seen, their wholesome inHuence may be noted as the background of all our
school activities. VVe, the Class of 1947, extend our heartiest thanks to these
men for the opportunities with which they have provided us.
The members of the board are: Robert Stauffer, presidentg Seth Albright,
vice-presidentg Arthur Iobst, secretary, Ralph VVeidner, treasurerg Claude
Keller, Raymond lililler, and Albert lVieand.
FAIREST or THE FAIR
MRS. GUTH Miss LESTER
These efficient young
ladies do the secretarial
work in our main office.
Anyone in need of t.heir
assistance may always de-
pend upon cheerful aid.
They execute the routine
office duties and have
charge of all the permanent
records. Both are gradu-
ates of E. H. S.
HOVVARD J. YEAGER, B. A., BI. A.
Superintendent of Schools
As you leave high school you will be con-
fronted with many different problems. The
decisions will not be as easily made as they have
been up to this time. You will have to decide
whether you expect to go to college or what vo-
cation you wish to follow. These are important
questions and require intelligent thinking.
Please remember that accepting popular
ideas or taking somebody else's word concerning
everyday problems is easier than thinking them
through for yourself. We often trust to luck,
habit and the law of averages to pull us out of
difficult situations. This is not a very safe plan.
You are 11ow entering a period of rapidly
growing independence. The time will come when
you will be cutting off those so-called safety belts
better known as your teachers and eventually
your parents. Some of you might soon take olf
from your home port and sail entirely along on
your own. You will then need a set of beliefs
and principles to act as your radio beam.
Please accept my best wishes for a successful
"Heights, by great men reached and kept,
Vllcre not attained by sudden liightg
But they, while their companions slept,
lvere toiling upward in tl1e night."
hlay these words of the poet always remind
us that men do not reach the heights of success
and retain their positions unless t.hey work un-
ceasingly and patiently toward their goal.
Success is a reward for earnest endeavor. It
is not measured by the size of the fortune one
may accumulate or by the make or model of the
automobile one may drive but rather by the in-
fluence for good that one exerts as a result of
riches and power.
hly wishes and hopes are that you may give
to your community, unselfishly, the best that is
in you to create a happier, more peaceful, and
more prosperous world and that you may have
the satisfaction of knowing that your lives have
not been lived in vain.
Glam 9? Stellar
ALLEN F. HELLER, B. S
LEFT to RIGHT'FIRST Row: Bliss Hauser, Miss Miller, lVIiss Long, Miss Strauss, Miss Loos,
Miss Dorney. SECOND Row: Mrs. llloyer, Miss Rotherlnel, Miss Van Buskirk, Mrs. Franken-
ficld, Bliss Gravcr. Q
AN APPLE FOR THE -TEACHER
JEROME E. BAER, B. S.-Biologyg Science.
HARVEY H. BECKER, B. S.-Biologyg Chemistryg Physics.
ALBERT S. BENFIELD, A. B., A. M.-Englishg German-Adviser of the TATTLE11 Newspaperg
Adviser of Future Farmers of America.
ALBERT H. BURGER, B. S.-Biologyg General lllathematicsg Plane Geometry.
HOWARD K. DEISGHER, Ph. B., M. A.-Algebrag Problems of Democracy-Adviser of
hlonitor Clubg Faculty llianager of Athletics.
LUCILLE C. DORNEY, B. S.-Foodsg General Science-Cafeteria.
BEVERLY J. FRANKENFIELD, B. S.-Clothingg Foodsg General Science-Adviser of Junior
PAUL J. F. FRANTZ, B. S.-Commercial Lawg Shop Blatllematics-Adviser of the TATTLEIT.
Yearbook, Faculty hlanager of Athletics, Guidance Counselor.
MARCELLA G. GRAVER, R. N.-Home Nursing-School Nurse.
CHARLES F. GROSS, JR., B. S.-Instrumental Musicg Vocal Instruction-Director of High
GLADYS B. HAUSER, B. S., A. M.--Bookkeepingg Englishg Shorthand.
WILLIAM L. LOBB, B. A.-American History, VVorld History-Assistant Couch of Football
and Basketballg Coach of Track.
DOROTHY E. LOOS, B. S.-llenltlig Physical Education-Concli of Girls' Baskctbnllg All-
viser of Girls' Gym Tealn.
JEAN A. LONG, B. S.-Commercial Aritlnncticg General Matlieinaticsg Junior Business Train-
EI,MO C. MILLER, B. A.-Civic-sg Guidnnccg History-Advisor of Visual Education Pl'0gl'2llIl
at Lincoln Junior High School.
MARY E. MILLER, B. S.-Art-Art Supervisor of Art in the Grades.
HILDA C. MOYER, B. A.-Englishg French.
ELWOOD L. ORTT, A. B., M. A.-Civicsg Guimlnnccg Latin.
ERROL K. PETERS-Civics: Guidunccg Ilistoryg Music-Chorusg Conccrt Urchcslrng Dancc
' Orchcstrag Boys' Glee Clubg Girls' Glce Clubg Adviser of Student. Council.
PHYLLIS B. ROTHERMEL, B. S.-Librarian-Adviser of Library Club.
WOODROW K. SCHAADT, B. A.-English-Coach of Draniatics and Decluniation Contests.
M. LUTHER SOUDERS, B. S.-lllatlxe-matics-Adviser of Junior High lllonitor Clubg Ad-
viser of Junior High Safety Clubg Principal of Lincoln Junior High School.
MILDRED K. STRAUSS, A. B.-Englishg Typewriting. '
LEON L. TUTTLE, B. S.-Healthg Physical Education-Coach of Baseball, Basketball, and
FLORA E. VAN BUSKIRK, B. A.-Europcnn Ilistoryg Spanish.
CONSTANT H. ZlMMERMAN-lnmlnstrinl Arts.
LEFT to RIGIITWFIIIST Row: Mr. Becker, Mr. Tuttle, Mr. Benficld, Mr. Dcisclicr, Mr. Souders,
Mr. Gross. SECOND Bow: Mr. Burger, lllr. Zinllneriuan, lllr. Baer, lllr. Ortt, Dir. Pctcrs. THIRD
Row: Mr. Frantz, Mr. Lobb, Mr. Schnadt, Mr. Miller.
the M emories
Someday-perhaps years from now-we, the Nine-
teen Hundred and Forty-seven graduates, who are
eager for a whirl at the world and its adventure
existing beyond our school life, will suddenly realize
that we owe a debt-a debt to those who have com-
prised our faculty. .
VVe'll remember a bit of advice or encouragement, a
well deserved reprimand, an unmeasurable amount of
patience that was given to us ungrudgingly. VVe'll know
then what an important part they have played in the
molding of rich successful lives, both in a mental and
physical sense. For the moment, our minds are so filled
with visions of graduation, the leaving of our friends a11d
surroundings, that we may forget those who have given
us the memories that will be most cherished.
Instead of waiting for this far-away realization, we
wish to pay our tremendous debt at least in some small
way by making known our heartiest thanks and grati-
tude today, so they may know not all time and effort
will be forgotten, though distance and time may be
'nl is Q I f '
I A 4
F: 2 f- -: Li :
N CWSP E
' eng! - 1 gf . :
Miss NV.-KN Busxnuc
IT ALL COMES. BACK
TO ME NOW T
In the fall of 1943, Emmaus High 'School opened its gates to welcome two
hundred and two green and inexperienced freshmen. After weathering the trials
of initiation we settled down to enjoy our first year of high school life.
Our first opportunity to show our musical ability came in February when We
presented the "ShoWboat hlinstreln with Robert Wieand presiding as inter-
locuter. WVe were proud as only freshmen can be, for we had accomplished some-
thing. Our year's activities ended with a dance in the gymnasium during the
heat of school closing.
Wie returned as sophomores eager for the year ahead. The names of our
classmates were frequently seen adorning the sports pages. Enthusiastically we
supported our athletic teams, attended the dances, and boosted our class. The
social functions we held during the year were two dances, at which we all enjoyed
ourselves and also swelled the class treasury. Time flew, and before most of us
realized it, the term was over.
And now we were juniors! School pride had become a part of us. Halloween
was the occasion of our first dance, the "Goblin's Hopf, Our classmate, Donald
lifarkley distinguished himself not only as the winner of our Junior Declamation
Contest, but went on to gain laurels for our school by championing over the other
school winners at the County Contest. The event of the year for the majority of
DonGI.As lVI.xu'rz, T1-cas
us was the Junior Prom. At this annual affair held on April 26, 1946, a.t the Owls'
Home, that colorful celebration, the Coronation of the Prom Queen took place.
Alice Heist, the queen was crowned by Barbara Schreiber, her predecessor. Her
four youthful attendants were Gloria Fasching, Teresa Kocis, Josephine Read-
inger, and Carole Yerby. Vile bade the senior class a sad farewell at our third
and last function.
Finally our senior year had come. lVe were determined to fill it with all the
pleasant memories possible. Gerald Keller and Douglas hiartz served our class
as president and treasurer respectively, for the fourth year. At our dance in
honor of Sadie Hawkin's Day the prize winning Daisy Mae and Li'l Abner were
married up by lllarrying Sam with the accompaniment of music by a hill-billy
band. VVe were proud of our presentation of "Tiger Housef' our Class Play which
entertained three large audiences in November. All of the actors rendered ad-
mirable performances, casting credit on the able direction of hir. VVoodrow
Schaadt. The "lVlistletoe Swing" shortly after Christmas was our next task. VVC
were honored by the presence and presents of Santa Claus. Novel entertainment
held the spotlight at the "Sweetheart Swing" on February 15, 1947. In spring
we enjoyed and profited by our field trips to the State Hospital, the County Jail,
and the Court House. We were privileged to present a second Class Play, "The
Phantom Tiger," which was a fitting sequel to the first performance.
Plans had been made early for the climax of our high school career, the
Senior Ball. VVe enjoyed dining and dancing with our classmates and guests
at this and best of all our social functions. The final and most important part of
our high school career was the Baccalaureate Service and Commencement, when
14-0 seniors received their diplomas.
l,0L0ltES MILLER, Sec.
LYNWOOD R. ARNDT
Emmaus, Route 1
Industrial Arts "Lynny"
"Lynny" is a cheerful, outstanding member of his class,
whose bright smile is appealing to all. Baseball and ice
skating top his list of sports, although girls catch his eye
occasionally. "Lynny's" future ambition is to wear the
steel-colored uniform of a state trooper, and may he have
tl1e best of everything in years to come.
Acrrvrrlns-Football 2, Basketball 13 Baseball 3g Red
Cross Club 1.
1011 Pennsylvania Avenue
Industrial Arts "J oe"
Here is Joseph, tall, dark, and a state trooper of the
future. "Joe" is shy, but is lots of fun, and can argue along
with the rest of us. He will pass blondes and redheads, but
is set on brunettes. All kidding aside, we wish lots of luck
to our fellow classmate, "Joe.,'
ACTIVITIES-Football 35 Basketball lg Baseball 35 Red
Cross Club 1.
EDWIN A. BAUDER
504 East Main Street
Industrial Arts "Eddie"
"Eddie" is the broad shouldered lad who is often seen
at Bussy's or at Rauch's store. He received his popularity
by selling football and basketball tickets at the gates of our
sports events. "Eddie's" favorite hobbies are bowling and
fishing. He hopes to take up hleehanicnl Engineering
while wearing the blue of the Navy. ive wish you oceans
of good fortune, 'iliddief'
l'.l.lLABETII C. BAUER
MHClll1gl0, Route 1
Elizabeth, a slim, attractive brunette, has a ready smile
for all. Filling her spare moments are hobbies such as
dancing, skating, swimming, and the wielding of a mean
needle and thread. With her easy manner and pleasant-
ness she has won a host of friends. Becoming a dancer tops
"Betty's" list of future ambitions.
Ac'r1v1'r1Es-Gym Team 2, 3, Athletic Club 13 Cafe-
MARGARET A. BEAR
34- Main Street, Macungie
Did anyone ask where that excellent music is coming
from? Yes, that's Margaret playing the piano. Small,
dark and attractive are the words that best, describe
"Margie." She is a friend to all, especially boys. VVe
know her sparkling personality will help her to achieve her
ambition as a hairdresser.
ACTIVITIES-Glee Club lg Chrous 1, 2, 33 Red Cross
Club lg Cafeteria 1, 3.
Q, 35 Athletic Club 1
PHYLLIS J. BOGER
Franklin Street, Alburtis
VVhen speaking of a. tall, attractive brunette with big
brown eyes, it must mean Boger, the happy-go-lucky girl
from Alburtis. Her many interests range from one of the
fine arts, music, to baseball. Consideration of other
peopleys feelings should help make her future as a dental
hygienist a very joyous one.
Ac'r1yf1'r1Es-Gyln Team 15 Glee Club 1, Q3 Chorus 1,
Q, 35 Athletic Club 1.
Club 'CSeeretaryD 1.
I 17 l
JACQUELYN F BFRRX
Church qtxeet Albin tis
An aspirant to the field of nursing tlns quiet lass of
medium stature combines charm with a friendly person
ality. "Jackie," a stamp LlltllllS13.St spends her leisure
hours outdoors with her msepamble ilI'10l1dS I yelyn and
Phyllis, skating in the winter time and Sttllllllllllg in the
rthCTIY'ITIES"G5'Hl Team 1 Glee Club 1 Q Chorus 1
JOANNE M BOLICH
As a frequentor of the principal s ofhce seeking late
excuses, we will always lerneniber Jo Dashing to and
fro, assigning newspaper altleles as laditor in Chief of our
school journal, she ney ertheless 3.tt'l1I16d her vxell groomed
appearance. Careful ln hel selection of luends those ln
that category all agree to llel loyalty and str aight forward
ness. May life treat you kindly J
ACTIVITIESZNSXX spaper Staff CRcporterD 7 fl' d1to1 ln
Chiefb 35 Glee Club 1 0 Chorus 1 9 Dr-unatics 1 Chess
CATHERINE A. BRAUCHLE
Macungie, Route 1
Catherine, an intelligent five feet two brownette, dis-
plays generosity plus lending a willing hand to many.
Appreciative of music, she turns a listening ear to musical
programs, embroiders. and has found books worth her
while. After graduation she would like to enter the
A CTIX'ITIES1fill'l Reserves 1.
GERALD M. BRE,Y
4513 South Fourth Street
Brey, our energetic stage hand, has also been our com-
petent track manager for the last three years. His many
and varied hobbies include the fine arts of pool, sleep, and
argumentation: the latter usually with Mr. Heller. "Gerry"
hopes to lead the life of a sailor, probably with visions of a
girl in every port.
ACTIVITIES-Ti-ack CManagerj 1, Q, 31 Student Council
1: Monitor Club Q, 35 Glee Club 35 Hi-Y Club lg Chess
Club 15 Stage Hand 1, Q, 3.
JOHN B. BREY, JR.
537 llilinor Street
Industrial Arts "J0hnnas"
"Johnnas', is one of the smallest and most industrious
boys of our class. He can always be found where there are
girls, or giving hotfoots. His pet hobby is tinkering with
his Chevy, and working at Rodale. His main ambition in
life is to keep the girls happy.
ACTIVITIES'--B'I0l'lltOl' Club 2, 3.
DOROTHY E. BROBST
552 Minor Street
Commercial D "Dot"
"Dot,,' filled to the brim with wit, is enthusiastic,
generous, and abounding with energy. She is an ardent
lover of outdoor sports, and spends ll10lllEIltS of less stren-
uous activity emhroidering. Could it he for a hope chest?
Nevertheless, l1er future plans are indefinite, but she
nurtures the desire to become a secretary.
ACTIVITIESh'GlC6 Club 3: Chorus 2, 3g Dramatics 13
Girl Reserves 13 Cafeteria 3.
ROSE M. BUHN
5-l-4 Minor Street
lf you're ever in need of' a eonfidante, go to "Rosie,"
for her contagious smile and friendly disposition make you
want to have her as your friend. Her efficiency coupled
with ten nimble fingers, give her the title of a speedy typist.
ller hours outside of school are filled with dancing, knitting,
choral and parish activities.
Ac'rIvI'r1Es-Knitting Club 1: Girl Reserves 1,
RUTH I. CHRIST
-1-08 South Second Street
Ruth is one of the small members of our class. Among
the many things she likes to do, ice skating and embroider-
ing receive top billing. Her way of understanding, thought-
fulness, and friendly smile have made her a friend to all.
Her ambition is to become engaged in secretarial work.
ACTIVITIES-Cafeteria 8. .
NANCY J CHRISTMAN
466 lflast Main Street
l-f you bump into a king size version of dark hair and
laughter, you'll know it's Nancy. Always ready to offer
her services to those in distress, "Nuz', has proven to be a
trustworthy friend to man. As far as a vocation is con-
cerned, Nancy favors a career in hairdressing.
ACTIVITIES-Glee Club 1, 29 Chorus 1, Q, 3g Girl
"Joe," usually known as the silent type of fellow, can
nevertheless, be frequently found somewhere in a. corner
deep in an argument about politics. Galavanting about
in his dad's Ford truck fills much of his time. Iilay he
someday realize his ambition of becoming a. big league
MARTHA CHWASTIAK .
VVhether it's rainy or sunny, ltlartha is always cheerful
and pleasant. Endowed with a great sense of humor, she
has a pleasing giggle to go with it. Learned in the art ol'
eating, "lNIarty" finds time to swim, ice skate, and ride
bicycle. Don't be surprised to find her behind a counter in
the future, for her plans include becoming a salesgirl.
:ACTIVITIES-'R,6Cl Cross Club lg Cafeteria 3.
DONALD M. COLE
303 Nlain Street
Industrial Arts "Colie"
Did you ever see something whiz past you like a bolt of
lightning? That was "Colie" with the "Torpedo" and a
few of his fellow classmates. Energetic in shop, athletics
top his list, for he attends all the basketball and football
games. If in the future you have any loose connections,
call on "Colie" for his future lies in the electrical world.
RICHARD C. CONRAD
632 East ltlain Street, ltlacungie
General i "WimD"
"VVimp," the handsome star of the lNIacungie football
team, has a keen sense of humor and is a musical genius.
He could live on a clarinet! His hobbies are sports, hunt-
ing, skating, and communicating with the female species.
"VVimp" l1asn't decided his future as yet so here-is lots of
luck to whatever it may be.
2hCTIVITIESLBZlT1Cl 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1, Q, 3.
STANLEY E. DEGLER
Zionsville, Route 1
VVe shall all remember "Stan," at times in deep thought,
and then again bubbling with keen and ready wit, for his
steady mature manner and his immense store of knowledge.
"Stan's', ambition is journalism and his brilliant intelli-
gence and tenacity of will, can surely carry him over the
bumps he will encounter.
ACTIVITIES-Newspaper Stall' Clteporterj Q3 Yearbook
Staff CManaging Editorj 31 Declamation Contest Q: Foot-
ball 1. 2, S3 Track 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y Club 1.
MARVIN A. DIEHl,
Macungie, Route 1 '
llarvin, a quiet. type of person, is one who finds satis-
faction and enjoyment in farming. lilusically inclined, he
has been a faithful member of the band during his high
school career. "Diehly" makes use of the hunting seasons
whenever possible. In the future he intends to put to work
his farming knowledge.
Ac'r1v1:rrEs-Band 1, Q, 3: Orchestra 2, 3g Future Farm-
crs CSe11tinelj 1, f'l'reasurerj Q, CVice Presideutj 8g Dance
Orchestra 3. -
ELM ER D. DRIES
31 South Sixth Street
Industrial Arts "El"
Here we have "El," our class casanova. Put neatness,
personality, mischievous character, and athletic ability into
a package, and there we have HEL" Blast of his spare time
is spent in Alburtis, where he finds lots of things to do.
Contracting will fill his time after graduation.
ACTIVITIES-F00lb8ll 2, 35 Baseball 3: Track 1, Q, 35
Gym Team 1, Q, 33 Nlonitor Club 2, 3g Athletic Club 1, 9:
Stage Hand 1, Qg "Phantom Tiger."
GERALD R. DRUCKENMILLER E
560 Ridge Street
"Munka" is a bit bashful with girls, but a "Kille1"'
when with his gang. One of his favorite pastimes is com-
mitting a perfect crime, but he is liked by all. He was one
of our successful band members. "lNIunka" does not have
definite plans for the future, but whatever he attempts will
bring l1im success.
:hLTTIX'ITIES"B2lllLl 1, 22, 3.
HELEN D ENGLEMAN
538 Broad Street
Here we find the first of the two light-haired, attractive
Engle-man sisters that our senior class has as members. An
amiable lass, Helen enjoys dancing, bicycle riding and often
"hoofs" it. for hiking is her hobby, too. She may be seen
in the cafeteria serving hungry students. Hairdressing
rates highest in her future plans.
ACTIVITIES-+Basketball 1: Cafeteria 3.
GLORIA J. FASCHING
-tell Elm Street .
"Curlie," a petite, ambitious and talkative girl, is popu-
lar witl1 the fellows. Her dramatic ability was proved by
her acting in the senior class play. During the summer,
she takes to the sun, sand, and water, while an all year
round activity is dancing at Bussy's. VVe are all sure
Gloria's ambition as a hair stylist will bring her lots of
ACTIVITIES-Yearbook Staff CClub Editorj 35 "Tiger
House:" Cheerleader Q, 33 Glee Club 3: Student Leader QQ
Dramaties 13 Athletic Club 1, 3g Red Cross Club 13 Arts
and Crafts Club 13 "Phantom Tiger."
Red Cross Club l, 2
ANNA MAE FENSTERMAKER
104 North Fourth Street
Tall, dark and attractive describes Anna, Blae. llost
of her ti111e is spent roller skating and working i11 her dadls
grocery store. She also likes to swim and dance and can
ofte11 be seen with her friend Christine. Lot's of luck to
you in the future.
ACTIVITIES-Basketball 23 Red Cross Club lg Student
WANDA M ENGLEM AN
Blonde and blue-ex ed describes the second l' ngleman
VVanda. Although reserved and quiet she is quite appeal
ing to the opposite sex Wanda s flXOI1tk' pastimes are
sewing, dancing, and hiking tlnough w oods and fields on '1
hunting spree. ln the tutuie she intends to sen IIldllX 1
fine seam, for her aim is becoming 1 se lIIlStI9SH
JACK B FELEGY
131 'South lditth btlut
"Jake" is a modest sourble md xx ell drm sstd lid llls
time is often spent getting mole thin his shun of torts
winks His hobbies are ice skating lollu skiting hunting
fishing, and dancing -Xltu school l :kc spends hour-. of
enjoyment at Goulds Drugstore eltlng We uish him
smooth sailing as a sailor in llncle 5 llll s Vai y
ACTIVITIES-Studuit Council l 7 QBoud ot ludgesj J
EUGENE D. FINDLAY
Franklin Street, Alburtis
"Geney,,' always clad in saddle shoes, is the happy-go-
lucky, carefree lad ol' our class. lNIany loud bursts of
laughter can usually be traced to one of his jokes. Besides
hunting and baseball, he has learned the patience of fishing.
"Geney,' holds down the second base position for Alburtis
and hopes to make baseball his future. '
ACTIVITIES-Football lg Baseball 1, 2, 35 Red Cross
zkCTIVITIES""'ClHSS Vice President lg Band 1, 2, 33
DONALD W. FOLK
111 North Sixth Street
Donald, otherwise known as "Zeep," is a. good-natured
and comical person 'iZeep" has an air for sports and loves
to zoom al-ong behind the steering wheel of an automobile.
Donald's ambition is to become a famous cornet player.
Itis possible, "Zeep," that you may get the chance when
y0u've completed a hitch in the Navy.
Orchestra 1, Q, 3.
RALPH G. FRANKENFIELD
YYescosville, Route 1
"Frankie" is a tall, good looking fellow and a friend to
all. He may often be heard defending himself in a heated
discussion concerning his father's Ford. Both an indoor
and out-of-door lad, his spare moments are filled with
fishing, hunting, and basketball. "Frankie', hopes to bear
the title of a U. S. Marine.
:xCTIVITIES'FO0tlJElll 1, Q3 Student Council Q, 3.
EVELYN R GANGEWERE
1 School Street, Alburtis
Academic , "Evvie"
A quiet sense of humor coupled with a neat appearance
will always be the picture remembered of "Evvie." She is
most frequently seen with 'Xlackiel' and Phyllis, who make
up the Alburtis Trio Equally fond of indoor and outdoor
activities, she whiles away her leisure hours by writing
letters. swimming, ice skating and dancing. Who knows,
hospitalization may be a pleasure in the future, for her aim
is nursing. '
ACTIVITIES-Gyiii Team lg Glee Club 1, Q: Chorus 1,
-2, 33 Athletic Club 1.
." riff? N
BETTY J. GEHMAN
Zionsville, Route 1
Betty is at dark-haired lass with a cheerful attitude and
courteous manner. During the hours in which she is not at
work, she can be found skating, bicycle riding, or doing in-
tricate needlework. Commercially inclined, she expects to
enter the business world and become a secretary.
Ac'r1vI'r1Es-Band 1, 25 Red Cross Club 1.
NAOMI B. GEHMAN
635 Chestnut Street
Naomi, unselfish, tactful and understanding at all
times, is very industrious and plans to enter nurses, train-
ing at the Allentown Hospital in the fall of this year.
Gehman has an outstanding sense of humor and can tell or
tnke a. joke along with the rest of us. She is usually occu-
pied with swimming, ice skating and roller skating.
Ac'r1vI'r1Es-Newspaper Staff CCirculation Managerj
Q3 Yearbook Staff fClass Editorj 35 Glee Club 1, Q, 33
Chorus 1, Q, 33 Library Club 1, Q3 Athletic Club 13 Cafe-
CARL R. GEORGE
101 North Second Street
"Caahl," small and inquisitive, is one of the most lively
members of our class. He often amuses his many friends
with his humorous imitations of various members of the
faculty. His favorite pastime is following the current
sports program. Although "Caahl,s" future plans are un-
he strives to do.
RODNEY H. GERHART
912 Chestnut Street
General ' "Rocky"
"Rocky,,' a modest, genial, and talkative fellow is
usually seen hanging around the West End Cubs. During
lunch hours you can find him at Room 3, wearing his heart
on his sleeve. Even though "Rocky's' future is unde-
cided, may all his undertakings be successful.
ACTIVITIES1FO0tl12lll 1. 2, 3.
determined, we are sure he will achieve his goal in whatever
ACTIVITIES-Yeirbook Statl fbports Lditorj .3 Nlonitoi
Club Q, sg Giee Club s
BETTY A. GILBERT
Zionsville, Route 1
Betty, a believer in the saying "Silence is golden," has
a pleasing personality and disposition to match. Versatile
in l1er interests, she divides her spare time among the
activities of swimming, bicycle riding, hiking, and reading.
Judging from her progress in secretarial work, we are sure
she will be an able worker in the commercial field.
ACTIVITIES-lllifl Cross Club 1.
ETHEL C. GORR
Flash! lVhat was that you have just seen going down
the hall? W'hy, it is just. Ethel trying to catch up with the
rest of the class. She loves skating and dancingg patronizes
the theater: finds most enjoyment in bicycle riding. Ethel
hopes to link herself with a switchboard and become an
.ACTIX'ITIES'KHlttlllg Club 13 Cafeteria 3.
BETTY V. GODUSKY
568 Broad Street
This cute, small, blond-haired lass is always full of
laughter. A lover of all sports, Betty zealously attends all
games and joins l1er voice in the cheers to spur our boys
onward. She can be found flashing a friendly smile while
waitressing at Giering's Restaurant.
:xCTIVITIES'BtlSk9tlJHll 1, L35 Student. Count-il 1, 23
Student Leader 25 Girl Reserves Q.
MARY JANE T. GULLA
5-l-9. ltlinor Street
Cahn, collected and serene, is our charming "Janie"
Although never heard, her endearing smile has beaten a
path into every heart. W'hen not assisting in her dad's
grocery store, she finds reading novels a fascinating pas-
time. Although she is undecided as to her future we all
know she,ll succeed in whatever she undertakes.
ACTIVITIES-iKlllttlllg Cluh lg Girl Reserves l, Q.
JACK D. HAMSHER
Hamsher, one of the smaller but more ambitious boys
of the class, is noted for his winning personality. His
pastime is taken up by dancing and his dancing partners,
namely girls. A good student and interested in all sports,
Jack intends to be a professional golf player, his career
already being started by eaddyiug. Swing low, Jack!
AcT1v1'rIEs-Red Cross Club 1.
ALICE R. HEIST
Commercial ' ' Heisty' '
No, that girl with the beautiful brunette hair is not
Hedy Lamarr, it's Alice, the Queen of our class. This
vivaeious belle proves that small town girls do make good.
She is usually seen rushing through the .hall or making
noise. "Heisty" has a sparkling personality and a lively
sense of lmlnor which have made her a friend to all.
.'kCTIX'ITIESkGj'lll Team 35 Glee Club 3: Girl Reserves
tSecretaryj 1: Cafeteria 3.
DONALD K. HERSH
54'2 Seem Street
Academic ' 'Hershey' '
Une of the best-dressed and well-groomed fellows in our
class, "HersheyU can usually be seen at li. Il. S. dances,
and was a competent manager of our basketball team.
Maintenance Engineering holds his present interest and is
probably the key to the future of this model enthusiast.
Ac'r1v1'rIEs-Yearbook Staff 33 Declamatiou Contest
Q: "Tiger Housezu Basketball Qlanagerj 1, 2, 33 Monitor
Club Q, 3g Glee Club 33 Hi-Y Club 13 Chess Club 1.
ROY A. HERTZOG
25 North Fifth Street
This agreeable lad may often be found busily snapping
or developing pictures. Roy likes to tinker with radios and
hopes to find his future in this field. The band has had his
services for three years. lve can all vouch for Roy's
chances at success.
ACTIY'ITIES-XiCilPll00k Staff CPhotographerl 3g Band
1, 2, 3g Glee Club 3.
MILDRED E. HINKEL
446 North Third Street
lllildred is a happy-go-lucky member of our elass. She
is always seen talking or laughing. We would be lost at a
football game without Mildred. As yet she is not eertain
what sl1e will do in the future, but we know that whatever
she attempts, sueeess will be with her.
1xCTIVITIES'G'il'l Reserves lg Cafeteria 3.
EARL S. HOUSEKNECHT
4-7' South Fifth Street
"Cornie" is fond of all sports, but his greatest hobby
is driving his father's '31 Pontiae with a gang of fellows as
back seat. drivers. During both football and baseball
seasons he gave the opposing teams plenty of quiek think-
ing to do. .May lnajor league baseball play a big part in
ACTIVITIES-Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 33 Baseball
1, 2, 3.
JUNE MARIE 0. HOUSER
106 Mac-ungie Avenue
Vim, vigor, and vitality well describe this dapper miss.
A trip around the world would probably satisfy .lune's love
of excitement and adventure. Vile wish her sueeess in the
field of interior deeorating, where she int.ends to demon-
strate her ereative and artistie abilities.
AC'r1vI'rIEs-Newspaper Stati Clfteporterj 2, CExchange
Editori 33 Student. Council l: Glee Club 1, 23 Chorus 1, 2,
3: Student Leader Qg Arts and Crafts Club 1.
DOROTHY M. HOWERTER
South Seventh Street
Commercial "Dot' '
Short, blonde, and ambitiouse-that is Dorothy. She
is one of our studious commercial students and as a result
her report card sports an array of A's. Dorothy spends a
great deal of her time at the lhiunieipal Opera Company.
Besides being interested in musie, she enjoys knitting and
eroeheting. Her future lies in the eommereial field
Al'TIVlTIES'tsl0C Club 3: Girl Reserves l
DOROTHY A. IOBST
437' South Fifth Street
Are you in need of a friend? Call on "Dot," the most
understanding and loyal pal one can have. She has a Hair
for sports and dancing. "Dot" claims she has no plans for
the future, but we are sure a eertain handsome senior lad
has a lifetime job planned for her. So here's luck to what-
ever is in store for her.
ACTIVITIES-C2li'0fC1'12L 1, Q, 3.
RICHARD P. KEIM
4-7 North Second Street
"Butch,,' a combination of brain, as proven by his A's,
and brawn, as shown by winning the lNIary Deischer '
Trophy, is one of the he-men of our class. As a future
member of t.he U. S. Navy, his initiative and perseverance
should keep him in the lime-light, as throughout his entire
:ACTIVITIES-'YYBZIPDOOIK Staff CSports Editorj 35 Foot-
ball 1, 2, CCaptainD 33 Basketball 1, 2, 3g Baseball 1, Q, 3,
Gym Team 2, 33 Student Council 1, CVice Presidentj 2,
fPresidentD 39 Monitor Club 2, 3, "Phantom Tiger."
GEORGIANA I. HUBBARD
South Tenth Street
One must always look twiee for "Irish" since she is so
quiet. Her smallness seems insignificant for it is com-
pensated by her kind and gentle ways. In days to come
she hopes to make her livelihood by those two important
words of a telephone operator-"Number pleaselu
Ac'rIvI'r1Es-Library Club 1, 23 Girl Reserves lg
Cafeteria 1, 3.
ETHEL E. KEHS
lflast llnin Street
Yvhat is all the attraction over there? lt is none other
than Ethel, known to her many friends as "Casey," A
tall brownette, she possesses a sunny disposition and con-
geniality. "Casey" can be found at our sports events, for
she is a staunch supporter of athletics. Skating, dancing,
and driving are her interests. She has chosen secretarial
work for her future vocation.
Ac'r1v1'r1Es-Girl Reserves l.
GERALD F. KELLER
18 North Third Street
General "Little Joe"
Gerald, a fine and industrious lad, somehow gets to the
top of everyone's list of friends without making an effort..
Jovial from morn to night, his antics get side-splitting
laughs from even the poker-faced. "Little J0e's" achieve-
ments include attending the National F. F. A. Convention
at Kansas City, Missouri.
ACTIVITIES-'ClllSS President 1, Q, 33 Football '2, 3: Gym
Team 1, 2, 3: Future Farmers fVice Presidentl 1, Q,
CSccrctaryJ 35 "Phantom Tiger."
JOYCE E. KELLER
317 North Second Street
This blue-eyed dynamic bundle of fun is full of vigor
from morning till night. Her speed and energy have made
her an outstanding guard on our basketball team. W'l1er-
ever Joyce may be, she is always flashing an engaging
smile. Her enthusiasm will help her succeed no matter
what future she may undertake.
ACTIVITIES-BilSk9tl0llll 1. 2, 35 Gym Team 1, 2, CTreas-
urerj 35 Band CColor Guardi 33 Student Leader '29 Athletic
Club 1, 2, 3: Red Cross Club 13 Cafeteria 3.
BETTY J. KELLEY
570 Jubilee Street
Betty, a quiet member of the graduating class, is a
regular attendant at all high school social functions. She
delights in water sports and also enjoys bicycle riding. In
years to come Betty intends to grace an ofiice as someone's
Ae1'1v1'rms-Red Cross Club lg 'Cafeteria 3.
ALFRED S. KERN
545 Elm Street
General ' 'Kernie' '
Quiet., efficient, good humored, and ambitious, is
"Kernie." A friend t.o all, he is always found at Krause's
Restaurant jerking sodas. His tall and strong physique
have made it possible for him to play football for four
years. His next four years will be spent in college, so
"Kernie," don't study too hard!
JXCTIVITIES'-F0OtlDllll 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 3g Red Cross
THOMAS I. KERN
Industrial Arts "Glimpy"
"Glimpy," a good-natured fellow, at times is ambitious
and at all times talkative. He can usually be found run-
ning about the halls or in conference with Mr. Heller. A
staunch supporter ot' athletics, "Glimpy" attends all
games, sharing the effect of both victories and defeats with
the players. His wish is to join the Navy after graduation
ACTIVITIES-Red Cross Club 1.
JANICE M. KLEPPINGER
173 East lliain Street, llaenngie
Beautiful dimples and a sparkling smile portray the
personality of "Jan." Her loyalty and thoughtfulness
have won the respect of all. Foreign dolls intrigue her, but
the love for her dog "Skipper', and reading mysteries are
uppermost. "Jan's', artistic ability will enable her to
successfully follow a career in dress designing.
Ac'r1v1'rIEs-Newspaper Staff CReporter5 '25 Yearbook
Staff CClass Editorl 3g Student Council 13 Nlonitor Club
Q, 3, Girl Reserves 1.
ELVIN V. KLINE
Cheerful, quiet, and ambitious, with a pleasing person-
ality, describes our friend, Elvin. "Ellie,' can often be
seen driving his dad's Ford. On crisp fall days he finds
pleasure in hunting. Although his future is undecided, we
are sure he will succeed whatever it may be.
ACTIVITIES'FlltllI'6 Farmers QSecretaryJ l, 2, 3.
RICHARD A. KNAUSS
917 Chestnut Street
"Nady," with his denim overalls, loud plaid shirts, and
short hair cuts, is the most incomparable character of our
class. He's one of the class comedians and took part in
several skits during his high school years. His favorite
sports are football, basketball, and baseball. "Nudy's"
future ambition is to wear the blue of the United States
Ac'r1v1'r1Es-Football 33 Baseball 3.
TERESA L. KOCIS
580 Furnace Street.
"'l'essie," a possessor of both good looks and intelli-
genve, has a charming personality that draws rnanylad-
inirers, Her well-filled schedule includes varied activities
such as dancing, hiking, bicycle riding, and basketball.
"Te-ssie" has successfully captained the cheerleaders in her
senior year. Some young bachelor will gladly claim her as
his secretary, we-'re sure.
IXCTIVITIES-B!lSkE'tllElll 1, 2, 31 Student Council 3:
Cheerleader 2, QCaptainJ 3.
FRANK S. KONESKI
404- South Fourth Street
General "Big Frank"
"Big Frank," as known to his fellow classmates, has a
catching smile, lots of initiative and wit. He has learned
to swing n club ably, as a result of many hours on a golfing
links. The armed services will possibly engulf him after
graduation. May the best in life be his.
ALBERT C. KRASLEY, JR.
3-l North Third Street
Perfectly at. holne on roller skates or a dance floor,
"Mousie" is one of those fellows who seems to have a. way
with the girls, and his own sex, too, for that matter. An
enthusiastic fan about sports, he also indulges in the indoor
game of chess. lvith his modesty and friendliness, we
know all his moves in life will he good ones.
Ac'rIvITIEs-Clzess Club I.
ELIZABETH C. KRASNANSKY
Franklin Street, Allrurtis
"Betty," sociable and full of humor, can chatter away
on almost anything at all. Unwary of fattening foods, she
lists herself among ice Cream lovers. Participating in both
outdoor and indoor activities, she maybe found ice skating,
horseback riding, or tickling the ivories. May "Betty's,'
interest in music bring her succ-ess as a music supervisor.
MARILYN A. KRAUSS
S9 Lea Street, Macungie
Tiny, cute, and quick-tempered-that's "Kraussey."
She often entertains us in assembly with her beautiful
soprano voice. Singing, dancing, and "Phil" top her list.
.lust ask her "How's the Navy doing?" and you'll be
entertained for an hour. Marilyn plans to be a hairdresser.
Best of luck to you.
Ac'r1vx'rxEs-Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Chorus l, 2, 3: Red
553 Minor Street
Quiet, cheerful, and friendly are words that all describe
hlagdalelle. Her deft. fingers are always busy at needle-
work or serving customers and waiting on tables at Gier-
ing's Restaurant. VVe know "lNIagdie's" perseverance and
abilities will help her attain her goal as a secretary.
ACTIX'ITIES'Kllll,tlllg Club lg Girl Reserves l.
Cross Club 1: Cafeteria 1, Q,
AGNES S. LABANZ
577 Furnace Street
"Aggie," a girl with jet black hair, is rarely seen wear-
ing a frown on her face. Her sympathetic nature and en-
couragement for those in distress have helped many a
senior on the way. "Aggie" lists dancing and swimming
as favorite pleasures. Although her future has not yet been
outlined, we are sure she will succeed in whatever she
RICHARD A. LEH
East Blain Street
"Rick's" unassuming, friendly attitude wins friends
wherever he goes. The main way by which he goes places
at the present time is in the family Buick, with which he
tinkers continually. His hard work and perseverance will
undoubtedly carry him far in his chosen field, namely,
MARION S. LICHTENWALNER
blacungie, Route 1
An industrious lass of few words is g'Lichty." Needle-
:-raft in the form of knitting und crocheting, keeps her
skilled hands busy. "Lichty" makes pin money amidst
the clang and clatter of the glassware counter at McCrory's
in Allentown. After graduation, she may leave her job as
snlesgirl and become a secretary.
S. MAY LIC-HTENWALNER 1
Nlaeungie, Route 1
Commercial ' "May"
May, a courteous hiss with a. cheerful attitude, has an
ability for learning. Although she is very quiet she has 21
pleasing smile for everyone. Among her favorite pastimes
you will find reading, sewing, and enjoying the out-oil
doors, which is likely, for she walks about tln'ee miles
every morning and every afternoon to and from school.
As part ot' her future she intends to become a. secretary.
MARY JANE LIPPOWITSCH
621 Vifalnut Street
Short, chunky, and noisy, with a sense of humor and a
lively personality, describes our friend "Lippo." During
cafe periods she's found in search of her uneonquerable
weakness-food. Taking pulses and temperatures or
soothing the fevered brow will be her role as nurse on the
stage of life.
ACTIVITIES'-C21 foto:-in l, Q.
CHRISTINE R. LITZENBERGER
General "Chris' '
Medium height, dark and pretty-thatfs "Chris" Her
hobbies are ice skating, swimming and dancing. She can
often be seen with her friend Anna Line. Christine is very
friendly, especially with the opposite sex. Her future is
undecided, but we know with her friendly smile and pleas-
ing personality she will succeed.
Ac'r1v1'r1Es-Glee Club 1, Q, 3g Chorus 1, 2, 3g Red
Cross Club lg Girl Reserves fVice Presidentj l, Q.
EMORY J. LONG i
'fErnie," who hails from Alburtis, is a very quiet and
modest fellow, Usually he can be found reading or doing
some school work. He takes an interest in sports and likes
to go hunting. After school he intends to further his edu-
cation by entering college.
ALTHEA J. LORISH
ltlacungie, Route 1
An interesting member of the female sex with a winning
smile is Althea. VVhat's more, she's a blonde sans hydrogen
peroxide. Her pet pastimes are attending school functions,
swimming and two essentials of life-feating and sleeping.
VVe hate to differ, even though "Bundy" says the opposite
sex'doesn't interest her whatsoever. ltlodeling has a spe-
cial appeal to her as part of the future.
ACTIVITIES-YC3I'b00k Staff CAdve-rtising Nhinagerb 35
Gym Team 1, Q, 3g Student Council lg Monitor Club 2, 33
- Athletic Club 1.
RICHARD C. MABUS
221 North Street
What's that racket in the locker room? It's only
"Stoop" exercising his vocal cords in his version of a
popular song. Mabus, one of the louder members of the
class, makes frequent visits to Dir. Helle1"s office. Although
his plans are incomplete we know he will make great strides
in the future.
ACTIY'ITIES-'F00tbHll 1, Q, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3g Track
JAMES A. MacINNES, JR.
VVho's that fellow in the halls that gets a second glance
as he passes by? It's that red-head known to us as
"Muggs.', He is a member of the quiet students, but
nevertheless, attends all football and basketball games.
Ori,-jnal in his future plans, 'iMuggs" would like to own
Ac'r1v1'r1Es-Student Council lg Red Cross Club 1, Q:
Cafeteria 2, 3.
NORMA M. MACKES
129 South Sixth Street
'sNlllllJlE, neat, nice" go hand in glove in describing this
facetious lniss. She delights in keeping everyone guessing,
wearing "Sloppy Joel' sweaters, eating anything and
tickling the ivories. VVe sincerely wish Norma the best of
everything in l1er chosen vocation which is nursing.
ACTIVITIES-Newspaper Staff Clteporterj 2, CPage
Editorj 3g Chess Club 1.
DONALD G. MARKLEY
175 Seeni Street
"Don," a witty, intelligent, musically inclined fellow,
will long be remembered for his sinister interpretation of
the "Tiger" in the class play and his brilliant presentation
of "The Button' for which he won first prize in the county
Cleclamation contest. "Don's', versatility and adaptability
are sure to be assets in his chosen field.
.ACTIVITIES'-I,t'Cl3,l113tl0Il Contest 23 "Tiger Houseug
Basketball 1, 33 Baseball fManagerJ 1, Q, 3, Band 1, 2,
CVice Presidentj 35 Orchestra 1, 42,33 Chorus 2g Chess Club
lg Dance Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
DOUGLAS, G. MARTZ
106 Church Street, Macungie
The Einstein of the senior class, "Do-do" aims his am-
bitions at the field of sciences. An A student, Douglas
served as a capable class treasurer for four years. His
manifold activities included important positions in the
high school orchestra, band, and baseball team. His
interpretation of "Yami', in the class play delighted all
ACTIVITIES-Class Treasurer 1, Q, 33 Baseball Q, 33
Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3: Chess Club 1g "Tiger House."
ELLEN M. MCNABB
This quiet, studious girl is a loyal Eminaus fan at all
sports events, along with her pals. Prompt, sincere, and
honest, Ellen likes to spend an evening at home, reading
or listening to the radio. Her future, although undeter-
mined, will, we are sure, be a happy one.
:hCTIVITIES1'CllOI'llS 35 Girl Reserves 1.
NICHOLAS J. MIKLOS
1371 Pennsylvania Avenue
"Blick" is a "Jack-of-all-sports" and an all-round he-
man. His favorite outdoor hobbies include swimming,
hunting, and trapping. "Blick" has no definite plans for
the future, but his smile and magnetic personality will
carry him far.
ACTIY'ITIES"FO0il1Hll 1, Q, 3: Basketball 1, QQ Track
1, 2, 31 Gym Team 1, Q, 33 Glee Club 1.
BLANCHE B. MILLER
Niacungie, Route 1 I
Herc's a girl with a very straightforward and con-
scientious nature combined XVItllll1iSClli6V0l1Sll8SS.Bl8l1Ch?,S
favorite pastimes are music and letter Writing, with a
great flair for sports, especially swimming and baseball.
She has a cheerful personality and is always running here
and there. She is looking forward to being a homemaker.
Could it be because sl1e's engaged?
ACTIVITIES-Newspaper Staff Q, 33 Glee Club 1, 25
Chorus 1, Q, 3g Dramatics 13 Girl Reserves 1.
CHARLES E. MILLER
Yvest Second Street, Alburtis
"Benny" is one of the well-known Alburtis gang. Ile
pitches for the Alburtis Athletic Club, and does a good job
of it. He is a quiet, reserved person, always ready to smile,
and easy to get along with. Hunting and fishing are his
hobbies but he hopes to have a hitch in the U. S. Navy.
Smooth sailing, "Benny,"
DOLORES M. MILLER
748 Chestnut Street
Restless, energetic, attractive, vivacious, and a friend
to all, describes our Dolores. An ardent sports fan,
"Smilie" can be seen at football and basketball games,
rooting for our team. Dancing and swimming are favorite
pastimes of this out-of-door lass. Her main ambition is
nursing, so here's luck to you, kid.
ACTIVITIES'-Cli1SS Secretary 9, 35 Yearbook Stall'
CClass Editorl 3, Basketball 1, Q, 3g Student Council
CTreasurerl 2, Ciecretaryl 3, lllonitor Club 2, 33 Glee
Club 33 Student Leader Q3 Athletic Club 1, 3.
DOREEN M. MILLER
"Deeny,i' a faithful and trustworthy friend, can always
be seen with her best pal, "Aggie" Chewing gum manu-
fac-tnrers must surely owe much of their business to
Doreen for her cracking of gum is common. At her leisure
she indulges in dancing, swimming, and ice skating. She
fosters a, thought of trotting the globe and then becoming
ACTIVITIES'1i0Cl Cross Club lg Knitting Club lg
Cafeteria 3. -
ACTIVITIES'-FlllLl1l'0 Farmers Clteporterj 1, Clteporterj
EARL H. MILLER
28 Locust Street, Macungie
Earl, an active member in the Future Farmers, seldom
misses any of its activities. "Pappy" claims he is not
interested in girls although he IS olten seen with them.
He plans to maintain lns own farm seine day and we know
he will be successful in lns "down to earth" project.
Q, CPresidentl 3.
MARIE G. MILLER
Emxnaus, Route 1
Marie knows few idle moments for she is very active.
She is 1-ongenial to all, even while serving the impatient
line of students during the lunch hour. A lover of sports,
Marie skates, dances, swims and finds time to attend most
football and basketball games. Looking towards a future
in aviation, she intends to become an airline receptionist.
LAMONT R. MOHR
520 Ridge Street
Look outg women and children, run for your lives!
Here comes "Buddie" with a gang of guys in his fittllC1',S
Pontiac. "Buddies" favorite pastime is entertaining the
girls, although sports rank high. He is well liked by all
and we are quite sure he will succeed as one of Uncle
ACTIVITIES-Football lg Gym Team LZ, 33 Band 2, 3.
E. DOROTHY MOYER
646 Chestnut Street
Need any answers to problems or difficulties? Go see
"Dot," the neat, quiet, attractive brunette of our class.
Her hobby of driving her dad's Buick is quite fascinating
to her, with boys coming next. Dot's future ambition as
a waitress will bring people quicker service and better
VIVIAN G. MOYER
618 East Main Street, Macungie
Blond, blue-eyed "Viv" has a lively personality and is
perpetually laughing. Nonchalant and unassuming, she
hasn't ri care in the world. Give her bubble gum and she
is quiet. She is a friend to all but it helps if youire a. boy.
Her main objective is the field of nursing.
ActrIv1'rIEs-Glen Club 15 Chorus 1, Q5 Cafeteria 1, 3.
ACTIVITIES-GlE6 Club 1 Chorus 1
MARY JANE MUTH
550 North Third Street
Academic HM. Jane"
Likable, ambitions HM. Jane" will without a, shadow
of a doubt succeed in her chosen career, Dental Hygiene.
Her work on the newspaper staff and in the class play
showed her competence. She is now loosening her lasso
and perhaps she will be "Hanclier lvith the Lariet" than
"Harriet" in getting her man.
Ac'r1v1'r1Es-Newspaper Staff flteporteri Q: fPage
Editorj 8g "Tiger Honsezi, Gym Team 1, 35 Monitor Club
Q, 3, Glee Club 1, 2: Chorus 1, Q, 3: Student Leader 25
Dramatics lg Athletic Club 1, 33 "Phantom Tiger."
RAYMOND H. NESTER
H-LQ Shimerville Road
Industrial Arts "Ramey"
"Rainey" is the quiet, polite person who greets you
when you enter Dund0re's Drug Store. An efficient cap-
tain of the Monitor Club, and also a member of Student
Council, he is respected by all. ltlay Raymondys career as
a mechanic bring him lots of success. .
ACTIVITIES-Student Council 2, 35 Monitor Club 2,
ISAIAH L. NUSS
South Fifth Street
K'Nussy,' is a tall, well-dressed fellow whose popularity
rates high among his classmates. A lnember of the music
circle, he plays a "licorice stickf' better known as a
clarinet and has an outstanding bass voice. Isaiah intends
to spend his future in the sky as a United States Airlines
ACTIX'ITIES1BHllKl 1, Q, 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Glee Club
35 Chorus 1,'2, 33 Dance Orchestra 1, Q, 3.
NICK J. PICKEL
General A "Pickel"
"Pickel," a well-grooxned, ambitious lad is respected
for his courtesy to all. He hopes to go into a business of
his own after graduation. His time after school is spent
at the Rlaek lVIanufacturing Company, where he says he
works hard. CVVe don't know, "Pickel,,' how about that?!J
JALKIL B. QUEEN
S10 Chestnut Street
Jackie is small, dark complet-ted and has a pair of mis-
chievous brown eyes. Apparently oblivious that he is
greatly out-numbered by the opposite sex in the. 'com-
mercial course, he doesn't even seem to mind. Frequently
bowling fans can find him setting up pins at the WValten
Bowling Alleys. He has ability to succeed in his chosen
profession, office work.
HAROLD P. RAUCH
516 North Street
General ' 'Hal' '
"Hal" is endowed with consideration for others and
ability to get a laugh is a result of l1is excellent sense of
humor. His pleasant smile greets you in his father's
grocery store at noon time and after school. Vile all hope
this tall, dark lad will score a succession of home ru11s in
life and as a, baseball player.
Ac'r1v1'r1Es-Football lg Baseball 1, 33 Red Cross
JOSEPHINE H. READINGER
402 North Fifth Street.
VVl1o gets all the attention with that sweet voice, cs-
pecially while whistling? Must be "Joey," that cute little
girl with the soft brown eyes. Despite her tininess she's
very active in sports especially swimming and dancing.
VVe are sure her winning personality and straiglitforward-
ness will take her far in her future career-nursing.
ACTIY'ITIES'-N6iW'SlDRlPCI' Staff 2, 3 CCartoonistDg Bas-
ketball 1, 9,35 Gym Team 1, Q, 33 ltlonitor Cl-nb 2, 3: Glee
Club 13 Chorus 1, Q, 3g Student Leader 'lg Dranlatics lg
Athletic Club 1, 2, 3
ROBERT H. REINHARD
Alburtis, Route 1
General ' "The Nut"
Hear that laughter in the corner? It's only "The
Nut," cracking another one of his corny jokes. Although
mischievous at times, he is witty and industrious. His
future ambition is to enter professional baseball. Dlay he
always get beyond first base in all his undertakings.
ACTIVITIES-Football lg Baseball 35 Red Cross Club 1.
MARTIN B. REINHARDT
129 Main Street
Academic r "Marty"
Pleasant, likable "1Iarty" whiles away his leisure hours
with his lively jazz notes, dappling in art, and adding
stamps to his already voluminous stalnp collection. A
sports lover, Martin is sure of only one thing in his future,
he will 11ot finish life as a lonely, old bachelor.
IXCTIVITIES'-BRl1fl 1, Q, 3, Orchestra 3g Chess Club 1.
RUTH K. RHODE
Alburtis, Route 1
Ruth, an attractive and ardent gum chewer, can often
be found as the source of an explosion of laughter followed
by a succession of giggles. Her hobbies are reading,
attending movies quite frequently, drinking ice cream
sodas, and ice skating. Oh, yes-last, but not least Ruth
is interested in a certain lad. May some lucky boss have
her as his secretary.
l 40 l
ALBERT L. RIZZETTO
l'lIlllllllllS, Route 1
"Louie" is this yezu"s versionvof :I tall, dark, :ind hand-
some fellow. Friendly :ind easy-going, his broad smile and
looks attract many femnle admirers. In future years you
need not despzur ut. the zippenranee of a leaky faucet-
ezill "Louie," for lus 4-areer hes in plumbing.
ACTIVITIES-Football 1, 2, 33 Truck 1, 33 Red Cross
ROBERT H. SANDEL
Q26 Green Street
"Sandy" is well liked by all for his genial disposition
und friendly smile. He can often be found horsing around
down nt Bussy's. This able gymnast plains to give the
Navy the benefit of his services after graduation. ive all
wish him luek and we know his manly physique will easily
bring him a girl in every port.
ACTIVITIES-Gyiii Team 2, 35 Glee Club 33 "Phantom
Club 15 Cafeteria 3
JAMES C ROHRBACH JR
General , Jimmy
"'Ji1nmy," one of the mnnv how who lb interested in
outdoor sports, has football ind hunting topping his list
A rather prominent man noikmg 'it Mick M nmfaeturmg
Company, he finds some time to dex otr to people of thi
opposite sex. llvith his 'lllllllllflll of being in electrician
in mind, he will be a success in the 5 ears to eome
ACTIY'ITIES-R0d CIOSS Club 1
ESTHER M SCHANTZENBACH
Lehigh Street l' 'ist WI.-itungie
"Schantzie" is one who likes to est sleep, 'ind be
merry. You can usually find hei dana mg and romancmg
A large following of friends si ill all testify to her pleasing
personality. Esthers livelihood in the futuie has been
made possible by Alexander Grah im Bell, foi she s chosen
:xCTIVITIES"xvEllll000k Statt Cliss l ditoij 3 Athletic
ARLENE E. SCHELL
Arlene, the quiet, eonseientious student, hailing from
Vera Cruz, likes to sit down alone and read a good book, or
play the piano. The nursing profession is gaining a grand
sport when they take "Schnelly" from us!
ACTIVITIES-Glee Club 1, 3g Chorus 1, 35 Red Cross
Club 13 Girl Reserves 1.
JEANNE S. SCHELLENBERGER
Alburtis, Route 1
The tall, dark-haired lass you saw strolling downthe
hall nonchalantly, is none other than Jeanne. Many
friends will vouch for her modesty and a charm all her
own. She is a sports lover and attends games frequently.
Jeanne's perseverance and ambitions are bound to attain
success for her in the secretarial field.
Ac"rIv1'rn-is--Girl Reserves 1.
WILMLR J. SLHMOYER
Macungie, Route 1
Industrial Arts "Wilmer"
VViln1er, a quiet fellow yet a hard worker, is a friend
worthwhile. A car of his own is one of his cherished pos-
sessions. Hunting is his exclusive hobby. The mechanical
knowledge he has gained will be put to use in the future
by becoming a mechanic.
ROBERT C. SCHOCH
100 Church Street, Macungie
"Tubby,,' a rugged out-of-door lad, is kindhearted to
all whom he befriends. Loyalty is his byword and he is
always willing to display it unquestioningly. An enthusiast
of football, he played for his Alina. ltlater and uhlacungie
Bears." Bowling, fishing, and scouting keep him well
GEORGE D. SCHOLL
51 South Third Street
"Chutch" is the guy with the right answer at the wrong
time and can pile on the stories. Wvhenever missing just
contact a certain senior girl and ll9'S sure to be by her side.
The game of ten-pins claims uCl1l1tCl1,, as its faithful
participant. May life be a succession of strikes for him in
Uncle Sam's service.
CARSON S. SCHULER
Industrial Arts "Stan"
"Stan," one of the more quiet., but dependable boys of
the class, is rather industrious and ambitious when it comes
to shop work. His future ambition as a drnftsman, will
bring him lots of work and more figures. His hobbies,
hunting and fishing, occupy some of his time, but girls
rank highest on his list.
ACTIY'ITIES'-Red Cross Club l.
VERNET I. SCHWARTZ
3-2 North Church Street, Nlacungie
Heal' someone whistling? lt's "Neddy," a tall, dark,
handsome lad. He is a. good router at all sports events,
especially on the foot.ball gridiron and basketball court.
Although he has not revealed his future ambition, his good
looks and disposition will bring him out on top.
LESLIE W. SEAMAN .
119 South Sixth Street
Tall, blonde, quite masculine is "Chiz." Frank and
dependable, his congenial personality has often entertained
us with his jokes and South American imitations. His
leisure hours are filled with driving the family car, dancing
and conversing with members of the opposite sex. These
and more comprise this most affable of persons.
ACTIVITIES-fYearbook Staff fAdvertising Managerj 33
"Tiger Houseg" Glee Club S3 "Phantom Tiger."
GEORGE A. SEBRING
518 Ridge Street
Industrial Arts "Seb"
"Seb,,' one of the hard-working Industrial Arts stu-
dents, is always plugging away at his future ambition,
cabinet making. If ever George is absent from school, you
can find him along a creek or in the woods, fishing or hunt-
ing. He plans to enter the armed forces after graduation.
Best of luck, George!
REBA M. SEEM
Nlacungie, Route 1
Reba is that cheerful, versatile, energetic lass who is
always busy with her hobbies, her work, and her arguments
with the fellows. She is an artist as a marimbist, a pianist,
and a singer. Sueh a personality and talents are sure to
bring her success in life as well as her ehosen profession-
ACTIVITIES-Glee Club l, QQ Chorus l, 2, 35 Red Cross
lg Girl Reserves 1.
Nlacungie Avenue, Emmaus
Helen, energetic, attractive, and possessor of a sparkling
personality, is always seen with her best friend Dolores.
Helen proved her outstanding dramatic ability in the
senior class play and we have all seen her cheering, excep-
tionally well, for our teams. Nursing seems to interest
Helen most and with her initiative we are sure she will
Ac'1'1v1riEs-Newspaper Staff QRQ-porterl 2, CPage
Editorj 3: hlonitor Club CSeerc-taryl '21 Glee Club 1, Q, 33
Student Leader 23 Athletic Club 1, 2, QViee Presidentl 3g
JACQUELINE L. SMITH
551 Chestnut Street
Charming personality bubbling over with laughter,
yes, its "Jackie," She's always ready with a witty remark
or a. cute giggle. Bubble gum is her pet diversion and she
handles it quite well. Dreams of being a successful hair
stylist are always present in her thoughts.
MARY L. SNYDER
101 Len Street, Nlaeungie
Mary Louise, a charming, thoughtful lass, with a keen
sense of humor, has energy for all school functionsg be they
a class play or a dance. Sports-loving "Skipper" will
probably laugh her way through life, cheering those who
have need of it.
ACTIVITIES'-3QvB2lI'l700k Staff CClub Editorl 3: Student
Council fAssistant Seeretaryl Q, 3g Glee Club 1, 23 Chorus
1, 2, 3:,Girl Reserves l.
RAYMOND J. SNYDER
Q 546 North Third Street
"S-nip" is one of the quiet fellows of our class. I-Ie
spends most of his spare time lending "Pop" a helping
hand with the operettas, etc. His favorite hobbies are
fishing and Ncowboying' around in his dad's Studebaker.
He appreciates company, but does not necessarily need
anyone to entertain him.
ACTIVITIES-Glee Club 8g Chorus 3.
RICHARD B. SNYDER
101 Len Street, Nlacungie
llad we not been blessed with this good looking Romeo,
our class would not have been complete. "Diek,s" favorite
hobbies are hunting, fishing, and baseball. He is easy to
get along with and especially friendly to the opposite sex.
As yet his future vocation has not been definitely planned.
RICHARD C. SNYDER
601 Walnut Street
Richard, a talkative and mischievous person, is known
to everyone for his neatness and unselfishness. His
sociable character has brought him many friends. An
essential person back-stage, he is known for his ability as
nn electrician. Richard's sports and hobbies occupy most
of his time. VVhen the school term ends Richard intends
to enlist in the armed forces.
.ACTIVITIES-Stage Hand 2, 3.
ACTIX'ITIES'B2lSk0i.l3llll Q, 3g Band fColonr Gnnrdl 31
BURALDINE H. STEPHEN
528 North Second Street
"Bennie,'-tall, slim, and definitely an eye-catcher is
our hard playing guard on the basketball team. She plays
a mean game-so beware! "Beanie" led the band as an
colour guard, and we must add-very efficiently. Her
frankness and carefree attitude will surely help her accom-
plish whatever she wishes to nttnin.
LLOYD E. J. STEPHEN
Industrial Arts "Stevie"
"Stevie," a small, quiet fellow is seen in his spare time
cowboying with his father's truck. During lunch hours,
he can be found at Rauch's playing the pin-ball machine.
Ilis hobby of wood-working will make him a great car-
penter solne day.
HERBERT C. STOUDT
51-lr Jubilee Street
Attention, girls! Arc you looking for il future husband
who can cook? Then you,ve come to the right man, for
"Reds" wants to be a cook, with piloting to occupy the
rest of his spare time. Yvith his pleasing personality, con-
genial smile, and red hair, "Reds" will gain lots of success
in his future position.
IXCTIYITIES'-Fi00tlJflll Q, 33 Baseball 31 Glee Club 33
Chorus 2, 3.
ANTHONY J. TIMAR
730 Chestnut Street
This mediuln sized, dark-haried musician is top-notch
in looks and trumpet playing. Chosen as the fellow with
the friendliest smile, "Tony', is often seen at his favorite
haunt, Krnuse's surrounded by his many friends. His
future is a dark secret, for he has not revealed it to us.
Ac'rIvi'rIEs-Band l, Q, CPresidentD 35 Orchestra l, 2,
SQ Dance Orchestra l, 52, 3.
MIKE A. TOTH
618 Broad Street .
Mike, better known to his friends as "Mitch" is a most
pleasant and good-natured fellow of our class. When not
frequenting lN1ealy's Roller Skating Rink, he continues
looking forward to his first victory in boxing. In June he
intends to become one of Uncle Sam's bluejaekets.
ACTIVITIES-Cll0SS Club l.
FREDERICK E. TREBY
550 Broad Street
Easy-going, yet stndious "Fritz,,' has a witty side, t.oo,
especially in the company of lassies. This lad has a good
start for success in any field with his neat appearance and
courteous manners, but his hardiness with drafting ma-
terials leaves us no doubt that he will make good in this
.'xf'TIY'ITIES'VlC6 President 3: Yearbook Staii CBusif
ness Managerb 3,-BI0lllf0l' Club 2, 3.
JANE A WALBERT
Emmaus, Route 1
Jane, a short, talkative ehum, is always cheerful. A
fervent gum chewer is she. "Sis" is noted for her amusing
ways of tickling your "funny bone.', For enjoyment she
roller skates, dances, bowls, and spins the latest ,record
hits. Her future is based on "Number, please."
ACTIVITIES-'Kllltilllg Club lg Cafeteria 3.
NANCY LOU WEIDNER
State Road, .f'illllIIllllS
One of the quiet and less obvious members of our class
is Nancy. At times she seems aloof from most of us and is
constantly S6611 with Nancy Jane. The cinema and
classical music head her interests. For her career she has
chosen to be a dietician, so all the luck to a swell girl.
ACTIVITIES-Glee Club lg Chorus 1, 2, Sg Dramatics lg
Girl Reserves l.
DOROTHY M. WENNER
577 Chestnut. Street
Dorothy is a diminuitive, blue-eyed lass, liked by
everyone, whether it be a constant friend or a passing
acquaintance. liuprejudiced and open-minded, her
W radiant. smile coupled with an engaging personality draws
1 one to her with a magnetic force. This friendly individual
has a soprano voice, and enjoys good music. NVe know
"Darey's" fine character will take her anywhere.
S, ACTIVITIES-cil00 Club 1, Q, 33 Chorus 1, Q, 3.
EVALYN R. WENTZ
'ZQ1 North Fifth Street
To charming, considerate lflvalyn, we owe our thanks
for the difficult job she accomplished as the Editor-iw
Chief of the yearbook. A hard worker, she finds little time
for her hobby, letter writing-but he's home now, anyway.
"VVentzel,' plans to further her education in sociology and
later make a home for that lucky fellow.
Ae'rIv1'r1Es-Newspaper Staff CReporterJ 25 Yearbook
Staff Qliditor-in-Chiefl 3g lX'Ionitor Club Q, 33 Glee Club 1,
21 Chorus 1, Q, 33 Library Club 1, 'Zg Student Leader '21
Dramatics lg Red Cross Club lg "Phantom Tiger."
BARBARA ANN WETHERHOLD
316 Berger Avenue
VVhen "Barby" is not driving her brother's 'Nl-6 Plym-
outh or on the basketball court, she can be found covered
with paint. or clay. The art. field, which now holds her
interest, probably will also be her future at Kutztown
State Teacher's College and in later life.
AC'rIv1'1'IEs-Newspaper Staff Cftssistant ltfanagerl 2,
fCirculation Managerj 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3g Student
Leader -2: Dramatics 15 Chess Club 1.
JANET K. WETHERHOLD
Q31 Ridge Street
Introducing "Danet,'l one of the charming lassies of
our class. ller winning smile is one of the assets in attract-
ing many true friends. She p1'oved herself an outstanding
actress in the Senior Class Play, "Tiger House." She is
very proficient as a forward on the basketball court.
.lane-t's sense of humor and pleasant personality will carry
her through to success.
:ACTIVITIES-'sU1l1g9l' Housef' Basketball 1, 2, 3g Gym
Team l, Q, Cllresidentl 3g Baud fColour Guardl 3g Chorus
1: Student Leader Q: Athletic Club 1, Q, 85 Cafeteria 33
l43l . '
BETTY L. WETZEL
Betty, our studious classmate is attractive, loyal and
has a keen sense of homor. Although not participating in
athletics, she is always there to back her team up. Her
main hobbies are reading, skating and the opposite sex.
VVe hope to have her as our hostess as we Hy over these
United States in years to come.
Ac'rIv1'r1Es-Yearbook Staff CClub Editorj 3g Chorus
3: Red Cross Club CSecretaryj 1.
ANNA MAE E. WIEDER
244- North Street
Anna ltlae, one of the smaller members of the class, is a.
friend to all. Her main hobby is eating. She also enjoys
movies, reading, and embroidering. Anna Maeis talents
and her easy-to-get-along-with attitude will bring her
success in the secretarial field.
Ac'rIvI'rIEs-Newspaper Staff fTypistD 3g Cafeteria 3.
ROBERT B. WIEAND
18 North Eighth Street
Popular, friendly, sports-loving-that's "Bob," one of
the spark plugs of the class. Definitely, versatile, he's an
actor, journalist, athletic inanager, and friend to all. His
spare time is spent listening to popular records, Vaughn
ltflonroe preferred. Wvith "Hips, initiative, he is sure to
find a place in the sun.
txCTIVITIES1ClilSS Vice President 15 Newspaper Staff
CReporterJ PZ, CSports Editorj 8g "Tiger House," Football
fliflanagerj 1, 2, 33 Baseball flianagerb 1, Q, 35 Band 1, QQ
grchestra lg Glee Club 85 Dance Orchestra 13 "Phantom
ELIZABETH J. WITIVIAN
226 North Fourth Street
Commercial ' "Betty"
Elizabeth, one of the shy girls of the class, is attractive
and intelligent. "Betty," besides playing piano very well
takes an interest in sewing, reading and ice skating. Wwyith
her pleasing personality and brown eyes sl1e has made
many friends. She intends to go to business college after
ACTIVITIES-Newspaper Staff CTypistD 85 Cafeteria 3.
RICHARD G. YEAHL
43-L Green Street
Industrial Arts "Rich"
Girls, if you are looking for an energetic lad with blonde
hair and a strong physique, here he is, for "Rich" is always
ready to lend a helping hand. He has a rather skillful
hand when it comes to playing pool, and an industrious
mind for shop work. "Rich,' is looking forward to wearing
a khaki uniform after graduation.
ACTIY'ITIES?Cll6SS Club 1.
MIRIAM A. YEAKEL
ltlirialn, always pleasant, is an ambitious lass. She
can be seen spending a great deal of time working faithfully
in the Cafeteria. Her pastimes are attending movies
regularly, and playing her favorite records. She is also a
sports lover and attends many football and basketball
games. Her ambition in the future is to become a secretary.
CAROLE E. YERBY
3-l8 ltlain Street
This TNT blonde follows the old adage of "all good
things come in small packages." You can always hear her
vigorous "Rahl Rahln leading our teams on to victory.
"Yipsy" proved her dramatic ability in the Senior Class
Play, "Tiger House." She is very friendly, sincere, and
with initiative like hers she is sure to get a job.
ACTIY'ITIES"iTlgEl' Housef' Basketball Manager l, 2,
35 Gym Team 1, Q, QSecretaryD 3: Cheerleader 2, 3: Monitor
Club FZ, 3g Student 'leader 2: Athletic Club 1, 2, 3:
Cafeteria 33 "Phantom Tiger."
HARRIET J. ZEPP
52 North Third Street
Academic , "Harriet"
Blonde, blue-eyed Harriet has shown her versatility
and team spirit by the eflieient job she performed manag-
ing the refreslnnent stand at our dances and by her ticket
promotions. Her ability to win and keep lasting friends
will sllrely take this "gal" to the top in nursing-her goal.
Ac'rIv1'r1Es-Basketball Q, 35 Girl Reserves 1.
in . 'Y 1:21i'f- ,v
by "L: N
' 3 -F l 'K
Advisers-Mn. O1z'rT, Miss LONG, Mus Class OHCCTSQNEIL KLINE, Presidentg
MOYER, MR. BAER. Miss LONG, Treasurerg Ni.-KNCY VVEIDA, Secre-
tary, FLOYD KEIM, Vice President.
COUNTING TI-IE DAYS
The Class of 1948 will be noted not only for what we have contributed to
the sports and music of our school, but also for 'active people who l1ave sprung up
in our very midst. Juniors have appeared frequently in the football line-ups and
on the basketball squads, signifying up-and-coming sportsmen and Women.
Class meetings were held during the year at which functions were decided.
The social functions were the Junior Prom held on April 11, 1947, topping the list,
the bidding of adieus at the "Senior Farewellgi' the "Goblin's Hop" held on
October 26, 1946. The latter dance attracted many by the originality displayed
in the "Hall of Horrors" and the mysterious Words of a fortune-telling gypsy.
Assembly programs, conducted for the entire student body have boasted much
talent from the junior class.
CLASS OF JUNIORS IN CHEMISTRY LAB PLARR AND BIEBER IN ASSEMBLY PROGRAM
Left to Rlgllt-FIRST Row: Eck, Hub-
bard, Garman, Hoffman, Hepler, Ul'l'I6T,
Knauss, Beam, Koze. SECOND Row:
Shisslak, Dries, VValbe1't, Gerhard,
Degler, Nichols, Iobst, G. hiiller.
'Ill-IIRD Row: Henry, Proff, Evert,
Desch, Ortt, Kelis, Stoudt.. FOURTH
ROW: Kauffman, Faust, Kirsehman,
I-Ierbine, Gerlaeh, lNIeNabb, Reese.
FIFTH Row: Readinger, Keim, Herman,
Spieker, Yerby, Kunkle, N. Miller.
SIXTH Row: Diinmig, Kuder, Klep-
pinger, Leibensperger, Charlesworth,
Left to Riglit-FIRST Row: Stickler,
Thomas, DeLong, Kulp, Charles,
Stump, Lorah. SECOND Row: Stauifer,
Nuss, Stephen, Yanochko, Clark, Gard-
ner, Ne-imeyer. THIRD Row: Engle-
lnan, Hersch, Gower, Kline, hloyer,
Richard. FOURTH Row: Elkins, Rein-
hard, Liehtenwalner, Knerr, Aeker,
Yeakel, Miller. FIFTH Row: Selnnelt-
zle, Bieber, Raudenbush, Hillegas,
Left to Right-FIRST Row: Fritz,
Barto, Stoudt, hloll, Stiehter, Nester,
Reielnird, Newhard. SECOND Row:
Stortz, Knanss, V. Latseh, Iobst,
Kauffman, Eltz, Beit.ler. THIRD Row:
Fatula, Lynch, Iverst, Smith, Fischer,
Brown, Deihert, Schaeffer. FOURTH
Row: l'Iall1nan, Amey, N. Kline, Mill-
inchik, Gehlnan, Haines, E. Kline.
FIFTH Row: T. Latsch, Geist, Vvieder.
Reed, Laudenslager, Krause, Urland,
Marsteller. SIXTH Row: Dreus, Bieber,
Ole-ska, Diaz, Brown, lvieder, hliller,
Left to Right-FIRST Row: Biehn,
Hinkle, Fenstermaker, Stahl, Adams,
Diehl, Bartholomew. SECOND Row:
Stortz, hloyer, Mlisser, Lobb, Bren-
singer, Gower, Kocis. TIIIIID Row:
Gehman, Berger, Yenser, Roth, Schaef-
Advisers-Mn. BENFIELD, Mus. FRANKEN- Class Officers-RUTH XVENNER, Treasurer
FIELD, BKIISS LIILLER, LIISS HAUSEII, MR. HENRY PENNEBACKER, Presidentg NZXNLY
BURGEIL4 WIEAND, Secretaryg GElt:XLD 1iEESE, Vice
AS TIME Goss BY
Realizing our transition from the role of inexperienced freshmen to a more
important and responsible one, we gay, young sophomores began our varied
activities on the first day of school. Yes, initiation of tl1e freshmen was an event
for second year students. VVith traditional violence this lasted until our heads
turned to other interests.
To the football team Hrst, then in rapid succession, the basketball, baseball,
and track teams, our youthful group of students contributed Inany stars and
also faithful fans. -
Our chance as a class came on January 11, 19417, when we held the "Bifid-
NVinter Ball"-always to be remembered for the showers of artificial snow lightly
falling on the dancers from the action of the electric fans, to match the sparkle
i1I their eyes. Other classes arrived en masse at the "April Showersl' dance, to
help us "S0phs" formally close our social season. Nevertheless, our private
social whirls Went on as time went by.
TIME OUT Fon LUNCH BIUSIC-MAKERS AT NBIID-hVINTER BJXLL
Left. to Illgllt-FIRST Row: D. Geh-
Inzm, DeLong, D. Illiller, Ivilfinger,
Amig, Koenig. Dundore, Christman,
Iobst. SI-:COND Row: Haines, J. E.
Moyer, Fenstermaker, Vllinzer, Fron-
heiser, Ortt, Vviennd, C. Gehmnn,
Elkins. 'THIRD Row: Horn, J. D.
Moyer, Dauhert, Geist, Housekneeht,
Mohr, Irwin, A. M. Stoudt, FOURTH
Row: Holme, Fluek. Stratz, Gould,
Liehtenwalner, Bittenbender, Ganey,
Knauss, George. FIFTH Row: Schiss-
ler, Gerhart, G. Reese, I.a.uclenschlager,
PIOHAIIIEIII, IV. Reese, Stnuffer, Sehnioyer,
SIXTH Row: Walter, Genther, S.
Penuebaeker, Althouse, II. Penne-
baeker, Ilarmon, Gaekenlmaeh, Diehl.
Left to 1Ilgl1t"FIIlST Row: SCllIl1Oy6I',
Iiisenharcl, Lobaeh, Shueck, R. Miller,
Rinker, Estoeh, VVenuer. -l. M. hliller.
SECOND Row: Eiehner, Mieklos, Keleh-
ner, Conrad, Harclner, Bauman, Ste-
phen, Scllwar. 'FIIIRD Row: Paullneir,
IIeil, Melilroy, Kelis, Kuhns, lVIohr,
Rohrbaeh, Ilerbster, Marilyn Diefen-
derfer. FOURTH Row: J. Kline, Ste-
phen, IjI'l1l1'kC!lll1Ill6l', E. Kline, Ivan-
fried, BIarlene Diefenderfer, Andrews,
Seliantzenbaeli. FIFTH Row: Eisen-
hard, Burger, Gaal, Brown, Scholl,
Raudenbush, lllattern, Meitzler, Reiss,
Buss. SIXTH Row: Lauer, Grueneherg,
Stoudt, Funk, Vlahovie, Sieher, YVilson,
Iohst, Hersh, Sehoeh. SEVENTH Row:
Gery, Kercllner, Funk.
Left to Right-FIHST Row: Gerhard.
Ziegler, Vogel, Bittenlmencler, Geis-
singer, J. Miller, Reiss, Stoudt, Hubert,
Long. SECOND Row: Kulp, Knapp,
Lippowitseh, Bauman, IIinl-Ile, Hast-
man, L0lII'l1l1l'll, Schaeffer, Seip, Rein-
hard. THIRD ROW: Boyer, Neimeyer,
Gulla, Lahanz, lVieder, Rupp, Sehantz,
Berry, Xander, hloyer. FOITHTH Row:
IIalushak, Lazer, Lennel, Bartholo-
mew, Koeis, Fehuel, Jones, IV. hliller,
F. Miller, D. Wagner. FIFTII Row:
Cox, Toth, Hess, B. VVagner, Fairchild,
Keller, Schuster, Reinert, Stephen.
SIXTH Row: Renninger, Arudt, Mohr,
Confer, Illerkcl, Hosfeld, Brown,
Left to Right-FIRST Row: Godusky,
Shafer, B. Apgar, Kuzma, Fritch,
Dries, Burian, Stauifer. SECOND Row:
Litzenherger, E. lliller, R. Nliller,
Mate, Sic-her, Paules, Howerter. IIIIIIRD
Row: Vl'eiss, Liehtenwalner, Durbaek,
G. Apgar, Iliusser, Mitchell. FOIIHTII
Row: Kline, Fisher, Fegley, Bieber,
Advisers-Mn. Loss, Mn. BECKEH, MIss Class Officers-DoN.xI.n RIABUS, Secretary:
STR.-XUSS, INIII. Sorfnmus, lin. LIILLER. ARLIJNE WASSILOCK, Vice President, Miss
S'r1IAUss, Treasurer, GLENN REED, President.
FOR THE FIRST TIME
Ivlarking a new trend, the Class of 1950 has been divided-three sections
being placed in the high school and two in the Lincoln Junior High School, since
neither building could facilitate our enrollment of 206. Undannted, we happily
sponsored that never-to-be-forgotten freshnmn dance. IVe, too produced the min-
st.1'el"The Bluckouti' on February '7 and 8 where our talent came into the limelight.
Left. to .R-lglli"FIRS'1' Row: Shafer,
llilberg, Koeher, Delisch, J. Doney,
OND Row: Vifanbold, Leibert, VVisser,
Keller, C. Dliller, Bachrnzin, Kerschner,
Stonebach. FFHIRD Row: Reinert,
Fatnla, Rainer, Brinker, Gilbert, Hen-
nemuth, Giei-ing, Mc-Nair. FOURTH
Row: Gable, L. Doney, Scliiffert, Frey,
Reinhardt, Dundore. FIFTH Row:
Bac-kensto, Hertzog, Kaiitliiiaxn, Behni,
Nichols, Reed, Fenstermaker. SIXTH
Row: Granndos, Hubbard, Brown, A.
lNIiller, Kemmerer, Hersh.
Left. to Riglit-Fmsr Row: Spieker,
Smoyer, Shoemaker, Beam, Heffner,
Hubert, Schelling, Skinner, Rauch, J.
Stauffer. SECOND Row: Ritter, Marks,
Ivurst, lllartin, Heintzelman, liloser,
Bastian, Bogert. THIRD Row: Edel-
man, iN'Iarsteller, Stephen, Kohler,
Bieber, Bauer, Walters, Diehl. FOURTH
Row: Krasnansky, Gilbert, Dreams,
Kelly. VVetherlIold, Singley, R. Stauffer.
FIFTH Row: Wilson, Sllamuiberger,
Kruse, Kulp, Raudenbush, Berger.
SIXTH Row: Trump, Aten, Klingaman,
Schaeffer, I'Iullnmn, Yenkel.
' Y l55l
H. Fink, Hein, RI. Fink, Bloyer. SEC-
Left to R.Igl1t1FIliST Row: Henry, J.
Fegley, Kovish, Beaky, Ilunsieker,
Luudensluger, Sclmdler, Kuzma. SEI'-
oND Row: Mory, Pierog, Alhitz, Muth,
Wasro, Peters, Lahanz. 'INI-IIRD Row:
lVoodring, F. Fegley, Iobst, Gorman,
l,ipp0witsclI, Feather, Godusky.
FOURTH Row: Moyer, Miller, Storh,
Vlnhoviv, Erney, Kelly, Brosky. FIFTII
Row: Dickinson, Reiss, V. Diehl,
Mer-kes, Lipko, Decker. SIXTH Row:
Koneski, Lauhnch, T. Diehl, Keelvr.
Loft to Illgllt'FIlIST Row: Kline,
Hillegnss, Hilbert, Engleman, Hen-
singer, Fritz, XKIIIIIOII, DeLong, Herbst.
SECOND Row: Berger, Yocum, DeFra.in
Buuder, B. Brnim, Hausman, Beltz,
Brobst. 'IlIlIRD1lOXY1 Conrad, Confer,
Findlay, Butz, Frankenfield, Rahenold.
FOUIITII Row: Danner, Oswald, Haines,
hV6'IldlIllg, Fenstermaker, Geist, Volk,
Beitler. Eck. FIFTH Row: Reinert,
IVIabus, lilarkel, Trapp, J. Braim, Lerch,
Left to Right-FIRST Row: I.. Miller,
llinkel, H9FSl'll, Kern, SCllllIlfllfiIIISt,
Marks, VV:igner, Kunkel, Marsteller,
Heydt. SECOND ROW: Imtslinw, F.
Lorish, Sassuman, Kratzer, Knauss,
VVassil0I'lc, B. Lorish. I-Iorlacker. 'FIIIRD
Row: IIOHIIIHII, Siegfried, Ilillllllllll,
King, Heist, K. Dliller, Lnudensluger,
Scliuler. FOURTH Row: Sicher, Adams,
Kleintop, Rothermel, Scliaefler, Weth-
orhold, lNIcNnhb, Stoudt.
Scenes from MTHE BLACKOUT Ilustrfl
S 5 1
Q A S
fgaisii-is ,, K
XE: ' ' -' 14 l-25
N '-E : '3S33EFErT?555g
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Q' l Z-Q 'l
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' gi! ig-I+! !
Wiell, here it is 1957 and time for me to 1nake my yearly rounds. But, pardon
me! Let me introduce myself and tell you about my duties. You've heard of
guardian angels, who watch over people, havenit you? Wiell, Ilm the guardian
angel of 140 people-Class of 1947 of Emmaus High School. Of course, I wouldn't
have time to watch over every individual constantly as a good guardian angel
should, so I have assigned an assistant guardian angel for each member of the
class and I make a yearly inspection to see that everything is in order. Now that
you know about my work, will you please join me in a quick flight over the
country? You will? Splendid! Just give me your hand, stand on the window
sill and leap. ,
1Vhee! Up and away! VVe,re oft!
Now look down. See how thc country-side rolls by. See that thin line
approaching. Yes, youire right! That is the coast, for my first stop will be with
some of Uncle Sam's sailors. There's the ship and down we go. There! W'e've
landed on the deck. Let's go below and see whom we can find. VVell, there are
Richard Keim, lilike Toth, Edwin Bauder, Richard C. Snyder, Charles 1NIiller,
Gerald Brey, Robert Sandel, Jack Felegy, Thomas Kern, and Richard Knauss,
all sitting together, talking over old times. They all look happy and well so we'll
move on again. ,
Now we're hovering over land again and here is our next stop-a. large
modern airport. Inside is lNIarie Nliller in her receptionistfs uniform. Look at
that big plane just coming to rest. The door is opened and there comes Betty
VVetzel, tired from a long hop as hostess. In thc pilot's and co-pilot's seats are
Herbert Stoudt and Isaiah Nuss-both experienced pilots. There is another
plane leaving. Come on! Jump on its tail. Hurrah! VVe made it! See whois in
there! In the first row are Frederick T reby and Carson Schuler. They're both
well-known draftsmen and are on their way to an assignment. A few seats to
the rear is James lilaclnnes, who is now the proud, but busy owner of a new
thrilling three ring circus. He's on his way to sign up a new performer who is
none other than Elizabeth Bauer, a young dancing sensation. On the other side
is Nick Pickel, who is often seen traveling back and forth on business trips. Oh,
over there is June Houser who is famous as an interior decorator. Sitting near
the rear is a distinguished, well dressed man whom you'll recognize as Donald
Hersh, a. brilliant inventor and engineer.
But now we must leave the plane and land at the city below. As we zig-Zag
among the sky-scrapers let's look in on some of the offices. Over to my right is a.
large modern office filled with busy young office workers. Among them are
Elizabeth Krasnansky, Betty Kelly, Betty Gilbert, hlay Lichtenwalner, Doreen
lliller, and Ethel Kehs engaged in typing, filing, and all the other duties essential
to efficient stenographers, bookkeepers, and secretaries. WVe land at an ultra-
modern city hospital.- Let's walk through the halls and observe the never ending
activity. Look! There's Richard Leh, a medical research chemist, explaining
the newest discovery to nurses Harriet Zepp, Dolores llliller, Norma Mackes, and
Naomi Gehman. Here is the operating room. An operation is in progress. It
seems to be serious, but the doctor looks capable and he is ably assisted by Reba
Seem and Jacqueline Berry. Here come some mo1'e experienced nurses who are
familiar since they are lNIary Ja11e Gulla, Evelyn Gangewere, Arlene Schell, Mary
Jane Lippowitsch, Josephine Readinger, Helen Sikorski, and Vivian Nloyer.
l.et's go to the next floor. Here's the dental clinic. VVe're sure to see someone
we know here. Yes, there are llary Jane hluth and Phyllis Boger, busy at their
jobs in dental hygiene and over t.here in a clean white uniform is dentist Douglas
lN'Iartz. Coming up the hall is Nancy Lou VVeidner, who works here as a dietician.
lVell, here we are, on the main floor of the hospital. Look! Over there at that
switchboard are Esther Schantzenbach, Ethel Gorr, Jane Vllalbert, and Georgi-
anna Hubbard. K
Let's go out on the sidewalk. Look at the heavy traffic. It takes a good
driver to survive this maze. Speaking of drivers, over there is Leslie Seaman,
driving that enormous truck. Look at him weave in and out. He certainly shows
skill in driving. Letis jump a few blocks down the street to this large newspaper
ofhce. Gosh, look at the busy office. There's Ruth Christ, Rose Buhn, Jean
Schellenberger, lVIarion Lichtenwalner, Elizabeth VVitman, Catherine Brauchle,
Dorothy Howerter, Alice Heist, and llliriam Yeakel doing their part in bringing
news to thepublic. Over there in that office I see Stanley Degler, writing an
article for the next edition.
Now we'll return to the street again. WVell, look! A parade is going by!
Here comes a group of soldiers. Oh, look! There are Richard Yeahl, Frank
Koneski and Lamont hlohr. Here comes a large army band. See those two
cornetists? They are Donald Folk and Anthony Timar. The army group is
past now, but here come marines and in the lead is Ralph Frankenfield.
lvell, we had better move on now for we wish to drop in at the baseball park.
VVe,re a little early for the game but the players are warming up. Look at all the
familiar faces. I see Robert Reinhard, Harold Rauch, Earl Houseknecht, Joseph
Chwastiak, and Eugene Findlay. '
Now let's fly across the city to this large department store. Over there at
that counter is Martha Chwastiak, an able salesgirl. Listen to the beautiful
organ music. VVhere is the organ? Oh! I see it! There it is and the organist is
Evalyn VVentz. Let's go upstairs to the beauty shop. Here we are. Over there
are Nancy Christman, lVIarilyn Krauss, lllargaret Bear, and Helen Engleman.
They're all hairdressers and they put into reality the new creations of hair-
stylists Gloria Fasching and Jacqueline Smith. As we passed the door to the
furniture department I saw George Sebring hard at work at his job of cabinet.
maker. But look on this floor. There is Janice Kleppinger, a successful dress
designer seeing one of her new creations being modeled by Althea Lorish. On the
top floor of the store in the main office you can see Teresa Kocis, Ruth Rhode,
Betty Gehman, Anna Blae lVieder, and Jackie Queen hard at work carrying on
the business end of the store. Dorothy lIoyer is over there waitressing in the
restaurant and down in the sports department Jack Hamsher, a professional
golfer is giving instructions to a group of amateur golfers. Barbara Ann Vllether-
hold, who is quite an authority on art, is in the art department inspecting
But now, up and away again. VVe must leave the city. See how the road
boldly pushes out from the suburbs and then slowly narrows until it seems to
trickle among the hills. Look down there. See that car with "State Police"
printed on the side? The two clean cut, efficient-looking troopers in the car are
Joseph Balascak and Linwood Arndt.
Now we've come to a small town made up of well-spaced homes with green
lawns and an abundance of tall, stately trees. The town seems to be expanding
for there on the outskirts is a building development. Let's drop down and
watch. The sign states the houses are being built by contractor Elmer Dries and
working in the houses I can see Lloyd Stephen, a carpenter, Albert Rizzetto, a
plumber, and James Rohrbach and Donald Cole, electricians. They are hurry-
ing to complete a home for Blanche Miller and her husband. T
As we leave the town you can see a garage along the highway and working
as mechanics you can see Vllihner Schmoyer and Raymond Nester. Look now
how the land divided into a patch-work of fields. These well-tended farms are
owned by iNIarvin Diehl and Earl Miller who help every year to produce the
nation,s vital food crops.
But now here you are: back where you started. I must leave you now for
my duties as guardian angel are not over.
I've shown you a large number of the class carrying on the professions and
trades they have selected but there are still many to visit. If I were to take you
with me, you would be pleased to see the remainder of the class-lNIartin Rein-
hardt, Elvin Kline, Ellen McNabb, Anna Mae Fenstermaker, Richard B. Snyder,
VVanda Engleman, Carl George, Raymond Snyder, Rodney Gerhart, Robert
VVieand, lVIary Snyder, Gerald Keller, Nicholas iVIiklos, John Brey, Agnes Labanz,
lliildred Hinkel, Roy Hertzog, Dorothy VVenner, Janet Vlletherhold, Albert Kras-
ley, Jr., Joanne Bolich, Joyce Keller, Alfred Kern, Betty Godusky, Christine
Litzenberger, V ernet Schwartz, George Scholl, Richard Conrad, Richard hiabus,
Emory Long, Dorothy Iobst, Gerald Druckenmiller, Carole Yerby, Buraldine
Stephen, and Robert Schoch-all happy and prosperous in their chosen fields.
And, in years to come, I, the guardian angel, am sure that I will find increas-
ing success and unbounded happiness iilling the lives of each fine member of the
Class of 1947.
At this momentous occasion in our lives, we, the Class of 1947 feel th at
having completed a most enjoyable and highly profitable high school eareei it is
ught ind necessary for us to make, publish and declare this to be our last will
lo our most honorable successors, the Class of 1948, we bequeath ou1 most
lnghly ievered possessions:
The row upon row of swank, luxurious, plush-lined seats in the
front of the auditorium.
The hundreds of clean, neat, well-kept interesting books that
are awarded only to seniors and have been highly prized and
meticulously cared for by this class.
The exclusive right to plan, finance, and publish the T.vr'rLEn
The myriad of long-to-be-remenibered signatures of the passing
"greats" of Emmaus High School handsomely engraved on the
many well-polished surfaces throughout the building.
The exclusive right to select, interpret, and produce senior class
The sole right of harassing, intimidating, and in any other way,
persecuting all lower classmen.
To tll the future generations who are destined to pass through the aged and
X enemble gates of learning at Exnmaus High School we bequeath the following
highly prized privileges and possessions:
The majestic institution of Emmaus High School, erected in the
best interest of education and dedicated to that image of future
world leadership-the American schoolboy.
The right to strive for and till, to the best of your ability, the
important. positions left vacant in the athletic teams of the
The marble-floored, velvet-draped sanctuaries of studiousness
known as Rooms 11, 12, and 13.
To the members of the C' lass of 194-8 we bequeath the following outstanding
"Jodi Kellerls quick wit and humor to Neil Kline.
"Butch" Keinfs football ability to "Flok" Dreas.
Carole Yerbyas attractiveness to Joann Beam.
"Doug" iX'lartz's mental ability to Hlary Ann Evert.
"'l'essie" Kocisis flirtatiousness to Ferne Hepler.
"IXIarty" Rcinhardt's talent for the cornet to Albert Plarr.
'Stoop' itlabusis basketball ability to John Rfleckes.
"Jimmie" Rohrbach's physique .to John Faust.
"Shorty" Dries's dancing skill to Ray Leibensperger.
Bobn Sandelis muscles to Harold Boyer.
Helen Sikorskiis amiability to Roselyn Nichols.
"Dick" Knauss's hair-cut to Robert Bieber.
George Sebring's skill in manual training to Howard Yenser.
Donald Hersh's neat appearance to "Bill" Charlesworth.
"Corny,, Houseknechtss agility 011 the baseball diamond to
"Ramie" Nesteris soda-jerking ability to "Dick', Readinger.
Likewise, we make, constitute, and appoint the class of 1948 to be sole
executor of this our last Wiill and Testament, hereby revoking all former wills by
In XNITNESS NVIIEREOF, we have hereunto subscribed our name and affixed
our seal this Sixth day of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred
' P m
' 51 li:nl9' I
LEFT f0-RIGHT-SPOFIS Editors: George, Keim. Class Editors: Miller, Gelunnn, Selmntzenbacll.
Kleppinger. Photographers: Hertzog, VVagner.
Editor-in-Chief .... ....................... .... E V ALYN lvENTZ
llianaging Editor. . . .... .... S TANLEY DEGLER
Feature Editor ..., ....................... D ONALD BIARKLEY
Class Editors .... ........ N AOMI GEHLIAN, JANICE KLEPPINGER
DOLORES BIILLER, ESTHER SCHANTZENBAOH
Club Editors. . . . . .GLORIA FASCHING, MARY SNYDER, BETTY VVETZEL
Sports Editors. . . .................... CARL GEORGE, RICHARD KEIM
Photographers ...... .... R OY HERTZOG, DONALD WAGNER
Business llvlanager .... . .............................. FREDERICK TREBY
Advertising Managers ....... DONALD HERSH, ALTHEA LORISII, LESLIE SEAMAN
Adviser .............. . ........................... DIR. PAUL J. FRANTZ
LEFT to RIGHT-Feature Editor: Markley. Managing Editor: Degler. Business Managers:
Treby, Lorish, Seaman, Hersh. Club Editors: Wetzel, Snyder, F asching.
Aduser: MR. FRANTZ.
IT'S THE TALK OF THE TOWN
VVith an eye for individualism in yearbooks, eighteen members of the senior
class have worked unfalteringly during study periods and after school in the
editing of THE 1947 TATTLER. These students were carefully selected by the
class president, the yearbook adviser, and the Editor-in-Chief, who had prev-
iously been elected by the senior class. 1
After its organization, the staff's immediate problem was the awarding of
contracts for the printing, engraving, and photography. liiiers-Baclnnan Litho-
graphing Company was awarded tl1e printing contract, Sanders-Reinhardt Corn-
pany the engraving contractg and Calvin Studio the photography contract, the
latter elected by the members of the senior class.
The choosing of a hard cover in preference to a padded cover, was decided by
the senior class itself. The colors green and white were used as they are the class
colors. Valuable assistance was given by the senior commercial typists. All of
which helped make the yearbook a project of the class and school as well as of
The theme for the annual is music, which made itself known throughout the
book subtly rather than in a splashy appearance everywhere. It was chosen
mainly because everyone, young or old, appreciates some type of music in some
wayg also to make more fervent the love of it.
If our annual is treasured by those who read it, the staff will feel their efforts
and time have been Worthwhile.
LEFT to RIGHT-Cartoonists: J. Readinger, Boyer. Page Editors: hluckes, Sikorski, VVi0nnd,
Houser, Blntli. Business Staff: Yanochko, Vvetherliold, Kleppinger.
Page Editors. . .
Cartoonists. . .
Circulation . .
. . .HELEN SIKORSKI, NORMA BIACKES,
MARY JANE BIUTH, ROBERT XVIEAND
BLANCHE MILLER, NANCY VVEIDA, LORRAINE HENRY,
EVELYN HOFFIXIAN, NYIVIAN BIILLER, CHRISTINE IOBST,
:XVONNE IQNAUSS, BZIARY ANN EVERT, LUCILLE KNAUSS,
DOLORES BROWN, NEIL IQLINE, RICHARD IIAEADINGER,
VVILLIAM CHARLESWORTII, BURRELL BROWVN
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .JOSEPHINE READINGER, HAROLD BOYER
. . .BARBARA ANN WETIIERHOLD, BIBIANNA YYANOCHKO
LEFT to RIGHT-Reporters-FIRST Row: V. Miller, L. Knauss, Iobst, Hoffman, D. Brown, Henry, Weidi
SECOND Row: Evert, Kline, Charlesworth, B. Brown, R. Readinger, A. Knauss. NOT PICTURED-B. Miller
Adviser: MR. BENFIELD.
I GUESS PLL GET THE PAPERS
The chief purpose of the Journalism Club is to teach its members to write in
a style appropriate for newspapers and periodicals-measure, shape, and use the
attitudes of the student populationg examine responsibility involved in freedom
of expressiong learn to plan, conduct, and write an interview or report a speechg
practice news and sports reportingg and lay out an interesting page.
To achieve these ends, nine seniors and sixteen juniors are banded together.
For successful effort over a period of two years, members are awarded a beautiful
' fi 1 S,
script school L.
At least one opportunity to compare the acumen of our club with like organi-
zations of other schools and to hear inspiring talks of professional interest is
offered every member of the club, when they ourney to some central point where
a press conference is held. . '
Practice is offered not only in writing a school paper but also in distributing
it and keeping the proper accounts. up
If some member of the club were to make journalism his life work and join
the staff of a good newspaper or periodical, the adviser and staff would be greatly
gratified and we believe he himself would value the beginnings he acquired with us.
On November 14, 15, 16, the senior class presented a blood-curdling, spine-tingling, rib-
tickling, mystery comedy. p
The play was entitled "TIGER HOUSE" and written by Robert St. Clair. The play revolved
around Erma Lowrie, who had recently inherited a supposedly haunted house. Ermag her Aunt
Sophiag her housekeeper, Mrs. Murdockg and her Hindu houseboy, Yami, are the only occupants
of the house until visited by Nliss Lowrie's cousins Arthur Hale and Oswald Kerins. After all
salutations are exchanged the peaceful CPD atmosphere is rudely interrupted by Miss Peggy Van
This odd collection of personalities is continually frightened by the appearance of "tiger's
claws," horrible screams, green eyes, and endless talk ofa "tiger's necklace." It is only later that Nliss
Lowrie's fiance, Mr. lNIacIntosh discovers that Arthur and his friend, Mr. Thompson are the
"brains" of the scares. After the police have been called and the jewels safe in Nliss Lowrieis
hands, peace once again settles down upon "lVIystery lVIanor."
The cast was quite capable and under the direction of hir. Schaadt they turned out a fine
play. The cast was as follows:
Miss Erma Lowrie ,... ..... G LORIA FASCHING
Aunt Sophia ........... . . .MARY JANE MU1-11
The Mystery Woman .... ....... H ELEN SIKORSKI
Mrs. Murdock ,........ .... J ANET WETHERHOLD
Miss Peggy Van Ess .... ...., C AROLE STERBY
Mr. Thompson ....... .Q ,... DONALD IIERSH
Arthur Hale ..... .... I DONALD MARKLEY
Yami .......... .... D OUGLAS Mainz
Oswald Kerins .... ..... L ESLIE SEAMAN
Mr. MacIntosh .................................... , .... ROBERT XVIEAND
011 March 13 and 1-1, this same cast in addition to Rumba, a negro, played by Gerald Keller,
Sheriff Osgood, who faints at the sight of blood, played by Richard Keimg Aunt Sylvia, an appari-
tion, played by Evalyn hV9lltZQ Robert Sandel, who replaced Donald ltlarkley in the role of Arthur
Haley and Elmer Dries, who replaced Donald Hersh in the role of Thompson, presented "The
PHANTOM TIGER,, tl1e sequel to u'fIGE1t HOUSE."
LEFT to RIGHT-Seaman, Sikorski, Murkley, Wetherhold, Mnth, Hersh, Wieand, Fasching,
LEFT to RIGHT--SEATED: Kelis, Stephen, Leibert, Spieker, Biarks, Irwin, Elkins, Christnian,
Dundore, Nichols, Miller. STANDING! Eltz, Miss Rothermel, Wieand, Koze, Geist. NOT Plc-
CLOSE AS PAGES IN A BOOK
The Library Club is composed of sixteen volunteer girls. Those eligible to
be invited to this club are girls from the freshmen, sophomore, or junior classes.
Each girl works in the library one hour a week, and is awarded ten points an
hour. ,Overtime work adds more points to the total. A girl who accumulates one
thousand points till the end of her junior year is entitled to a Library HE."
The girls are taught the simple rudinients of library Work, such as the method
of charging and discharging books, the arrangement of the card catalog, and the
process of book craft, or mending books and magazines. It is also their task to
keep the library neat and in perfect order.
In this manner the girls do their share to help the library service and also
learn to be self-reliant, cooperative, and efficient Workers.
Bliss Phyllis Rothermel, our new librarian, is the adviser of this hard working
STRIKE UP THE BAND
wvllllil is that display of color moving up Fourth Street? Of course, it is our band marching
to the athletic field, led by white-clad colour guards. You can bet that plenty of practice was
needed to play all that stirring music, and for their precision in drilling and marching. Regular
practice sessions were held on Thursday mornings and Friday afternoons.
The band, one of our active organizations, not only plays at school functions such as football
games and pep rallies, but also participates in parades in Emnnaus and other nearby communities.
Their principal undertaking is the annual Spring Concert, planned and directed by hir. Charles
F. Gross, Jr. '
This year the band was augmented by the addition of six colour guards. Tl1e extra allure
which the girls provided, proved to be an enjoyable innovation.
The following officers were elected by tl1e band: President, Anthony Timar, Vice President,
Donald liiarkleyg Secretary, Isaiah N uss 3 Treasurer, Gerald Druckenmiller.
MARCHING ALONG TOGETHER
VVith batons twirling, and skirts swirling, seven pretty misses in natty costumes strutted
before our music-makers at grid contests, and all events in which the band participated. These
faithful, tenacious utwirlersi' practiced many hours with the bandg countless hours with their own
group and alone, to perfect their intricate routines.
Brightening half-time at football games they performed brilliantly on warm sunny days and
equally well when spectators huddled beneath blankets or umbrellas. Their polished white boots
may sometimes have been spattered with mud, but our "twirlers" never shirked their colorful
duty. We feel that these damsels have filled their difficult roles most commendably.
Left to lliglli'-FIRST Row: Biarkley, R. Conrad, U. Nuss, Flext-r,' Druckenxniller, Gerlach.
SECOND Row: hlartz, WVetherhold, Kerchner, D. Diehl, R. Hertzog, G. Hertzog, Fenstarnaker,
Muth, M. Hoffman, Wagner, Fegley, H. Hoffman, Kirschnian, Winzer, M. Diehl. THIRD Row:
Brobst, I. Nuss, Hinkel, Anselm, A. Conrad, Wie-der, Mr. Gross. FOURTH Row: Cox, Hohc,
Harman, hliller, Plarr, Tinlar, Folk, BI. Reinhardt, Brobst, Bitting. FIFTH ROW: Butz, Lloyer,
Gardner, B. Reinhardt, Kulp, Gable, Danner.
LEFT to Rim-IT: Fritz, Bieber, Urffer, Beam, LEFT to RIGHT! Wetherhold. D. Kehs Leller
E. Kehs, Richards, Hubert. 1 Hepler, Stephen. NOT PICTURED Acker
Clarinets Flute Trombones
Richard Conrad Geraldine Flext-r Nlarvin Diehl
Lowell Druckenmiller F01'r6St Fegley
Robert Gerlarh Howard HoH'man
Kenneth Hohe Morris Hoffman
Donald lllarkley Horns, VValter Kersehlnan
Theodore Gardner '
Harry E. Fensterinaker
Bass Drum and Cymbals
You would have been convinced that the members of the Concert Orchestra
like to play their instruments, if you had seen them rushing into the auditorium
every Thursday afternoon for rehearsals.
Under the leadership of liflr. Errol Peters, this musical organization has been
a definite success. hlost members of the orchestra knew the practices of their
leader, and therefore all efforts were spent on working hard to surpass the as-
sembly programs of the previous year. We feel that these efforts were not spent
In addition to this, the orchestra took part in the Spring Concert, and the
operetta "No, No, Nanettef' Another of its most important duties is to provide
fine music at Baccalaureate Service and Commencement. '
Left to Riglit-Fucsr Row: Deism-her, Man-kley, Flexer, Plarr, Folk. SECOND R-ow: Wetherhold,
Martz, R. Conrad, DeLong, llr. Peters, Muth, Reinhardt. Tnum Row: Brobst, Nuss, Kline,
A. Conrad, Bittiug, Fegley, lvagner, Diehl.
Left to Right-Fmsr Row: Markley, Nuss, DeLong, Mr. Peters, Folk, Plnrr. SECOND Row:
Brobst, Conrad, Daubert, Kline, Bitting, Wagner, Diehl.
SWEET AND LOW
Boosting the love of young people for the lighter side of music are the meni-
bers of the 1946-47 Dance Orchestra. These well-instructed swiugsters of unusual
musical ability in general, have been definitely in the groove throughout the year
as was proven by their well-fitted renditions in the freshmen niinstrel "The
They have spotlighted dances and shown their musical skill in offering dance
specialties to enthusiastic audiences of various high schools in this locality.
Versatile in their agenda, it includes jazz numbers, waltzes, and popular music.
This combination of talent, accompanied by Doris Jane DeLong and Jean
Daubert and directed by Sir. Peters, deserves worthy acclaim.
THERE GOES THAT
The Girls' Glee Club, an organization of fifty-four members, is comprised of
sophomores, juniors, and seniors. The purpose of this club is to train and teach
its members to become musically inclined in order that they may extend their
talent. Each ltlonday afternoon the girls meet to prepare for presentations by
an hour of practice, or just to enjoy the singing of popular and classical songs.
Their productions of the current year have included assisting in the operetta
"No, No, Nanetten and the Spring Concert. They also participated in the
County ltlusical Festival which was held in ltiay in the Coffield Stadium in
Allentown with the combined choruses of Lehigh County.
This club is a big factor in school life and it counts greatly in establishing a
school's reputation. Under the direction of hir. Errol K. Peters, the girls have
become one of the outstanding measures for accomplishing that purpose.
Left to Right-Flnstr Row: Mr. Peters, D. De-Long. S-EcoND Row: Krauss, Heist, Litzenberger,
Gardner, Neimeyer, Christman, G. DeLong, Dundore, D. Vtlenner, R. Wenner, Hepler, Fasching,
Fenstermacher, Conrad, Lobarh, Stortz, Gehman, Sikorski, Grueneberg, Buss, Houseknecht,
Geist, Rinker, Reinhard, Stoudt. THIRD Row: Hubert, D. lloyer, Vvieand, Heil. Daubert, D.
Miller, Elkins, Stephen, Funk, Kelc-liner, Meitzler, Iobst, Weida, Schovh. Fouwrn Row: Howar-
ter, R. Miller, Druckenmiller, J. lioyer, Baiunmn, Borger, Yvinzer, V. Miller, Brobst, Bittenbender
Lauer, VVerst, ltlzlttern.
Left to Itigllt'-'FIRST Row: Plarr, Reinhardt, D. DeLong, Flexer, Deischer, Daubert. SECOND
Row: Sandel, Kline, lvieder, Hoffman, Reinhard, Stratz, Hubert, Heist, Fritz, Lohrman, Boyer,
Hess, Cox, Hallman, Bitting, lilarsteller. THIRD Row: R. Wlieand, Litzenherger, Eisenhard,
Lauer, IVIohr, Bear, Knauss, H. Stoudt, Krauss, Brown, D. YVenner, Nuss, Reichard, V. Nloyer,
Stortz, D. Miller, George. FOURTH Row: Hertzog, Conrad, Howerter, Brobst, G. DeLong,
VVinzer, J. liloyer, N. IrVic-and, Weida, Buss, Iobst, lileitzler, Yeakel, Fenstermacher, Seem,
Stumpf, Neimeyer, Rinker, Grueueherg, Borger, Bauman, Gardner, Druckenmiller, Kelchner,
Heil, Stichter, Hepler, Bieber, Mr. Peters. FIFTH Row: Sehoeh, Amig, Koenig, Houser, Read-
inger, E. Stoudt, Geist, R. Vvenner, Wletzel, Snyder, VVQ-ntz, N. Gehman, Long, C. Gehman, Lich-
tenwalner, Houseknecht, McNabb, B. Miller, Schell, Boger, Berry, Funk, Bittenbender, Lobacli.
THEREYS MUSIC IN THE AIR
One of the most outstanding accomplishments of this year's Chorus was tl1e popular modern
musical comedy, "No, No, NANETTE,l, which was greeted on March 8 and 9 by enthusiastic
The story of "NO, No, NANETTEQ' had a modern theme which revolved around the popular
Shep-eat" crowd. The east, which was supported by 80 mixed voices included:
Cn.a1cAcTEns CAST UNDEIKSTUDIES
Nanette ...... .... ...,.... M a rilyn Krauss. Gwendolyn Hubert
Billy ..... . . .
Pauline. .. . . .
Lucille. . . . . .
Tom .,.. . . .
Betty .... ....
VVinnie. ., ...
Sue. .... ....
Isaiah N uss .....
Margaret Bear. .
.vvllS0ll Brown ..... . . .
Vivian Moyer. . .
Flora ..... . . .Katherine Stortz Ethel Stoudt
Jimmy. . . . . . Herbert Stoudt ..,. . . .Neil Kline
Lillian. lieda. liloll ......
Nlrs. Vlehster W'ylie .... . . .
lVIrs. Townly Morgan ........
Alorna. ................... .
Dorothy VVerst. .
Patricia. Lynch, .. .
lVlary Ba rt o ....
Dorothy Stiehtcr ..........
On May 9 the Spring Concert was presented in the auditorium. It included all the music
clubs of Ennnaus High. Also, in May, the chorus attended the Spring Festival, "Music for
Spring," held at Cofiield Stadium, Allentown, which was attended by the mixed choruses and
hands of the Lehigh County high schools. '
Secretary .... . .....,................ FERNE I-IEPLER
Pianist ..... ..................... . JEAN l,AUBERT
Director. . . .... Mn. Eamon K. Pm-Ens
THERE'LL BE SOME
The object of the Student Council is to uphold the laws and regulations of our school, to aid
in the training of the students in self-government and self-control, and to stimulate school spirit'
The membership consists of two representatives, a boy and a girl, from each homerooln. One is
chosen by the class and the other selected by the homeroom teacher. This year there are foul'
representatives from the Lincoln School because there are two ninth grade sections in that building.
Cases of students disobeying rules are brought before the Student Council, which in turn
gives them to the Board of Judges. The board then determines their punishment. The Board
of Judges consists of the captain of the illonitor Club, the president and secretary of the Student
Council, t.wo monitors and two Student Council members. 1
Student Council conducted various activities throughout the school term, such ns: noon-time
dances, lyceums, and holiday dances. They also donated to the school a trophy case. During
the past term, they have affiliated themselves with the National Association of Student Councils
in VVashington, D. C., and subscribed to the magazine, "Student Life," which is in the library for
all students to read.
President ....... ............ ,...,... R I CHARD KEIM
Vice President .... .CHARLES KLEPPINGEII
Secretary ..... ...... D OLORES NIILLER
Treasurer .... ............. J OANN BEAM
Adviser .... .... lt IR. ERROL K. PETERS
Left to RiglltLFIRST Row: Mr. Peters, Koenig, Hubert, Diefenderfer, Laudenslager, Snyder,
Schadler, Beam, Keim. SECOND Row: Buss, Miller, Fatula, Hinkel, Walters, Kocis, Stortz,
Weida. THIRD Row: Kelly, Gery, Plarr, Decker, Marsteller, Kleppinger, Felegy, Reed. FOURTH
Row: Pennebacker, Fischer, Roth, Frankenfield, Genther, Nester, Brown. Nofr PICTURED:
VVassilock, Schaeffer, lylarklc, Bauder.
Left to Rlgllt'-FIRST Row: Mr. Deischer, Koze, A. Nester, Beam, Lorish, Moyer, Yanochko,
Readinger, Yerby, R. Nester. SECOND Row: Henry, Ortt, Fatula, Evert, Elkins, D. Miller,
Sikorski, Wentz. THIRD Row: J. Kleppinger, Dries, F. Keiln, Herman, George, N. Miller, Ger-
lach, Muth. FOURTH Row: Faust, J. Brey, Treby, Oleska, Hersh, R. Keim, Kuder, C. Klep-
pinger. Nor PICTURED! G. Brey, Kehs, Reinhard.
The law enforcing arm of the Student Council, the lhlonitor Club, is a selected
group of volunteers from the junior and senior classes. The intention of this
club, under the supervision of hir. Howard Deischer, is to maintain law and order
according to the rules and regulations set up by tl1e Student Council. These
student ofiicers are stationed at numerous vantage points about the building to
direct traffic in and about the school. They are on duty between classes, at lunch
time, and after school. After serving faithfully for two years, the monitors re-
ceive lh'TOIlltOl' Club emblems as tokens of their service to the school.
The club meets the first Friday of every month to discuss the problems of the
school. When someone is reported for violating the rules he is brought before the
Board of Judges, composed of members of this law enforcing body and the Student
Council, which determines the extent of the offense and administers the punish-
Captain ..... .....,......... 1 T-AYMOND NESTER
Lieutenant .... ...... C ARL GEORGE
Secretary... . . ......... HELEN S1KoRsK1
Adviser .... .... h IR. HOWARD DEISCHER
Amidst. the clattcr and clangor of dishes we find the smiling faces of Bliss
Lucille Dorney and her eager helpers-the Cafeteria Club. These energetic
apprentices in cooking prepare school lunches that are tasty, varied and whole-
some. Not only do the girls learn how to make different dishes, but also to serve
them quickly and efficiently, to set a table artistically and to spend money wisely.
In order to prevent the girls from becoming bored with serving lunches every
noon, Bliss Dorney has worked out a plan where one-half of the Cafeteria Club
works one week and the other half the following Week. This group of girls not
only helps to prepare, but also to serve meals to nearly three hundred students daily.
Prior to the Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter holidays we can often under-
stand why the sale of lunch tickets reaches as high as three hundred and fifty when
Miss Dorney, with the help of the faithful cooks, serve a feast that would satisfy
anyoneas hunger. Z
After being absent from E. H. S. for two years, while serving in the VVaves,
we can all understand why Bliss Dorney has her staff of girls working so co-
operatively to provide the pupils with the wholesome, nutritious meals which
are necessary to make good students.
Left to Rlgllt1FIRST Row: Stephen, Keller, Wetherhold, Yerby, Bauer, Chwastiak, Christ,
Heist, Yeakel, W. Engleman, Miss Dorney, Kelley. SECOND Row: Gorr, Brobst, Witman, Hinkel,
Wieder, Rhode, Walbcrt, Lichtenwalner, H. Engleman, M. lliiller. THIRD Row: Krasnansky,
Schantzenbach, Moyer, Krauss. NOT PICTURED: Labanz, D. illiller.
'Wag , WEA
N 'X Tu
D , , I
Left to Right-FIRST Row: Miklos, Houseknecht, Geist, Bieber, W. Miller, R. Keim, H. Pennebacker, B.
Brown, Rizzetto, Kern, Mabus. SECOND Row: R. A. Knauss, Genther, Renninger, Gehman, Dries, Keeler,
Herman, Dreas, Gerhart, Keller, Stoudt. THIRD Row: R. Brown, R. Miller, Boyer, Urland, Sehoch, S.
Pennebacker, Kemmerer, VVagner, Degler, Laudenslager, Trump, Balascak. FOURTH Row: Vlahovic,
Aten, lvieder, Reese, Sicher, Laudenschlager, Fluck, Hess, R. F. Knauss, Durback, Yeakel, Koneski. FIFTH
Row: Coach Tuttle, Assistant Coach Leibensperger, Student ltianagers Dimmig, J. Labanz, Wieand,
Kocxs, Hersh, F. Keim, A. Labanz, Assistant Coach Lobb, Assistant Coach Deischer. Nor PICTURED:
YOU'VE GOT TO BE A FOOTBALL HERO
After four weeks of toughening-up exercises and hard drilling, the Green Hornets, attired in their new
green and gold uniforms, inaugurated the 1946 football season on their home field, September 14-, by scoring
a decisive 32-0 victory over an aggressive Shillington High team. The following week the Hornets traveled
to ltluhlenburg Township where they Came out of a muddy
battle Q4-0, victors. On October Q8 the local lads played
, host to am strong Stroudsburg High School team in their
first Lehigh Valley League game of the season. After a
hard-fought battle, the lads came out on top by a 18-0
score. After three weeks of being undefeated, unscored
upon, and over-confident, the Emmaus Eleven traveled
to Northampton where a powerful Northampton Eleven
defeated our team 28-6. The next week, Slatington, on a
safety, nosed out the Hornets by the score of 8-6. On
October 19, the Green and Gold Eleven suffered their
third consecutive setback at the hands of a tricky Cata-
sauqua Eleven by the score of 20-6. Playing at home the
following Week, the locals regained their confidence by
scalping the Lehighton Indians to the tune of 19-7.
Nove1nber2 saw Emmaus subdued by the hard-charging
Blue Bombers at Palmerton, 26-13.
November 9, our Booster Day football game, saw
, the Moravians spark to life to upset the dopesters
LEFT: Coaches Deischer, Leibensperger, Tuttle, Lobb. RIGIIT! A tense moment during the Booster Day
by defeating 11 favored Nazareth High squad, Q6-6, therefore gaining an extra day vacation during the
Thanksgiving holiday. I
Retaining their spirit and aggressiveness on November 13, the local lads romped over East Greenville
High for an easy S3-0 victory. On a brisk, sunny, Thanksgiving Day, November 28, the Green and Gold
Eleven traveled to Whitehall and closed their season with a 20-0 victory.
To top off the season, on December 5, the football squad was -tendered the annual testimonial banquet
held in the Emmaus Owls Home, at which time the trophies were awarded. The Mary Deischer trophy
was awarded to Captain Richard Keim for being the most outstanding player during his high school career.
This same star also was awarded the football used in the Booster Day game because of his outstanding
playing during the game. The Dr. Franklin Lichenwalner trophy, for tl1e most improved player during
the season, was given to Ronald Geist. Tl1e guest speaker of the evening was State Senator Wagner, who
gave an inspiring talk. V
Statistics compiled during the season show that the local lads won seven games and lost four and scored
198 points while keeping their opponents to 95 points. They also took undisputed fourth place in the
Lehigh Valley League.
E. O. E. 0.
Shillington ....,....... . . 32 0 'Catasauqua ..... . 6 Q0
hiuhlenburg Township .... . . Q4 0 'Lehighton .... . . . 19 7
'Stroudsburg ........... . . 13 0 'Palmerton .... . . . 13 26
'Northampton .... . , 6 QS Nazareth ..,. I ..... . . . 26 6
'Slatington .,.................... 6 8 East Greenville .... . . . 88 0
"Whitehall ...... . . . 20 0
"Lehigh Valley League games.
VVhitehall player off for a. short gain. Bieber kicking extra point in Turkey Day Clash.
Left to R1g11t-'-FIRST Row: Keim, Houseknecht, Mabus, Koeis, Bieber. SECOND Row: Student Manager
Hersh, Pennebacker, Coach Tuttle, Geist, Student Manager Dimmig. NOT PICTURED: Brown, Markley,
y OUR BOYS
With only one varsity man returning from last season's squad to form the nucleus of a new team,
Coach Leon Tuttle's green and gold basketeers turned out a fair season with a record of nine wins and four-
teen loses. Playing in pre-league practice games the local five defeated Hellertown, Coopersbnrg, and
Allentown Business College, and were subdued by Hellertown, Fountain Hill, Bethlehem Business College,
and a strong Alumni team.
The Emmnus High Five opened their Lehigh Valley League schedule getting off on the wrong foot by
being downed in their first four starts. Emmaus being victims to Whitehall, Slatington, Palmerton, and
Catasauqua. Traveling to Lehighton, the locals found the hoop, and scalped the Indians, but lost their
sting by bowing to Northampton. Defeating Stroudsburg, the Green and Gold closed the first half league
schedule with two wins and five loses.
Opening the second half league schedule, the Green Hornets bowed again to Whitehall, beat Slatington,
and went down fighting against Palmerton and Catasauqua. After beating Lehighton and losing to North-
ampton, the Green and Gold closed the league season by subduing Stroudsburg. Enimans won three and
lost four during the second half competition. '
In a post-season game the Enimaus basketeers defeated Fountain Hill, avenging a previous defeat.
E. 0. ' E. 0.
Hellerlown .... . 22 44 'Lehighton ..... . .. 42 37
I-Iellertown ..... ..,... . . . 45 43 :'Northa1npton .... . . . 4-9 57
Coopersburg .............. . . . 47 31 :'Stroudsburg. . . . . . 34 80
Fountain Hill ............... . . . 27 32 Coopersburg. . . . . . 38 40
Bethlehem Business College ...... 36 49 "Whitehall .... . . . 30 49
Allentown Business College .... . . . 33 28 'Slatingtou .... , . . 51 37
Alumni .................... . . . 85 52 'Palmerton .... . . . 43 54
"'Whitelia.ll ..... . . . . . 37 71 'Catasauqua .... . . . 37 '75
'Slatington ..... . . . 30 352 'Lehighton .... . . . 68 34
'Palmerton ..... . . . 34 61 "Stroudsburg, . . . . . 45 32
"'Catasauqua. . . ................. 88 61 'Northampton .,.. . . . 48 78
Fountain Hill .... . . . 87 31
'Lehigh Valley League Games.
Left to Right-Mnbus racks up two points. Pennebacker and Simmons fight for rebound. Jump ball in
Lehighton game. Anybody's ball. -
EMMAUS WILL SHINE TONIGHT
Returning from a tour of army duty, Coach William Lobb took over the reins of the Junior Varsity
Basketball team. Under the expert tutorship of Coach Lobb, the Jay Vees proved themselves a. winning
combination as they won 10 games and lost 'T contests.
Playing the preliminary games to the varsity, the Jay Vees opened the season on December 3, dropping
ax decision to a strong'I'Iellertown team. They were again beaten by Hellertown, but defeated the Allentown
Business College Juniors. The J. V's. were defeated by Whitehall and Slatington but came back to nose out
Palnlerton. After losing to Catasauqna, the boys beat Lehighton and Northampton, and were downed by
Stroudsburg. Starting the second half, the Junior Varsity was again defeated by Vilhitehnll, but the follow-
ing week they started a six game winning streak. The Emmaus Juniors defeating Slutington, P8.lll1CI'l',Dll,
Catasauqua, Lehighton, Northampton, and Stroudsburg. The Emmnus Junior Varsity scored a total of
54-1 points to their opponents 538 points to close n. fine season of basketball.
Left in Right-Fues'r Row: Miller, Reese, Laudensclllager, Labnnz, Koneski. SECOND Row: Cliarleswortli,
I'ennebac'ker, Coach Lobb, Fehnel, Student blnnager Hnrmnu. NOT PICTURED: Keeler, Bfeckes, INIarkle.
Left to Right-FIRST Row: J. Yvetherhold, WVerst, Kocis, Coach Loos, B. Stephen, Keller, Brown. SECOND
Row: Student Manager Long, Wieand, R. Miller, Geist, Gaal, B. VVet.herhold, Readinger, D. Miller, Student
Manager Yerby. THIRD Row: Student Manager Gilbert, Gould, Ganey, Moyer, Zepp, Schwar, J. Stephen,
Smith, Student Manager Stortz.
THE WEARING OF THE GREEN
The I9-L6--L7 girls' basketball team established one of the most impressive records in recent years.
Playing under the expert guidance of their new coach, lNIiss Dorothy Loos, the local lassies were victorious
in thirteen games, were beaten in only one game and were deadlocked in three contests. Conducting prac-
tices in the gym, the girls worked on various drills such as passing, shooting, and rebound work to get them-
selves in shape for the coming season.
Wlearing their new green and gold uniforms, the Emmaus Sextet entertained a strong Coopersburg
team in their first game on December 6, ending in a tie. Playing host to the Fountain Hill Lassies, the local
lassies lost their only game of the year. The next game Bethlehem Business College was subdued by the
Green and Gold Lassies. During the Christmas holidays, the girls tied the Alumni. The following week,
the locals started an eleven game winning streak, defeating Whitehall twice, Slatington twice, Palmerton
twice, Northampton twice, Bethlehem Catholic, Coopersburg, and Bethlehem Business College. On Feb-
ruary 25, the Emmaus Sextet winning streak was stopped by Bethlehem Catholic, and although outplayed,
the girls managed to squeeze out a tie. The girls closed the season on ltlareh 6, by defeating Fountain Hill.
E. O. E. O.
Coopersburg .... .. 25 25 Coopersburg .... .. 30 27
Fountain Hill .,............ . . Whitehall. . . .
Bethlehem Business College. . . . . Slatington, . . . . . .
Alumni ................... . . Palmerton .....,.,....... .
Wlhitehall. , . . . . Bethlehem Business College
Slatington .,.. Northampton .............
Palmerton ....... Bethlehem Catholic .... .
Bethlehem Catholic ,
Fountain Hill ......
Left to Riglit-Fmsr Row: Fasching, Sikorski, Kocis, Yerby. SECOND Row: Reinhard, Nichols, Knauss,
CHEER FOR EMMAUS HIGH T
Hear that accelerated chorus of hip-hip hurrahis? It's Emmaus High's fine staff of
nine cheerleaders attired in their traditional green and gold uniforms. This year the staff
had lNIr. Paul Frantz as their adviser, and chose Teresa Kocis as their captain. Practices
were held frequently whenever and wherever time and space permitted. In the spring of
1946, with the help of the graduating cheerleaders, they trained a group of approximately
forty sophomore candidates in the fundamentals of cheerleading. From this group of
candidates five girls--Avonne Knauss, Patricia Lynch, Roselyn Nichols, Doreen Reese,
and LaRue Reinhard were chosen as cheerleaders for the ensuing two years. The task
of cheerleading includes not only leading school cheers at all games and pep meetings, but
composing new cheers and revising old ones. An added responsibility in directing the
emotions of patrons into proper channels is also theirs. A boo intended for an opponent
or for an official may be changed into a cheer by proper direction at the proper moment.
The four senior cheerleaders who have served for the past two years are Gloria
Fasching, Teresa Kocis, Helen Sikorski, and Carole Yerby. These senior girls each re-
ceived a six inch chenille green and gold letter on Lettermanis Day in recognition of
VVe are sure these girls have shown promise and have served E. H. S. with the con-
fidence and spirit due their Alma hlater.
Left to Right-FIRST Row: J. D. hioyer, Yerhy, Koenig, Fasching,AFritz, Gehlnan, J. C. hloyer. SECOND
Row: Mohr, Hilberg, D. R. Biiller, Brown, Bower, Rinker, Wilson, Reiss, VVeida. THIRD Row: Heist,
Kocher, B. Keller, Houseknecht, Smith, Gerhard, Wlanfried, Schwar, Weth-erhold. FOURTH Row: Read-
inger, Geist, VVerst, D. M. Miller, Sikorski, Shisslak, Bauer, Lynch, R. Bliller. FIFTH Row: Coach Loos,
J. Keller, Hennemuth, ltluth, Ganey, Leibert.
The Girls, Gym Club was organized for the purpose of acquiring skill, coordination,
rhythm, and poise in order to be physically fit.
The main object of this club is to prepare this talented group of girls for participation
i11 the annual Gym Exhibition held on April ninth and tenth. After practicing long,
tiring hours on various routines, such as marching, tumbling, dancing, and calisthenics,
they provided beauty and glamour to the gym exhibition. .
V Practicing after school and Whenever possible under the supervision of hiiss Dorothy
Loos, the girls perfected the art of tumbling. One of the features of this year's exhibition
was the working together of the boys, and girls, teams in erecting pyramids.
The girls who made up this year's club are seniors, juniors, sophomores, and freshmen,
and Work together so they will achieve successful performances. Girls Who have faithfully
served on the team for four years were awarded a six inch chenille letter on Letterman's
Day. , ' K
Left to Right-Fms'r Row: Mohr, Keller, R. Keim, Miklos. SECOND Row: Sandel, Dries, Miller. Timm
Row: F. Keim, Decker.
The success of a team cannot always be measured by the lllllllbel' of games they win
but by the attraction of an audience, as in the case of the gym team. After two months
of strenuous practices, the annual gym exhibition was presented on April ninth and
tenth before two large audiences. '
The team presented exciting performances on the parallel bars, the horse, the spring-
board, tumbling, and with the girls constructed breat.h-taking pyramids under the super-
vision of Coach Leon Tuttle, assisted by Donald Leibensperger. A pair of clowns kept
the audiences continually laughing throughout the shows.
This yC81',S team will lose, through graduation, six members: Nicholas hliklos,
Lamont Mohr, Elmer Dries, Gerald Keller, Robert Sandel, and Richard Keim. These
graduating members each received on Letterman's Day a six'inch chenille green and gold
The boys' gym team learned through cooperation with one another that an important
factor in life is teamwork.
Left to Rigl1tiFIRST Row: Coach Tuttle, Renninger, Findlay, Keim, VVagner, C. lNIiller, Houseknecht,
Bicher, Brcnsinger, Student ltlanager VVieand. SECOND ROW: Nlartz, Pennebacker, Labauz, Student Niall-
agcr R. Miller, Student Manager Wieder, Kocis, Schuster, Kuauss.
- TAKE ME OUT TO THE BALL GAME
On April 1 thirty candidates reported for the first baseball practice. Included in these candidates were
nine veterans from last season's team. The first workouts were held in the gymnasium for the warming-up
of pitchers and catchers until the diamond was put into shape.
The season's competition included Paluierton, Lehighton, Pcrkiomcn, Vtlhitehall, Northampton,
Catasanqua, Coopershurg, Slatington, Stroudsburg, and Coplay.
THERE'S A LONG, LONG TRAIL A-WINDING
Coach Lobb, new track mentor, issued his first call for track practice in ltfareh. His call was responded to
by a large number of veterans and newcomers, each one trying to get a position at either field or track events.
This year the Enlmaus High cindermen were in strong competition against Bethlehem, Quakertown,
Boyertown, P0l'kiOIH6Il, and IlH,ll'l16l't0l1.
Left to Right-F1ns'r Row: Coach Lobh, Geist, D. Schaeffer, Dries, Rizzetto, hlabus, Kern, Deglcr, Keller
Dreas, Student Nlanager Brey. SECOND ROW: Student Blanager Reese, Student. ltlanager Hersh, lVIiller,
lt. Brown, Markley, Herman, Musser, Charlesworth, W. Brown, Nichols, B. Brown, Student BIanager
Dinmiig. IFHIRD Row: Cox, Gelnnan, Vlahovic, Kuder, Hehe, Genther, Wetherhold, Raudenbush, Walters,
Markle, Reinhard. FOURTH Row: Keim, Kemmerer, R. Schaeffer.
sg z 1-: xi :
. - I5
b : Z
Perkiomen Transfer Inc
SEVENTH K BROAD STREETS
337 CHESTNUT STREET
GEORGE T. WENTZ
PLUMBING AND HEATING
OIL BURNERS AND STOKERS
225 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA.
Robert A. lNIel0lIi0r W':1lter F. Schneck
MELCHIOR sl SCHNECK
Diamonds and Diamond M ountings
Gifts : Costume Jewelry
8222 Hamilton Street
Clarence R. Ritter Tel. 34-Q Emnnln
RITTER AND BUSBY
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Funeral Parlor for Convenience ol'
IIAMMONIJ ORGAN SERVICE
36-38 S. 5th St. Emmaus
RAUCH'S GROCERY STORE
COLD MEATS SODAS
516 North Street
PLATT FURS MAKE
1214 S. Fourth St.
The Name That Stands for Style and Quality
639 Hamilton Street.
H Allentown, Pa.
O I ,
Layer Cakes Pies Cookie
Variety of Bread Baked Daily at
71-73 Church Street
F ALSO A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES
Phone 43-B Phone 10-R-2
Store Open Evenings for Your
EINIIVIAUS, PA. Convenience
DAVID'S ELECTRIC S
R. C. A.-KELVINATOR
MOTOROLA - G. E.
Sales and Service
710 CHESTNUT ST.
RAY F. KRAUSE
515 CHESTNUT STREET
C. T. FLEXERA
IRWIN J. KERSCHNER
ESTATE v. H
HAULING, EXCAVATING Phone-Emmaus Q79-R.
and 154 MAIN ST., MACUNGIE, PA
W. J. FENSTERMAKER
Q Self-Service hiarket
Q2 Blain Street
104 N. FOURTH ST. EMMAUS, PA
Emmaus, Pa.. Phone 31
Old Fashioned Ice Cream
LEHIGH PHOTO SHOP
324 N. Seventh Street
- 4-TH N BANK STREETS
sums nv u n.
Q ,f ,
BETTER SHOES BY FARR
For All the Family
ALLENTOVVN - BETHLEHEM - EASTON - READING
J. D. CARL
Telephone Emma us 26-R
J. F. WIEDER 8: SON
Phone 36-R MACUNGIE, PA.
Kuhns 81 GC01'gC,5
The lVIan'S Store
7th and Hamilion
A LLE NTO WN, PA.
120' We Wire Flowers
YOUNG 1VIEN'S SMARTLY SQ
STYLED CLOTHING AND SECOND and RIDGE STREETS
HABERDASHERY Phgne 410-B
was a master because he took infinite
Pains. We are his earnest cltisciplesf,
BAR AND GRILLE
DAXVIS AND VVEHINGER, Props.
Specializing in Spaghetti, Sea Food, and All Kinds of Platters
OPEN SUN DAYS
Dirmer and Lunch
NORTH STREET AND STATE HIGHWAY' NO. 29
E. B. FREY DOTTY'S BEAUTY SHOPPE
Flgur, Feed and Salt DOROTHY STOUDT, Proprietor
All kinds of ea-
Poultry hfashes and Scratch
Grains 1029 PENNSYLVANIA AVE.
EMMAUS, R.. 1 11110110 14-8-B I 1410110 453-11
FINE FOOD FOR FINE FOLKSI
412-14 Chestnut Street
EBIMAUS, PA. Phone 41-R
Air Products, nc
Compliments the members of the graduat-
ing class of Emmaus High School for their
splendid achievement and sincerely wishes
each member the best of success, which is
possible for them to strive for in the com-
ing years. VVin your place in the sun by
tenacity, hard work, and using your com-
mon sense at all times.
EMAUS ICE 8:
Frozen Food Lockers
THEODORE "TED" IOBST
Dairy Sz Bakery Products
437 S. 5th St. Emmaus, Pa.
LLOYD E. BRENSINGER
Groceries, Fruits, lvleats, and
20 N. 5TH ST., EINIINIAUS, PA.
MCNABB POULTRY FARM
NVM. H. BICNABB
"Chicks that Satisfyi'
"VVe cooperate with FFA Students"
DR. KARL H. KLERX
A hiodern Pharmacy
In Every Sense of the Word
A complete line of
AND GIFTS AT 'rim Rmlvr
DUNDORE'S DRUG STORE
On the Triangle
General Machine Co. Inc.
Electric Furnace-Man Inc.
Manufacturers and Distributors of
"THE ELECTRIC FURNACE-MAN"
I AUTOMATIC ANTHRACITE STOKER
' OIL BURNER
FROZEN FOOD CABINET
Fourth and Furnace Streets Emmaus, Penna.
SHOES FOR VVOIVIEN
336.00 130 5137.50
43 N. SEVENTH STREET
Paul S. C. Rinker
41 SOUTH SECOND STREET
DR. E. J. TREXLER
Our Prices Save You Enough to
Bay Extra Pairs
ALL EXDVERTISED BRANDS OF SHOES
Prices to Fit the Pocket Book
565-567 Chestnut St. Emmaus, Pa
Ope11 Every EVCllTl1g till 9:00 P. M.
It Costs Less At
615-617 ALLENTOWVN, 631-633
Hamilton St. PA. Ridge Ave.
"HoL'rz" KRAMMES, Prop.
5TH 81 BROAD STREETS
H. T. KEMMERER
346 MAIN STREET
HENRY P. GRUBER
Cut Flowers, Potted Plants
and Floral Designs
Bonded Member F. T. D. A.
514 NORTH STREET EMMAUS, PA.
' FRITCH'S f
Fine Groceries and
6th and Chestnut Sts. VVIIOLESALE
DR. CHESTER E. KIRK
355-357 HAMILTON STREET
Electric and Acetylene
Trailers - Tanks - Structural Pipe
544 JUBILEE STREET
K. A. STANSFIELD
At the Triangle
lXIen's Shoes Toys
540 MINOR STREET
J EANN ETT E' S
846 Chestnut St., Emmaus, Pa.
Cold Vilavvs Pcrsonulit
AN THON Y'S
'73 EAST BROAD STREET
Art Supplies - Woodwork - Gifts
Wallboards - Paints
512 CHESTNUT STREET
927 HAMILTON STREET
C. H. BRENSINGER, Prop.
Gas and Oil
OFFICIAL STATE INSPECTION
1003 CHESTNUT STREET
AC KER'S GARAGE
VVM. J. ACKER, Prop.
MACUNGIE SUPPLY CO
Quality Farm Equipment
Emmaus T lzmtre
BEST BY TEST
X7ARNS FOR HANDKNITS
420 CHESTNUT STREET
Valley Hosiery Mills, Inc.
OFFICIAL INSPECTION STATION
1 Hour Battery Charging
Cars called for and delivered CINCORPORATEDy
TOWING TIRE RE-CAPPING 'A'
FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS
513 BROAD ST. EMMAUS, PA. EMMAUS, PA. I
Hill Metal and' Roofing Company
SHEET METAL AND ROOFING CONTRACTORS
HEATING AND VENTILATING
901-907 NEW STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNA.
V PHONES l
Residence 260-B Shop 260'lVI
W In. M. E. Y kel
AN XPPROVED BUSINESS TR XIYING .
I SCHOOL ' 1 SLATE AND Asnmsfros
Complete Secretarial, Accounting,
Business Administration and
Business Machine courses Q
FREE EMPLoYMEN'r SERVICE
Ask for Annual Bulletin
VERA CRUZ, PA.
LEIIIGH VALLEY'S LEADING
for All Sports
923 HAMILTON STREET
569 BROAD STREET
BLUE RIBBON FUEL
COMPLIMENTS on' . . . a
The Morning Call
R01 XL Vi VY BILER FLOYD H IOBST
P d aM E C P d
The Home Mutual
Fire Insurance THE EMAUS
Company SHIRT COMPANY
OF LEHIGH COUNTY INC.
P. A. Freeman IHC.
REGISTERED J ENVELERS
AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY
911 H3,1Hilt.O11 Street
Eastern Light CO.
Sales and Service
ROCK WOOL INSULATION
STORTZ 8: EISENHARD
4th and Main Sts., Emmaus, Pa.
MINNICH'S GIFT SHOP
Gifts for All Occasions
540 Chestnut St. Emmaus, Pa..
A L T H O U S E
5TH 8 RAILROAD STS
BUY YOUR CLOTHES
AT THE FACTORY
AT FACTORY PRICES
51521.75 to 3538.75
930 HAMILTON STREET
L. E. EROII, Mgr.
DRINK . ..
Allentown Dairy Company Milla
A SAFE DRINK
VETERINARIAN AND LABORATORY CONTROL
I "No One Lian Can Think
PART1CUI,An. MEN HQWARD A, SMITH
Comfortably Air conditioned Phone 17343 EMMAUS, PA'
Chrysler - Pbfmouth
Wm. A. Gehman Sons
HYOUR CAR WILL GIVE YOU SERVICE-
IF SERVICED BY USU
VVe Pay Highest Possible
Cash Prices for
STATE HIGHVVAY N ELINI STREET
Electrical Defoices and
Students: earn extra money by working here
after school hours and during the
EMMAUS, PEN NA.
EDWARD J. STRAVINO
BEER - ALE - PORTER
Phone 6604 410 Wlashington St
so SOUTH FOURTH STREET L D, D, FRITCH
COLD BIEATS GROCERIES Manufactufefg of
TOBACCO CANDIES '
CLEANING K DYEING
Star Cleaners I
I t Pays to Look Well
2105 Liberty st. Branch: MACUNGIE
Phone 7979 319 Main St. EAST GREENVILLE
Allentown, Pa. Emmaus, Pa.
THE CALVIN STUDIO
VVe point with pride to this
issue of "THE TATTLERB
617 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
GENERAL RIBBON MILLS
lst and Minor Streets Emmaus, Pa.
Compliments HORACE W. SCHANTZ
of Funeral Home
L- T- RAHN , PHONE EMMAIIS 117
3rd and Blain Sts. Emrnaus, Pa.
DIEFENDERFER'S STORE SALES SERVICE
Groceries and Smoked M eats AAA F0211 S01'ViCe
It Pl ,. U
To PIKLSIZESYOS ik
Phone 149-B 809 Chestnut St.
EMMAUS' PA' Phone Q55 Macungie, Pa.
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1947
East Texas, School Bus
ALLEN M. LEIBENSPERGER
Beauty Shop E
CLARENCE M. FREY
Plumbing - Heating
Specializing W Roofing and Spouting
All Forms of Beauty Culture
operator VIVIAN HUBEP. PHONE 44543
508 Chestnut St., Emmaus, Pa
HAMILTON ST. NEAR SIXTH
Arthur P. Hauser 2
The Department Store that gives
"S of H " Green Stamps
4108 Chestnut St. Emmaus, Pa
Greezings g. . .
TO THE GRADUATES OF THE NINETEEN
FORTY-SEVEN CLASS OF
EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL
H. RAY HAAS 81 COMPANY
A Highly Specialized Printing
and Publishing Service
Meats : Groceries' : Produce
LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS
103 N. Seventh Street Phone 150
Howard H. Weaver
Justice of the Peace
Real Estate and
Fox TROT - XVALTZ - JVITTERBUG
TQXNGO - RVHUMBA - SAMBA
7:30 to 9:30 P. M.
Only 7555 VVeek1y
' Phone 3-2852
34- NORTH SIXTH STREET
Peaches and Apples
Wholesale and Retail
B Z 1 d H f d
The 1947 "TATTLER,, printed by the
LITHOGRAPHERS and PRINTERS
VVest and Elm Streets Allentown, Penna.
Wieand 81 Co
PAINTING X PAPERIIANGING
Floor Refinishing by M achine
GEORGE D. BERGER
Route 1 Phone 3-6964
Sinclair Gas Sz Oil
Phone Enimaus Q71-R
IIERBERT E. SEIBERT, Prop.
128 EAST MAIN STREET
Social and C01111I161'Cl3l
EMMAUS HARDWARE CO
Complete Lino of
HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC.
Q31 MAIN STREET
Phone 108 ElVIlVIAUS, PA
MARION 81 LEE ROEDER'S
NEW COUNTRY STORE
Phone Emmaus 156-R
DR. E. A. NVILSON
Work Done at Prices
You Can A ford
557 CHESTNUT STREET
Each year Emmaus High School graduates enter Allentown
Business College for beginning or advanced business training.
Each year we say thank you.
The confidence, good will, and cooperation of your school ad-
ministrators, faculty, students, parents, and friends merits our
liflay the appearance of this ad in THE TATTLER of 194-'7
be symbolic of our expression of appreciation one hundred-fold.
J. W. OIRERLY, President.
if ii? st'
Allentown Bwzhexs College
if HARRY WALTER
Fifth and Broad Streets Economy Groom.
Coumous Fair 427 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS
WENZ COMP ANY, INC, Expert Photo Fifnishing Service
NICl1101'12ll Craftsmen ALLENTOWN PHOTO SHOP
Largest Producers of Cemetery , X .
iifremnriais in ae iam Pll0t0gI'ilPlllC bllPPl19S
Highest Quality, Lowest Prices .
PHONE 6157 339 N. SEVENTH STREET
1928 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa. ALLENTOWN, PA.
GET IN LINE WITH
K IC H LI
H ats Dress
28 North Sixth S
es Sweaters Purses Scarfs
K If K
ow's your dale Ille these days?
ls your favorite beau boy all
eager-eyed and attention?
You'lI rate a hot spot in his
heart with one of these tops
for teens. Wool felt . . .
HATS av GAGE FOR EVERY AGE
treet Allentown, Pa
. ' I,
SPECIAL ORDER WORK
WVe specialize in the repairing and
modernizing of fine jewelry. VVe
excel in Diamond Setting.
All work done in our
Faust E3 Lamies
ALLENTOWN and EMMAUS
9413-4-5 Hamilton Street
llixxonu Boyne, Prop.
TOBACCO 8: CANDY
LAUDENSLAGER 8: GEIST
Old Compangfs Lehigh Coal
Flour and Feed
EIWIIVIAUS Phone 123
EAST PENN BEVERAGE CO.
Beer, Ale and Porter
JUBILEE ST. EMMAUS, PA.
525 Chestnut Street
i L LLLC tee. J
and G Motor Co..
Authorized KAISER-FRAZER Dealer
Sales and Service General Repairing
RECONDITIONED USED CARS
341 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA.
C. A. Dornejf
Established in 1.977
612 HAMILTON STREET
M. M. LAUDENSLAGER
Route No. 1
Kdsco 64 Park Pollard
E. B. SCHULTZ
Paints, Oils, Etc.
PINE TREE PARK
IFHOMAS BIIKLENCIC, P1-op.
Phone 162 EINIINIAUS, PA.
HILLTOP SERVICE '
PM M1f"""" Rockels Store
OLD ZIONSYILLE, PA.
Route 29-Phone -M6-R-2 Lzlvdies :Xpparel
Texaco Gas and Baby Wear
Refreshments M en's Work Clothes, Etc.
Town Jewel Shop
EEIBTLKUS 304 BIAIN STREET
"Say It YVith 'F1owe1's,' . . . VVhy Not VVith Ours?
New York Floral Co.
Phone 9685 or 9686
906 TO 912 HAMILTON STREET
Compliments of for that.
CHARLES F. JOHNSON g
M. D. Cars
Coal, Lumber, Gmin, Q'
Phone: Emmaus 83
C. E. ROTH
9,06 NORTH TENTH STREET
Warren S. Brobst
'no order too large . . . no order too small for us to handle
LLQ4 ELM STREET Phone 38 EMMAUS, PA
28-32 INIAIN STREET
EMMAUS, PA. East Penn
Phone 18-R F
'Af ' y
GULFLEX LUBRICATION 75?
Quick Baltery Charge
Wayne A. Feather,
PLUINIBING - HEATING
HOIXIE APPLIANCES Phone 18-B
3rd and BI:-tin Streets
KRAUSE'S AUTO SERVICE
TVILLARD L. KRAUSE, Prop.
Willys - Cars - Trucks - J eeps
Sales and Service
17-31 MAIN ST. EMMAUS, PA.
TEMAN'S BARBER SHOP
You've Tried the Restg Now Try the Best!
615 CHESTNUT STREET
VERA CRUZ, PA.
SILK : RAYON : COTTON
Shoe Repair Shop
LEATHER - RUBBER - NEOLITE
SoLEs - HEELS
Orthopedic Repair Done
Phone Emmnus 306-R 653 CHESTNUT STREET
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '47
EARL J. FENSTERMACHER 8: SON
"Cl20f'mz'ng Homes "
,fil l 'min
l 0 -
.fl"'lw I, mrnmlrww A 0
v -lil l 0 I .0 .... i l "'1' n" " " "" il'
2 . - ,. ' lll.
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u 5'2l"iilK 1if'z-if i --- -0
. g 1 1:1
Due to their location and low overhead, Ritterls enable you to
express your individuality and personality at prices no higher
than ordinarily charged for commercial quality.
They pay no high city rents, taxes, etc.
Robert E. Rltter Sc Sons
-191 MAIN STREET EMIVIAUS, PENNA
Open Daily from 9:00 A. M. to 9:00 P. M.-
The 1947 Yearbook Staff Wishes
to express its deepest appreciation to the advertisers for
their financial support, and to all others who have so
generously contributed their time and effort in making
this annual a success. ,
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