Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 168

 

Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1952 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1952 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1952 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1952 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1952 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1952 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1952 volume:

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' ...FQ -, -1' f .- if --Haw 4 v'-.rr ff 5 -fifr' - -'.n-'Fa -s.-:ff -. -3 - ., " " ' 3 1' Lids? if 1-"fi5119f'Z-"ff ff' ' ' A5'f""4't5Yf'.'f"-"'f '......,,.g,. FL .- 'A if- . . 'PT 32-3m?3? 1 'iw 1.49. rx-L JJI14 :iL"'f"'- "-L -Jae" -.11' . .- - " " rw-L--' . - my .5 -.V -L. ' " . Exif"-"' x,.1T"T" 'SP' ,fp-1 -,, .,- js-1341-g?F',.' .fr '.'Z5i":fS'W::-1-I. ' """---L:f?::g-M4-,faf -.fu . ' ' . .sf -- Q R' I 1 I 4 - T'III S I S S'CJIII THIRTIETH EDITION CDF' 'TIE E TATTLER CONTENTS - ADMINISTRATION ..... .... GRADUATES ....... .... CLASSES ...... .... FEATURES ..... .... .ACTIVITIES .... .... ATHLETKE .......... .... ADVERTISEMENTS .... .... .pages .pages .pages .pages pages pages pages 7- 13 15- 49 51- 57 59- 71 73- 95 97-109 111-158 If 5. 3' E, sz, Q ffl 3 S? 2 H 5:1 3 R I 4 W ,X E E 2 , S E ,,,. , , ..., M, . ,,kLA L, . ,,, ,,M,,,Q.,,,,., , X .f,-, , ,,,, ,W,.,, ,, ,k,,, .,,k,, ,. Wi., ,L ,. ,. M., i , ,, , ,A . .1 fa 'fi 5, X. a 2 R Qi he if iii Z 3 Xu my qs iii is asa EE f E2 at 21 W ES 'N ue 235 fi ii ,W 5 lv iii ,A 125 Bi Ii is C3 J, ci 1 1 l 1 1 N I N I ? E ?i 2 1 iw www.,-:V-,f .-,. Q1-11-1,L ,f.', 1- ffvf Mk 1-:kvwaix 1a,:,W,L,,f, k,,,,,,L,W1,,w,,,L,,,Aw -.-,, A-f, ,--W., -,f. f-1A,,:z.w,,1 v,w, , f.,, -h,, A '11-1f,w-Mwm,W.,. A ,f-f A -1,:JM.w f-,-, , ,f-. f,,L-- f . , ,, . . 1, XC fi sf vi W1 .M a wg X11 55 Et! 3 ff? sag Tw ia QE Q if HI iii Y -1: if :Q if W ,Q Q? 13: li! fx is Si! iz ii? ze? ,ff fn .Q ,Q Q? as iss Q4 H Q1 ,gf 22 A, Sa Q12 W SZ? 355 fr? E55 H? fm Si 21 if 553 535 555 4:4 f .ig F15 if had E E E2 ki 525 ies is 159 ii X11 45, Eif ii Q Ei .f 222 if 572 lla IK rw E E 5 fi Eg as 3 ' w K 5 s is Left to Right-Firm! Row: Arthur Iobst fSecretaryj, Thomas Schrader CPre:iden1fJ, Howard Eyer Ufire Prefidenij, Arthur Gehringer CTfeaJurerQ. Second Row: Ralph Schappell, Arlington Moyer, Dr. LeRoy Rahn. Board of School Dztectors To these seven men, elected by the voters of Emmaus, we owe the progress and administration of our school system. It is they who lay the ground work essential for the education of the citizens of tomorrow. Theirs is the responsibility of selecting the faculty, supervising school activities, financing the schools, and the maintenance of school property. The Board of School Directors is subject to re- gulations by the State and its duties are definitely outlined by a school code. At their meetings, held on the first Thursday of each month, they employ their business and pro- fessional experience to solve the problems concerned with school affairs. The school solicitor, Attorney Theodore R. Gardner, executes all legal documents and renders legal advice to the Board. On December 3, 1951 two members of the board, Mr. Claude Keller and Mr. Raymond Miller, who served eighteen and six years respectively, were replaced by the newly elected members, Ralph Schappell and Arlington Moyer. We greatly appreciate the deep interest which the members of the school board take in all our school functions and are truly grateful to these men who have faithfully given their time and energy toward bettering our education. Administration Secretaries "Gerry,' and "Pat" are the hard- working, pleasant, and efficient sec- retaries Who handle class funds, make bus reservations, and sell tickets. In addition to all these duties they also operate the telephone switchboard, keep the student records, and do all the clerical work for the administration. Cooperative and helpful, these two young Women have been of great service i to LIS. i Miss LESTER MRS. GUTH .. 3 .- To The Class of 1952: One of the functions of the public schools is to teach citizen- ship and to train youth in democratic principles and practices. The purpose of education is to provide the opportunity for each individual to grow to his fullest as an individual and as a member of society. While in school you are encouraged to think for your- self and to think correctly. No citizen has any right to shift responsibility for his own thinking and conduct from himself to any organization. You have inherited certain rights and privileges. You must also remember that every right carries with it a duty. Too many people talk about their rights but forget the corresponding duties. Two of your most fundamental duties are obedience to lawful authority and service to your government and fellow citizens. Let it be your ambition to make the fullest use of all your talents and opportunities so that you may return to the com- munity in faithful service at least as much as the community has invested in YOU- HOWARD J. YEAGER, BA., MA. HOWARD bl. YEAGER Supfriirzteizdfnt of Srhools The Adminzstmtors To the Superintendent of Schools, Mr. Howard Yeager, has gone the responsibility for the past twenty years of carrying out the school board's recommendations, supervising the borough schools, and continuing to uphold the high standards of the Emmaus schools. He has carefully devised the curriculum for each school and has selected the faculty to teach it. I . ' To the Principal, Mr. Allen F. Heller, for the past twenty-five years has gone the responsibility of supervising all curricula and extracurricular activities in the High School. It is also his job to correct and advise students who have broken school laws, and he is well-known for his fairness and Justice in dealing with these pupils, and all others who have problems. D a Much praise is due the administration for its efforts, which resulted in the accreditation of the high school by the Commission on Secondary Schools and its acceptance as a member of the Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. To The Class of 1952: Graduation is an important milestone of onels life. It brings us to a point where we sever ties of comradeship with our class- mates, teachers, and school to face real life alone. This we do with a feeling of sadness and anxiety. What lies in the future? Is there a chance for success? The answers he within ourselves. Opportunities of the future are great and the world is waiting for those who can take advantage of them. Science, education, religion, and medicine have advanced so rapidly that we have been left breathless. The human family needs moral and religious leaders, statesmen, teachers, physicians, scientists, artists, and businessmen, who will forget self in the service of others. Success depends upon determination to work and sacrifice to reach a goal, love of God and fellowmen, and willingness to submerge self in the service of others. May you attain success in life and be happy in your work. ALLEN F. HELLER, B.S. ALLEN F. HELLER Prififipal ,9- Miss ARNOLD MR. BAER MR. BECKER MR. BENFIELD MR. BURGER T he Faculty FRANCES E. ARNOLD, B.S.-Home Economicsg General Science-Adviser of Knitting Club. JEROME E. BAER, B.S.gSenior Scienceg Junior Scienceg BiologygAdviser of Conservation and Wild Life Club. HARVEY H. BECKER, HS.-Pbysicsg Cbemistryg Biology-Adviser of Nature Study Club. ALBERT S. BENFIELD, A.B., A.M.-English-Adviser of Hi Jeff. ALBERT H. BURGER, BS.-General Mathematicsg BiologyfAdviser of Jet Aircraft Identifica- tion Club. HOWARD K. DEISCHEIK, Pli.l3., M.A.fProblc-:ms of Democracyg Algebra-Adviser of Varsity HE" Club. HENRY A. DIEHL, B.S.fMatlie1naticsg History. GERALDINE E. DILS, B.A.-Spanishg World History. PAUL FRANTZ, B.S.fC0unselo1'-Business Lawg Office PracticefAdviser of the Tattler. MAIKCELLA G. GIIAVER, R.N.-Nurse-Adviser of Home Nursing Club. MR. DEISCHER MR. DIEHL Miss D1Ls MR. FRANTZ Miss GRAVER MR. KIS'I'I.ER Miss HAUSER MR. HECKMAN Mrss HEINTZELMAN lVlR.LEIBENSPERGER T he Faculty g PAUL E. KISTLER, B.S.-Geographyg Junior Business TrainingeAdviser of Junior High School Safety Club. GLADYS B. HAUSER, B.S., A.M.-Bookkeepingg Shorthand-Adviser of Tri-Hi-Y Club. GLENN E. HECKMAN, B.S., M.A.-Industrial Arts4Adviser of Hunting and Fishing Club. ELEANOR M. HEINTZELMAN, R.D.H.-Dental Hygienist. DONALD. L. LEIBENSPERGER, B.S.-Scienceg Health-Assistant Coach of FootballwCoach of Junior High School Basketballiihdviser of Junior High School Sports Club. WILLIAM L. LOBB, B.A.iAmerican Historyg Civics and Guidance-Director of Athletics-Coach of Football and Track-Adviser of Scabbard and Blade Club. LAURA A. MCCARTY, B.S.-Home Economicsg Cafeteria. MARY E. MILLER, B.S.-AI'twAdviser of Arts and Crafts Club. HILDA C. MOYER, A.B.-English-Adviser of Tri-Hi-Y Club. KENNETH T. MOYER, B.S.gGeneral Scienceg Mathematics-Coacli of Basketball-Adviser of Photography Club. MR. Loma Miss MCCARTY MISS MILLER MRS. MOYER MR. MOYER Mk. ORTT MR. PETERS MR. ROTHENBERQ MR. SCHAADT Miss SCHAFFER T he Faculty Etwooo L. ORTT, A.B., MA.-Lating Civics and Guidance-Adviser of Chess and Checkers Club. ERROL K. PETERS-MUSiCQ Junior Business TrainingfAdViser of Student Council, Orchestra, Chorus, Boys' and Girls, Glee Clubs. VVILLIAM B. ROTHENBERG, B.S., MA.-Junior High School Music- Director of High School Band and Junior High School Chorus. WOODROW K. SCHAADT, A.B.-Englishg German-Coach of Dramatics-Adviser of Dramatics Club. ELAINE P. SCHAFFER, B.S.+Health, Physical EducationsCoach of Girls, Basketball and Gym Team-Adviser of Athletic Club, Cheerleaders, Colour Guards, and Majorettes. JEWEL E. SCHOCK, B.S.-Librarian-Library Science-Adviser of Library Club. RICHARD SHAAK, B.S.-Driver Training, World History, Health-Assistant Coach of Basketball. MILDRED K. STRAUSS, A.B.-Typewritingg English-Adviser of Typing Club. LEON T. TUTTLE, B.S.+Health5 Physical EducationgCoach of Baseball and Gym Team-Adviser of Gymnastic Club. EARL M. WEBER, B.S., M.A.-Industrial Arts+Adviser of Monitor Club, Leathercraft Club, and Stage Crew-Faculty Manager of Athletics. ' Miss ScHocK MR. SHAAK Miss STRAUSS MR. TUTTLE MR. WEBER i Dedz'wz'z'0n To You, the Faculty of Emmaus High School, We, the graduating class of Nineteen Hundred and Fifty-two, dedicate this book, in appreciation of the sympathetic interest and guidance with which you have enriched our lives and made us Worthwhile citizens. Perhaps, during our busy years of school life, We have failed to realize the importance of your friendly advice, the Words of encouragement, the Well-deserved reprimands, the bits of humor now and then, which proved to us that teachers are human too. Though We are now looking eagerly forward to the World outside of school and its adventures, may We pause for a moment to say, "Thanks for the Memoriesv? ..13.. fs rf fa: Q? ag ga -:S A 5 955 is ki Aw 'Q 583 ga if . 5. X jg 1 Hr: Els W1 52 15 is iii 525 FEE is Q5 N Fe? ia YS? ,, ii 552 mf gag Ea Q :Ira .1 S gg Af SE my gp Mb gs 'E M M 5.8 ff E5 153 si Q 1 25 it N fi 3: 52 Si 55 Mi fs? ei 42' 355 3: 5 J? 32 32 152 1 Hz'5t0ry of the Class of '52 September of 1948 marked the beginning of the high school career for 169 "depression babies". This group was destined to become the most successful class ever to pass through the portals of Emmaus High School. Among the uniqueness of the class we noticed that we had two sets of twins, born twenty-four days apart, Connie and Peggy Millhouse, and Jane and Joan Sell. During this year we selected our class colors, cardinal and gray, and our class flower, the yellow tea rose. Our first big event was the Freshman Minstrel, "A Night at the Fair", which was presented February 11 and 12. Prominent at this affair were the six End Men running up and down the aisle selling balloons, popcorn, and candy. After this successful exposition of talent we presented the "May Dancen, at which the very lovely Caroline Bieber was crowned May Queen. Socially our Sophomore year seemed average, with two dances in the gym, "The Winter Wliirl" on December 3 and "The Spring Swing" on May 23. At the end of this term colour guards, cheer- leaders, and majorettes were selected for the next two years. Later we discovered we could boast of the best colour guards and cheerleaders in the league and some of the finest in the state. As Juniors we wasted no time getting off on the right foot with our first and very extraordinary function, the original Junior Jamboree, on November 4. On the agenda for this affair was a dance in the gym at which we "under soldn and "over-filled" all previous dances at E.H.S., in the base- ment were refreshments, a baseball throw, and a very attractive cider garden, on the first floor, a game room, bingo, bake sale, fortune booth, and a white elephant sale. This extravanganza netted us S400 profit, as our class worked with an almost unexplainable oneness. Other classes mouths began to water at the great success of the class of 1952. The results of the Iowa Educational Deve- lopment Tests,taken November 16 and 17, showed our class well above the national average and we made the highest score in E.H.S. history. On March 6, depth of feeling, sincerity, and poise won the Junior Declamation Contest for June Arnold. Next was our glorious Junior Prom, held for the first time at the Lehigh Country Club. With gorgeous floral arrangements by Ralston, striking programs, and heavenly music by Bud Raderls orchestra, our prom was probably the most im- pressive ever. On this beautiful evening of April 20, the very popular and attractive Jan Sachs reigned as Queen. She was preceded to the throne by the court dressed in an impressive array of evening gowns. After this we began planning our last affair for the Junior year, the "Senior Fare- well". For this dance we rented the redecorated Owls Home, engaged Sal Taibi's orchestra, one of the finest available, and presented gifts to two Seniors for outstanding contributions to the School. Realizing the advantage of starting early, on October 13 we had a repeat performance of our Junior Jamboree, the bigger and better Senior Jamboree, which contained all the former's attrac- tions, but on a larger scale and with a grand new addition, the Chamber of Chills. "Shorty" Strouse and his industrial buddies put in many hours of work in developing this amazing spectacle which had crowds standing at the door waiting to get inside. The profit was 5450. On election day the proposed school district merger was passed, making us probably the last class to graduate under the name of Emmaus High School. With our unusual ability for earning money, we turned to the "Sadie Hawkins Danceu, on November 23. The orchestra was composed of several of the area band leaders, following our policy of only the best orchestras. The profit from this dance was 5125, the highest ever made On a single dance at E.H.S., and almost unbelievable. Now we were ready for the dramatic highlight of the year, the Senior 'Class Play, December 6, 7, and 8. We selected the Pulitzer Prize play, "Harvey", which was the first Pulitzer Prize play presented by E.H.S. The play carries a deep emotional undercurrent in addition to being a great comedy. The play itself and its fine presentation will remain in the minds of its viewers for some time. On December 10 and 11 we duplicated our Junior year performance on the Iowa tests. A short Christmas party in the gym ended the year 1951 for us. Back to school in 1952 we gave the "Twirp Twirl" on January 19. This wonderful success featured Matt Gillespie's Orchestra. After field trips to the County Court House, State Hospital, and County Jail, and the best Senior Day of them all on May 23, we looked forward to our last school function, the Senior Ball. This grand event was held at the Americus Hotel on June 3, with Bud Rader's Orchestra furnishing the music. The big year was climaxed by the reverent Baccalaureate service, June 1, and five days later at our Commencement we marched down the aisle to music written for us. With our futures molded at.Emmaus High we left to take our places in the world. The ultimate success we achieved can be attributed to our tremendous group feeling with no sectional prejudices or idiosyncrasies which have been the down4fall of many class organizations. On the following pages you can refresh your memory with the pictures Of these 123 people who comprise the class of 1952, E.H.S., the most active, aggressive, cooperative, and clear thinking group ever to have the privilege of graduating from this wonderful school. OFFICERS ADVISERS JAN SAcHs CSecretaryj, THEODORE GARDNER CPrefidfnzJ, CARO- LINE BIEBER CTmz.vurfrj, WILLIAM BROWN QVice Preridenzj. MR. BURGER, MRS. MOYER, MR. MOYER. CHARLOTTE G. ANDERSON Zionsville, Route 1 Academic Charlotte's integrity and unwavering diligence has made her one of our high ranking students. She has contributed much to the success and variety of the Hi Jeff. Her pet peeve was finding back seat drivers in her car after school. Her many assets should prove her successful in the nursing profession. Hi jeff CReporterQ 2, Cliditor-in-Chief, 35 Ch0ru.r 2, 3,' Library Club 2. RGBERT ANTLER 175 Green Street General As one of the most talented artists in our class, Bob can surely anticipate a successful career as a commercial artist. His oil paintings decorated our halls and his scenery our stage. Bob was an enthusiastic sports fan who was in- dispensable in all gym exhibitions. His spare time was utilized by driving his Green Hornet. The Tazftler CSporZJ Ealitorl 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 35 Choruf I, 2, 3,' Gymuaftic Club If Cheff, Club 2. EVAN P. ADAMS 433 Elm Street General Evan As a member of the basketball team, Evan was Well-known for his out- standing team Work. He had the knack of never missing fast moving conver- sations, and he always gave his own unofficial opinion. His persuasiveness. self-confidence, and ability to make conversation indicate a successful career as a traveling salesman. Baxleetball I. 2, 35 Bafeball 35 Baud 1,' Glee Club I, 2, 3: Choruf I, 2. 35 llloriifor Club 2, 3,' Coruervatiorz. and Wild Lufe Club I, 2,4 Vanity "E" Club 3. Charlotte if-Bob!! JUNE A. ,ARNOLD East Texas Academic june Exuberantly chattering, June, with her captivating personality and lively charm, was constantly making friends and tactfully influencing teachers and classmates. A willing eager-beaver, she diverted her energies into making various class projects successful. Junels initiative and friendliness will insure her a promising future in nursing. The Tatller fdfiociaie Editorj 3,' Colour Guard 2, 3',' Glee Club I,' Choruf 1, 2, 3,' Dramatic: Club Ig Typing Club QTrea:urerj 25 furzior Declarnatiorz Cou- teft 2. 1 185 BARBARA I. ATEN Macungie Academic Barham Looking like a fashion-plate and debutante, Barbara conceals a wonderful sense of humor combined with intelligence and sincerity. An enthusiastic sports fan she was always shouting at the top of her lungs cheering the teams to victory. Her plans for the future include attending Ohio Wesleyan University' The Taltler Cddoertixing Managerj 3,' Glee Club I,' Choru: I, 2, 3,' Dramatic: Club I,' Debating and Reading Club 2. HARVEY E. BATMAN Old Zionsville General "Harb" Easy-going and fun loving, Harv had the faculty of speaking first, then thinking, a habit which brought him many invitations to the principal's office. There was never a dull moment: when Harv was around. He was a chronic walker and master forget of signatures, for which he was in great demand. His aim in life is to own his own service station. Track 1, 2, 3,' Sludent Couneil I,' Monitor Club 2, CLieutenantj 3,' Nature Study Club CTrea.vurerJ I,' Scabbard and Blade Club fVife Preridentl 2,' Photo- graphy Club 3. JEANNETTE E. BAUMER 322 Main Street Commercial "Nett1e' ' Nettie came to us from Bethlehem in her Junior year, and displayed her musical ability by singing and playing the clarinet. She willingly contributed her talents both in school and in the church. Her eagerness, neatness, and creative ability foretell a successful career as a secretary, or floral arranger. The Tattler fddvertiring M anagerj 35 Band 2, 3,' Concert Orcheftra 2, 35 Glee Club 3,' Chorur 2, 3,' Indufirial Arif Club 2. PEARL L. BENFIELD 116 South Fifth Street Academic Pearl A bite-size atom bomb, Pearl was always bustling around getting a last minute article for the Hi Jeff, or cracking her corny jokes. Her favorite past- time it seemed was trying to create chaos, in which she succeeded with amazing efficiency. A talented seamstress, she is planning to become a Home Economics teacher. Hi jeff CReporterj 2 and 3,' Naiure Study Club 1,' Home Nurfing Club 2. CAROLINE BIEBER Allentown, Route 2 Secretarial Caroline As one of our colour guards, Caroline was recognized at all football games and band activities. Horseback riding and dancing are her favorite pastimes. Her sweet disposition, poise, and thoughtfulness will assure her of success either as a secretary, or an airline stewardess. Clan' Trearurer 1, 2, 35 The Tattler Qdffociate Editorl 35 Colour Guard 2, 35 Clee Club I, 35 Choru: I, 2, 35 lllonitor Club 2, 35 Athletic Club QSecretaryQ I5 Cheri and Clzecleerf Club QSecretary-Trearurerb 2. JUNE N. BIEBER Qld Zionsville Secretarial june Friendly and energetic best describe June. A rosy complexion and a pleasing smile are her characteristic features. Movies and out-door sports occupy most of her leisure time. She is certain to be an efficient secretary for some lucky employer. Hi jeff Cdfriftant Circulation Managerj 2, CBuJine55 Managerl 35 Bafleetball 25 Glee Club I, 3,' Choru: I, 25 Monitor Club 2, 35 Library Club I, 2, 3. DELANO E. BORTZ Macungie General "Del" Although neat and well-dressed, Del feels most comfortable in a baseball uniform. With his good defensive and offensive play he should be an asset to professional baseball. He has a deep interest in music and plays a sweet sax. Del is usually participating in some sport, or rooting for our various teams. Bareball I, 2, 35 Concert Orcheftra 2, 35 Dance Orclienfra 2, 35 Scabbard and Blade Club I5 Conreroation and Wild Life Club 25 Varsity "EH Club 3. DOUGLAS K. BORTZ 24 East Elm Street General "Dougie" Courteous, mischievous, but good-natured is Dougie. I-le was a participant in many sports, chiefly baseball, and in his spare time was often seen driving his '41 Buick convertible. Because of his fine saxophone playing and good character, we are sure he will succeed in his ambition to play with a big name orchestra. Bareball I, 25 Concert Orchertra I5 Dance Orcheftra I, 25 Scabbard and Blade Club 25 Vanity "EU Club 3. General Well-groomed and always actively engaged in class and athletic activities, Jackie is a lover of all sports. Her excellent dancing and congeniality attracted many boys. Her vigor, sense of humor, initiative, and ambition will undoubt- edly go a long way in aiding her in becoming a successful nurse. Hi jeg fAf.ri.vtant Cireulalion Marzagerj I and2,' flfxehange Editorj 3,' Bafleetball I, 2, 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Cheerleader 2, 3,' Glee Club 1,3,' Choru: I, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Library Club I, 2,' Vanity "EH Club 3. General Known for his nonchalant but efficient leadership, Bill was one of the most popular, likable, and understanding boys in our class. He was an indispensable basketball player and displayed much athletic stamina in other sports. He is fond of camping, hunting, and swimming. Becoming a physical education teacher is Billls goal. Clan Vice-Prerident 2, ig Bafleetball I, 25 CCQ-Capiainl 3,' Track I, 2, 3,' Chorur 2, 35 .Monitor Club 2, 3, Nature Study Club I,' Varrily "E" Club 2, fPrefidenZD 3. JACQUELINE D. BOYER 25 North Third Street WILLIAM H. BROWN 614 Broad Street Hfacleiev JO ANN D. BRAIM Macungie Commercial "jon This moody, changeable girl spent most of her spare time at home listening to popular music. She likes baseball, football, and volleyball. Her pet peeve- nosey people! She Was often seen at the Macungie drug store eating banana splits. Her ambition is to go to Ireland some day. Clzorur If Typing Club I, 2,' Art: and Craftr Club 3. SARAH R. BROWN 26 North Second Street Commercial "Sal" If Sal wasn't telling someone her latest murder story, she was usually reading a new one, or engrossed in news about roller derbys, or bowling matches. With her sparkling blue eyes, congenial personality, and fondness for meeting people, Sal will surely be a successful secretary. Tri-Hi-Y Club 25 Arm and Crafts' Club 3,' Conrervation and Wild Life Club 1. Hear, l -21- DONALD A. BUCHECKER Emmaus, Route 1 Vocational "Don" l Donnie is one of our well-liked, cooperative, neat, and witty seniors. He was an excellent pitcher in the Valley "B" League and enjoyed playing every possible moment. As a sportsman he enjoyed hunting and fishing. His athletic ability surely will make him a successful baseball player. Conferbation and Wild Life Club I, 2, 3. BARBARA E. BUSS Emm aus, Route 1 Aeadernic Barbara Unusual talent and action Was displayed by Barbara in real life as Well as on the stage. Her delightfully impish, sincere, and straight-forward manner has endeared her to her friends. Her initiative, reliability, and friendliness, are sure to make her a very capable nurse. Hi jeff fReporterD 2 and 3,' Claff Play 3,'funiorDerlarnati0n Conte.vl2,' Debating Club CSeeretaryD 2,' Chorus 2, 3. DONNA JEAN BUTZ Mertztown, Route 1 General Donna This flirtatious and sparkling lass came to us from Nazareth High School in her Sophomore year and has made many friends. Her favorite pastimes are dancing, swimming, and ice skating, and she was usually beard cheering at the football games. Donnals neatness and friendliness are sure to make her a successful nurse. The Tazftler CClarr Erlitorj 35 Nature Study Club 1,' Typing Club Ufice GERALD P. BUTZ East Texas General "Buppie', Gerald, a mischievous but good-natured lad, enjoyed skipping school and using other peoples notebooks. As an outstanding track star he never seemed to Work hard at practice but generally achieved a good record in the meets. His hobby is photography, which he hopes to make his profession. Football I,' Track I, 2, 3,' Conferaation and Wild Life Club I,' Induftrial Arte Club 2,' Vanity "E" Club 3. NANCY R. BUTZ East Texas General "Buggy" A snappy and lively colour guard, Butzy with her friendly and understanding disposition, was equally liked by both sexes. Conscientious about her grades, she used her persuasive ability with the teachers at every opportunity. An avid sports fan she is fond of football, baseball, and bowling. Tlie Tattler fddvertifing Managerj 3, Colour Guard I, 2, CCaptainJ 3,' Glee Club I, 3,' Cltoruf I, 2, 3,' .Monitor Club 2, 3,' Athletir Club 1,' Tri-Hi-Y Club CPreJidentJ 2, Student Council 3. SANDRA C. CASSEL 118 North Fourth Street General Sandra Artistically inclined, Sandra, a member of numerous decorating committees for class functions, willingly contributed her talent. Having firm convictions and a strong determination, she has been branded as one of the class moaners. Whether it be marriage, or a career, Sandra's personality will bring her success. The Tattler fFeature Editorj 3,' Barketball 1, 2,' Clee Club I, 3, Cltorur 1, 2, 3,' Student Council 2, Arif and Craftf Club I,' Debating and Reading Club 2. LLOYD J. CHARLESWORTH, JR. 235 Main Street Academic "-fini' We will remember Jim for his friendly smile and argumentative personality. In addition to participating in track and basketball, he spent most of his spare time reading, or enlarging his collection of rocks, minerals, and insects. ln- dustrious, intellectual, and with an inclination toward science, Jim has the stability and patience to become a successful geologist. Clary Vice Prefident I,' Clary Play 3,' Barketball I, 2, Track I, 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Clioruf I, 2, 3,' Vanity "EU Club I, 2, 3. JOANN L. CLEWELL 147 Elm Street Aeadeniic foann An inevitable flirt, Joann had a unique combination of intelligence and refreshing wit. She will always be admired for her unusual flair for the dramatic, her frankness, and capability which acquired for her the enviable position of Editor-in-Chief of our yearbook. With her spirited individualism, Joann is sure to succeed in the field of drama. The Tattler fEditor-in-Chiefj 3,' Chorus' 1, 3,' Dramaticf Club CP1'eridentJ I,' Debating and Reading Club 2, funior Deelamation Context 2. Tri-Hi-Il' Club 3. WILSON C. COONEY 424 Ridge Street General "Bill,' Bill is the chronic school skipper and latecomer of the Senior class. He transferred from Philadelphia in our Junior year complete with pegged pants and plunging waistline. He was far from studious and was always willing to do something devilish. Our boy enjoys dancing, good music, and girls. I-lis ambition is to attend textile school. Photography Club 3,' Football 3. PATRICIA E. DAVID 314 Main Street Commercial "Pat" Usually saying the wrong thing at the wrong time, Pat, spent most of her time sleeping and going on unusual dates. This teasing and mischeivous girl was seen selling records in her father's store and working in the cafeteria. Her greatest ambition is to study Spanish in Mexico City. The Taltler Cfileioertifing lllanagerb 35 Hi feff CTypi.rtj 3,' Choruf 2, 3,' Athletic Club If Tri-Hi-Y Club 2. Club 3. - 24 - BETTY J CGNRAD 543 Ridge Stieet Commercial Betty Talkative, friendly, and always willing to help describe Betty When not going to the movies, or watching television she was usually driving her Ford She enjoyed football, basketball, and boating Most of her leisure time was spent reading and Writing to pen pals Her desire is to become a beautician ELAINE E DELONG 203 South Fourth Street General Elaine Known as a shy, quiet girl in class Elaine with her friends was really flirtatious and lively. Her favorite pastimes weie playing the piano singing and driving in her friends' cars. Elaines sell confidence and patience are certain to help her succeed in a singing career Glee Club 1, 2, fTreafurerl 3,' Chorus I 2 QTreafurerD 3 Arte and Craflx WANDA EGLIN 129 East Elm Street C oininercial An exclamation of "Oh" followed by an infectious giggle, and we knew Wlanda had a1'rived. Her main hobbies are knitting and collecting photographs and menus. Very congenial herself, she dislikes unfriendly people. VVe know that her dreams of being a secretary will become a reality. Choruf 1, 2, 3,' Home Nurfing Club Ig Tri-Hi-Y Club 25 Photography Club 3. RITA H. FISHER 651 Walnut Street General This likable, modest girl, enjoys playing basketball, swimming, and driving her friends in her dad's Kaiser. Her other interests were supporting the football team and talking with her many friends. Ritals aggressiveness and efficiency are sure to help her succeed as a librarian. The Tattler fSportJ Ealitorj 3,' Hi jeff Cfifffiftant Circulation lllanagerj 2,' Bafleelball I, 2, fCo-Captain, 3,' Clee Club 2, 3,' Choruf 2, 35 Library Club I, Ufice Prefidentj 25 Vanity "E" Club 3. l W anda HOWARD C. FENSTERMAKER Wescoesville Vocational "Winipy" Wimpy was a likable, pleasant, and friendly person and could usually be found working after school at Ryan's Esso Service Center in Wescoesville. His mechanical aptitude and keen interest in the field of mechanics, seem to indicate his occupation for the future. Conxervation and Wild Life Club I,' Scabbard and Blade Club 2,' Hunting and Fifhing Club 3. ETHEL M. FINDLAY Alburtis Secretarial Ethel To become a typist is lithel's main ambition. Her friendliness and depend- ability will also aid her in being a good housewife for some lucky fellow. In her spare time she enjoys horseback riding, roller skating, dancing, and writing letters. Her sincerity and understanding will win her many friends in whatever she attempts to do. Glfe Club I, 3,' Chorur I, 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3,' Typing Club I. crRgetJ! JOYCE M. FLEXER 22 Main Street Commercial foycz Her modesty and sincerity, friendly smile, and pleasant giggle endeared Joyce to her classmates. In her spare time she attended football and basketball games. She enjoys movies, television, hillbilly music, and chocolate ice cream. ln the future she intends to become a clerk in a department store. Tri-Hi- Y Club 3. MARY A. FREDERICK Emm aus, Route 1 Secretarial Zllafy Petite, modest, and appreciative, Mary was well liked by all of her class- mates. She is fond of baseball, dancing, and traveling. Although she is studying to become a secretary her real ambition is to have a singing career. Knitting Club I, 3,- Tri-Hi-Y Club 2. JEAN E. FRETZ 404 Keystone Avenue Gzueral juan This poised and attractive lass was usually knitting, or sewing in her spare time. Working after school and during the holidays has given her an irrevocable sense of values. A devoted church member, Jean's cheerful smile, sincerity, and deep seated sense of respect should make her a great asset to humanity. Knitting Club I, 3, Debating Club 2,' Baud I, 2,' Concert Orclieftra I,' Clzoruf I. EVELYN M. FREY 677 Chestnut Street Commercial "Ebay, This gal with the friendly smile and flirtatious eyes, was usually driving her dad's car or roller skating at one of the many rinks. She Was a familiar sight at all football games as one of our high stepping majorettes. With her vocal training and spirited personality Evey will surely become an efficient telephone operator. Glae Club I, 3, Choruf I, 2, 35 Maj'orette 2, 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Photogra- phy Club I. -26- I THEODORE R. GARDNER II 401 North Second Street Academic "Ted,' Ted,s versatility was displayed by his musical, dramatic, and debating talents. Much credit is due him for the success of the class because of his diplomacy, organization and planning ability. He has already shown evidence of success in the field of music. Clan' Prerident 2, 3, The Tattler fCla.r.r Editorj 3,' Hi jeff CReporterl I, Qlllanaging Editod 25 Clan Play 3,' Band 1, 2, 35 Concert Orelieftra I, 2, 3,' Dance Orcheffra I, 2,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Cborux I, 2, CPre.videntQ 3,' Debating Club CLIFFORD A. GEIST Alburtis, Route l General "Gei.rZy', This shy, easy-going young man was usually found wherever there was excitement. A great sports fan, he especially likes swimming. Always very friendly, quiet companionship was characteristic of Geisty. His spare time is spent keeping cars in good working order, and a career in mechanics is antici- pated for him. Conservation and Wild Life Club I,' Typing Club 2,' Nature Study Club 3. ALMA V. GEORGE 547 Elm Street Vocational "Georgie" Quiet and intelligent, Georgie was always willing to help a fellow classmate. Her favorite pastimes were reading novels about animals, and baking Ice Box Cookies and delicious Vanilla Delights. Georgiels enthusiasm for housework suggests a happy and pleasant home life for a lucky husband. Home Nurring Club I, 2,' Conreroalion and Wild Life Club 3. ROBERT K. GORDON Macungie Vocational Gordon Gordon, an incessant talker and jokester, boasted frequently about the New York Yankees. Working at the American Store occupied most of his time after school. We know that some day he may be the President of a gigantic chain of stores. Conreroation and Wild Life Club CViee Preridentj I, 35 Seabbard and Blade Club fSecretary-Treafurerj 2. -27- DORIS A. GOWER Emmaus, Route 1 Vocational Dori: Doris' sociability, unselfishness, and capability will indeed help her toward a successful career as a waitress. Her pet likes are eating ice cream and driving her uncle's car. When not in the Home Economics room, Doris was usually reading or talking about a prospective husband. Art Club I,' Confervalion and Wild Life Club 3. NADINE J. HAINES Macungie, Route 1 Voeational Nadine Shy and reserved, Nadine wasn't interested in boys. She enjoyed Wlestern movies, or driving her father's Dodge truck. Being the rugged outdoor type, she likes swimming and fishing in the Delaware. Her ambition is to join the Vllaves and do overseas duty. Art Club I,' Conxervation and Wild Life Club 3. DOLORES P. HEINEY 34 North Second Street General Heiney Remember that mellow voice and contagious laugh ringing from the rafters? That was Heiney's. School activities took most of her time, but she also did musical work for organizations. Her talkativeness caused her many blushes and razzings from everyone. Interest in both music and dramatics will aid her career as a music supervisor. Clan Play 3,' Glee Club I, CSeeretaryD 2 and 35 Choruf 1, CSeerelaryD 2 and 35 Home Nurfiizg Club CSecrelaryj Ig Alrlf and Craftf Club fPreJidentD 3,' Library Club 2. DOLORES F. HENSINGhR 918 Chestnut Street Vocational "Dolly', Dolly is cheerful, talkative, and quick-tempered. Whenever the boys were up to some mischief, Dolly was sure to be around, and was often the victim of a practical joke invented by the boys. A good sport, Dolly was always willing to contribute her time to the class. The Tatller CCla5f Editorj 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Clioruf I, 2, 3,' Home Nurfing Club fPre.videntD I,' Knitting Club Clarefialentj 2. MARYLU C. HERMAN 821 Chestnut Street General "Louie" Wl1o's that crooning those torch songs? That's Louie displaying one of her many talents in the various school activities. Her intriguing and individualistic qualities draw her to astrology books, which will probably predict for her a successful future as an energetic and capable wife. Hi jeff fReporterD 2, Ufeaturt Editor, 35 Clan' Play 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3, Choruf 1, 2, 3,' Conreruation and Wild Life Club fStcretaryj Ig Indurtrial Arif Club 2. EVELYN A. HERTZOG 739 Walnut Street Commercial Evelyn A pleasant smile, and sparkling dark brown eyes, are Evelyn's distinctive characteristics. Interested in football and baseball, she also spent a lot of her time playing the piano and participating in church activities. Her creative ability in sewing and knitting is sure to help her in her career as ahomemaker. Clzorux 2,' Knitting Club 1,' Home Nurfing Club CPre.ria'entj 3. JOYCE E. HESS Macungie, Route 1 v K ' 5 Commercial ' Hfiilfl 1oyce's high strung disposition, quick temper, and fondness of people will leave an unforgetable impression upon her classmates. Although watching television and knitting took most of her time, during baseball season she was always rooting for the local teams. Joyce hopes to devote most of her time to music. Glas Club 1, 35 Choruf I, 2, Cyicf Preridentb 3,' Typing Club If Tri-Hi-Y Club Ufire Preridtntb 2, fPrt5identQ 3. ELEANOR L. HEUSSMANN Emmaus, Route 1 Secrttarial Eleanor We will remember Eleanor for her unusual ability to do oil paintings and sketchwork which were displayed many times in school art exhibits. Her favorite pastimes are knitting, painting, and eating. Her neatness, efficiency, and friendliness will lead to a successful career as a dress designer, or secretary. Choruf I, 2, 35 Girl Rerervef Club I,' Knitting Club 2,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 3. - 29 .. DORIS N. HILBERT 23 South Cherry Street ' Secretarial DOM-f Doris, one of the most ardent rooters at all the Emmaus High games, was restrained and modest in school. She was always genuinely sincere and pleasant to all her friends. Most of her leisure time was spent reading romantic stories, while incessantly chewing gum. Chorur 1, 2, 3,' Girl Referrer Club I,' Home Nursing Club 2, 3. RONALD P. HILLEGASS 53 North Sixth Street Academic "Gratzf' A quiet and reserved person, Gratz has been an outstanding athlete and a top scholar Whose honesty and sense of humor have endeared him to many of his associates. Ronald devotes most of his time to sports, either as a part- icipant, or a spectator. He plans to attend Lehigh University to study engineering. Football I, 2, 3,' Bafleetball CStudent Managerj 2 and 3,' Conrervation and Wild Life Club I,' Nature Study Club CVice PreridentD 2,' Varfity "EH Club fVice Preridentj 3. MORRIS C. HOFFMAN 203 North Third Street General "MaaJ Chaalef' A hard worker at home and in school, Morris was always willing to do more than his share for the class. In his spare time he was either reading, sleeping, or talking with his many friends. He plans to attend Millersville State Teachers College and become an Industrial Arts teacher. Hi jeff QReporterj I and 2, CSport.r Editor, 3,' Barketball I, 2, 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Vanity "E" Club 3,' Chefrl Club 2,' Chen' and Checleerr Club l,' Band I, 2, CVice Presialentj 3,' Glce Club 3,' Chorus 2, 3. CHARLES T. I-IUBER Emmaus, Route 1 Vocational Huber' One ofthe class comedians, Huber was usually cracking jokes or imitating some famous person. In his spare time he rode around on his scooter, or drove his Dad's ,33 Chevrolet. His initiative, resourcefulness, and willingness to cooperate should assure him rapid promotion in the U.S. Navy. Football flllanagerb If Barleetball Clllanagerl I,' Bareball fllflanagerj l,' Con- servation and Wild Life Club I, CPre.ridcntJ 2, 3. PATRICIA A. IOBST U 213 Macungie Avenue Academic "Paz" Genial, even-tempered, and generous, Pat was always Willing to lend a helping hand, especially in tests. Her taxi-cab service, particularly for the underclassmen, and her super-duper slumber parties were quite famous. Patsy plans to spend her next four years on the Penn State campus. The Taftlfr fdiroriate Ediforl 35 Clff Club I, 2,' Clzoruf I, 2, 3,' Home Nursing Club I,' Kuifiiug Club 2. HELEN I. KALMBACH 1490 Pennsylvania Avenue Cfueral Hffdlfiiiifi' Driving a yellow convertible and swimming at Brookside Were Jeanniels favorite pastimes. She put her persuasiveness to Work to convince Mr. Weber that round tickets were the best for the Freshman minstrel. Her diplomacy and neatness will help her in any profession that she chooses. Home Nurfing Club I,' Knitting Club 2, CP7fJ'ldB7LfJ 3,' Clef Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3. PAULINE C. KICHLINE Zionsville, Route 1 - Commercial Paulmf Most of Pauline's time was spent listening to popular music, roller skating, dancing, and motorcycling. With her flirtatious eyes and sparkling personality we are sure she will be not only a successful secretary, but an agreeable one. Girl Refervff Club I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 3,' Choruf I. jf' . 'KI' ' M of NANCY .qIgl.INEiy'P f-Af' 102 South eet Secretarial "Nam" The crowd is tense, the score is tied, tie all Wings toward the basket- Nancy scores again! This modest girl with the mischievous grin was as quick- thinking in the class room as on the basketball court. Although her future is undecided, Nancy, with her initiative and determination to succeed, will surely attain her goal. Barleelball 1, 2, 3,' Library Club I, 2,' Varxily "E" Club 3. HARRY E. KLINGER 35 North Fifth Street General "Donnie" Driving, taking pictures for the Tattler, and carrying out his duties faith- fully as a stage hand were some of Donnie's activities. Don always got a "Big Bang" out of playing with explosives until the day they backfired on him. He has a great interest in cars and would like to be a mechanic. The Tatller QPhotographerl 35 Football I,' Track I,' Glee Club I, 25 Choruf 1, 2,' Conferoation and Wild Life Club I,' Induftrial Arif Club QPre,ridentQ 2,' Stage Iland 2, 3. BRUCE W. KNAUSS Emmaus, Route 1 Academic Bruce Silent efficiency personified, Bruce proved his competence as Captain of the Monitor Club. Clean cut, straight forward, and modest, Bruce enjoys scouting, swimming, camping, and ice skating. His plans for the future include furthering his education at Pennsylvania State College studying Dairy Husbandry. The Tattler QClub .Editorj 3,' Gym Team I, CCaptainD 2, 3,' Glee Club I,' Choruf I, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, CCaptainj 35 Nature Study Club I,' Gymnaftic Club 2. MARILYN D. KOHLER Emmaus, Route 1 Academic "MiJJie', "Who doesn't want something?" That was our hungry Missie with her insatiable appetite. Although often galivanting about with her three chums, and quite devilish, she actually appeared to be a quiet and reserved student to her classmates. She plans to enter the very noble nursing profession. Aihlefie Club I, 2, Q1-'refirlentb 3. THOMAS O. KUHNS Zionsville, Route 1 Vocational Kuhn: Thomas was an easy going fellow, liked by everybody. He will be especially remembered for his ,34 Chevy and the troubles he had with it. Fond of agri- culture, he spent most of his time working on a farm after school. Thomas was always willing to do his share, especially as a member of the scenery construct- ion committee for "HarveyU. Gym Team 25 Monitor Club 2, 3,' Nature Study Club I,' Scabbarzl and Blade Club 25 Conferuation and Wild Life Club 3. WILLIAM H. LABENBERG Wescoesville Ceneral "Bill" Quiet, friendly, and cooperative describe Bill, who excelled in both football and track. His fine performances will long be remembered by everyone. Due to his skill in sports and his ability to get along with people, he will certainly be popular as a football coach. Football I, 2, 3,' Tratle I, 2, 3,' Conserbalion and Wild Life Club fTrea5urerD lf Clleff Club 2,' Vanity 'AEM Club 35 Siudenl Council 3. Bafleetball I, 2, QCO-Captain? 3,' Bafeball I, 2, 3,' Gym Team 2,' Nature Study JOYCE M. LAUDENSLAGER Emm aus, Route 1 Secretarial foyce Joyce will always be remembered as an incessant day dreamer, a reserved and delightful friend. Her ability to get along with people and her depend- ability assure her of success as a secretary. Although most of her spare time was spent working, she still found time for reading, dating, and going to the movies. The Taitler CCireulation Managerj 3,' Athletic Club If Tri-Hi-Y Club 2. TERRY F. LETTERHOUSE 440 North Second Street General "Tep,' One of the characters of our class, Terry will be remembered for his pathetic hunting tales and fly catching anticsr His unique personality has made him popular with everyone. With his ability to play basketball and baseball, he has the makings ofa successful athletic coach. Club I, Varsity "En Club 2, 3. HOPE L. LONG Alburtis Secretarial Hopf An ardent Arthur Godfrey fan, Hope enjoyed listening to him on the radio as well as Watching him on television. Shy and reserved with most people, she was always talking, laughing, and telling fascinating stories to her friends. Hamburgers, baseball, and swimming top her lists of favorites. Athletic Club I,' Knitting Club 2, 3. - 33 ... CARL L. LORISH Emmaus, Route 1 Vocational "LariJJ" Carl was a quiet, friendly, but mischievous fellow. His favorite pastimes Were driving his car and taking a certain girl to the movies. Evidence of his athletic ability Was shown in his participation in Recreation League basketball. His favorite hobby is trapping. Lariss has expressed the desire to be a con- tractor. Student Council 2, 3: Conferoation and Wild Life Club I, CSecretaryJ 2, QPreJidentD 3. MILDRED A. MARKS Zionsville, Route 1 Commercial "1Willie" Her willingness to help and keen sense of humor have won Millie many friends. An industrious girl, she knits a great deal and is fond of traveling. Millie is, therefore, anticipating an exciting career in the United States Women Marines. Girl Referbef Club If Knitting Club 3. JACK R. MARSH 669 Ridge Street Vocational jack Jack was one ofthe clever boys of the 12V section who was always humorous, witty, and easy-going. He was often seen in the homeroom and halls imitating people, or cracking jokes. Jack proved his athletic ability as a member of the track team. His leisure time was spent hunting, dancing, and eating. He plans to be a draftsman. Track 1, 2, 35 Conservation and Wild Life Club I,' Indurtrial Art: Club 2,' Varfiiy "E" Club 3. JANE C. MCFETRIDGE 539 Seem Street Academic "fanie" Jane was the perfect Myrtle Mae in "Harvey", a character part which typifies her. On entering room 6 she was frequently seen teasing someone, or telling jokes. Janie was a great rooter and an enthusiastic sports fan for our Alma Mater. In looking toward the future she hopes to become a Medical Secretary. The Tattler fClub Editor? 35 Clair Play 3,' Nature Study Club I,' Indurtrial Art: Club QTrea5urerj 2. CARL G. MILLER 42 North Third Street General Carl An actor, athlete eagle scout and member of the school ski ers' club 5 3 2 describe our versatile classmate. His portrayal of "Wilson,, in the class play will long be remembered. Carl's congeniality and his ability to make and hold friends will help him to be a success in the future. Clair Play 3,' Track I, 2, 3,' Nature Club I, 2,' Photography Club Ugrefiaientj 3. JOAN G. MILLER 619 Fernvvood Street Secretarial Hfoanieu Unpredictable and happy-go-lucky best describe Joan, who Will always be remembered for her mischievous pranks, incessant chattering, and vivid dramatizations. Because of her electrifying personality there was never a dull moment on the scene when she appeared. Her versatility further com- plicates her indecision for the future. The Tattler CFeature Editorj 35 Hi jeff CReporterD 2,' Choruf I, 2, 3, Library Club 1, 2,' junior Deelaniation Context 2. RICHARD M. MILLER 121 North Second Street General "Dicle,' Piloting a Cessna at the Emmaus airport took up much of Dickls time. This experience and his plans to attend technical school are sure to bring him success as an airplane mechanic. The class will always remember him for his talent in fine arts and scenery design. Indunrial Art: Club 2,' Hunting and Fifhing Club 3. STANLEY D. MILLER, IR. Emmaus, Route 1 Aeazleinic "Stan" Capable of assuming responsibilities and carrying them out to completion, Stan was cooperative, energetic, and efficient in everything he did. As President of our Student Council, he was responsible for our fine Lyceum programs, movies, and pep rallies. Being a sports enthusiast, he hopes to become a Well- known sports commentator. The Tattler Clfeature Editorl 3,' Class Play 3,' Clee Club I, 2,' Chorus I, 2, 3,' Student Council I, CVice Prexidentj 2, CPre1identj 35 Nature Club I,' Stage Hand I, 2, 35 Scabbard ana' Blade Club 2. CONNIE MILLHOUSE 817 Chestnut Street Vocational Connie We will remember Connie for her gracefulness and precision as a majorette. Quiet and easy-going, she was often mistaken for her identical twin sister. Connie has no definite plans for the future, but often dreams of being a good housewife for a certain fellow. Glee Club 2,' Choru: 1, 2, 3, Monitor Club 2, 3,' Majorefte 2, 3,' Conservation and Wild Life Club I, CTreafurerj 35 Tri-Hi-Y Club 2. PEGGY MILLHOUSE 817 Chestnut Street Vocational Peggy Happy-go-lucky and willing to help, Peggy was usually flirting and laughing in the halls. She likes camping, skating, and parties. Much of her free time was spent knitting, embroidering, and attending sports events. A capable and industrious girl she is sure to make a fine housewife. Glee Club 25 Choruf I, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 35 Knitting Club 2,' Conservation and Wild Life Club I, QSeerelaryJ 3. NANCY L. MILLHOUSE 510 Liberty Street Secretarial Nancy Although an ardent follower of sports, Nancy still found time for knitting, reading, dancing, and playing the piano. Her talented fingers led her to become a familiar personality and able accompanist in assembly. A friend to all, she is understanding and sincere. Nancy's love of housework is suggestive of her future. The Talller fClub .Eclilorj 3,' Band I, 2, 35 Coneert Orchertra I, 2, 35 Library Club 2. BERNADINE M. MOHR Vera Cruz Commercial "Bernie" In addition to skating and movies, Bernie still found time to drive her dad's Studebaker. Football and baseball were tops on her list of sports. She likes hillbilly music, probably because she dislikes conventionality and formality. With her easy-going and straight-forward manner, we know she will be a credit to the United States Women's Air Force. Girl Referees Club I ,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3. FLORENCE E. MOI-IR Macungie, Route 1 Commercial "Fl0.r.rie,' Straight-forward and carefree, Flossie was usually telling jokes to a group of girls, or busily knitting a scarf, or sweater. An ardent rooter for Emmaus High, she attended all the football games. Witli her love of household chores and her ability to cook, she will make a good wife for some lucky fellow. lllonilor Club 2, 3,' Induftrial Arif Club If Knitting Club 3. NEIL E. MONTGOMERY 402 South Fourth Street Vocational "Buck" An intelligent, easy-going, friendly boy, Neil excelled in Woodcraft, and spent a lot of time repairing and making projects in his workshop. He con- tributed his mechanical skill in the construction of the scenery for "Harvey". Buck will be remembered for his clowning and funny laugh. Coniervation and Wild Life Club 2, 3. BARBARA A. MYERS 546 North Second Street General "Bab.r' ' Quiet, good-natured, and sincere, Babs was liked by all who knew her. Her favorite pastimes are dancing, flirting, and movies. She also finds enjoy- ment in collecting records. Her reliable and efficient manner will make her an asset to the nursing profession. The Tattlfr fCla.r.r Editorb 3,' Glef Club I, 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3,' Library Club 2g Home Nurfing Club fT1'ea5urerD I. LOIS J. NEIMEYER 25 South Fifth Street Vocational Loif Tall, dark-eyed, and friendly best describe Lois. She was frequently talking and laughing with her many friends. Lois enjoys football games, writing letters, and driving a Chrysler. Most of her time was spent at the Arena Gardens roller skating. Lois likes housework which might be a good indication of her future. Athletic Club 3,' Conxervation and Wild Life Club 2. - 37 .. RICHARD A. NIESS Emmaus, Route 1 General Good-natured, kind, and generous, Niessyls main ambition is to become the owner of a large chicken farm. He Was chosen chairman of the Property Com- mittee for "Harvey,' because of his ability to acquire Whatever was needed. He plans to go to Penn State to study Poultry Husbandry. The Tattler QPhotographerj 3,' Football If Track I, 2,' Conferoation and Wild Life Club QSecretaryD I,' Nature Study Club CSecretaryj 2. METRO OLEKSA Macungie, Route 1 General Shy, modest, and easy to get along with, Metro was a friend to all. Fond of baseball, bowling, fishing, and basketball he enjoyed frequent trips to the Poconos. Uncertain ofthe future, he should surely succeed in anything he chooses. Student Council I, 2, 3,' Conreroation and Wild Life Club lg Chefr' Club 2,' Hunting and Firhing Club 3. PATRICIA A. NEWHARD Macungie, Route 1 Commercial "Pat" We will remember Pat as one ofthe complacent, understanding, and likable girls of our class. Dancing, going to movies, and bowling took up most of her spare time when not driving around in her fatherls Ford. With her pleasing personality she is sure to succeed in anything she does. Glee Club 35 Choruf 2, 3, Student Council 2, QSeeretaryj 3,' Typing Club 1,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 25 Photography Club CPre.ridenrj 35 Hi jeff CTypi.vtD 3. "Nie5.fy,, "filet" DORIS M. OSWALD Alburtis Vocational "Dickie" With an ever-present smile on her face, Dickie was one of the boisterous and mischievous girls in the class. She spent most ofher leisure time at an Alburtis drug store flirting with the boys. Her secret desire is to make a certain some- one happy. Girl Rerervef Club Ig Tri-Hi-Y Club 25 Conreroation and Wild Life Club 3. - 38 - RITA M. PIEROG I 64-6 Furnace Street Vocational Rim Rita was known to everyone for her keen sense of humor and cheerfulness. She was generally in conversation with the boys in 12-V. Driving her dadls Ford and going to the movies occupied most of her leisure time. Her pet gripe was being called the "boss's daughter." Bafleetball Ig Home Nurfing Club I,' Induxtrial Arty Club 2,' Conferoation and W'ild Life Club 3. BARBARA J. POLSTER 34-5 Broad Street Vocational Barbara Although not especially fond ofschool, Barbara was usually in a jovial mood. Her laughter and jesting made her an enjoyable friend. Barbara seemed to divide her time between reading and thinking of her boy friend. Her main ambition is becoming someone's devoted wife. Confervation and Wild Life Club 3. NEIL W. POLSTER 367 Broad Street General Neil A congenial, versatile, and Very likable fellow, Neil was outstanding in all sports, and won the most improved player awards in both football and basket- ball. He was fond of cars and had an overwhelming interest in hunting. Neil's ability warrants an athletic scholarship, which would be the fulfillment of his dreams. Club 25 Varsity "EH Club 3. LOIS A. RADLER Emm aus, Route 1 General Loi: Modest and shy, Lois was one of the quieter members of the class. She spent most of her leisure time roller skating, swimming, going to movies, and watching baseball. With her sense of responsibility and congeniality, Lois is sure to make an excellent nurse. Photography Club Ig Reading and Debating Club 2,' Home Nurxlng Club 3. - 39 .. Football I, 2, CCO-Captainj 3,' Bafleetball 2 3 Bafeball I Cheri Club I Che .r SALLY ANN READINGER 45 North Second Street Secretarial Sally Her sweet disposition, attractiveness, neatness, and love of fun, made Sally a delightful person to know. Although usually working at Weida's, she still found time for movies, dancing, sports, swimming, and above all, eating. With all her fine qualities, Sally will surely be a successful secretary and housewife. The Tattler fdffoeiate Ediforj 3,' Choruf I, 2, 35 .Monitor Club 2, fSeeretaryH 3,' Library Club I, 2. RONALD A REICHARD Allentown, Route 2 Vocational "Ron" One of the best trumpeters in the high school band, Ron was a brilliant and reserved member of the Vocational class. He was easy going, jovial, and well- liked by all of his classmates. He hopes to pursue the vocational field in the future. Dance Orehextra I, 2, 3,' Band I, 2, 3,' Coneert Orchestra I, 2, Ufice Prefialentl 3,' Nature Study Club 25 Hunting and Fifhing Club 35 lllonitor Club 2, 3. NANCY M. REIFINGER Macungie Secretarial Nancy Nancy's precision as a majorette and her enthusiastic rooting at all football games have left a lasting impression upon her classmates. She enjoys playing records, dancing, and working at Gould's Pharmacy. One of the speedier typists, this friendly, reserved girl is sure to gain recognition as a private secretary. The Tattler fClaf: Editorj 3,' Majorerte 2, 3,' Glee Club 35 Choru: 2, 3,' Chen' and Cheekerr Club 2,' Typing Club I. ANNE E. REINHARDT 129 Main Street General Reinhardt Although seemingly quiet and reserved, Anne had a devilish streak that kept us guessing. Always willing to be helpful, she had a lot of push, especially behind an automobile. Judging from the meticulous way she scrubs the white- wall tires on her dad's car, her cleanliness will be an asset to her in the nursing profession. The Tattler CClub Editorj 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Library Club I, fPre5identD 2. -401 ROBERT R. REISS 560 Jubilee Street Vocational "Bobby,' Quiet, friendly, and flirtatious, Bobby seemed to have an insatiable love for the scenery around lVlohr's Junction. ln school he proved his athletic ability both in football and track. If the Marine Corps doesn't assume priority, Bobby hopes to become a draftsman. Football 1, 3,' Track I, 2, 35 Seabbara' and Blade Club Ig Typing Club 2,' Hunting and Fifbing Club 3. CONSTANCE J. REMS Macungie Academic "Connie" An ardent lover of fruit flavored gum, Connie was famous as Hourlittle friend from Macungien. She has endeared herself to many teachers through her helpfulness. Her friendliness and animated expression made her a popular class member. On the serious side she is deeply religious and interested in nursing. She was the school's indispensable piano accompanist. Glee Club Qdcrompaniflj 2, 3,' Boys Glee Club Qdccompaniftj 3,' Cborur Qdecompanirtl I, 2, 3,' Home Nurfing Club 1, Debating Club QVice Prefidentj 2,' Knitting Club 3,' Gym Exhibition 3. AUDREY J. RENNIN GER 1253 Pennsylvania Avenue General Audrey Audrey, a witty, humorous, and friendly person, was Well liked by both sexes. Her favorite pastimes are listening to popular music, bowling, and playing tennis. Her main ambition for the future is to join the United States VVomen's Air Force. DONALD D. RICHARD 333 Broad Street General "Donnie" Displaying two unusual skills, Donnie played an alto horn in the band and was an excellent tumbler on the gym team. He has a fondness for the fine arts and contributed his talent in scenery design. His aim for the future is to become a draftsman. Gymna.rtic Club I, 2, 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Band 1, 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 3,' Cboruf I, 2, 3,' lllonitor Club 2, 3,' Football I. ..41... Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Cboruf I, 2, 3 Home Nurfing Club I Tri Hi Y Club 2 3 RICHARD S. RINKER 41 South Second Street General "Dick', Fun-loving, care-free, and helpful, Dick was active in sports such as swim- ming, hunting, and fishing. He spent most of his spare time shooting pool, ice skating, and driving his Ford. As for the future, he believes Uncle Sam will decide. Comfervation and Wild Life Club If Nature Study Club 2,' Hunting and Fifhing Club fPre.fidentj 3,' Track I,' Football I, 2. LINWOOD A. ROHRBACH 327 DeLong Avenue Academic "Lynn', One of the more industrious members of the class, Lynn had many interests. Among them were photography, music, and helping backstage. Fond of out- door sports, he likes swimming, hiking and football in particular. His initiative and capability will surely help him to be successful in the years ahead. The Tattler CPlL0tographerj 35 Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Band I, 2, 35 Concert Orclieftra I, 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 35 Chorus I, 2, 35 Gymnastic Club 2, 35 Stage Hand I, 2, 3. RICHARD A. ROHRBACH Macungie General "Dicle,' Dick will be remembered for his excellent portrayal of Dr. Chumley in "Harvey". He was one of the faithful trumpeters in our band and spent much of his spare time swimming and ice skating. Fond of traveling, he has a weak- ness for cars. His ideal companionship and maturity has left an indelible impression on his friends. Confervation and Wild Life Club I, 2,' Glee Club I, 25 Nature Study Club fPre.ridentj 3,' Clan Play 3,' Band 2, 3,' Clioruf 2, 3. MARY LOU ROSSOMANDO 308 Chestnut Street General "Rafe" Hear that car coming around the corner? That's Rose driving her dad's Studebaker. This talkative lass came to us in her Junior year from New Jersey. Her artistry took most of her spare time in the form of figurine painting. Her persuasiveness will aid her greatly in her future occupation as a department store buyer. Dramatic Club 2, 3. 1 i -42- l l JAN SACHS . Harrison Street Academic fan The "model studentv, one of the most popular girls in our class, both with student body and faculty, was always ready to oblige, whether shoveling snow, or polishing apples. Extremely ambitious and capable, both scholastically and athletically, Jan will surely succeed as an instructor of phvsical education. Clan' Seeretary I, 2, 3,' Clan Play 35 Bafleetball I, 2, CCO-Capiainb 35 Cheer- leader 2, 3,' Baud I, 2, 35 Coueerl Oreheflra 2, 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3,' Monitor Club Z, 35 Varrily "EH Club 2, CSeerelaryD 3,' Dramatiex Club I. l JANE ANN SASSAMAN Macungie, Route 1 General "Sa.r.rafra.u"' An amiable scatter-brain, notorious for her indescribable laugh, Sassafrass delights in ice skating, tumbling, and driving anything on wheels. A friendly girl always playing big sister to underclassmen, she will be remembered for being the first person in this school to play the alto clarinet. She expects to enter Sacred Heart School of Nursing. Hi jeff fdffirlant Circulation Mauagerj I,' CCireula1fiou Mauagerj 2 audi' Gym Team 1, 2, 3,' Band I, 2, QSeeretaryD 3,' Glee Club 1, 2, 3,' Chorur I, 2, 35 Alhletie Cub 1, 2. CAROLE J. SCHWAR 211 North Sixth Street Secretarial Carole Incessant talking, continual laughing, and a constant Rah! Rah! Rah! displayed Carole's inexhaustible energy. A familiar figure at all games, she backed our team both in victory and defeat. Although interested in sports, she has proven her skill in needlecraft. Her main desire is to travel. The Tattler C.f4.r.roeiate Editorj 3,' Hi jeff fRep0rterj I, 2,' Cheerleader 2, 35 Library Club 1, 2,' Vanity "EU Club 3. NEIL R. SCHWARTZ Macungie Ceueral "Schwartzie" Carefree and devilish, Neil was one ofthe "unholy three" who frequented Mr. Hellerls office. Neil could be found entertaining a certain girl and driving in so many runs for the Macungie baseball team that he eventually won the Valley "BU League batting championship. Capable and friendly, Neil will surely make a good radio and television man. Phofography Club 35 Seabbard and Blade Club 2,' Comervaliou and Wild Life Club I. DORIS J. SEIDEL Alburtis, Route 1 Commercial "Becky" Horseback riding and driving her dad's Dodge occupied most of Becky's spare time. Since she came to us from Parkland High in her Junior year, her sweet personality and easy-going manner have won her many friends. Becky will certainly be a worthy secretary for some deserving boss. Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3. ARTHUR C. SELL 302 North Second Street Vocational "Selly" Arthur is a great outdoorsman who especially likes hunting and trapping. Selly proved his athletic ability as pitcher for the Bluebirds. When not deeply engrossed in a mystery story, he was usually roller skating at the Arena Gardens. His friends will always remember Selly as a likable, easy-going companion. Football Clllariagerj lj Track I,' Scabbard and Blade Club I,' Comervatiori and Ilfilrl Life Club 25 Huufirig arid Fishing Club 3. JANE D. SELL 525 Chestnut Street Commercial fam' A cheerful, happy-go-lucky girl, Jane will be remembered for her dimples, her willingness to help, and especially for her excellent portayal of Miss Kelly, the registered nurse, in "Harvey',. With her friendly disposition she will surely be a success as a hairdresser. The Talzfler Cddzwertiring Mariagrrj 3, Hi jeff QTypi5fj 3, Clan Play 3, Tri- Hi-Y Club 2,' Courerzfaliori and Wild Life Club I,' Chorus 2, 3. 4 JOAN D. SELL 525 Chestnut Street Commercial foau Each day in the cafeteria Joan was heard exclaiming, 'Tll take ticketsu. Her shyness was very deceiving. She enjoyed bowling, and attending football and basketball games. From her constant reading, she has developed a yearn- ing for romance and adventure in the future. - Choruf 2, 3,' Corireroatiou and Wild Life Club I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club CSfcrelaryD 2, 3. NANCY A. SIEGFRIED Emmaus, Route 1 Sccrctarial Nancy Nancy will be remembered as one of the quieter members of the secretarial section. She liked school, good food, and traveling. When not busy with studies, she was usually deeply absorbed in a novel, preferably a historical one. Her conscientiousness, initiative, and self-reliance will assure her a successful career as a government worker. The faftlcr Runner: Managcr 3 Knitting Club If Tri-Hi-Y Club Z. GAYLE C. SMITH Zionsville Sccrctarial Gayle A friendly personality, and a cheerful disposition are Gayle's amiable qualities. In her spare time she was usually knitting, bowling, or watching television. Because of her ability and experience with children, a successful and happy future as both secretary and housewife is assured. Dramalicr Club I,' Inalurlrial Am Club 2,' Photography Club fSecrctaryD 3,' Glcc Club I, 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3. MARY ANN SMITH 551 Chestnut Street Academic Illary Ann Remembered for her invariably fine appearance, Mary Ann was a friend to everyone. An ardent sports fan, she was always rooting for our teams. Her favorite pastimes were dancing, swimming, and driving her dadys Cadillac. Her very active class spirit should prove to be a very helpful quality in all of her future endeavors. NANCY A. SNYDER Mactlngie Commercial Nancy Not only will we remember Nancy for her talking and laughing among the girls, but also for her friendliness as a waitress at Roy Wieder's Luncheonette. She enjoys swimming, dancing, and movies. Her willingness and ability to adapt herself to new conditions will be sure to help her as a payroll clerk. Clwruy 25 Conrcwaiion and Wilt! Lifc Club If Typing Club 2,' Home Nurfing Club fSccrcIary-Trcarmcrl 3. Thc Taltlcr CSPOTLY Editorl 3,' Barkctball Clllanagerj 2ana'3 Clzorufl 2 3 Monitor Club 2, 3,' Library Club QSccrctary I 2 Vanity E Club 3 1 l l l EARLE F. STAUFFER l Old Zionsville l Vocational Earle 4 Earle was a sincere, quiet, and cooperative fellow. His creative ability was i demonstrated by his help in constructing the Chamber of Chills for the Senior Jamboree, and the scenery for "Harvey", His mechanical inclinations will i probably help to decide his career for the future. i Monitor Club 2, 3,' Nature Study Club I,' Chefx' Club 2, Confervation ana' Wild ' Life Club 3. - I l PAUL W. STAUFFER 534 Liberty Street General Paul 1 A neat, likable lad, Paul was a permanent member of the latecomers club. l Because of his outstanding talent as a baritone player, he represented Emmaus in the district band. His aim is to study television and radio. Dancing, playing ' pinball machines, and dating engaged most of his spare time. l l Clary Prefident I,' Clair Play 3,' Band I, 2, CPreridentD 3,' Concert Oreheftra l I, 2, CPreJidentj 3,' Cheff' Club 25 Photography Club 3,' Dance Oreheftra 3. X l l ROGER L. STOFFLET - Wescoesville , Vocational "Srniley,' 1 We will always remember Smiley for his great defensive plays as a guard on our football team. ln spite of his quiet nature, Smiley often managed to i get into a lot of trouble in shop and other classes. He hopes to have easy going in becoming an officer in the United States Marine Corps. Football I, 2, 3,' Track I,' Seabbard and Blade Club 2, Hunting and Fishing l Club QTreaJurerQ 3. l l KENNETH C. STOUDT 420 Broad Street 1 General "Ken,' X l Kenneth came to us in the second half of his sophomore year from Mintz- town. A quiet and helpful fellow, he gained friends easily. His pastimes were shooting pool, Watching television, and riding horseback. He plans to enter either the field of dry cleaning, or printing, in the future. 1 Confervation and Wild Life Club I,' Typing Club 2,' Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 1 l l ' - 46 - 1 l H A RICHARD N. STROUSE Emmaus, Route l Vocational "Shorty" Shorty, a resourceful and dependable classmate, will always be remembered for his ingenious construction of the "Chamber of Chills" for the Senior Jam- boree, and for his speed and cleverness on the baseball diamond. Tinkering around cars is his hobby which will probably develop into a career. Confervarion and Wild Life Club 1, 2, CViee Preridentb 3. DONALD R. URFFER Emmaus, Route 1 Vocational "Reds" Donald, a well liked and courteous fellow, was an active member of the Glee Club. Lively and witty, he found pleasure in hunting and driving his Chinese red Ford. ln the future he hopes to become a full-fledged mechanic. Glee Club 1, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, 35 Confervation and Wild Life Club I, CTreafurerD 2, 3. SHIRLEY M. WEIL Macungie, Route 1 H H Commercial ' Pullgf Shirley was a friendly lass, continually talking, giggling, or telling jokes. Her favorite pastimes were skating, movies, and driving with the girls. She liked football and baseball, but disliked reading. Her main goal is to work at the Pennsylvania School for the Deaf. Typing Club 1,- Tri-Hr-Y Club 3. MARY JANE WESSNER Keystone and Harrison Streets General Mary jane Mary Jane was tempermental, persistent, and charming to everyone. She also was a capable basketball player and outstanding member of the Student Council. Bored with idleness, Mary Jane was always ready to lend a helping hand to make any class function a success. Her primary wish is to assume the responsibilities of housekeeping. The Tattler Cddverlifing Managerj 3,' Barleetball I, 2,' Glee Club 1, 3, Student Counfil I, CTrea.rurerj 2, 3,' Varsity "EH Club 2, 3,' Library Club I. -47- ARNEL R. WETZEL Macungie General Wetzel Considered by many the leading drummer in the Lehigh Valley, Wetzel has played with some of the better orchestras and is sure to reach the top. Because of his boisterous nature, he made frequent trips to the principal's office. The gang will never forget some ofthe escapades in his car, alias "Channel 6',. Concert Orehertra I, 2, 3,' Dance Oreheftra I, 2, 35 Monitor Club 2, 3,' Con- .rervation and Wild Life Club 1,' Cheff' Club QVife Prefidentj 2,' Hunting and Fifhing Club 3. BRUCE D. WIEDER Macungie General Wieder Bruce Will be remembered for his clarinet and saxaphone playing in the school orchestra and dance band. A habitual joker and attentive sports enthusiast, he also liked dancing, listening to popular music, and dating a certain senior girl. He hopes to put his musical abilities to good advantage in a well-known orchestra. Confert Orcheftra 3,' Dante Oreheftra 3,' Scabbard and Blade Club I, 2,' Photo- graphy Club 3. BARBARA A. WIMMER 109 Eagle Street Secretarial "Babe" Barbara was a talkative, flirtatious, and gay companion, who liked to roller skate, swim, and dance. Much of her time was spent in writing letters, drawing, or listening to dance music. Her pleasant voice will surely be an asset to her as a telephone operator, or an office clerk. Chorur 2, 3,' Knitting Club Ig Indurtrial Arty Club 2,' Photography Club 3,' Hi jeff CTypi.vtj 3. -43.- J Alma Mater As We plod through lif'e's road steeping Climbing up those rocky hills, We Will ever hold in keeping Thoughts of these dear wisdom mills. Hear these silent stone Walls shouting Hear their Words of Would-be Woe Hear them plead with hopes and doubting Hear them tell us not to go. Gone is our gay "learned" company, Gone those days which are of yore: Much We did in rooms now empty Things We'll do and see no more. Choruf: Alma Mater! Alma Mater! Hear our song of thanks to thee! Hold in keeping, joy and Weeping, Hold our blessed memory. n :V x S f E 1 r , V? ' s s 2, 1 1 5 5 I if S SECRETARIAL ACADEMIC Apffel, Houseknecht,- Heist lin. Fourth Row: Eck, Menzel ler, Weaver, Moyer. Fifth Row Ritter, Allender,Williams, Buss Martin, Youkonis, G. Althouse Sixth Row: Rahn, Blank Mintz. Junior Class - The capability and uniqueness of the junior class can well be illustrated' by their three social functions of the year. On December 29, the Juniors presented an original and unrque Christmas dance, "The Hot Tamale Hop". During intermission the winners of the elimina- tion dance had the privilege of breaking the pinata, which is an old Spanish custom. After stuffing themselves with Spanish hot dogs, punch, and cupcakes, the couples resumed dancing to the smooth strains of Al Helfrich's Orchestra. The Junior Declamation Contest was held on March 25, at which time Carol Arnold walked off with top honors. Highlighting the year was their biggest social function, the Junior Prom, a gala affair, held at the Brookside Country Club on April 18 to music provided by Matt Gillespie's Orchestra. Their next and final social event of the year was the traditional Senior Farewell at which the Juniors played host to their worthy predecessors, the Seniors. Arrayed in their class colors, blue and gold, and carrying the blue iris, these 152 Juniors are eagerly looking forward to taking over the Seniorship of the school. Left io Right-Firrt Row: Heim- bach, Clauser, L. Miller, Urffer. Rems, Deischer, Brosky, Sny- der, Druckenmiller. Second Row: Muth, Stoudt, Stewart, Deveraux, Szupper. Third Row. Knoll, Geisinger, Knapp, Arn- old, Trautt, B. Althouse, Cock- Moyer, Berger, Leiser, M. Mil- Left to Right!FirJ2 Row: Well ington, Schlott, Young, Yons, Engelmen, Gantz, Hillegass, Heck, Herr. Second Row: Billie, Long, Kulp, Romig, Lichten- walner, Schueck, Yocum, Feg- ley. Third Row: King, Mont- gomery, Wieder, Drucken- miller, Sell, Fink, R. Oswald, P. Kauffman, V. Kauffman. Fourth Row: Knerr, Bean, Miller, Reppert, Levy, Kress- ly, Lolcez, Keller, Kern. Not Pictured: Bastian, Merkle, H. Oswald, R. Kauffman. f..52.... l --www ' r-H A------an f . ,W ,,. , ,,,,.. ,L ,W , WM 1 gram t.,...W...,. ...... . .m.a,fwa:.mmee,,m,w.m,asmwmsswt.,,wres, eemwwmrmmm GENERAL Left Zo Right-Fin! Row: D Wendling, Miller, Peters, Nes- ter, Shafer, Diller, Rollman Merkel, Gasper. Second Row Reinhard, Treichler, Gehman Stephens, Meyers, Swank, Sell Toth. Third Row: Dreas, Nei- meyer, Kozak, Polster, Rei- finger, Heyer, Heintzelman Wiecler, Rice. Fourih Row. Treichler, Sebring, Volk Knauss. Wieder, Moyer, P Wfenclling, Yeakel. Fzfllz Row: Fink, Greenbaum. Tretter, Milinichik Smoll Thompson, a a l Fegley, Stahl. OFFICERS ADVISERS HEIMBACH CSeL-rztaryj, WIEDER CPrmdfntD Hrrsr Miss ARNOLD MR BENFIELD Mies HAUSER QTreaxurzrJ, ALTHOUSE fV1ce Prexzdfnlj MR ORTT INDUSTRIAL Left Zo Right-Fi1',ftRow.' Duffy, Brinker, Hermany, Shankwei- ler, Kressley, Rohrbach. Second Row: Howerter, Walters, Buss, Schellenberger, Rompella, Kra- sley. Not Picturfd: Kuhns, Reinhard, Miller. s ACADEMIC Left to Right-Firrt Row: McNabb, E. Warmkessel, Clewell, Berky, Kistler, Smith, F. Kline, Dickert, Mill, Hersh, Bauman. Second Row: Druckenmiller, Holtz, Hensinger, VVetzel, Silvius, Pugh, Greiss. Sachs, Waterman, Lloyd. Third Row: Kershner, Clauser, Warnikessel, Kline, Herbster. Brahler, Pokorny, Mintz, Reinsmith. Fourth Row: Cleinow, David, Stephen, Geary, Bear, Trump, Stettler, McConnell, Krick. Fifth Row: Minnich, Fenstermaker, Fatula, Kohler, Houseknecht, Urland, Bender, Seaman, Kardos. Sixth Row: Geiger, Kulp, Stein, Miller, Maxwell, Diehl. Not Picturzd: Meitzler, Takacs. OFFICERS Houscknecht Ufire Prexidzntl, Reinsmith fTrea5urerD, Kulp fPri?firl'fntD, Sachs fSecrelaryJ. I I The class of 195-1, remembering their mistreatment ADVISERS through initiations by the preceding class, returned in the fall Miss DHS, Mr' Becker, Miss Miller, to inflict the same punishment upon the unlucky "Frosh,'. M-.D'hl,M.Sl.k. . .. I le r Cmnt These gay young lads and lassies, realizing they now had a better opportunity to be recognized as a class, began their social whirl by presenting a fall dance with a French theme, the "Soph Soiree",on November 25 in the high school gym at which the sweet music of Bob Kosharek was enjoyed by all. Because of the overwhelming success of their first dance, they began preparations for the second and final function of the year, the "Cupid's Capers" held on February 22. Music was provided by Jimmy Ryan's Orchestra. Not only successful in the social world, the class also added much to the other activities of the school by contributing several outstanding athletes, colour guards, cheerleaders, and majorettes. With another year of training and another year of age, these 162 sophomores are looking forward to an even more successful year when they return as exalted upperclassmen. COMMERCIAL Left to Riglitelfirst Row: VVimmer, Werley, Moyer, Garman, Hamscher, Minnieh, Rabenold, Shade, Schuler, Scherer Lippowitsch. Second Row: Nierhaus, Smith, David, Busher, Mulcahy, Meyers, Polster, Allender, Radler, Dietrich Third Row: Boehm, L. Derr, G. Derr, Gilbert, Crouthamel, Genovese, Lorish, Bailey, Ibach. Fourth Row: Brinker Whitenight, Anderson, Wasehelc, Lazor, Schmeltzle, Lokez, Moll, Baumer. FQHIL Row: Fegley, Strauss, Lorah Mansell, Reeser, Kohler, Romig, Geist, Webb. GENERAL Left to Right-Fin! Row: liisenhard, Gallina, Seip, Sell, Cernobyl, Romanchulc, Feather, Laudenslager, Christoforo, Hartman, Schmoyer. SL'f0l1,d Row: Clauser. Lichtenwalner, Ziegler, Miller, Oswald, Gordon, Madtes, Kemmerer, Kern. Third Row: Krasley, Ramer, Cope, Musser, Krauss, Eek, Ferguson, Kuhns, Holtzhafer, Stauffer, Haberstumpf. lfourlh Row: McGinley, Binder, Reiss, Shiffert, C. George, Strouse, Fogel, Derr, Xander, Schwar. Fzfzflz Row: Bortz, Bowers, Conrad, Vlahovic, Lauchnor, Fluek, Lauer, M. George, ,Knerr. SECTION 9-1 Lejfi Io Rigl1f4Fir,vi Row: Klan, Moening Hillegass, Butz, Ker- chner, Christman, Krause, Kel- ley, Oswald. Second Row: Schmoyer, B. Wetzel, Lauh, M. Moyer, Hopstock, M. Diehl, Marks, Wetherholcl. Third Row: Ettinger, Berger, Mohr, Fenstermaker, Arndt, Petko, Bauer, Reinhard. Fourih Row: D. Ritter, Ackerman, Seibert, Bogert, Gilbert, Stolz, C. Moyer, R. Kehm. F1fth Row: C. Wetzel, Reichelderfer, R. Ritter, R. Kehm, Stephen. Not Pictured: Diehl, Engleman, J. Moyer. F reyhmam Class Although a bit shy and inexperienced upon entering high school for the first time, the class of 1955 soon displayed their talents by transporting an appreciative audience into the land of fantasy with their minstrel, "Make Believeu, presented on January 31 and Feb- ruary 2. Later in the year they held their one and only function of the year, the "Daffo- dil Dalliance" on May 17, 1952. Due to their large enrollment of 199 it Was necessary to divide the class into five sections, two at the Lincoln Junior High School and three at the High School. OFFICERS Warmkessel fPre.riden1iD, Kushinlca CSccrc1faryQ, Tretter fTrea.vurerj, VVeidner Ufire Preridfmij. ADVISERS Mr. Deischer, Mr. Kistler, Mr. Schaadt, Mr. Baer, Mr. Liebensperger. SECTION 9-2 Stortz. Third Row: David, O hagen, Montgomery, Geist Gulla, Evans. Fourth Row: D Bortz, Ritz, Hausman, Laub Toman, Seymour, Terwilliger Leiser. Fifth Row: Flexer Batman, Raudenbush. Moyer Kuhns. Not Pictured: L. Dries T. Dreas. .afQ2areaQ5,Qemma,Qs2rswxmerrazszaiawsasfmwmwmmsraesmaw.sewa,wx::f3w fQsmWaeM ,,,,,,,,,,,,,g,M,n-1 Left io Right-Firrt Row: Hert- zog, Diller, Dougherty, Hinkel, Duffy, Oskins, Ziegler, Gaugler, Richard. Second Row: Scholl, Helfrick, Long, Krause, Sch- moyer, Reifinger, Schueck, Bortz, Kramer, Stoudt, Wehr- w 3 SECTION 9-3 Lzjft io Riglzi-F1'r.fl Row: Christman, D. Nester, Dreas, Shoemaker, VValbert, Schwartz, Hilbert. Kerchner, Tuttle. Ser- oml Row: Schwar, Gehman, Frey, Nicholas, Kushinka, Brumlage, Fatula, Benner, Third Row: Bartholomew, K. Nester, Blouch, Rahenolcl, Butz, Mason, Stauffer, Ziegler. Fourth Row: Schoch, Schmoyer Warmkessel, Keim, Weitlner, Miller, Volland. Fifih Row: Andrews, Buss, Stubner, Den- nis, Sehissler, Hillegass, Noth- stein, Reinhold. SICCTIUN 9--L Lrjfl lo Right-Fin! Row: Corn- feltl. Renninger, Kinkle, D. Kline. Werley, Wellington. Du- hiek, Hartman, Bauer. SEL'U7llll Row: Merkle, Schwartz, Derr, S. Kline, Fegley, Sell, Heist, Moyer. Third Row: lrleffner, R. Miller, lohst, l'lamscher. Seislove, Long, Krause. Fourth Row: Bartholomew, Delfsch, Gulla, Myers, Gould, Schultz. R. Rohrhach, Reaclinger. Fiflh Row: Fink, Anderson, Young. L. Miller. N01 Piciuredf V. Rohrbaeh, Kozak. SECTION 9-5 Left to RighzfFir,rt Row: F. Hilbert, B. Moyer, Kline, Funk, lfngleman, Trettet, Smith, Marks, Helfrich. Serond Row: Kuhns, Kauffman, lobst, Morgan, Stettler, l.. Moyer, Latshaw, Davis. Third Row: Oles. Cope, Maxwell, Gehman, C. Danner, Hilclebeidel, Stortz, Schmeltzle Fourfh Row: Stroh, Schadler, Heil, H. Boyer, Buchecker, C. Hilbert, Gable, Brey. Not Pictured' N. Boyer, R. Danner, Kirby, W'eavet. 1 1 E l E Clays Will, We, the Clary of 1952, having completed our final year at Emmaus High School, do hereby make known our last Will and Tertament. To our Worthy successors, The Future Grarluater of Emmaur High School, We leave the following cherished possessions and privileges: To the Clair of1953, The right to assume all responsibilitie I s and expenses of the Seniors. The right to surpass us in all achieve nents which We have attained during our high school C21l'CC1'. The exclusive right to plan and publish the yearbook. L . The selection and production of an o Itstanding class play. A rip-roaring Senior Day. The thrill of the long-awaited Senior B To the U nderelafrmeh, H A modern high school of which all of us have dreamed. All the wonderful teachers who guided us toward our goal. The right to initiate all the unfortunate Freshmen. The right to fill, to the best of your ability, all positions that are now vacant on the athletic teams. Last of all, our blessings to all of you Who supported us in all our school functions. We hereby make, constitute, and appointi the Clair of 1953 to be sole executor of this our last Will and Testament, hereby revoking all former Wills made by us. In withery whereof, We hereunto subscribe our name this sixth day of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-tlvvo WITNESSES: CAROLINE BIEBER SANDRA CASSEL JOAN MILLER STANLEY MILLER CLASS OF 1952 The Average Senz'or's Day All pictures on this page are posed and not necessarily true to life. Early to R'zf.re! Leifzfrely Breezkfemtf Concentration! Soupf On! Honefty Prevail.r! 3:30-Free at Laxtf Study Howrf N Early to Bed! ... 61 .. Hz'gl1 Lights in SADIE IIAWKINS DANCE-Students enjoying IOWQY TESTS-On December 10 and ll, the Seniors refreshments at the annual Hgrab your man dance" on concentrated on tests to determine scholastic achieve November 23, sponsored hy the Senior Class. ments. LYCEUMeUnder the direction of Professor Donald RESIGNED-Mr. Hauser opening his going-away S. Johnson, the 26 mixed voices ofthe Juniata College present. He resigned on November 21 to take em- Clioir gave an impressive performance. ployment with the F.B.I. RECREATION-Dances were sponsored hy the Student DRIVER TRAINING-Students were given the oppor- Council to provicle relaxation during the noon hour. runity to learn safety habits and the funclamentals of driving. 62f Our S0l100lLzfe SENIOR fAMBOREE-One of the many features, CHRISTMAS PROGRAM-Tlie speaking choir recalls the Chamber of Chills, horrified and amused both the time of Christ's birth. This was an interesting students and the public. feature of the program, FOOTBALL GAME-Fans enjoying refreshments at REPORT CARDS-Students faces register "mixed the Whitehall-Emmalls game. emotions" as they View their six-Week rating cards. CONTESTANTS-Fegley, Young, and Arnold were the TIIAT'S FOR SURE-A scene from the annual chorus participants in the annual Junior Declamation Contest operetta written and produced by led Gardner, one of held on March 25. our talented Seniors. The Clays of 1952 Jufzzor Prom An air of expectation surround- ed the Lehigh Country Club on April 20, 1951g for this was the night of the annual Junior Prom. The warm spring evening, filled with romance and excitement, pro- vided a perfect background for dancing to Bud Rader's Orchestra. Floral arrangements by Ralston decorated the ballroom starring the class flower, the yellow tea rose. The feature of the evening was the crowning of the queen. Ushered down the aisle to the music of "A Pretty Girl ls Like a Melody", the court, consisting of Caroline Bie- ber, Nancy Butz, Sally Readinger, and Nancy Reifinger, preceded the attractive queen, 'lan Sachs, to the richly draped throne. After re- ceiving a large bouquet of yellow roses, ,lan Sachs was crowned Queen ofthe Prom by Ann Rein- smith, Queen of the class of 1951. After three hours of dancing en- joyment, couples visited their favorite restaurants for a mid- night snack. You Remember . . . The skinned-up noses from pushing pennies in our Freshman year? Selling balloons and popcorn at our Freshman Minstrel? Our first big crush and the ones that followed? When John Wilt jumped out the window in room 8 for fifty cents? The The The Our trip holes in the gym floor? earthquakes in room 19? unknown, wiggling substances we were served in the cafeteria? to the U.N. ?!?!?!?!? When the boys in room 7 played Superman and bent the trays? All the aptitude and achievement tests we took? The love notes you wrote during classes? Our good behavior during the evaluation of our school? When we had fireworks in school? Fastening the Bunsen burners to the water faucet instead of the gas jet in che When room 10 got an electric clock? When the teachers called for homework that wasn't prepared? When, to your great surprise, you were caught cheating? Flies with strings on their legs? When the ceiling fell in room 18? When a few of the students were in the hospital? The interesting and inspiring homeroom periods? The classes and study periods you forgot to attend? The time when so many teachers were in the hospital? Being the first class to have S1000 in the class treasury in our Junior year? Our Junior and Senior Jamborees? Winning the Northampton football game for the first time in ten years? The six foot rabbit on the triangle advertising our class play, "Harvey"? Teddy's own operetta presented by the students? Our mock court trials? The trips to the Lehigh County Court House, the State Hospital, and Prison? The anxiety before the prom? The wonderful night of the Senior Ball? Exchanging name cards and pictures? The autographing of yearbooks? The sadness and goodbyes at Commencement? All the Seniors that graduated before us? Saying goodbye to old E.H.S.? mistry class? the County W 110 'J W 110 These students were chosen Best All Around Most Contagiouf Laugh Bef! Dreffed WILLIAM BROWN NEIL SCHWARTZ JEAN FRETZ JAN SACHS DoLoREs HEINEY HARVEY BATMAN Bef! Dancerf In WorJAt wilh the Faculty Mon Talented JACKIE BOYER DOLORES HENSINGER DOLORES HEINEY -TACK M,4RSH DONALD Kl,INGEli Tm GARIDNEIK M66- , ' 2 1 71 52 by vote Of the Senior Class. Most Bashful Cutexrt Moy! Talkative CLIFFORD GEIs'I' CAROLINE BIEEER JOAN MII,LER ANNE REINHARIYI' DELANO BORTz ROBERT GORDON Apple Polifherf Beit Athlefef Biggeft Flirlf METRO OLERSA WILLIANI BROWN TERRY LETTERHOUSE JAN SACHS RITA FISHER JOANN CLEWELI. S R are if f U gg MW? -ff' " -'-g 'nbiiliftwiflif " ' 'Y 9 1 1 P ' ,Q S ' ' ' ' ,..,, f' 1 i , N i n Q' 33 . 1 ' - 1 " 1 . I .- " " V ' ff 'f mv 2 Ei " m-azxerzs5,wi55?13 i.? Q2?ieZi+5 3iI5lir, 1 x w ' .. "7f'Fif?? CENTRAL WASHINGTON Our S clzools Serving the community as elemen- tary schools are the Thaddeus Stevens, Central, and Washingtoli Buildings, While the Lincoln and Jefferson Build- ings are serving the borough as Junior and Senior High Schools, respectively. A brief history of the development in our schools is that the Central Building on Ridge Street was erected in 1891, and was enlarged to its present size in 1898. The Washington Building, consisting of eight rooms, was erected on Broad Street in 1910. The Jefferson Building Was erected on North Street in 1914, and due to the increase in borough pop- ulation, it was enlarged on several occasions. The auditorium and West wing were added in 1925 and the east Wing in 192 '. In 1928, the Lincoln Building was erected on Seem Street, and the Thaddeus Stevens Building on Pe nsylvania Avenue in 1929. iw U..iu-J.. ...Vu .,,....u .,.. Courses of Study The Academic, Commercial, General, Secretarial, and Vocational courses are the five programs of study offered to the tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades in Emmaus High School. The General Cowie is offered to students who desire a general secondary education. To the right is a picture of Section 12G in English Class. The Academic Cowie is offered to students who Wish to further their educa- tion after high school. To the left is a picture of Section IZA in Physics Class. The Seerelariczl Courfe is offered to students who wish to enter the business World after graduation. To the left is a picture of Section 12S in Typing Class. The Voeational Courre is offered to students who Wish to enter the skilled trades field. To the right is a picture of Section 12V in Woodworking. Behind the Scenes ABSENTEES-Morningline-up in front of Mr. Frantzis COOKS-Responsible for the nutritious meals served in office for passes which will admit students to classes. FRESHMAN CLASS IWEETING-Students meet regularly to discuss and plan class activities. CUPID'S CAPERS-Sophomores decorating for their? dance which was held on February 23. I l our cafeteria are Mrs. Readmger and Mrs. Haines IUAKE-UP COIWZIIITTIYE-Seniors preparing pur- formers for their class play, "Harvey", presented on December 6, 7, 8. JANITORS-Mr. Sell and Mr. Stortz were responsible for the clean, warm, and tidy appearance of E.H.S. afE.H . ASSUCIAT-E EDITURS-Al'H0ld, BiCbG1', RCHCHUECY, LOVERHS' LANE-Give me a little kiss, will you, huh? lobst, and Schwar selecting pictures and editing copy Some of the many couples who loiter in the cozy corners. for the yearbook. SCENERY CONSTRUCTl0NfCon1lnining talent with PEP TJILK-Coach Shaak pointing out mistakes and initiative the stuclt-nts from the Arts and Industrial Arts planning plays during half-time of a junior Varsity game. Departments constructed the scenery for the class play. DISTRICT REPRESENTATIVES-DeL0ng fchvfu-fl, CAPS AND GOWNS-Seniors fitting caps and gowns Deischer foffllffffalr G21rdr1erCC1wfwD, Sffillffff ffgllnlili for the Baccalaureate and Commencement Excercises. Greiss QBandJ, and Heiney fChoru:J. ,R 71 ., i i ! ! Vi 5 1 .1 'Q 1 3 R FAGA' Aa M . HJ Jtfff i ,. . 1, .. 4 i-. . .... . -. on .. in ul, ,..1-Yh's..-.. TL-41 V 4 A 6 ! it i I 9 l , . L , l I 3 H r 6 rl 1 he i E . E . x x 2 Reporters dashing around the school, pag news, the adviser being asked questions, and th the paper out on time describes the scene in staff, chosen for their interest and initiative in The members of the Hi jeff Club see all, h tell all in the Hi Jeff which they publish sixteel f0ZH'lZdlZ.5f.f Sl'7'Z"U6 ' e editors racking their brains in order to create better e editor-in-chief cracking the Whip in hopes of getting our school. It is enacted by members of the Hi Jeff learning the fundamentals of journalism. ear all and with the help of their adviser Mr. Benfield 1 times a year. They learn how to compose an inter- 74- Q 9' Hz' Jeff Smff Left lo Right-Fir.vt Row: Mr. Benfield fddoiferj, Clauser CFZGIMTE Reporterj, Waterman fSporf.r Reporterj, Boyer Cdffiffant Circulation Mariagerj, Heist CFeature Re- porterj, Heimbach CFealure Editorj, Arnold fNewx Reported, Bieber QBufine,ff Editorj, Brahler C.4.fJiJia1zt Circulation Managerj, Herbster fdrxistant Circulation Managerb, Wetzel CFeature Reporlerj, Cornfeld fNewJ Reporterj, Benner fFeature Reporterj, Renninger QFeature Reporterj. Second Row: Althouse QNewf Reporlerj, Stewart CSport: Reporterj, T. Anderson fNew.r Reporterj, Hoffman fSportJ Edilorj, Blank fSport: Reporterj, Rahn CSportf Reporlerj, Sterner CCartooni.rtD, Miller CCartoo1ii.r1D, Gould fNewJ Reporterj, Buss CNew: Reporterj, Sassaman CCircula1ion Manager-D, Nester flfeature Reporied, Benfield fNewf Reporterj. Not Pictured: Apffel fCariooni:tJ. Pictured in circle at left is Devereaux fNew,r Copy Ediforj, at right is C. Anderson fEd1'Ior-1'n-Chicjfj. to Inform and Ammo esting pageg to write proper and concise headlinesg and to keep the proper financial accounts cor- rectly. Work on the newspaper affords the members the opportunity to express themselves' easily, briefly and with clarity. In its pages the Hi Jeff reflects school life with all its humor, sports, and social functions and keeps the student body informed as to happenings in the various organizations and classes. After two years of faithful work, the members are awarded a green and gold script HE". ... 75 .. Hopeful T lzespzkzm Delzlglzr On December 6, 7, and 8 the Senior Class, under the direction of Mr. Woodrow Schaadt, presented for its annual play, the broadway hit, 'KHarvey',, written by Mary Chase. The action, centered around the invisible rabbit Harvey, takes place in the Dowd mansion and the physcopathic ward of Chumley's Rest. Harvey, while leaning against a lamp-post one evening, found Elwood P. Dowd and became his constant companion. He fascinated everyone except Elwood's sister Ujwpfr Left: Veta Louise Simmons shows air of disgust as lflwood P. Dowd pleads for his friend Harvey. Lqff: The love interest in the play was provided by Nurse Ruth Kelly and Dr. Sanderson, Below: The Complete Cast. Left to Riglzl: Stauffer fDr. S'andfr.vonQ, Sell fRufli Kellyj, C. Miller fDuane IVil.vonj, S. Miller fjudgz Omar Gaffnryl, Herman QMH Eihfl Clzmweneij, Buss Ufem Louixe Simmoruj, Gardner QElwo0d P. Dowdl, lVlcFetridge Ullyrlle Mae Sim.-rnon.rj, Heiney fBe1fty Chumleyl, Rohrbaeh fDr. Chumlfyj, Charlesworth QE. ll. lofgrmj, Sachs Ullilr fohnfonj. Aua'z'e1zce with "Harvey" Veta, and his niece, Myrtle Mae, whose social life he made unbearable. Veta tried to commit Elwood to Chumley's Rest, but here, as every- where, Harvey fascinated everyone. Thinking she needed treatment, the authorities kept Veta and let Elwood go. The climax is reached when Elwood decides to give up the rabbit and Veta, realizing it would change her brother's kindness and congeniality, decides she will continue living with Harvey. Upper Right: Elwood disgraces Veta by introducing Harvey to her elite friends at an afternoon tea. Right: The authorities of Chumley's Rest and the Dowd family have a consultation about Harvey's future. Below: The people behind the scenes that made the play possible. Left to Riglil, Firxt Row: Marks, Sassaman, Bear Iobst, Clewell. Millhouse, Stauffer, Montgomery, Rohrbach, R. Strouse, Kuhns. Suomi Row: Rossomando, Wessner, Heim- bach, Aten CStuden! Direclorl, Smith, Butz, Arnold Fisher Reinhardt Schwai Hensinger Hess Antler Third Row Mr Schaadt Dzrecior Klinger Reichard Miller Richard Wleder Cooney Benfielcl Myers Bieber Newhard David Reins Ixnauss Neiss Stiouse 9 l STUDENT COUNCIL, Left lo Right-Firft Row: Gould, Heist, lKushinka, Druclcenmiller, Warmkessel, Butz, Wessner. Sfrond Row: Reinhard, Moyer, Kohler, Scherer, Lazor. Third Roto: Newhard QSecre'mfyl, Stoudt fTrearurerj, Mr. Peters fddvirvrl, Swank, Mintz, R. Miller. Fourth Row: S. Miller CP1'K5id37llD, Smoll Ufire Prefizientb, Kardos, Greenbaum, Lorish. Fnfth Row: Knauss, Haberstumpf, Kuhns, Cleinow. Sixlh Row: lKern, Liclitenwalner, King, Labenberg. Not Pictured: Dougherty, Kirby, Moe-ning, Seymour, Wetzel. l Students Aid inlScfz00l Government Supplementing our study of democracy, we had a good example of a law-making body in our school's Student Council. As is characteristic bf a good democracy, the two representatives from each homeroom to this council gave all the students a chance to have a voice in school government. It was concerned with the job of stimulating sehool spirit and upholding, aswell as making, school laws. They, with their adviser Mr. Peters, hellped promote better student-faculty relations. The judicial branch of our student government, the Board of Judges, was comprised of two Student Council and three Monitor Club members, plus the President and Secretary of the Student Council. This board was responsible for punishing offenders of school laws. The punishments varied, from reading an essay in an assembly program to running laps around the gym. . l . . . The sponsoring of all the lyceum programs, feature movies, and noontime dances which the student body enjoyed so much, were a few of their many projects for the year. l The conferences attended by some of the members helped them to see how other student governments were run, and the merits and defects of our council. . . l . . . As partial reward for their labors, emblems were given to members and gold pins to senior members. Q i V r l LEFT, BOARD or junoiss, Lqfl to Right-Seated: Newhartl, Wessner. SmndingfFirft Row: Mohr, Urffer. Second Row: Batman, Miller, Mr. Peters Cddvirfrj, Labenberg. RIGHT, STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS, Left to Righl-Seated: Newhard fSt'C1'EfdTy7r Stoudt CPre.ria'fntj, Smoll UTM Prefi- denfj. a in- CTTEHJMTETD. Slanding: Miller This law-enforcing body of the school known as the Monitor Club, has been set up for the pur- MONITOR CLUB, Left to Right-Firrt Row: Mr. VVeber ffifdzfiferj, Young, Clauser, Deveraux, Heist, Brosky, Boyer, Urffer, Deischer, Readinger fSer1ezaryl, Rems. Second Row: C. Bicber, Szupper, Stoudt, Knoll, Miller, Cocklin ,l-louseknecht. Long, Geliman. Third Row: gl. Bieber, Sachs, P. Millhouse. Reinhardt, C. Millhouse, Trautt. Mohr, Swank, Bastian. Fourth Row: T. Kuhns, Stauffer,Adams,Wetzel, Heyer, Richard, R. Kuhns, Reinhard. Fifth Row: King. Brown, Batman fLie'z4- tenantl, Rahn. Martin, Reichard, Williams, Knauss CCuptainD. Not Pifzfnred: Butz, Smith, Merkle, Heimbach, Herr, Stephens. Student Police Firfnly Enforee Laws pose of seeing that all traffic laws and regulations made by the Student Council are enforced. Students breaking these laws and reported by a Monitor on duty are sent to the Board of judges. The board, comprised of members from the Student Council and Monitor Club, decides on a punish- ment which must be carried out by the violator. Students wishing to become members submit their names to the club at the end of their Sophomore year. From these volunteers, Monitors are selected for the following year. The membership of this organization was originally twenty Seniors and twenty Juniors, but because of the increased student enrollment there was a need for more Monitors. With the consent of the members, thirty Juniors were elected to the club this year. The officers of the club consist of a Captain, Lieutenant, and a Secretary. Mr. Webei' served as their adviser. The Captain presides at all meetings and makes up a list of Monitors to be on duty weekly. In case of the absence of the Captain, the Lieutenant takes charge of the meetings. At their meetings methods of enforcing laws and other problems are discussed. -The Senior members received a green and gold Monitor Club emblem as partial reward for their service to the school. RIGHT, Bill Brown on Mon- itor Duty. LEFT, MONITOR CLUB OFFI- CERS, Left to Right: Batman CL1'eutenantj, Readinger CSN- refaryj, Knauss fCap1ai1zj. ,.i 433' gg, Band provided music for the visitors during half-time at the Band, directed by Mr. William Rothenberg, playing schools Thanksgiving Day game. Alma Mater. Marching and Music Lend Air of Precision COLOUR GUARDS Our band would not be complete without these six attractive girls in their smart green and white uniforms. Guarding and displaying the flags of our country and school, they added color and zest to all performances of the band. A great deal of the credit for the snap and prec1s1on of the Colour Guards and the Majorettes is due our Physical Education teacher, Miss Schaffer. JWAfORETTES These high stepping girls were seen at all the outdoor appearances of the band. Neatly dressed in their white uniforms, these girls displayed unusual talent in marching and twirling. Judging from the diligence with which they practiced, their motto must have been, "Practice makes perfect", and their performances proved the truth of this statement. BAND Attractively dressed in their green and gold uniforms, the band, with its precision marching and snappy routines, created a favorable impression upon all spectators. They played a large part in putting enthusiasm into the pep rallies, giving encouragement to the football team, and adding zip to the three Halloween parades in which they participated. As proof of their merit, they were one of the few district bands to perform at the Shrine Pretzel Bowl in Reading. Attending the Albright vs. Westchester football game, contributed a great deal to making their trip more enjoyable. - Their willingness to practice and give up some of their valuable time made all of their under- takings a success, and the school activities in which they participated interesting for everyone. One of the most enjoyable of these was the annual Spring Concert which climaxed the year's program. Their able director, Mr. William Rothenberg, deserved much of the credit for their full and success- ful year. COLOUR GUARDS, Left to Right-Bieber, Knoll, Wieder, Arnold, Cocklin, Butz. MA-IORETTES, Left io Right-Fir-:Z Row: C. Clauser CTumhZerD. Second Row: Millhouse, Reifinger, M. Clauser. Third Row: Lorish, Reitnauer CCaptainJ, Frey. BAND, Left to Right-First Row: Romig, Buchecker, Barry Moyer, Stephens, Kressley, Kauffman, Fegley, Oels, Nothstein, Merkle, Scholl, Peters. Second Row: Treichler, Grebe, Myers, H. Leiser, Wagner, Kline, G. Richard, Gulla, Klan,.Kulp, Stettler, Bortz. Third Row: Greiss, Reppert, L. Rohrbach, R. Rohrbach, Genovese, Druckenmiller, Strauss, Stortz, Dickert, Krick, L. Stauffer, Bear, Mr. Rothenberg fDirertorj. Fourth Row: Martin, M. Hoffman fyice Prefidentj, Gardner, P. Stauffer CPreridentD, Millhouse, Sassaman fSeoremry- Treaxurerj, Baumer, Clauser, A. Hoffman, Weidner, Albright, Dreas. Fifth Row: Winzer, Wendling, Wetzel, Dubick, D. Richard, Bowers, Howerter, L. Leiser, Reichard, Blair Moyer, Wieder, Musser, Buss. Not Piclun'fi.' Sachs, Fenstermaker. Left to Right-First Row: D. Bortz, Greiss, B. VVieder, L. Stauffer, Baumer, Weidner, B. Deischer, Hilbert, N. Millhouse, Gardner QDirefZorQ, C. Rems, Stettler, Reichard, P. Staufler, Bortz, B. Kressley, Myers, M. Deischer, H. Leiser. Sefond Row: Geisinger, Knoll, Hensinger, P. Millhouse, R. Reinhard, C. Millhouse, Schwar, P. Rems, Rollman. Third Row: Buss, J. Arnold, D. Urffer, N. Butz, M. Hoffman, Renninger, C. Wieder, DeLong, Dreas, Heiney, Sterner, Boyer, A. Hoffman. Eglin, Readinger, Stoudt, Iobst, Fisher. Fourth Row: P. Miller, E. Kressley, Frey, R. Reinhard, Muth, Hess, Devereaux Althouse, Szupper, Romig, D. Butz, Findlay, Young, Hillegass, N. Urffer, Sell, David, Keller, Druckenmiller, Sassaman. Bieber, L. Miller, Trautt, C. Arnold, Treichler, Fegley, Meyers. Fifth Row: Merkle, Antler, Fenstermaker, Kuhns, Charles- Worth, Lloyd, Heimbach, Herman, Reifinger, Lorish, Brown, Knauss, L. Leiser, R. Rohrbach, Richard. Operetta Highlights Chorus Activities The largest musical organization in our chool was the Chorus of mixed voices, which was directed by Mr. Errol K. Peters. During th year the Chorus entertained in assemblies, p21I't1C1- ated in the S rin Concert, and resented its annual 0 eretta, "Thais for Sure", on March 7 P P g P P and 8. The operetta Was unique in that it was directed by a senior, Theodore Gardner II, Who also composed the music and lyrics. The setting fo the operetta was a typical high school preparing for the senior ball. The story deals With several vents that took place as a result of that ball. High- lighting the incidents were a girl who seldo dated found herself a steady boy friend, a woman teacher and the principal ofthe school announced their secret marriage, and a popular girl Who Was not allowed to dance was crowned queen of the ball. The plot centered around three couples, Miss W. Bea and Mr. Lee portrayed by Dolores Heiney and Alvin Sterner, Donna and Tony portrayed by Elaine DeLong and Carl Wiederg and jane and joe portrayed by Marylu Herman and Carlton Dreas. Miss Bea crowns Jane as Queen of the Senior Ball. Left to Right-First Row: Heimbach, Reifinger. Second Row: Lorxsh, Herman. Heiney. "Fresh" Take Us to the Land Of Maize Believe On January 31 and February 2 the Fresh- man Class presented it's annual Freshman Min- strel under the theme of "Make Believe". The fantastic backdrop put a most appreciative audience in just the right mood for this unique presentation. Introducing each of the very talented per- formers was John Gould, -lr., who, when IlOt ribbing the Endmen, gave the audience many good laughs. The capabilities of both the chorus and orchestra provided perfect background for the soloists' numbers. The show was kept under ENDMEN, Left in Right-Seated: Petko, Hamscher, Reifinger, Kehm Standing: H. Leiser, Gould fMa.vler of CEfZ77'L07liZJ'J, Terwilliger the theme of make believe with such songs as "lt,s Gnly a Paper Moon", "That Old Black Magic", and "Me and My Shadow". The minstrel wouldn't have been complete without the help ofthe graceful dancers, plus the wit of the Endmen, James Terwilliger, Mary Ann Reifinger, Ronald Kehm, Valerine Petko, Harold Leiser, and Joanne Hamscher. The music, dancing, and humor all added up to an enjoyable evening in the "Land of Make Believe". A yearly project of the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior music classes, is to select the performers and help stage the Freshman Minstrel, They also assist our music teacher, Mr. Peters, with the directing. Left to Right-Seated: Fenstermaker, L. Stauffer, Clauser, Wieder, D. Bortz, Urffer, Mr. Peters fDirerZo.rJ, R. Stettler, L. Lleiser, P. Sltauffer, Reinhard, Myers, A. Wetzel, Bortz. Ff1'JZROw.' Morgan, Cornfeld, Shoemaker, Kushmka, Warmkessel olland, Hillegass, Dennis, Andrews, Buss. Secomi Row. A. Schwartz, Fegley. Bennel, Knauss, M. Schwartz, Gould, Nicho- 9 las, G. Dreas. Maxwell, Kerschner, Frey, Doughertv, Tretter, L. Moyer, Harnscher, Terwilliger, Reifinger, H. Leiser, Petko, Kehm. Yhmi Row: 'l uttle, Schoch, Weidner, David, Hinkle, Montgomery, Wehrhagen, Marks, Renninger, Gulla, Gehman F. Krauss, Bartholomew, Helfrich, Iobst, Derr, Latshaw. Fourth Row: Klan, Kelly, Raudenbush, Mohr, Weaver, Hilbert 1 s Diller, Moening, Stettler. Smith, C. Wetzel, Ziegler, Seymour, T. Dreas, Schissler, Schmeltzle. Fifth Row: Gilbert, Stortz, Batman, Davis, Krauss, R. Laub, O. Bortz, C. Moyer, B. Wetzel. Sixth Row: Oskins, S. Krauss, Moyer, S. Laub, Hop- stock, Diehl, Fenstermaker, Christman. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB, Seated: Mr. Peters QDirectorl, Rems CPian Gehman, Peters, Lichtenwalner, Fegley, Meyers, D. Butz, Mill, Bog Row: Miller, Stephens, Svvavely, G. Sell, Romig, Kline, Findlay, I Renninger, Cassel. Third Row: Kalmbach, Baumer, Smith, Frey, Cla Madtes, Reifinger, Bieber, Wessner, Newhard, C. Bieber. Fisher. Waterman, Herman, Lloyd, Hillegass, Sell. A Perfect Blend of Participating in the annual Christmas asset plishments of the Girls' Glee Club. These talen many hours of tedious Work which they joined in they also contributed to the success of the Opere Talented Male Voice An enthusiastic and popular organization, ol Club. The many assembly programs in which tl the faculty and the entire student body. The ma successful when they assisted the Chorus in the BOYS' GLEE CLUB, Seated: Mr. Peters QDirectorl, l Urffer, Richard, Charlesworth, Fenstermaker, Adams. Sterner, Bortz. Not Piftured: Merkle, Dreas, Hoffman iftj. Left to Righl-Firfr Row: Kemmerer, Reinhard, fer, Heiney. Gordon, Rollman, N, Butz, Kern. Second Filler, Cernobyl, Herr, Hensinger, Keller, Rice, Myers, user, Kovish, Hess, Godusky, Feather, Nester, Zeigler, Not Pictured: Deloong, Sassaman, Fink, Romanchuk, Feminine Harmony nbly program was only one of the many accom- ted songstresses blended in perfect harmony after most willingly. ln addition to assembly programs tta and Spring Concert. rs Harnzonioasly Ring 7 which We could all be proud, was our Boys' Glee iey participated Were thoroughly enjoyed by both ny hours spent in perfecting their harmony proved Operetta and annual Spring Concert. lems QPianirIj. Left to Right-Firrt Row: Stettler, Kuhns, Antler Serond Row: Reinhard, Rohrbach, Gardner, Brown, Bowers, Leiser CONCERT ORCHESTRA, Lqft I0 Righr-Firrz' Row: B. Deischer fSeMftaryD, Hilbert, Grebe, L. lieiser, Reichard Uficf Preridenfj. Second Row: Baumer, T.. Stauffer, Weidner, Millhouse, Urffer, Seymour, Fenstermaker, Wetzel, Kressley, Ll. Bortz, Stettler, Gardner. Third Row: Clauser, D. Bortz, Greiss, Mr. Peters CDireciorQ, Rohrbach fTrea.furerj, H. Leiser, P. Stauffer cPfEI1'dE7ZfD, Myers. Not Pictured: Wieder, Sachs, M. Deischer, Waterman. Classical Mzrsic by Capable Miusz'cians The goal of the Concert Orchestra was to make a success of the formal activities of the school. Much of their time was spent rehearsing for the Operetta, which proved successful under the able leadership of Theodore Gardner H. These performers also participated in many assembly programs, the Spring Concert, and the final event of the year, Commencement. Student Mzisicians Excel in Arr of Syncopcztiofi Providing enjoyable entertainment for the assembly programs was the Dance Orchestra's main interest. Although most of their rehearsal time was spent in perfecting their music, they had many popular "jazz sessionsl' to lighten their Work. They very capably furnished the fine musical accompaniment for the Freshman Minstrel, "Make Believe". DANCE ORCHESTRA, Ltjfl io Right-Firxt Row: Clauser, L. Stauffer, D. Bortz, Leiser, Reichard. Sermzd Row: Mr. Peters CD1-TEL'fUfD, Urffer, Wetzel, rl. Bortz, Stettler. Third Row: Fenstermaker, Myers, P. Stauffer. Noi Pictured: Wieder. ARTS AND CRAFTS CLUB, Left to Right-Seated: L bach, Seip U'ice Presidentj. Staridirigs Heiney QPreside Miller Cfldoiserl. Not Pictured: Strauss. Artistic Ability B Students who are artistically inclined, althou their hobbies in the Arts and Crafts Club. Le painting, and oil painted jewelry were some of the of their efforts were displayed at the annual Art Nofuel Accessories Toole Learning the art of tooling leather was the displayed by the articles which they produced, s covers, key cases, and many other useful articles. more difficult phases of this craft. IEATHER CRAFT CLUB, Left to Right4First Row: Mr. VVe U ice Presideritj. Second Row: Wieder, Knorr, Keller QSecretaryl, l bchmeltzle, Miller. Not Pictured: Hillegass cPfZJ1ldE7lfD. ff audenslagcr, Seislove, Wliitenight, Brown. Reeser, Mansell, Rohr ntl, Braim fTrec1surerJ, Delong, Lorah CSecretaryj, Nleyers, Miss 'roaglzt to the Fore gh not art majors, exploit their talents and folloyv thercraft, ceramic figurines, ceramic jewelry, oil .1 many projects completed by the club. The results Exhibition. ci by Leathercraft Club hief purpose of this club. Their ability was Well Jme of which Wereg beautiful belts, wallets, book- They learned first the fundamental, and later the her fddaiserj, Moyer, Hilbert, VVellington, Stroli, Gable leppert, Schucck. Third Row: Bartholomew, Hildebeidcl, 'W - -1 f -f Q'-Mis' lftfeligsfgtg-, I 4 , I -iT"1f' 'L-if'fficfairw"f4af:,taLnf: If ,'ig'fn.z-1,w.'i. ,si ,,Q'ifsfyzstgsf.,,2,.2w-zwsisi2resizefrfisffswaswerem:mwwmmemawmasfamaaezmt KNITTING CLUB, Left to Righi-Firrt Row: Bastian, Busher CSeerelary-Trearurerl, Mulcahy, Werley, Polster, Fink. Second Row: Marks, Fretz, Rems, Frederick, Fegley. Third Row: Kalmbach fPrerizlentJ, Mohr fVire Prefiflenlj, Long. Not Pictured: Miss Arnold Cddvirerj. Clzatzferiiig Girls Maize Clicking Needles Fly The formation of the Knitting Club has made many a boyfriend's or sister's dream of socks or a sweater for a Christmas present come true. The new enthusiasts learned the fundamentals by making scarves and mittens, while the more experienced made argyle socks and sweaters. Judg- ing from the clicking of needles and the laughter, they must have enjoyed themselves as well as created works of art. Freslzmen Profue Capable Eiizferzfainers The Mixed Junior Glee Club is a group of singers whose membership is restricted to Freshmen only. When not rehearsing at their bi-monthly meetings, entertainment by several of the members was featured. The club's main function, the Freshman Minstrel, "Make Believeu, was a great success and rewarded them for the long hours they had spent in rehearsing. 'I'HIi MIXED JUNIOR 61.1512 CLUB, Left to Riglil-Sealed: Mr. Peters fddvirerj, Kline fPiani.rLj. Firrt Row: Moening Stortz CTfea.vurerD,. Sell. Moyer. Gehman, Knauss, Reifinger. Second Raw: F. Krause, Kinkle, Dougherty fSeerelaryD Kelly. Geist. Helfrich, Lelgler. Klan, L. Kerschner, Hilbert, Wleaver. Oskins. Third Row' Petko, Diehl Fenstermaker Hop- srock, Marks. O. Bortz. F. Moyer, David, Wehrhagen, Hinkle, Montgomery, L. Moyer, M.. Schwartz, Haimscher. Fourtli Row A. Schwartz. Duffy, Christman, Diller, Long, Schueck. Hertzog, S. Krause, Moyer, S. Laub, Stoudt, Morgan, Wetzel Maxwell, Schmoyer, Tretter, Latshaw. FU'ZlL Row: Batman, Seymour, Terwilliger, Scholl. Leiser R Laub C Mover Gilbert, Berger U'ire P7f.TiLiEfZlD, Raudenbush, Hausman, Toman, D. Bortz, Gulla Not Piczurezi' I-fillegass Diehl J Ker- schner. Mohr. Hinkle, Kramer, T. Dreas, I.. Dreas, Kuhns, Richard, Bartholomew, G. Dreas CPre.vizien1fj, Fhtula, Da-vis. NATURE STUDY CLUB, Left to Right-Firrt Row: CSerretaryD. Second Row: Fenstermaker, Stein, Geiger, Diehl fTTKd51LTE7,, Kardos, Takacs, Myers, Mr. Becker Not Pictured: Kulp Ufice Presidentj. Students Study Ph The interest and desire to learn more about Club. The purpose of the club was to identify interesting facts about birds, reptiles, and maml many field trips during club periods gave these of nature. llfild Life Is Com The Conservation and Wild Life Club consi and mineral resources. It had a varied progra d given by LeRoy Trexler, the area educational whom are from the State Fish and Game Dep proved educational as well as enjoyable. CONSERVATION AND WILD LIFE CLUB, Lqft foro, Eck, Strouse, Gasper, Heintzelman. Second R0 meyer, C. Millhouse fTrza.rurerj, George, Gower. Thin Fourth Row: Brey, R. Neimeyer, Volk, Smoll, Featl Yealcel, Treichler, Lorish CPreridfn.tj, Whitenight QVi ling, Reifinger, D. Wendling, Buss, Stortz. i 1 64' R. Miller, Krause, D. Kline, Minnich, Kline, Hersh, Bauman Maxwell, E. Miller, Rohrbach QP1-eridentj. Third Row: Stephen, ffldoirerj. Fourth Row: Geist, Young, McConnell, Bear, Nothstein. euomeuu of Nature nature led to the organization of the Nature Study and to study the characteristics, habits, and other nals. Reading and presenting articles, along with members a better understanding ofthe wonders 'er-ved by Nature Lofvers including motion pictures and 1HtC1CSt1I'1g talks rector, and Harvey Neff, the .fish warden, both of artment. They took interesting field trips which sted of students interested in conserving our animal m . l to Right-Firft Row: Reinhard, Urffer, Werley, Long, Oels, Christo zo: Haines, Pierog, Oswald, Polster, P. Millliouse QSfcrefaryD, L. Nei Row: Wieder, Kressley, Stauffer. Miller, Kuhns. l-leyer, Heil, Gordon e1', Williams, Buchecker, Huber. Fifth Row: Montgomery, Ritter Przridmtj, Milinichik, Mr. Baer Cdzloirfrf. No! Pictured: P. Wend sa Krasley. Fourzlz Row: Anderson, Sell, McGinley, Reiss, Vlahovic, Baumer. Not Picfured: Butler, Schrader, Moyer, HUNTING AND FISHING CLUB, Lfft Z0 Righrflfirfr Row: Brinker Uficz Preridentl, Keim, Sell, Kozak, Kuhns, Heffner Gulla, Delfsch, Mr. Heckman fddvixfrl. Second Row: Oswald, Rompella, Fenstermaker, David, Greenrbaum fSecrfmryD Allender, Haberstumpf, Reiss. Third Row: Reinhard, Shankweiler, Stofflet CTrearurerl, H. Krasley, Binder, Conrad, R 7 Rinker cPfEfidE7lfD. Nimrods and Avzglers Orgcuzize Club The Hunting and Fishing Club was a new addition to our club list this year. These nimrods and anglers centered their programs around motion pictures, tales of experiences, and practical demonstrations on such subjects as fly tying, taxidermy, dog training, and fly casting. To help insure future sport, these sportsmen aided in conservation measures such as planting chestnut trees to provide food and cover, and winter feeding our game birds. Az'r-Minded Boys Identify fer Planes A new addition to our club list this year, was the Jet Aircraft Identification Club. -The purpose of this club was to learn to identify Jets from different countries. Pictures of'Amer1can, British, and Russian jets were collected, and information on the speeds and types of engines was brought in by these boys. This material was then placed into the club memberls attractive Scrapbooks. JET AIRCRAFT IDENTlFICA'l'ION CLUB, Left lu Riglzlsfirft Row: Stuhncr, Shiffcrt, Duhick, Kline VQSecreiaryj, Buchecker. Boyer. Strom! Row: WVeidncr U'icf .P7'EJ'itfL'lZO, Strouse Qldrzxtizzleutl, Fink, Knerr CTTEKLJZITZVJ, Reinhold, Mr. Burger Cdzizzirerl. CAFETlfRlA, Left to Right-Sealed: Eglin, Snyder, .loan Sell, Kiclil Marks, Mohr, Miss McCarty Cddviserj. Brefws and Stews B. Remember that savory smell that came fro such a ravenous appetite? The Senior girls W valuable experience in the planning, cooking, anc the chatter of girls, the cafeteria was always put Pfillivig H8lp67'S Fi The Library Club was composed of Freshm' earning one thousand points by the end of her club assists the librarian in keeping the library displays. Their yearly outing is a bus trip to LIBRARY CLUB, Left to Rigfll-'Slll'7Zdl71.g.' Miss Schoclc Czlziviserj Clewell CSerre1aryD, Deiscliei' CViee Presidenfj. Second Row: C. lols Frey, li. Iohst. Pokorny, Pugh. Fourth. Row: Heist, Walbert, Snii ine, VVeil, Conrad. Stamiisig: Hertzog, ,lane Sell, David, ring Culinary Delight m the cafeteria every morning, giving the students ho participated in the Cafeteria Club were given l serving of meals. Amidst the clatter of dishes and in A-1 condition after each noontime meal. nd the Hz'dden Pages n, Sophomore, and Junior students. Any member unior year is entitled to a gold Library Pin. The neat and orderly, and helps to arrange attractive New York. . Seated-First Row: Knapp, Krick, Shoemaker, Berky, st. Kushinlca fT'reasurerD, Kershner, Mintz. Third Row: th. Reinsmitli. N01 Pictured: 'lirautt cPTE.Vid671ZD, Yaeclc. HOME NURSING CLUB, Left to Riglzi-Seated: l-lilbert, Snyder CSerretary-Treasurerj. Strmdirtg: Hartman, Miss Graver Czldwserj, Hertzog CPre.ridenlQ, Dickert, Racller, Meitzler, Silvius. First Aid Stressed by Home Nursing Club This club was comprised of girls who were vitally interested in health in the home and family. In order to make this a reality, the fundamentals of first aid treatment were a major item on their agenda. While some of these girls go into the nursing profession, the others will concentrate on making their surroundings a more healthful place in which to live. Girls Unite to Promote Good Christzoizf Character The Tri-Hi-Y Club, an affiliate of the Y.M.C.A., was composed of girls Whose purpose is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the home, school, and community, high standards of Christian character. Their platform is clean speech, clean sports, clean scholarship, and clean living. Their Welfare projects Were, taking care of the bulletin board, making stuffed toys, and filling Christmas stockings for unfortunate children. TRI-HI-Y CLUB,Left1oRiglzz, First Row: Meyers, Bastian, Long, Williiner, Shade, Diller, Urffer, Findlay, Seidel, Hamscher, Moyer, Carman. Second Roto: Conrad, Geisinger, McNabb, VVeil, Gantz, Rollman, Zeigler, Hensinger, Sell. Third Row: Plexer, Llchtenwalner, Romig, Muth, Stoudt, Amig, Rems, L. Miller, Genovese. Fourth Row: F. Druckenmiller, Bean, P. Miller, E. Duckenmiller, Montgomery, Kichline, Geist, ul. Romig, l'-less. Fifth Row: W'aschek. Dietrich, A. Lokez, Levy, Sichcr. l-leussman, Frey, Miss Hauser Qddoiser of Sophomore Croupj, Mrs. Moyer Cddviser offunior and Senior Groupl. Not Pictured: Warmlcessel, Schmeltzle. Webb, Kovich, Billie. M. Lokez, Merkle. Mohr, Peters. Renninger. Stephens. GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB, Lift to Right-Knffling: Bo Smizdings Kohler CPre.rirlentD, Oswald fTreafurerD, Allender, Row: Nester Ufice Preridenij, Smith, Snyder, S. Kern, Kauf Coordination and Co Good sportmanship, as well as the attain reasons for the formation of the Girls, Athletic twirling Wands, playing basketball, Working o their accomplishments at the annual Gym EX Mzisczilaif' Ability Coordination, balance, and mobility of th With this common interest these boys groupe and active in gymnastics, their club periods W on gym equipment. Their muscular ability an Gym Exhibition. BOYS' GYMNASTIC CLUB, Lift 10 Riqliz-Fin 0 e ehm, Miller, D. Kern fSfcretaryl, Clauser, Lorish. Rice, Swank. l.. Derr. Druckenmiller, Knoll. Miss Schaffer fdrloiyerj, Third fman, G. Derr Not Pictured: Lloyd. eration Bring Peifection ment of poise and coordination, was one ofthe real Club. The girls participated in tumbling, calisthenics, n liibition held in Spring. pyramids and gym equipment. The club displayed Displayed by Gyfnnasts body is what is needed to become a good gymnast. d together in the Boys' Gymnastics Club. Ambitious ire Well occupied by strenuous exercise and practice li accomplishments Were Well displayed at the annual . Roto: Buss. Mover. Rohrbach, Richard, Hilbert, R. Danncr. Second l3o1t7 7VoiPiflured l'1nk Miller Dreas Vallard Punk C Dannu M1 luttle Cddoiier Row: Kirby, Andrews, Seaman, Lieiser, Geary, Kohler, Volland. Third Row: Cleinow. Martin, Dennis, George, Bonus ' 1- A 4 -' , 3 -. ,' , - '- '7- SCABBARD AND BLADE CLUB, Left to Right-Firft Row: Berger, Duffy, Wetzel fPreridf'ntl, Weaver, Tretter. Second Row: Sebring, Walters QSFETEIHTQO, Schellenherger, Buss QVirf P7'E5idt'7llD, lVlr. Lohb fAlrloi.verj. Not Picturfrl: Merkel. Boys Show Mi!z'ta1'y Lzfe Is Interesting Due to the present World conditions and the probability of Universal Nlilitary Training becom- ing a National law, many boys in the Junior and Senior classes were active in the Scabbard and Blade Club. The members studied the Armed Services by looking generally into each branch. Their training may prove worthwhile since each of the members may be called into the Armed Services soon. Letterfwinners Encourage Good Sportsmanship Lettervvinners in all sports formed the Varsity "E" Club to help promote good sportsmanship throughout the school. The selling of sweatshirts and the sponsoring ofthe Emmaus Faculty vs. Slatington Faculty basketball game enabled them to give a lettervvinner's sweater to each ofthe Senior members. The students also enjoyed the dances they sponsored after basketball games. VARSITY "lf" CLUB, Left io Righf-First Row: Heist, Wessnei' fTrfa,rurfrJ, l-louseknecht, Clauser, Boyer, Schwar, J. Sachs KSECTFIHTQJD, B. Sachs, Fisher. Second Row: Cope, lick, Hoffman, Hillegass UVM Prexidmtj, Charlesworth. N. Polster, Delano Bortz, Adams. Third Row: Moyer, B. Polster, Marsh, Letterhouse, Brown fPrefidfnIj, Lahenberg, Mr. Deischer fdrlzriferj. Not Pirfureal' Douglas Bortz. Butz, Kline, Ramer, Smith. TYPING CLUB, Leff io Right-Seafed.'Scl1uler CSecretaryj. Brinker. Rabenold, Butz David, Derr, Fegley, Kauffman, Crouth amel, Zeigler, Mason. Gehman, Jean Kohler. Schmoyer. Lazor Ufire Prefidentj. Lippowitsch. Marks, Joyce Kohler, Kuhns Cope, R. Stettler, Scherer CPr.s'Jizie1ilD. Standing: Nierhaus, Bailey. Helfrich, S. Stettler, Gordon, lbach, Miss Strauss fddzvirerj. Noi Pirtured: Smith, Nicholas. Artistic Typing Displayeci Keyboard Aofzievemevzts the main interest was to learn the keyboard an mas season artistic typing was done to demon Ifs Your Move No A group of thirty-eight boys and girls wer Every member was scheduled to play in either not so engaged they played independent games ions were crowned at the last meeting of the cl CHESS AND CHECKERS CLUB, Left to Right-Seated, Firrt Knauss, Fegley. Hoffman. Third Row: Mill, Warmkessel CSecre Greiss, Stauffer, Engelman, Fifth Row: Clauser, Mintz, Eisenha Althouse Ufice Preridentj. Standing: Howerter, Knauss, Wied Pictured' Bloch, Christman, Musser, Nester, Schissler, Schoch. St 'ided by the Typing Club to those Who were unable s. They held two meetings monthly at Which time . The opportunity to learn to type Was prow to include it in their regularly scheduled classe d basic fundamentals of typing. During the Christ- strate their interest and ability. iw, So Goes the Game! e members of this year's Chess and Checkers Club. a chess or checkers tournament. When they were among themselves during club periods. The champ- ub in May. Row: Menzel. Urland. Trump. Second Row: Moyer. l.. tary-Trearurerl, Schwar, Bender. Fourth Roto: Holtz, d, Farula. Sixth. Row: Schwar, Houseknecht, Krauss. ilr fPreJidentD, Thompson. Brey, Mr. Ortt Cdrloirerj. Not ahl, L. Stauffer, Tuttle, J. Warmkcssel. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB, Left to Right-Firrt Row: Wimmer, Eglin, Smith CSecretary-Trearurerb, Newharcl fPreridr11fD, Xander. Strand Row: Miller, Batman, Stauffer, Wieder, Coony. Third Row: Ferguson, K1ng,Schwartz, Mr. Moyer fAdo1,rerD. DRAMATICS CLUB, Left to Right-Firrt Row: Kistler, Rossomando, Szupper fPreria'entD. Seoond Row: Brosky fTren.r- urerj, Mr. Schaaclt Cddoirerj, Cocklin CSetretaryl. Not Pittnred: Kline Ufice Preridenth. Flash! Click! And Another Efvent Is Recorded Pictures are the medium of recording important events and improving teaching methods as well as a means of entertainment. With this in mind the Photography Club realized the need of develop- ing the ability to take good pictures. With the knowledge they acquired in this club, photography may be the vocation as well as the hobby of many ofthe members. Amateur Actors Display Their Talents These amateur actors ofthe Dramatics Club participated in the annual Christmas program, and revealed their dramatic and artistic ability. After seeing a broadway show the club spent several periods discussing it, which gave them a better idea of real acting. They also learned pro- ducing, directing, and the art of makeup for the staging of plays. i 1 4 i i E E 1 Gridzron Squad Racks Up Impressive String of V The 1951 season was looked upon by both ci bers as a character-building year, a year in whicl experience for 1952. This viewpoint was predominate on Aug. 18, squad in years turned out for the first practic separated from the boys, eighteen members r team and twenty-seven Freshmen and Sophomc Varsity squad. Experienced players were few and consi varsity lettermen, namely, Co-Captains Neil Po Bill Labenberg, Richard Eck, and Bruce Polste and the green but determined novices, Coa Assistant Coaches, Walt Hauser, Don Leibensi had to create a starting eleven. As was to be expected, mistakes were made them, pictures of the games were taken with a camera. This camera was obtained with the aid cream festival held by the Athletic Council. After losing the first two games of the seasi life and for the second time 1n the leaguels histor fought contest. Victorious over Slatington, Catasauqua and Lehighton, we then bowed to the league-leading Palmerton eleven in the traditio ivities, we played host to, and defeated East Gre High on the latter's gridiron. The season was Whitehall High School in the annual Thanksgi With a league record of S wins and 2 losses the Green and Gold Hornets took second place honors in the Lehigh Valley League. Scene befg School. I Co Ca fam: B. Smith and N. Polster D. Krauss Lqfi lo Riglzlglfirrl Row: Robert Reiss, C. Ramer, R. Stofflet, N. Polster, B. Smith, R. Hillegass. Cooney. W. ,,abenberg. Second Row: R. Smoll, R. Wieder, B. Polster, W. Schellenberger, R, Eck, M. Miller, H. Fink. lzzfd Row: Mr. Walter' Hauser fAIf.fi'Jtav1t Coachl, Mr.'Donald Leibensperger ffifirirtanf Coachl, Ralph Reiss . Cope, R. Houselcnechr, lf.. Vl2ll1OVlC, Mr. Albert Delscher Cflfxirfmzt COHFILJ, Mr. William Lobb fC0afh and iv-error Qf Afll1ff1'fIJ. Schedule E.H.S. OPP. E.H.S. OPP. Muhlenberg .... O 21, "'Lehighton ...... 34 12 ,Stroudsburg .... 6 12 a"Palmerton ...... 7 41 "'Northampton. .. 33 6 Nazareth. . . . . . . 18 46 "'Slatington ...... 18 12 East Greenville. 17 14 "'Catasauqua .... 13 6 "'Wh1tehall ..,... 32 0 "fLehigh Valley League Games 1 SEASON TROPHY WINNERS-R. Houseknechr, most improved Catasauqua Rough Riders try for yardage, but rneet a host of Green ayerg C. Ramer, most outstanding performer in Booster Game' and Gold tacklers. Below' Quarterback Nl. Miller carrying ball in I 1 , y 'I . Polster, outstanding player during high school career. annual Booster Game against Palmerton. Lefi to Right-Firxt Row: E. Hillegass, L. David, Schvvar, D, Shiffert, T. Kline, B. Delfsch, C. Keim, Binder. Serond Row."H. Anderson, E. Buss, R. Miller, D. Fenstermaker, L. Seibert, K. Xander, C. Wetzel. Third Raw: Mr. Walter Hauser, C.fIrfz.rta11I Coaehl, Mr. Donald Leibensperger Q1-lfriftavzt Coaclzj, M. George, D. Dennis, Mr. Albert Deischer CA.f,ri.vl1111t CUIIFILJ, Mr. William Lobb fC0af11 and Difefior of Aflzlfiicxl. Below: Co-Caplainx E. Hillegass and 121. Vlahovic. Boitom: Student Mawzagerf R. Hildebeidel and Warmkessel. . ., , My H , gy vfgv, ,t h Rf ed foi th dr Seeking experience, but lacking height and Weight, Junior Varsity team under the capable handling of sistant Football Coach Donald Leibensperger, push- onward to a tough but unsuccessful season losing ir contests and tieing one. After being blanked by Muhlenberg Township, ey traveled to Slatington and received a 31 to O ubbing. Catasauqua then played host to our eleven d beat them to the tune of 13 to 6. Playing again an or. a visiting gridiron, the Juniors received their fourth loess ofthe season as Whitehall scored a 20 to O triumph. In the next and final game of the season which was played at home, the Baby Hornets and Lehighton battled to a 6 to 6 tie. These Junior Hornets with their fighting spirits id determination are certain to be the stars of to- ar morrow. SCHEDULE E.H.s. oPP. Muhlenberg Tvvsp. ...,...... . O 13 Slatington ,.....,.. . O 31 Catasauqua ....... . 6 13 Whitehall. . . . O 20 6 6 Lehighton. . . , -100- Peppy Cheerleaders Spark T eams to Victory Backing our teams in victory and defeat Were our peppy and spirited cheerleaders. They displayed their energy not only at all football and basketball games, but also at the pep meetings and the Booster Day bonfire. These girls, under the supervision of' Miss Elaine Schaffer, practiced many hours during the summer vacation and study periods endeavoring to improve their snap and rhythmic coordination along with creat- ing new and better cheers and motions. Comprising our cheerleading squad were the ex- perienced Seniors, Jackie Boyer, .lan Sachs, and Carole Schwar, and the newly chosen Juniors, Ardyth Ann Heimbach, Nancy Heist, and Geraldine Stoudt, With Anne Houseknecht as substitute. Emniaus High School was well represented by these girls, who, attired in the traditional green and gold, were looked upon with admiration by local rooters as well as the Visiting fans. Top, Left to Right: Sachs, Boyer, C. Scliwar cheering lthe "Go Get ,Em". Bottom, Left to Righi: A. Heimbach, G. Stoudt, A. Houseknecht Qfuhftilufej, N. Heist doing the "Green and Gold". Left to Right: Boyer. N. Heist, Sachs, G. Stoudt, C. Schwar, A. Heirnbach. Coach Moyer gives last-minute instructions to l starting five in game with Palmerton. Ken Moyer, filling the coaching position left vacant by Walt Hauser who resigned for government work, came up with a fast and scrappy squad which racked up 13 wins and 11 defeats during the 1951- I' T . 2 season. In a tournament at Slatington, involving keen ompetition, the Hornets defeated Weatherly and orthampton, but were stopped by a strong White- hall five. After tucking a four and three record of pre- league games under their belts, the Green and Gold lioopsters, demonstrating their power and teamwork, opened the league season with decisive victories over Northampton, Stroudsburg, Whitehall, and Slating- on before being defeated by Palmerton, Cata- auqua, and Lehighton to tie for second place with hitehall, Palmerton, and Lehighton. As the second half of the season opened sur- prises began popping as underdog after underdog upset the favored five. After beating Northampton for the third time, we suffered setbacks at the hands of Stroudsburg and VVhitehall. It was not until the Slatington game that we bounced back into the win Left io Righl: E. Adams, D. Feather, L. Leiser, R Weld QCD-Captainj, B. Moyer, N. Polster, L. Rahn, Mr Ke Opp0.vz'z'z'on ar Coach Makes Debut column, but it was not for long as we lost the next two contests to Palmerton and league-leading Cata- sauqua. Scoring a glorious triumph over Lehighton the baske-teers closed the second half in a tie with l 1 Stroudsburg for fourth place. SCHEDULE E.H.S. OPP. LANSDAL111 ........................ . . . 45 41 READING ,....... ...... . . . 45 53 COOPERSBURG .....,..., .. . 64 36 CENTRAL CATHOLIC ...... . . . 45 73 NAZARETH .............. .. . 59 30 COOPERSBURG .,...... ... 76 35 TWEATHERLY ,.,, , . . 60 50 TWHlTEHAl.l, ..... . . . 38 50 ALUMNI ,.......... . . . 39 47 TNORTHANIPTON ...., . . . 59 31 'NORTHAMPTON ..... . . . 64 47 'STROUDSBURG .... . . . 63 41 'WHITEHALL ..... . . . 75 63 "SLATINGTON .... . . . 71 41 'PALMERTON ,.... . . . 86 93 3'CATASAUQUA ..,... . . . 47 56 'LEHIGHTON ......... . . . SS 65 xNURTHAMPTON ..... . . . 54 46 'STROUDSBURG .... . . . 50 53 l :WVHITEHALL ..... . . . 68 71 XSLATINGTON .... . . . 89 51 XPALIVIERTON ...,, . . . 64 69 'CATASAUQUA .... . . . . . . . 65 85 WLEHIGHTON .,...................,. . . . 67 S2 'Lehigh Valley League Games lSmith Hall Tournament Games er, T. Letterhousc CCQ-Capiainj, R. Houseknecht, W. Brown 'r fC0achQ. No! Pibzured: M. Hoffman. Brown No. 13 and Letterhouse No 4 look on as Feather No.5 jumps wlth Catasauqua cageman Trophy Winner5.' W Brown most lmproved player and winner ol HSSISI trophy T Letter house, best at foul shootmg Student Ilflanagerrs G Gelger Schwar R Hillegass, R. Smoll Opening tap in game with Slatington is taken by McGinley No. 46, While Cope No 47 and Hillegass No. 43 stand ready for action Left fo Right-First Row: I. Cope, T. Weidner, R. Miller, Th-Fline, L. Stephens, D. Gulla, Urland, Myers. Second Row: Mr. Richard Shank CCoaflzJ, H. Krasley, E. Hillegass, D. Tru p, R. Reiss, D. Bortz, D. Dennis, E. McGinley. fzmior Basleeteers Capture League T itle , 1 Development of coordination and perfection of ball-handling were Assistant Coach Richard Shaak's main objectives when given the task of training a future Varsity. Comprising the Junior Varsity squad were Freshmen and Sophomores Who had a successful season, tallying 16 wins and 4 losses. Triumphant in four of six independent games, the Junior basketeers launched the league season by trouncmg all opposition with the exception of SCHE Lansdale ....... Reading .......... . Coopersburg ........ Central Catholic .... Nazareth. ...... . . Coopersburg .... Northampton. . . Stroudsburg .... Whitehall .... Slatington .... Palmerton .... Catasauqua, . . Lehighton .... Northampton, . . Stroudsburg ..... Wliitehall ..... Slatington .... Palmerton .,.. Catasauqua. .. Lehighton .... -- 104 - a strong Palmerton five who defeated them with an tally in the closing seconds of the game. Driving with speed, power, and teamwork. the Baby Hornets stung back, defeating all second-half competition, until a scrappy Cata- sauquafsquad outscored them in a thrilling over- time contest. Capturing the championship for the- second successive year, these -lay Vees proved their worth as future varsity cagemen. DULE E.H.S. OPP. 52 34 21 53 A I V 77 28 No. 7 on the alert 23 30 55 40 56 11 36 30 66 39 43 38 63 48 56 57 58 45 67 31 58 34 47 45 S5 45 51 50 56 44 53 56 61 42 K. f ,Y V . .,. Fighting for the ball with a Slatingtol cageman are Myers No. 48 and Uilanc No. 41, with Bortz No. 49 and Dtnni Left To Right-Firrf Row: B. Sachs, M. Clauser, B. Berky. Boyer, Sachs, M. Lorish, L. Oswald, C. Clauser, Second Row: N. Brahler, M. Reinsmith, A. Funk, R. Danner, D. Kline, M. Clewell, Sassaman. Third Row: W. Seaman, E. Kohler, B. Knauss, NV. Brown. l.. Leiser, T. Kuhns, C. Hilbert, C. Rems Cdrcomparzirtj. Fourlh Row: R. Antler, R. Miller, L. Rohrbach, D. Cleinow, D. Fcnstcrmaker, R. Reinhard, R. Kuhns, C. Dreas. NorPicium1.- A Sterner, H. Fink, M. Hoffman. Gym T mms Pro-vide T lzrz'l!z'ng Entermzhment Combining their talents, the Girls' and Boys, Gym Teams, after practicing many long hours, held their annual Gym Exhibition on March 27 and 28 before two large groups of spectators. The Girls' Gym Team, under the supervision of Miss Elaine Schaffer, provided the glamour with snappy military marching and striking routines in tumbling and dancing. The Boys, Gym Team, coached by Mr. Leon Tuttle, added zest to the exhibition with thrilling performances Left: M. Clauscr, J. Sachs, Sassaman in a handstand balance. on the springboard, horse, parallel bars, the ele- phant, and in tumbling feats. An added attrac- tion to this year's exhibition was a demonstration of the latest method of artifical respiration. Throughout the performance, clowns Carlton Dreas, Harry Fink, and Alvin Sterner kept the spectators laughing with their antics. Persons who had been on the team for two years and had participated in at least two events each year received a six inch Green and Gold letter at the Letterwinners, Banquet. Ce11.ter.' Boyer and B. Knauss in a knee-shoulder balance. Right: R. Antler, T. Kuhns, L. Rohrbach in a handstand balance. i Lefr io Rigl1ifFir,ri Row: A. Houseknecht. Boyer, SachsKCO-Captaiwzj, R. Fisher fC0-Caplainj, N. Kline, B. Sachs. Serond Row: A. Heimbach. M. Clauser, N. Heist, L. Heist, bl. Hamscher, M. Reinsmitli, Miss Elaine Schaffer CCoachJ, C. Iobst, K. Ste- wart, K. Knoll, N. Brahler, M. Clewell, A. Tretter. Not Pictufed: J. Trautt. Green amz' Gold Lassiey Dzkplezy Speed and Teamwork Playing a faster and more effective game of ball under the coaching of Miss Elaine Schaffer, the Green and Gold lassies had high hopes of regaining the unoffical league championship. i After many tedious hours of practice and drilling the girls were ready to face the oposition, Coordination and teamwork paid off as three consecutive victories were scored over Coopersl hurg, Fountain Hill, and a strong Alumni teaml l Their string ofvictories was snapped as a fast and scrappy team from Central Catholic handed them their first loss of the season. This, however, did not dampen their spirits as they went on to defeat Whitehall. Then, after Co-Captain and forward Jan Sachs was lost for the season due to an opera- tion, they faced a tall, fast Palmerton team and received their first league defeat. Overcoming Catasauqua placed Emmaus in second place at the mid-season mark. Left: Co-Captains Sachs and R. Fisher, Circlef1951-52 Trophy Wim1er.v.' J. Sachs, the most cooperative player and R. Fisher, most valuahle player. Not Pzrzured: K. Knoll, winner of the rfiost improved player award. Right-Sizuient Mamzgerf: E. Schwar. J. Mintz, B. Cocklin, M. Smith. 1 Starting the second half by losing to a strong Central Catholic team, they then found them- selves and beat Fountain Hill, Whitehall, and Allentown. The next game with Palmerton, the only league team to whom the girls had lost, was thrilling and close all the Way and was decided by a last minute field goal which put Palmerton ahead 44 to 43. After Winning over Catasauqua the lassies ended the season with a fine record of 9 triumphs and 4 losses. SCHEDULE I5.H.s. OPP. Coopersburg. . . . . 63 ZS Alumni ...,...... . . 35 29 Fountain Hill ...... . , 41 32 Central Catholic .... . . 38 61 Whitehall .... ...... . . 49 41 Palmerton ....... . . 37 52 Catasauqua ........ . . 60 40 Central Catholic .... . 41 60 Fountain Hill ..,. . 47 35 Whitehall ...... . 46 31 Allentown .... . 60 50 Palmerton .... . 43 44 Catasauqua .... . 34 31 Top: Green and Gold Lassies starting game with Palmerton after last minute instructions from coach. CifflficfddlldlffmKI1BFli7lg.' -1. Boyer, N. Kline. Standing: bl. Sachs, M. Smith, R. Fisher. Bolmm: 'Kline No. 2 looks on as Houselcnecht taps the ball in game with Palmerron. -107f Left lo Right-Fif-,rl Row: B. Moyer, R. Reichard, Knatlss, R. Treichler, Marsh, R. Reiss, W. Brown, W. Labenberg, G. Butz. Second Row: W. Schellenberger, R. Greenbaum, Berger, L. Leiser, Merkle, R. Weaver, Cope, V. Howerter, C. Miller, l.. Charlesworth. Third Row: Mr. William Lobb QCoach and Direrior Qf flflileficfj, A. McConnell, Binder, ul. Schwar, R. Miller, D. Clcinow, A. Musser, E. Miller, G.IDiehl, G. Krick, R. Smoll fStudrnt Ilflanagerj. Fourth Row: G. Seislove QStuzIent Zllaizngerj. D. Krauss cSf1lfl1E7Zl lllazzagerjl D. Shiffert, D. Buchecker, l.. Volland, C. Stuhner, K. Schoch, l.. Stzunffer, D. Kline, R. Vllcllington CSlIldiE'7If Illanagsrl, Dennis cSf1lll'f7Zl Jllflllllgffp. I I I Top: Sprinters Brown, Butz, and Miller. I , 1 T mclzmen Capture H onors Bottom: Labenberg. Lharlesworth, and Marsh s practicing with discus, shotput, and pole vault. Coach Luke Lobb's track team started practice in March with thirty-seven men reporting for training. The outcome of the season looked bright with seven lettermen, Bill Brown, 1951 I District 11 P.I.A.A.Pole Vault Champion, Jim Charlesworth, Bill Labenberg, ,lack Cope, Jack Marsh, Gerald Butz, and Robert Weaver return- I ing to give the squad a good nucleus around which to build a well balanced team. I I I I After many tedious hours of practice the cindermen mastered the skills needed to meet the strong competition and hopes of surpassing pre- 1 vious feats and records. The season was opened I on April S against Bethlehem. Included in their schedule were meets with Allentown and the four Lehigh Valley league teams, Northampton, Le- I highton, Palmerton, and Whitehall. They also I I I participated in the P.l.A.A. District 11 meet at 1 Pottsville and the L.V.I.A.A. meet at Palmerton. I We regret that due to the early deadline which the copy of this yearbook had to meet, we were unable to present a full coverage of this y spring sport. I I I -loa- I I I Lqfl fo Right: G. Geiger CStude'nt Marzagerj, R. Takacs, D. Bortz, C. A ndres, D. Feather, R. Reiss, T. Letterhouse, R. Wiecler, R. Houseknecht, N. Moyer, Nlr. Leon Tuttle fffoarlzj. Diamond' Crew Looks Experience Coach Leon Tuttle, endeavoring to equal and surpass all records established by previous championship teams, had to create a fighting crew around the two returning veterans Terry Letterhouse and Del Bortz. Losing the bulwark ofthe '51 team through graduation, many posi- tions were left vacant for occupancy by the up- and-coming novices. Many long practice sessions were held in an effort to perfect timing and coordination. A scrappy and aggressive squad opened the season on April 15 in a contest with Coopeisburg Also Included in their schedule were games with Central Catholic and the seven Lehigh Valley league teams, Slatington, Stroudsburg Palmer ton Lehighton Whitehall Northampton, and Catasauqua Due to the early deadline which the copy for this yearbook had to meet, we regret that we are unable to print the outcome ofthe campaign 109 Top: Returning letterwinners Letterhouse and Bortz Bottom: Battery mates Wieder nd Reiss. 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S133 P1-.Q V1-:Fi .' --"L ,l4.9 :i I E.. 15 F fff"g' A V FINE AN NUALS LIKE BEAUTIFUL MEMORIALS ARE TI-IE RESULT OF THE CO-ORDINATION OF SKILL, CRAFTSMAN- SHIP AND EFFORT ...... SANDERS-REINI-IARDT COMPANY esigners ana, gngravers of Gjglmool mnnuals 711 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN, PA -121- l l i An Essential Part of Your Education LOCAL NEWS about the people you know. NATIQNAL NEWS that affects your daily living. WORLD NEWS upon which your very future depends. ENTERTAINMENT in the many comics and special features. delivered to your door Daily and Sunday in the CALL-CIIRIINICLE The Morning Call . E n'n Chr n' le Start Your Subscnption ve I g 0 IC PHONE ALLENTOWN 3 -4241 Sunday Call-Chl'0l'liClB -"l22-- l l Comphmm ZOLLINGER - HARNED'S of HAMILTON STREET NEAR SIXTH RALSTON'S FLowERs 72 THE "PARK AND SHOPU if Department Store that givef "S 59' H" Green Stampf ON it? EMMAUS HIGHWAY ALLENTOWN, PA. DE LABAR CHEVROLET STATE AND ELM STREETS Phone 706 EMMAUS, PA. PASSENGER CARS - TRUCKS - PARTS AND ACCESSORIES Ray C. DeLabar, Prop. -123- Congratulations To The Clam Of 1952 .:.:.:.,.1.,........... ,,: : A......,Q,L1.:...............1.,.T,, :.f,,.,.........,,,...,. i i LUMBER coMPANv ii 939 HAMn.-row sr., ALLENTOWN LUMBER YARD AND PLANING MILL EMMAUS, PENNA. THE BUTZ COMPANY QINCORPORATEDD REAL ESTATE GENERAL INSURANCE FIDELITY BONDS SURETY BONDS ik Telephone 56 FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS EMMAUS, PA. STORTZ 84 EISENHARD F R I GI DAIR E "Over I4 Million In Ure" ABC and Easy Washe1's Frigidaire Automatic Washers Hoover Cleaners Phone 330 Our Price: Save You Enough To Buy Extra Pair: B E E R S ALL ADVERTISED BRANDS or sHoEs Pfifff to Fit the Porket Book 565-567 CHESTNUT STREET Phone 134-B EMMAUS, PA Open Every Evening till 9:00 P.M. -124 ENIIVIAUS THEATRE Lehigh Countyk Beit Show Value Si? ENTERTAINMENT FOR YOU AND THE ENTIRE FAMILY si? Phone 273 En joy real Penna. Dutch Cooking anim Restaurant STATE ROAD-RT. 29 EMMAUS Open 6 A.M. to 12 P.M. Daily Q ...... . .....t 111515151f1:':?5'11:-15:j2s-:fz:m5f3fs3:1:5:5.fE,sgig., gg1.3151325?'ff6f35g2?1gi:5:sfs255E' 2115155532295 'E525555552525255555-555555555151 'F .,....t Om 6 6 Cl'1Ll O C C pl t M f POULTRY - STEAKS - SEAFOOD Full Courfe' or Platter: Telephone EMMAUS 448-W or EMMAUS 700 FRETZ 8: FRETZ OREAL ESTATE OINSURANCE Q tyffilffi f 222 NORTH FOURTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. C omplimentx Of THE TATTLER STAFF OF '52 125 - 2 I i I i I RAY F. KRAUSE GROCERIES - ICE CREAM Tir 515 CHESTNUT STREET . EMMAUS, PA. i I 1 Phone 133-M I I A L T H O U S E SHOE REPAIRING il? FIFTH AND RAILROAD STREETS EMMAUS, PA. y . A STEAK SHOP BARBECUES - STEAK SANDWICHES Hot Dogs - Hamburgers Aristocrat Ice Cream 344 MAIN ST. Ph. 287-R EMMAUS Open daily till 12 P.M.-Sunday 5 P.M. till midnight. Fri. and Sat. till 2:00 A.IVI. WII.LIANl J. YANDLE REINSMITH'S FUNERAL SERVICE Since 1864 if Phone 43-B EMMAUS, PA. Phone EMMAUS 482-B2 Elestric Contracting BUCHIN ELECTRIC RADIO - APPLIANCES - TELEVISION S ale: and S ervicf: 123W EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. -126- Complimemis of General Machine Co., Inc. AND 5 g K E gt M L ,I Manufacturers and Distributors of EF M Complete Boiler - Stoker Units EF M Complete Furnace - Stoker Units EFM Conversion Stokers EFM Complete Boiler - Burner Units C0ily EFM Conversion Oil Burners FOURTH AND FURNACE STREETS EMMAUS, PA -127- East Penn Foundry Company CAST-IRON SOIL PIPE AND FITTINGS il? BRASS - PLUMBING SUPPLIES - IRON BRASS AND ALUMINUM CASTINGS MACUNGIE, PENNSYLVANIA -128- LEHIGH VALLEY'S LEADING SPORT SHOP Wz'tzwer-Jones Company 923 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone 2-2780 Complimemr PlCKEF1'lNG'S DRESS SHOP of DRESSES - SUITS - TOPPERS LINGERIE - NYLONS JOHN REIVIS and SONS fl? 71? 340 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone 287-B MACUNGIE, PA. MRS. MINNIE TRUMBORE, Mgr. SCHANDEFPS MARKET GROCERIES - COLD MEATS ICE CREAM - SODA 'ik Phone 3-6828 WESCOESVILLE, PA. Russel K. Werley, Prop. Phone Allentown 2-3332 HI-WAY BODY WORKS Between WEscoEsV1LLE Sz TREXLERTOWN On ROUTE 222 -129- SHIMERVILLE SALES SERVICE DRIVE - IN - THEATRE STUDEBAKER bffwffwfl AAA ROAD SERVICE EMMAUS AND PENNSBURG ROUTE 29 'ik Finn!!! in 0uId0O7' E ntfrtainment Phone 255 Sir 174-178 EAST MAIN STREET Shows nightly at dusk MACUNGIE, PA' ' 3 9.95 to 310.95 Americc's Smarlesl Walking Shoes SHAFER and LOHRMAN 43 NORTH SEVENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. cOMNllx HOTEL C,,,,,j,Z,m,,l,, MOUNTAINVILLE - EMMAUS ROAD Of M' J' MILLER' PMP' CHARLES F. JOHNSON ROUTE 2 ALLENTOWN, PA. Nl. D. Phone 3-9771 75? For Good Food -130- Phone EMMAUS 417-R PROGRESS Printing House HERBERT E. SEIBERT, Prop. ik 128 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. ik' Social and Commercial Printing -131- COPE 81 SEISLOVE LI NOLEUIVI CONTRACTORS LINOLEUM TILE WALL COVERINCS Si? Phone 960 127 NORTH SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA. -132- ROBERT J. WIEDER BRICKLAYING CONTRACTOR Estimatef Given WORK DONE AT PRICES YOU CAN AEFORD SWIM AT PINE TREE PARK THOMAS MIKLENCIC, Prop. 'ik' To PAY Sk' Phone 162-B 557 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone 134-M S E E U S lnlh c. A. DORN EY CAPS CO STUM E s R UGS QQQQQQSQEQQQQEEEEEQEQE Wm DRAPERIES W adding: a .fperialty Sill, Made-to-Measure Established in 1877 Clothing Orchestras Equipped ik ' EE 612 HAMILTON STREET C. E. ROTH 206 NORTH TENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. ALLENTOWN, PA. M133- Compliments of GEORGE HARWICK 575 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Sf? IF IT'S AN ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE WE HAVE IT SERVICE AFTER THE SALE PHONE 434 Compliment-V Notary Public Of ROSALIE M. SCHILLING KUHNS SERVICE STATION Hom. ZIONSVILLE, PA. Phone 156-R21 SUNOCO DEALER Qfficg 525 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. ROUTE 222 WEscOEsv1LLE, PA. Phone 370 "Say It With Flowzrfn . . . Why Not With Ours? Sf? NEW YORK FLORAL CO. Phone 4-9685 Or 4-9686 906 TO 912 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. 134 - THE E M M A U S Pajama Company, Inc RIDGE STREET AND KEYSTONE AVENUE EMMAUS, PA. Sf? CONGRATULATES THE GRADUATES 'ik' GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES ON YOUR JOURNEY THROUGH LIFE -'l35- FOR the BEST in RESILIENT Floor Cowerzug Armstrong and Nairn Linoleum Rubber-Asphalt, Cork and Linotile, Hardwick-Magee Co., Firth and Mohawk Carpeting. ik YOUNGSTOWN KITCH ENS wil? Floors to meet your flooring requirements, Whether hard surface or correctly styled carpeting. il? Insured - 27 Years Experience - Fully Equipped Phone Allentown 56-1281 OWEN M. BASTIAN LEHIGH VALLEY'S ORIGINAL LINOLEUM CONTRACTOR TREXLERTOWN, PA. Junction Routes 222 and 100 -136- We Have A Full Selection of .... EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL GLASS RINGS aawu' Z .fancfed 728 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA FAMOUS WATCHES - FINE DIAMONDS jewelry of Distinction We Give S. E5 H. Trading Starnpx Corniblirnentx of c L A R E M A R ARTHUR P. HOUSER General Illerchandiye il? vii? GENERAL CONTRACTOR FIFTH AND BROAD STREETS EMMAUS, PA. Cornplirnentf of ii? a Gourteouf Service - Fair Prieef FRIEND Phone 681-B -l37-- Alwayf A Friendly Welcome CON RAFULAIIONS I I I l S N Y D E R ' S Claf: Of '52 GULF SERVICE GASOLINE - OIL - WASHING LUBRICATING C R A U M E R ' 5 VARIETY STORE Phone IS-R 28-32 MAIN ST. EMMAUS, PA. ON THE TRIANGLE EMMAUS, PENNA. STANLEY S. STEPHENS ii? Funeral Director gk "Graduation Gifts" 1335-37 LINDEN STREET 75? ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone 4-6304 Your Family Store CHESTER B. NICHOLAS Electrical Sales and Service ALBURTIS, PA. vile REFRIGERATORS - RANGES - RADIO MOTOROLA - SYLVANIA - TELEVISION YOUNGSTOWN KITCHENS Phone 650-B 3 i - 1 -138- E M M A U S Manufacturing Company Manufacturers Of MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS d MEN'S, LADIES d BOY'S WESTERN SHIRTS if ELM AND MOYER ST EMMAUS, PA. ROYAL SWAN EMMAUS PLANT EMMAUS, PA ik MANUFACTURER OF BIBBIJNS OF ALL TYPES INC. Dlvlslon of Burlington Mills D. D. Fritch Milling Co. Manufacturers of X X X X FANCY FLOUR AND FEEDS ik' MACUNGIE, PA. T. FLEXER ESTATE WEST END SERVICE C. H. BRENSINGER, Prop. HAULING, EXCAVATINC ii? AND CEMENT WORK GAS AND OIL OFFICAL STATE INSPECTION if Wheel Balancing and Alignment 4 Our Specialty Phone 164-W Ti? 22 MAIN STREET Phone 340 EMMAUS, PA' 1003 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. -141- CLARENCE R. RITTER FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER 'ik Tele. 342 Emmaus 36-38 SOUTH FIFTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. LAYER CAKES PIES COOKIES Variety of Bread Baked Daily at MOYER'S BAKERY 71-73 CHURCH STREET MACUNGIE, PA. Phone 10-R-2 ALSO A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES Store Open Evenings For Your Convenience EMMAUS HARDWARE CO. MILLER BROS., INC. Complzte Line of HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC. sir 231 MAIN STREET Phone 103 EMMAUS, PA. A , gms ., ' m BETTER SHOES BY EARR For All The Family ALLENTOWN - BETHLEHEM - EASTON - READING KERN'S RATHSKELLER NEEDLECRAFT SHOP ARTHUR "Jakey" KERN, Prop. BEER, WINES, AND LIQUORS Yarn: and Crochat Cotton Domertir and Imported Harzleiex Saturday Special if CHICKEN AND SEA FOOD 420 CHESTNUT STREET Phone Emmaus 696-R Phone 41-W EMMAUS, PA. Free Instructions We Have A Fine Selection of .... Watches - Jewelry - Gzfts EMMAUS JEWEL SHOP 338 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. il? EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL CLASS RINGS il? WATCH JEWELRY REPAIRS REPAIRS -143- R O D A L E Manufacturing Company ii? Manufactur f ELECTRICAL DEVICES AND SPECIALTIES il? EMMAUS, PENNA CLAUSER'S MARKET MEATS : GROCERIES : PRODUCE Distributor of LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS tif 103 NORTH SEVENTH STREET PHONE 150 EMMAUS, PA. Compliments of cz FRIEND , ENINIAUS CLEANERS Compltmentf of 319 MAIN STREET DR. CHESTER E. KIRK EMMAUS' PA' ii' ii? "Pick-Up ami Delivery" Phone 584-R -145- 1 1 "TED" IO BST Local Dixtributor of FEGELY,S DAIRY PRODUCTS QUALITY BAKED Gooos Compliment: if of 437 SOUTH FIFTH STREET Phone 483-M EMMAUS, PA WIEAND 8: C0- CHESTNUT ST. MARKET 711 CHESTNUT STREET 727 EMMAUS. PA. COLD MEATS-FRESH MEATS GROCERIES Phone 101-R C T I-nl.LsmE MOTOR co. 0mPZ"'M o 525 CHESTNUT STREET FREDERICK A. DRY Nl. D. ik' Sl? Sale: STUDEBAKER Service THE TRIANGLE SHOP if ON THE TRIANGLE Phone 950 EMMAUS, PA Phone 369 Women's and Children,s Wear EMMAUS' PA' At Moderate Prices l l 1 AMERICAN HOUSE For Gift: that pleaxe JOHN BAILEY, Prop. MINNICH'S GIFT SHOP BEER, LIQUOR, AND WINI? LIGHT LUNCH il? YA? Telephone 359-B Phone 97'B ALBURTIST PA' S62 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA Complinzentf Of DR. KARL H. KLERX Yi? MACUNGIE wif Phone 416-M Compliments Of ' 'W Internat1onal Felt Corp. vi? EMMAUS, PA. -147- MACUNGIE SUPPLY CO. JOHN DEERE QUALITY FARM EQUIPMENT wif MACUNOIE, PA. Phone 416-W Emmaus RlCHARD'S MARKET 341 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Sir Cut Up Chicken - Vfgetable: PAUL S. C. RINKER PLUMBING AND HEATING ii? Phone 264-R 41 SOUTH SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA. KEMMERER PAPER COMPANY ik WHOLESALE SCHOOL SUPPLIES if 355-357 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Guaranteed Used Cars Phone I8-B KRAUSE'S AUTO SERVICE COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR SERVICE BUICK AND PONTIAC REPRESENTATIVE 17-31 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA Compliment: Of A. E. KRATZER, M. D. ii? SUPERIOR COMBUSTION INDUSTRIES, INC. EMMAUS, PENNA. Unit: STEAM GENERATORS GAS AND OIL BURNERS Heaters: CONDENSERS C0mPZimfmf Of JOHN H. SIINGIVIASTER DEALER IN A' D' WEAVER COAL - LUMBER - GRAIN IVI. D. CEMENT il? 'QP MACUNGIE, PA. MACUNGIE, PA. Telephone Emmaus 165 P11096 Emmaus 83 The 1952 HTATTLERU printed by the Miers-Bachman Lithographing Co LITHOGRAPHERS - PRINTERS if WEST AND ELM STREETS ALLENTOWN, PA Phones: 3-5204 - 3-5205 -I49- POWDER VALLEY MILL WILBUR s. SCHULTZ Old Company's Coal Poultry Supplies Redcombs - B-B Feeds R.D. ZIONSVILLE, PA. Phone Pennsburg 3304 BAR-B-Q SPECIALS WEDNESDAY STEAK SANDWICHES MEAT PIE HOT CHILE forder to take outl RUSSELL'S CORNER Breakfast - Dinner Lunch Platters 251 MAIN ST. EMMAUS, PA. Phone OI-M r MAGAZINES - GREETING CARDS SENlOR'S CUT RATE 36 WEST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. PI-IONIC 383-I3 Fluor Waxing ACKERIS FLOOR COVER I NG Inlaid Linolzum - Congoleum Carpet: - Venetian Blind: Bevf!-Rite Playtic Tile Patmt Jlledicivzef Shadef Phone Emmaus 345-1 637-39 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA. Phone 4-5518 WIMMER'S IIUTO RIIDIIITUR SERVICE AUTO RADIATORS REPAIRED Cleaned and Made Like New IITH AND ALLEN STREETS ALLENTOWN, PA. -I5O- Complimenzf EAST PENN BEVERAGE C0 of Dixtributor of L- T' RAHN BEER, ALE, AND PORTER SOFT DRINKS 793 Phone 44-B EMMAUS, PA Complimentx of HORACE W. SCHANTZ FUNERAL HOME HOWARD H. WEAVER JUSTICE OF THE PEACE REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Illodern Facilitiex - Centrally Located Licensed Funeral Director and if Embalmer 'aff Phone 65 THIRD AND MAIN STREETS 18 SOUTH FOURTH STREET Phone 117 EMMAUS, PA. EMMAUS: PA- C and G MOTOR CO. Authorized KAISER -FRAZER Dzaler RECONDITIONED USED CARS Phone 470 HARRISON AND STATE ROAD EMMAUS, PA. -TSIW ROBERT L. YENSER Cbmplimm ROOFING - SIDING - SPOUTING Of Furnace Repairs and Supplies PERKIONIEN TRANSFER, Inc. Phone 3-6898 R. F. D. 1 MACUNGIE, PA. EMMAUS, PA' ALBURTIS CUT RATE 211 MAIN STREET ' ALBURTIS, PA. if Patent Medicines Cosmetics - Sundries Toiletries All Baby Needs Candy - Ice Cream "If we don? have it we'Zl get it." Phone 97-I EMMAUS, PA HILL TOP SERVICE STATION sl? Fountain Service Quick Lunch Tir Phone Emmaus 9004-R OLD ZIONSVILLE, PA. EMMAUS FORD COMPANY SEVENTH 81 CHESTNUT STS. EMMAUS, PA. il? Showroom gl Used Cars Service 81 Parts Your Ford Dzaler Knowx Your Ford Bert Ernrnauf High School Ringx NEW - MODERN - SMART S styles on display in our window DIAMONDS - WATCHES - GIFTS MELCH IOR and SCHNECK jEWELER and WATCHMAKER 822 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN, PA Phone 4-7566 -152 Corrzplirrzerztf of Flower: For All Occaxiorzx MUTCHLER and BFIEY WINZER FLORIST ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORK STOVE AND FURNACE REPAIRS ig? 72? Phone 941 Phone 303-W EMMAUS, PA. 228 STATE AVENUE EMMAUS, PA CLINTON A. SCHMOYER Phone Allentown 56-9092 CARL F. SCHMOYER S C H M 0 Y E R FUNERAL SERVICE 793 BREINIGSVILLE, PA. FUR COA TS Complirnentx Of HOTEL MACUNGIE 39 WEST MAIN STREET Direct from Factory to You jg? wif 12-14 SOUTH FOURTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone 166 NORMAN GEISINGER Proprietor -153- GEORGE'S GREENHOUSE Corxagef Dixh Gardens - Cut Flower: Funeral Defignf - Potted Plantx VVe Wire Flowers SECOND AND RIDGE STREETS Phone 410-B Compliment: of EMAUS BOTTLI NG WORKS ik EMMAUS, PA. Compliment: of SCOTTY'S ANCHORAGE ZND Sz MAIN STREETS For Fine Food and Drink Lztncheonf - Dinners - Platterr Daily Except Sunday: 'ik DRIFTWOOD ROOM Available for Private Parties 'tif Phone Emmaus 975-B A. S. NIILLER 84 SONS POWDER VALLEY GRAIN - FEED - FERTILIZER Phone Emmaus 23-R2 STEPHEN'S MARKET 528 NORTH SECOND STREET Phone 536-B EMMAUS, PA. WE DELIVER Frefh and Cold .Meats Frozen F oodx Groeerier Breyerlf Ice Cream There If No Snbrtitute For The Lifting Power Of Education FINISH HIGH SCHOOL FIRST THEN COME To THE ALLENTOWN BUSINESS COLLEGE 920 HAMILTON STREET Phone 3-4790 Ext. 1869 JOHN W. OBERLY, President An Approved Business School -154- FRED SCHULTZ HOTPOINT - CROSLEY - PHILCO APPLIANCES MOTOROLA - CROSLEY - PHILCO TELEVISION Salef and Service Phone Emmaus 935 SHIMERVILLE Open Ezleningf - 1 A Modem Pharmacy Fine Grocerief and Confectionf In Every Senfe of the Word if A Complete Line of PHARMACEUTICALS, MEDICINES, AND GIFTS AT THE RIGHT PRICE The DUNDORE'S DRUG STORE On the Triangle Phone 420 SIXTH AND CHESTNUT STREETS LAU DENSLAGEFFS Cut Rate ik SUNDRIES LUNCHEONETTE il? 705 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. WM. A. GEHMAN SONS, Inc. CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH Salef U Service Guaranteed-USED CARS--Reconditioned "Your Car will Give you Service-If Servieed By UT" Elm St. 81 State Road. Phone 124 EMMAUS, PENNSYLVANIA HINKLE'S BAR-B-Q K. D. HINKLE, Prop. Phone 4-7062 Reftanrant -' Trailer Court Hauling ROUTE 222 WESCOESVILLE, PA I55 -f ROCKELS STORE Cornplirnenif Of DR. E. J. TREXLER 304 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Sk Telephone 930 il? LLOYD E. BRENSINGER GROCERIES, FRUITS, MEATS, LADIES,, CHILDREN,S, AND MEN,S AND VEGETABLES WEAR Iee Cream DRY GooDs AND NOTIONS 20 N. FIFTH ST. EMMAUS, PA Phone Allentown 3-6416 RALPH B. SASSAMAN, Sr. HATCHERY AND POULTRY FARM POULTRY SUPPLIES, DRESSED POULTRY, AND EGGS CNear East Texafj MACUNGIE, R.F.D. 1, PENNA. Complimentf of GEORGE D. BERGER Carpenter Work, Painting, Paper Hanging, Floor Sanding and Offical Inxpection Station W. J. BARTHOLOIVIEW GARAGE AND BODY SERVICE Sales-HUDSON-Service Refinixhing ' . E ' P Route 1 MACUNGIE, PA- -138 EAST MAIN ST MMAUS, A Phone ALLENTOWN 3-6964 Phone 739 -156 B 8L H RESTAURANT P. J. SIEGFRIED GARAGE Phone 98-W2 Emmaus ALBUIRTIS, PA. ff A Parts and Accessories Phone 142-B General Repairing 313 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. AAA Towmg Service Atlantic Gas and Oil Cofmplimentf of NIARGE'S VARIETY Gmeml Repairing Surpluf Paints, Etc. SUNOCO GAS Sz OIL HERElSTER'S 111 N. 3RD ST. . SERVICE: STATION EMMAUS, PA. fir Open 7 days ROUTE 29 Phone 508-M EMMAUS HIGHWAY Phone 197 MOUNTAIN DELL MARKETS GROCERIES GREEN VEGETABLES - MIZATS WIC DELIVER Open Weekdays-8:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m. Open Sundays-9 to 12 a.m.--4 to 9:30 p.m. THE HOME OF QQ ID S ak Q D I A M O D R I N G S Rfgi.vte'rd Pfflfffl V000 601-'DH' If 6060 A7' I V PA' DIAMONDI' VVATCNEI JEWELRY Phone Allentown 3-6063 734 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa -157- Fonnded 1889 HCHARMING HOMES" """""""M-R by R I T T E R .ff A Agags E IW 0, f 4 -M v--. -1-1i E:2:E:E:2:3:2:E lVlUIllMDIIlmlI' zgzgzizizi., , -'- .5:2:i2E5E5 , 1-:rE5E5E553E5EZEZ: If ,mf 1" I", 'f 55E5E5E5E3E2E5EQE5E- Iifirziiiiiiiiiigiizszl -: 1 KL. ' 1 'J 5514253352525E5E55555::::':':: 5251-kai-'S'f , Q ' Eiiziaizisisisisiii- sisiziziiiiiiiziiiss' - -f ' ' - " Szisiziaiziziaisisg. .zieisisiaisisgsgsga , f 41 - 'lm' X .' ' 91 I f -if I -' I I M Lnlwm 'Illini ,617 1e t'N:V WAHM 1 I 1 it 532.-BM! ' x : ? 2::.. 'S if 1 ei- ' f 'H fy! ,E .ff-V -10,-510135 : 1 f f TG! pi I : W N... 2. qv eaiiali. F i- w h QQ. ' -' ' .W - .. ,-e. ' f - . -L. Hw y' , ' :5.'1::.5z21'. . 52225 fff ., ,, . 42232 ,Y "H Y ' , " T 1 f f -f '35 c .2 11. t ,. Dne to our location and low overhead, Ritterfr enable you to expren your individuality and perfonality at price! no higher than ordinarily charged for commercial quality. We pay no high city rents, taxex, etc. Robert E. Ritter 81 Sons 187-191 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PENNA Open Daily from 9:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. -158- Acknowledgment tl? To the variou: bnfinerf eftablixhmentf of Emmauf and Jurround- ing cornmunitiet, the 1952 TATTLER STAFF would like to exprexf .fincere gratitude for their financial aid towardx making the thirtieth edition of the Tattler poffible. For their friendly cooperation and excellent profeffional work in the production of thi: annual, we are oery grateful to Mr. Calvin Siefholtz of Calvin Studio, .lVIr. Charlet Reinhardt of Sander:- Reinhardt Company, and Mr. Garrett Mierx of tllierf-Bachman Lithographing Company. Our .rincere appreciation and thank: alfo goef to .Mies Strauff and the .venior .vecretarial and commercial clayfef for their typing of the yearbook materialg to Mr. Schaadt and the senior Englixh claxxex for their help in writing the Jenior biographiefg and to all who have affixted in any way to make thi: yearbook a fucceff. -1599 ACKNOWLEDGMENT .......... ADMINISTRATION SECRETARIES ADMINISTRATORS ............ ADVERTISEMENTS .... ALMA MATER ............... AN AVERAGE SENIOR,S DAY.. ARTS AND CRAFTS CLUB ..... ATHLETIC CLUB, GIRLS'. . . . BAND .................. BASEBALL .............. BASKETBALL, GIRLS, ......... BASKETBALL, JUNIOR VARSITY ....... BASKETBALL, VARSITY ....... BEHIND THE SCENES .... CAFETERIA ,.......... CHEERLEADERS ............... CHESS AND CHECKERS CLUB .... CHORUS ................... CLASS WILL .... COLOUR GUARDS ................... IND Pagf ... 159 8 9 112-158 49 61 86 92 . 80-81 . . . 109 106-107 . . . 104 102-103 . 70-71 . . . 90 . . . 101 94 82 60 . 80-81 CONSERVATION AND WILD LIFE CLUB. .. 88 COURSES OF STUDY ......... ........ DEDICATION ............ Do YOU REMEMBER? ..... DRAMATICS CLUB ..... EMMAUS SCHOOLS ..... FACULTY .................. FOOTBALL, JUNIOR VARSITY ..... FOOTBALL, VARSITY ........ FOREWORD ......... FRESHMAN CLASS ..... FRESHMAN MINSTREL ..... GLEE CLUB, BOYS? . .. 69 13 65 95 68 . 10-12 . . . 100 . 98-99 . . . 4 . 56-57 83 84 E X GLEE CLUB, GIRLS, ..... GYM TEAM ............. GYMNASTIC CLUB, BOYS'.... HI JEFF ................ . . . HIGH LIGHTS ............. . . . HOME NURSING CLUB ...... HUNTING AND FISHING CLUB .......... JET AIRCRAFT IDENTIFICATION CLUB. .. JUNIOR CLASS ...................... JUNIOR GLEE CLUB .......... JUNIOR PROM CCla.ff of 19522 ..... KNITTING CLUB .............. LEATHERCRAFT CLUB .... LIBRARY CLUB ...... MAJORETTES .... . . . MONITOR CLUB .....,. NATURE STUDY CLUB .... ORCHESTRA, CONCERT ..... ORCHESTRA, DANCE ..... PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB .......... SCABBARD AND BLADE CLUB .... SCHOOL DIRECTORS, BOARD OF .... SENIOR CLASS ...,............. . . . SENIOR CLASS HISTORY ..... . . . SENIOR CLASS PLAY ..... . . . SOPHOMORE CLASS .... . . . STUDENT COUNCIL ,.... TATTLER CYearbooleD ..... 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Suggestions in the Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) collection:

Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

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1953

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1954

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