Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1953 volume:
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Seated: William Shoemaker, Howard Eyer fTrea.vurerD, Nevin Schueck fViee Preridentj, Thomas Schrader CPre.ridentj, Arthur
Tobst fSeeretaryD, Clifford Koch, Henry Guth. Standing: Howard Raedler, Chester Nicholas, Dr. LeRoy Rahn, George Scherer,
Charles Scherer, Arlington Moyer, Arthur Gehringer, Ralph Schappell. Not Pictured: Richard Rauch, Miss Kate Faust, Harold
Kruse, Herbert Nonnemacher, Horace Schuler, John Wieder.
Boom' of School Directors
The progress and administration of our school system can be credited to the effort of these twenty-
one school directors. Theirs is the responsibility of electing the faculty, supervising school activities,
financing the schools, and maintaining school property. The Board of School Directors is subject to
regulations by the Commonwealth and its duties are definitely outlined by a school code.
At their meetings, held the second 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.
In November 1951, the voters of Alburtis, Emmaus, Lower Macungie and Macungie voted to merge
the four school districts into one which is known as the East Penn Union School District. This new
merger which became effective on July 7, 1952 comprises eight public school buildings and eighty--five
professional employees. Plans for the erection of a new high school are well advanced because of the
effort of these school directors.
Miss Joan Diefenderfer, Miss Carole Schwar, Mrs. Geraldine Guth,
Miss Patricia Lester.
ee A Administrative Secretaries
The stenographic and clerical work for the
school district was handled by these four young
women whose cooperation and helpfulness
aided in keeping the schools operating effici-
ently. Mrs. Guth handled all school board
clerical work, while the Misses Lester and
Schwar served as secretaries in the super-
intendent's office and performed all the clerical
work in connection with the operation of the
schools. Miss Diefenderfer was secretary in
the principalls office and performed all high
school clerical duties.
To The Class of 1953:
One of the deepest of all human desires is the wish to be
important, to amount to something, to feel the certainty of
being able to maintain one's place in society. You have now
arrived at that point in your life when you will have to decide
upon your sense of values. Will you build your own feeling of
self-esteem upon worldly power and social prestige or upon
values that cannot be taken from you-knowledge, skill at your
job, friendships, the ability to find happiness in service to others?
Your success in life will depend a great deal upon the decisions
you will make at this time.
Don't underestimate the importance of succeeding at little
things. Do your everyday job to the very best of your ability,
and be assured that your accomplishment is not limited by the
importance of the task itself.
You will be happy and successful if you will develop ideals
of honesty, patriotism, fair play and generosity.
HOWARD J. YEAGER
HOWARD 1. YEAGER, B.A., M.A
Superinlendent of School:
To Mr. Howard Yeager, Superintendent of the Emmaus Schools for the past twenty years, and
now Superintendent of the East Penn Union School District, has gone the responsibility of executing the
school board's recommendations and supervising the schools. He has carefully devised the curriculum
for each school and has selected the faculty to teach it.
To Mr. Allen F. Heller, Principal for the past twenty-six years, has gone the responsibility of super-
vising all curricular and extracurricular activities at Emmaus High School. For his intelligent handling
of students problems, he has gained a reputation of fairness and justice.
Much praise is due the administration for its effort, which for many years has resulted in the
accreditation of our high school by the Commission on Secondary Schools and acceptance as a member of
the Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools.
To The Class of 1953:
When the curtain falls upon your graduation exercises, you Pmmpal
may feel that you will no longer need to study from books,
answer your teacherls questions, or appear in the principal,s
office. This may be true, but your education will still continue.
Experience will be your teacher, and there will be many lesson.
to learn and you will be responsible to the community.
In school you took part in government and other activities.
These activities should have taught you to help each other,
respect the opinions of others, and be good citizens. We expect
you to practice these things in everyday life.
No one knows what the future will bring, but it is well to
have a goal and to travel in its direction. Using today's experi-
ence as preparation for tomorrowis achievement will build
towards happiness and success.
With sincere wishes for your success and happiness, I bid
you a reluctant farewell.
ALLEN F. HELLER, B.S.
ALLEN F. HELLER
.-. 9 i
JEROME E. BAER, B.S.-
Physical Scienceg Junior
of Conservation and Wild
HARVEY H. BECKER, B.S.
-Physicsg Chemistryg Bi-
ology-Adviser of Nature
ALBERT H. BURGER, B.S.-
General Mathematicsg Bus-
iness Mathematicsg Plane
MR. BURGER MR. DEISCHER
Miss D1Ls MR. FMNTZ
LUCILLE A. BAVER, B.S.-
Junior High School Home
ior High School Knitting
ALBERT S. BENFIELD, A.B.,
HOWARD K. DEISCHER, Ph.
B., M.A.-Problems of
viser of Varsity "EH Club.
1 - ll
MR. BAER Miss BAVER
MR. BECKER MR. BENFIELD
HENRY A. DIEHL, BS.-
General Mathematicsg Al-
gebrag Solid Geometry-
Adviser of Industrial Arts
GERALDINE E. DILS, B.A.
-Spanishg World History.
PAUL I. FRANT7, B.S.M
Office Practice-Adviser of
MARCELLA G. GRAVER,
er of Home Nursing Club.
Miss HAUSER MR. HECKMAN
MRS. JONES MRS. KRUM
WILLIAM L. LOBB, B.A.-
Ainerican Historyg Penn-
sylvania History and
Athletics-Coach of Foot-
ball and Track-Adviser of
MARY E. MILLER, B.S.-
Art- Adviser of Crafts
HILDA C. MOYER, A.B.-
English-Adviser of Tri-
KENNETH T. MOYER, B.S.
-General Scienceg Healthg
Biology-Coach of Basket-
ball- Assistant Football
GLADYS B. HAUSER, B.S.,
handg Junior Business
Training-Adviser of Knit-
JEWEL E. JONES, B.S.-
-Adviser of Library Club.
LAURA A. MCCARTY, B.S.
-Home Economicsg Cafe-
GLENN E. HECKMAN, B.S.,
Adviser of Hunting and
Fishing Club and Stage
ELEANOR M. KRUM, R.D.H.
ELMO C. MILLER-A.B..
M.A. - Pennsylvania His-
tory and Government-
Adviser of Junior High
School Monitor Club.
MR. LOEB Miss MCCARTY MR. MILLER
Miss MILLER MRS. MOYER MR. MOYER
ELWooD L. ORTT, A.B.,
History and Government
-Adviser of Chess and
WILLIAM B. ROTHENBERG,
B.S., M.A.-Junior High
School Music-Director of
High School and Junior
High School Bands.
ELAINE P. SCHAFFER, B.S.
-Health, Physical Educa-
ERROL K. PETERS-Musicg
Junior Business Training
-Adviser of Student Coun-
cil and Booster Club-
Director ofOrchestra, Chor-
us, Boys, and Girls' Glee
WOODROW K. SCHAADT,
French-Coach of Drama-
tics-Adviser of Dramatics
RICHARD J. SHAAK, B.S.-
Driver Trainingg Healthg
tion-Coach of Girls' Bas- Physical Education-
ketball and Gym Team- Assistant Coach of Bas-
Adviser of Athletic Club, ketball.
Guards, and Majorettes.
MISS SCI-IAFEER MR. SHAAK MR. SOUDERS
Mrss STRAUSS MR. T E MR. WEBER
MR. OR'l'T MR. PETERS
MR. ROTHENBERG MR. SCHAADT
LUTHER M. SOUDERS, B.S.,
A.B. - Alegbra - Junior
High School Principal-
Faculty Manager of Ath-
MILDRED K. STRAUSS, A.B.
- Typewritingg Englishg
Junior Business Training-
Adviser of Typewriting
LEON T. TUTTLE, B.S.-
Healthg Physical Educa-
tion-Coach of Baseball
and Gym Team-Adviser
of Gym Club.
EARL M. WEBER, B.S.,
Adviser of Monitor Club
and Photography Club.
To You, Parents of the Class of 1953 and Faculty of
Emmaus High School, We, The Tattler Staff, in behalf
of the Class of 1953 dedicate this thirty-first edition of the
Tattler in recognition and appreciation of the unlimited
patience, wisdom and understanding with which you have
taught us the essentials necessary for a more prosperous
and happier life. We gratefully acknowledge all the friendly
counsel, those words of encouragement and correction you
have bestowed upon us as we proceeded onward through
our school adventure.
As we stand upon the threshold of a new chapter in our
lives, we take this opportunity to repay in part our tre-
mendous debt by expressing our heartiest thanks and best
wishes for coming years. For it is in these years to come
that we will look back to you who have aided so greatly in
the development of our lives.
HZi5f0VQf of the Clays of '
In September, 1949, two hundred seven students assembled with a common cause: to begin their
careers at Emmaus High School. Ours was the largest freshman class since 1946, but although there
is supposed to be "safety in numbers", We plebes found that our magnitude afforded us little pro-
tection from initiations, which our Sophomore friends very generously handed down to us. When
we began planning for the Freshman Minstrel we realized that our class had both originality and
talent. In a beautiful setting of clouds we staged our minstrel, "Dreamer,s Paradise", on February
10 and 11. Shortly after our stage success we began choosing committees and making plans for our
social debut. We decided to have our coming-out party in the form of a dance entitled "Spring
Escapadesn, which we held on April 15, 1950. Our decorations, innumerable pink roses, did justice
to the season which we were commemorating and Richard Parker's Orchestra added just the right
We enjoyed our summer vacation and returned in the fall of 1950 to find ourselves again in-
volved in initiations, but this time on the administrative end of things. Socially, we began our
sophomore year on February 24, 1951, with a dance in the gymnasium, the "Starlight Whirl".
Not to be outdone by their male colleagues who had been making a showing in sports events
throughout the year, several of our girls won positions as colour guards, majorettes and cheerleaders.
Before embarking on our summer adventures, our class, now only one hundred eighty-four in num-
ber, had a picnic at Big Lawn as its final sophomore activity.
As "Jolly Juniors' we had a brainstorm. Why not present the annual Christmas Dance with
a "South-of-the-border" theme? The class accepted this idea unanimously and with amazing
enthusiasm set out to make this dance the biggest and best Emmaus High School had ever seen.
On December 29 our goal was achieved. In the festively decorated gymnasium, with a Spanish
pinata and Mexican hot dogs replacing the usual Yuletide pine and candy cane, we danced the
Mexican I-lat Dance as well as popular dances to the rhythmic beat of Al Helfrich's Orchestra.
Showing dramatic ability which was later to win for her an important role in our senior class play,
Carol Arnold won the Declamation Contest with her performance of "Mary Stuart". In spring
we received the results of the Iowa Tests of Educational Development, which we had taken on
December 8 and 9, and found that our class was above the national average. Brookside Country
Club was, for the first time, the scene of the Junior Prom. This was our grandest dance of the
year and on that night, April 18, 1952, Ardyth Ann Heimbach, attended by Nancy Heist, Marva
Knoll, Norma Rice and Geraldine Stoudt, regally accepted the crown and reigned as Queen of the
Prom. After the coronation, which was held at intermission, we again danced to the music of
Matt Gillespie's Orchestra, and so a never-to-be-forgotten evening came to its close. When the
first signs of spring fever began to appear we suddenly saw how rapidly the year was passing and
with this came the realization that soon we must bid adieu to our friends, the Seniors. At our last
social function of the year, the Senior Farewell, we played host to the Seniors. We decorated the
gymnasium with our Alma Mater's green and gold and an over-sized mortar board and obtained
Ira Moyer's Orchestra to furnish the music. This dance was an impressive final tribute to the
Seniors, into whose shoes we were about to step.
The steps to the senior class are gradual and true, and having arrived at the last round of our
high school careers we were about to realize the joys and cares that accompany the honored rank.
This year, 1952, the East Penn Union School District was formed by the merging of the Alburtis,
Emmaus, Lower Macungie, and Macungie School Districts. We had the distinction of being the
first class to graduate from the new school district. On November 4 We sponsored the Senior Jam-
boree, an evening of fun for all the students of Emmaus High School, as well as their families and
friends. A swamie with her crystal ball gave you a look into your future for just one thin dime.
To chill your blood there was the "Chamber of Chills", to test your skill, the baseball throw and to
satisfy your appetite a bake sale and cider garden. The highlight of the evening was Bruce Polster's
"Wild West Show", with the celebrated "Can Can Cuties". After all this boisterous entertainment
we enjoyed the relaxing music of Bob Kosharek's "Contenentals,' at the dance, which was the
finale of the Senior Jamboree. Although 1952 was not a leap year, the girls still had an opportunity
to do the asking. On November 28 all the girls escorted their beaux to the senior class's "Sadie
Hawkins Dancen. An almost record-breaking crowd attended the dance, probably because we
obtained one of the best orchestras available, Stan Keiser's Orchestra. For our class play, held
on November 20, 21, and 22, we chose "The Great Big Doorstepu, a comedy in three acts by Albert
Hackett and Francis Goodrich, which portrayed the tribulations and incongruities of a poor Southern
family. Although the play was a comedy, the audience, beneath their laughter, pitied the Crochet
family and worried with them. After viewing a splendid Christmas program in the auditorium,
the senior class held a party in the gymnasium before beginning Christmas vacation. Early in
the new year we began planning for our next dance, "The Hobo Ball", a "come as you like" dance,
which we presented on February 21, 1953. Although not particular about the attire of the students
attending the dance, we were very particular in our choice of an orchestra and chose the Five
Tones. Field trips to the Court House, County Jail, and State Hospital broke the monotony of our
final weeks of school, and on May 22, Senior Day, we caused our last uproar within these walls.
In formal attire we attended the Senior Ball, a dinner-dance, this year held at the Hotel Traylor
and with Bud Rader's Orchestra furnishing the music. The best dance of them all, the Senior
Ball was a suitable ending for our social life in high school. Now our sojourn was nearly completed
as we attended Baccalaureate services and solemnly bowed our heads together and prayed. On
June 4, at Commencement, we received our diplomas and fought to swallow the lump that was
in our throat as the Alma Mater was played. We marched out of the auditorium to the recessional
hymn, were swarmed with friends and congratulations, and then the big day came to its close for
one hundred forty Seniors, the 1953 Class of Emmaus High School.
Seated: Ardyth Ann Heimbach CSecrftaryD, Carl Wieder Seated: Miss Hauser, Mr. Benfield. Standing: Mr. Diehl,
CPre1identj. Standing: Nancy Heist fTrfafnrfrD, Neil Mr. Ortt.
Moyer KVire Prefidfntj.
RONALD N. ALLENDER
Emm aus, Route l
An ardent sports enthusiast, Rocky spent most of his time hunting or
playing basketball for the recreation league. Having a jovial and mischievous
nature, he tried to pass phony lunch tickets in the cafeteria. His knowledge
and collection of model aircraft will assure him of having a successful career
BARBARA L. ALTHOUSE
752 Mifflin Street, Lebanon
Quiet, sincere and intelligent, Barbie's main ambition is to attend Lebanon
College. Having moved to Lebanon in the early part of the year, she was
unable to complete her senior year with our class. During her leisure, Barbie
enjoyed singing, playing the piano and reading.
Hi jeff Staff CReporterD 2, CCojny Editw-I 35 Clare Play 3,' Chorur I, 2, 3,'
Tri-Hi-Y Club 1.
Bareball CStudent Managerj 2, 3 Conrerrfatwn and Wild Life Club I Hunting
and Fixhing Club 2,' Vanity "EH Club 3 Bowler Club 3
GERALD D. ALTHOUSE
Emmaus, Route 1
A cloud of smoke, the roar ofa '39 Chevy, Bugs, the Romeo with slicked
down hair, had arrived at the canteen! When not on a dance floor, Bugs was
usually hunting or bowling. Here's to an eventful college life and no "flat
tires" on dates.
Typewriting Club 3.
KATHLEEN M. AMIG
527 Elm Street
With an artistic flair and a keen sense of responsibility, Kathy was usually
on a decorating committee for various school functions. An enthusiastic sports
fan, she was generally cheering our teams on to victory. Known for her irre-
placeable recordings, Kathy always had a gang at her house. Her main am-
bition is to have a career in art.
Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 2, 3g Boofter Club 3.
.. 18 -
Clare Vice Prexident 25 Class Play 3 Student Council 3 Conrervatmn and
Wild L1fe Club I ,' Cheer and Checker: Club fV1ce Premlentj 2 Bowler Club 3
SHIRLEY E. APFFEL
S24 Evergreen Street
This Witty lass with the irnpish eyes, Well-groomed appearance and inimitable
sneeze was usually the center of attraction among a group of students. Artist-
ically inclined, Shirley willingly served on publicity and decorating com-
mittees for our class functions. Her plans for the future are as unpredictable
as her personality and moods.
Tatller Staff fFealure Editor, 3,' Hi jeff Staff fCartoonl.vtD I, 2, 3,' Glee Club
3,' Clzoruf 3,' Student Couneil 35 Dramalies Club I.
CAROL E. ARNOLD
Alburtis, Route 1
To excel in the field of fashion is Carol's main ambition. Through her
artistry in drama she captured generous acclaim for her portrayal of Mama
Crochet in the class play, and Was awarded first prize in the Junior Declamation
Contest. She enjoyed Water color painting, music and reading.
Club l,' Declamatiou Context 2.
DOROTHY E. BASTIAN
Known as a quiet and shy girl in class, Dorothy was really lively and
vivacious with her friends. Most of her leisure time was spent listening to
music and going to basketball games. Her willingness to help other people
will surely qualify Dorothy as a,receptionist.
Monitor Club 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y Club I, QPre.videntD 2, fSecretaryj 3.
Hi jeff Staff CReporterQ 2, CPage Edztorj 3 Clay: Play 3 Clzoruf 2 Debatmg
SHIRLEY E. BEAN
104 East Elm Street
Talkative and jovial, Beanie was a friend to everyone and found time to
listen to popular records, go to movies with a certain boy and Work at Rodale
Manufacturing after school. An enthusiastic sports fan, she usually attended
all the games with her inseparable pals Eleanor, Flos and Finky. Her future
plans are to live in California and be a checker in a store or join the Waves.
Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3.
FREDERICK T. BEITLER
His modesty and smart appearance made Freddie outstanding among the
opposite sex. His Willingness to respond to girls and his strong love for sports
usually lured him away from his homework. We shall remember him as a
prominent member of the Alburtis gang. After serving in the Armed Forces,
Freddie plans to acquire a college education and fulfill his ambition of be-
coming a secret service agent.
HARLAN S. BERGER
559 Ridge Street
An ardent hunter, Berger was a sharpshooter as proven by the eight point
buck he bagged. His strong dislike for arrogance probably accounted for his
quiet manner. His enthusiastic interest in electricity has occupied much of
his time. His plans are to enter Lehigh University as a chemical engineering
Track I, 2,' Conrervation and Wild LQ'e Club I,' Seabbarcl and Blade Club 25
Cheri and Checleerr Club 3.
Tattler Staff fPhotographerj 35 Bareball 2 3 Glee Club I 2 Conrervation and
W ilal Life Club I,' Hunting and F irhing Club 2
ELEANOR M. BILLIE
754 Furnace Street
A vivacious, mischievous, secretarial student, Eleanor was quite an ardent
sports fan and cheered zealously at all football and basketball games. She
was fond of television and has acquired an enviable library of Perry Como
records. Eleanor's understanding and self-confidence will surely help her to
succeed in Whatever field she may choose.
Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3.
LESLIE S. BLANK
184 Pine Street
If he wasn't reading quarter novels, attending varied sports events or
dancing, Mes was taking abuse from the "men", His phenomenal command
of the English language opened to the World his free thinking. Although he
habitually neglected his chemistry assignments, ironically Mes is planning
to become a chemistry professor, via West Chester.
Hi jeff Staff QSp0rt.r Reporterl 2, 3,' Cla.r.r Play 3g Cheri and Checleerr Club
2,' Nature Study Club I,' Student Council I.
JACK B. BREY
413 South Fourth Street
Jack, the fellow with the congenial smile, was constantly escorted, forcibly,
out of the library. Working at Rodale and visiting the canteen occupied much
of his time. However, he still found time to ice skate, swim and bowl. After
serving in the Armed Forces, Jack plans to become a draftsman.
Conxewation and Wild Life Club I, 2, 35 Boofter Club 3.
DALE W. BRINKER
Allentown, Route 2
I nduftriczl Dale
Even though he was known for his tall stories, Dale nevertheless was a
successful hunter and trapper. He was equally skilled in taxidermy, having
mounted several of his prize catches to be preserved for posterity. Unforget-
table were his exaggerated claims about his "hot truck". Dale hopes to be
an expert automobile mechanic, and has his eye on Golden Brothers Industry
Confervalion and Wild Life Club I,' Hunting and Fifhing Club 2, 3.
ANTOINETTE M. C. BRGSKY
148 East Main Street
General " Toniv
"Technicolor Toni", the individualist with multi-colored hair, obligingly
boosted a fellow's ego if she thought it needed it. She was moody, unpredictable
and impulsive. Without any warning she would quote Shakespeare, or enact
the role of Marie Antoinette, or Joan of Arc. Her ambition is to help the
1ndians on a reservation after completing her training at Sacred Heart Hospital
School of Nursing.
Tatller Staff Clllanaging Editorj 3,' Hi jeff fCarl0oni:tD I,' Clan' Play 3,'Glee
Club I, 3,' Clioruf I, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3.
JAMES C Buss
Although he was one of the quiet fellows in the 121 section, Jim liked getting
into trouble. He was a faithful member of the Emmaus Drum and Bugle
Corps and was an ardent sports fan, attending almost all our football and
basketball games. After serving as a paratrooper in the Armed Forces, Jim
hopes to become a truck driver.
Gym Team I,' Band I, 2, 3,' Glee Club I,' Clioruf I,' Srabbarzi and Blade Club
2,' Conrervation and Wild Life Club 3,' Gym Club I.
MARTHAIANE L. CLAUSER
1239 West Minor Street
Using her dancing talent to make shows a success, Janie constantly con-
tributed her services when entertainment was needed. Because of her amicable
smile, trim appearance and athletic ability, she has consistantly excelled in
tumbling, basketball and leading the band as head majorette. Her good marks,
power to convince and persistance form the foundation for a successful career.
Hi jeff Staff CReporterj I, 2, 3g Cla.r.r Play 3,' Barketball I, 2, 3,' Gym Team
I, 2, 35 Glee Club 3,' Choru: I, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Athletic Club Ig Var-
Jity "EU Club 2, 3,' Majorette 2, QHeadQ 3.
515 North Third Street
Chipper and coquettish, Betty enjoyed gossiping, practicing the violin and
attending school functions. This petite miss excellently portrayed the ten
year old Fleece in our senior class play. Her adeptness on the violin earned
for her a berth in the district and state orchestra festivals and accounts for
her acceptance by the Eastman School of Music.
Tattler Staff fB'uriuef.r Martagerl 3g Clair Play 3,' Concert Orcheftra 1,
CSecretaryj 2, CPre.riderttl 3,' Glee Club Ig Choru: I, 2, QTrea.rurerD 3,' Monitor Club
2, 3,' Library Club I, fVice Prefideritb 2,' Boofter Club CSecretaryD 3.
RICHARD H. BUSS
Macungie, Route 1
The mere mention of "Robin" caused a deep crimson color to rush to
"Dickie Boy's'y ears. An avid sportsman, he enjoyed all phases of hunting,
fishing and other outdoor sports. Building radios as a hobby aroused his
interest in electronics as a career. He plans to continue his studies at Penn State.
Clan' Play 35 Bareball 2, 35 Chorus 35 Cortreroatiort and Wild Life Club I, 29
Typewritiug Club 3.
BARBARA A. COCKLIN
526 Chestnut Street
Sophistication plusl This pretty miss could never be angry with anyone.
Her presence at the swimming pool and bowling alley inspired many local boys
to follow the sports. Although her plans for the future are not definite, We are
sure with her abilities she will be successful in anything she attempts.
Tattler Staff CAdoertiJirtg Mauagerl 3,' Hi jeff Staff CTypiJtD 35 Bafleetball
CStudeut Mauagerj I, 2, 3,' Colour Guard 2, 3,' Choru: I, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2,
3,' Dramaticr Club 2g Vanity "E" Club 35 Athletic Club I.
Our capable editor-in-chief of the Hi Jeff was usually scanning stacks of
copy or dashing through the halls gathering news articles at the last moment.
The week-end slumber parties at her home became famous and were often
invaded by the curious. Her aim is to study home economics at Mansfield
State Teachers College.
Hi jeff Staff QRepo1-terl I, CNew5 Copy Editor, 2,' CEditor-in-Chiefj 35
Clair Play 35 Glee Club 3,' Choruy 1, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y Club I,'
Booster Club 3.
Although very mischievous and continuously tardy, Dreas was always full
of fun and witty remarks. A talented songster, he constantly performed on
the stage. He occupied his time either at the canteen, driving his '40 Pontiac
or pursuing his two main interests, basketball and swimming. His main
ambition is to be a carpenter or mechanic.
Gym Team 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 2, CSecretaryj 3g Choru: I, 2, 3,' Boofter Club 3,'
Gym Club I, 2, 3.
BERNICE A. L. DEVERAUX i
416 Ridge Street
CARLTON T. DREAS
172 Harrison Street
CHRISTINE A. DILLER
569 Furnace Street
Chris is diminutive and nice. She was always eagerly awaiting a letter
from her boy friend in the Armed Forces. Her chosen career is nursing, in
which her neatness and friendliness will be helpful. She is interested in flowers
and probably knows more about them than any other senior.
Glee Club I, 2, 35 Chorux I, 2,' Home Nurring Club 35 Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 2.
FLOSSIE A. DRUCKENMILLER
560 Ridge Street
With a mischievous gleam in her eye and vigorously chewing gum, Flossie
was either talking during assembly programs or drawing pictures in music
books. An ardent sports fan, she rarely missed a football or basketball game.
We are sure she will succeed as a secretary.
Student Council I, 2, 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3.
.. 23 ..
Club 1, 2.
RUTH R. ENGELMAN
We shall always remember Ruthie for her sense of humor, her neat appear-
ance and most of all for her recitation of a Pennsylvania German poem in
assembly. Her pastimes were writing letters, talking and attending football
and basketball games. We know she will be a successful and efficient secretary.
Tattler Staff Cddvertiring Managerl 3,' Typewriting Club I.
DONALD P. FEGELY
230 Adrain Street
This witty, easy-going, jovial fellow was usually working after school
at Shiffer's Market. Don, an enthusiastic sports fan, enjoyed roller skating,
golf and playing basketball for the Dales in the recreation league. Whether
it be the Armed Forces or a clerical job, Donls personality will certainly be
Chen and Checker: Club I, 25 Gob' Club QSetretaryj 3,' Boorter Club 3.
- 24 -
JOAN E. DRUCKENMILLER
229 North Fifth Street
With her insatiable appetite, hot dog sales were boosted when oame was
around. A shy and modest girl, she enjoyed sports events driving her father s
car, playing the piano and going to the movies Her promptness reliability
and patience with children will surely ard her in the field of pedlatrrcs
Tattler Staff CClar.r Editorj 35 Glee Club QP1amrtl I Choruf 2 3 Athlettf
DONALD E FEATHER
1304 West Minor Street
A happy-go-lucky fellow, Donnie Was always singing his favorite cowboy
songs or giving advice to the love-lorn Donnie was an all around athlete and
a lover of the great outdoors. His interest 1n animals will assure him success
as a game warden or as a forest ranger
Football I, 3,' Barketball I, 2,' Bareball I 2 3 Gym Team Student Manager
2, 3,' Cortrervatiort and Wild Ltfe Club fSecretary I 2 Varstty E Club 3
525 Ridge Street
An exclamation of "How much?" and an indescribable giggle were un-
mistakable trade-marks of Finky. In her spare time she enjoyed knitting,
driving her dadls car and listening to popular records. Her future depends
upon either a certain boy, or her joining one of the branches of the Armed
Glee Club 2,' Chorur I, 2, 35 Knitting Club 1, 2, 3.
HARRY R. E. FINK
514 Broad Street
Good-natured and easy to get along with, Harry was always a hit with
girls. One of the star backs on our football team, he also enjoyed basketball,
baseball and swimming. Dating girls occupied a lot of his spare time. Harry's
plans for the future are either college or the Armed Forces.
Football 1, 2, 3,' Bafleetball 3,' Gym Team 1, 2, 3,' Vanity "EH Club 3.
SHIRLEY M. GANTZ
655 North Street
Did you hear that car coming around the corner? That was Shirley, driving
her many friends around in her Chevy. Attending football and basketball
games took up the rest of her spare time. Her cheerful disposition, neatness
and her congeniality will surely win for her success as a secretary.
lllajorette 2,' Typewriting Club I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3.
JEROME M. GASPER
323 Wood Street
This little bolt of T.N.T. will always be remembered for his expressive eyes
and his witticisms which made us laugh during dull class periods, much to the
chagrin of certain teachers. His mechanical inclination will help him decide
his career, but his first desire is to serve his country in the United States Army.
Stage Hand I,' Confervation and Wild Life Club I, 2, CPre.ridentJ 3.
SARA B. GEHMAN
Sara was enthusiastically interested in church affairs. When she and
Carlton sang, the whole school stopped to listen. She enjoyed basketball and
baseball, but watching television and driving her father's truck occupied a
lot of her time. Her sincerity and perseverance will surely aid her in whatever
career she may choose.
Glee Club 2, 3, Choru: 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Drarnaticr Club QVice Prefi-
MARY E. GEISINGER
Talkative, amiable and liked by all who knew her, thatls Mary. Fond
of movies, painting, playing the piano and eating, that's Mary. Her favorite
sports were swimming, basketball and football and her ambition is to travel.
We know that her personality and ability to adapt herself to new conditions
will help her to succeed in whatever she may undertake.
Tatiler Staff fddzfertifing Managerj 3,' Glee Club 3,' Choru: 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y
ROBERT R. GREENBAUM
Allentown, Route 2
An Eagle Scout, Bob was an enthusiastic sportsman and spent most of
his time in the fields. He excelled in hunting, fishing and trapping. Fun-
loving, he will be remembered for his many humorous escapades, such as
blowing fuses and acting the role of a prize witness in the senior class court
trial. Bob plans to study forestry at Penn State.
Tatller Staff Cddvertifing Managerj 3 5 Clay: Play 3,' Trarle 2, 3,' Glee Club 3,'
Student Council 2, 3,' Conxervation and W ild Life Club CSeeretaryD I,' Hunting
and Fifhing Club CSecreZaryl 2.
LORRAINE G. HECK
Emmaus, Route l
Although she appeared quiet, Lorraine nevertheless could be very free with
those female gifts, talking and' giggling. Drawing, going to movies, dancing
and listening to top tunes had top priority on her time. She has no definite
plans for the future, but she is sure to prove successful either as a secretary
Typewriting Club lg Home Nurxing Club 3.
.. 26 ..
ARDYTH ANN H.
Emmaus, Route 1
Queen of the Junior Prom, shifty guard
an inexhaustible rooter of the cheerleading squad, Ardy was an admired class-
mate. As an actress she was a natural in the role of Evvie in the class play.
Diligent, amiable and completely unselfish, Ardy, has a promising future as
another Florence Nightingale.
Clay: Secretary I, 2, 3,' Hi jeff Staff CRe1borterl I, CFeature Ealitorl 25 flin-
ehange Ealitorj 35 Clan' Play 3,' Basketball 1, 2, 3g Gym Team 1,- Cheerleader 2, 3,'
Glee Club 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Library Club QTreaJurerj I,' Var'-
.vity "EU Club CSeeretaryD 35 Boofter Club 3.
NANCY A. HEIST
215 Ridge Street
Swish! Nancy adds two more points to the score. Although cheerleading
and reporting for the Hi Jeff kept her on the go, she proved her efficiency and
competence as class treasurer. Conscientious of marks, her scholastic rating
in the class was high and she willingly offered a helping hand to anyone in
need. Nancy has chosen nursing as her goal.
Clair Treafurer I, 2, 3,' Hi jeff Staff QFeature Reporlerj I, 2, 3,' Bafketball
I, 2, 3,' Cheerleader 2, 3,' Choruf I, 2, 35 Monitor' Club 2, 3,' Alliletic Club Ig Var-
.rity "EU Club 2, 3.
of the varsity basketball team and
DONALD H. HEINTZELMAN
15 Buckeye Road
Will Finnegan ever find out who painted his face in shop? This good-
natured and generous fellow, hailing from Buckeye Road, Wants to become
the owner of a farm. Donald was one of the very few in the senior class who
disliked girls. His favorite sports were football and boxing.
Conxeroation and Wild Life Club I, 2, 3.
DONALD W. HERMANY
228 North Street
Capable of assuming responsibilities, Don supervised the construction of
the scenery for "The Great Big Doorstepu. One of his favorite hobbies was
customizing old jaloppies and converting them into exotic and sleek looking
hot-rods. Having a great fondness for cars, he hopes to become an expert
Conrervation and W ilal Life Club QTrea.rurerD 3.
... 27 ...
JUDITH A. HERR
Zionsville, Route 1
Anyone looking for an argument? Judy, quick tempered and unpredictable,
was always ready to debate with anyone. Her conversational ability will
surely prove an asset to her secretarial career. For her pastime she enjoyed
reading, going to movies and had a particular like for convertibles.
Tattler Staff fFeature Editorj 3,' Glee Club 2, 3,' Chorus 2, 3,' Monitor Club
2, 3,' Home Nurfing Club Ig Knitting Club 2.
423 Railroad Street
One of the casanovas of our class, Carl was frequently at the canteen or
taking walks with a group of girls. He will be remembered for his efficient
managing of the football team. His future plans are to go to business college
if the Armed Forces do not claim him first.
Football I, CStudent Managed 2, 3,' Choru: 2,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Conxervation
and Wild Life Club I, 2,' Vanity "Eu Club 3.
JACQUELINE A. HILLEGASS
1992 Chestnut Street
Energetic and talkative, Jackie interrupted many a serious conversation
with her contagious laugh. She will be remembered for her daring election
bets, especially with the faculty. Dancing and swimming were tops on her
list of favorite activities. With her unique sense of humor, she is sure to add
excitement to any executive's office.
Glee Club 2,' Choruf 2, 3,' Athletic Club I,' Leather Craft Club Clgrefidentj 2,'
Photography Club 3.
ARTHUR A HOFFMAN
203 North Third Street
Arthurls curly hair, broad smile and hearty laughter could not be missed.
Having a special talent for show business, his part in the operetta "Blossom
Time" will long be remembered. His favorite pastimes were dancing and
sleeping during class. After serving his country as a Marine, he plans to be-
come an automobile mechanic.
Band I, 2, 35 Concert Orchestra I,' Choru: 3,' Chen and Checleerf Club I, 2, 3.
... 28 ..
ANNE D. I-IOUSEKNECHT
47 South Fifth Street
Emu, one of the sharpshooters of the girls' basketball team, was always
actively engaged in class and athletic activities. Although she disliked dancing,
she did enjoy associating with boys, especially those in the junior class. Her
main ambition is to be a WAF, but we are sure she will make some lucky
fellow a wonderful wife.
Basketball I, 2, 3,' Choruf 2, 35 Monitor Club 2, 3,' Athletic Club I,' Vanity
"EH Club 2, 3.
his father's furniture store.
PAULINE G. KAUFFMAN
Wescosville, Route 1
Lively, jovial and possessing a cheerful disposition, Pauline liked to tell
jokes and tried to see the humorousside of everything. In her spare time
she liked to knit, bowl and roller skate. Her great desire is to have a responsible
position in some executive's office.
Athletic Club 25 Knitting Club 3,' Boofter Club 3.
Knizzing Club 3.
VERNON J HOWERTER
517 Seem Street
General V N11
Do you see those girls in Room 1? Well there IS Vern in the middle of them
Always looking for excitement, he was willing to try anything once He was
an ardent lover of football and track In the near future he plans to manage
Football 3,' Track I, 2, 3,' Band I 2 3 Chen' and Checleerf Club I 2 3
VIVIAN O KAUFFMAN
16 East Minor Street
Intelligent and sincere, Vivian will be remembered for her last minute
arrivals at school. Interested in baseball basketball and tennis she also spent
much of her time playing the piano and participating in church activities
Her sweet disposition, poise and thoughtfulness assure her of success as a
REBECCA A. KELLER
317 North Second Street
Driving her father's convertible and cheering at football games were Becky's
favorite pastimes. She will long be remembered for her dancing routines in
assembly, her pleasant smile and her sparkling blue eyes. She was an amusing
and delightful friend to everyone. Becky hopes to devote most of her time to
homemaking for some lucky fellow.
lllajorette 3,' Glee Club 2,' Chorur 2, 3,' Dramaticr Club I,' Leather Craft Club
fSecretary-Trearurerj 2, Photography Club CTrea.rurerl 3.
SYLVIA I. KERN
Although very serious minded and sincere, Sylvia had a great desire for
learning unusual dances and making new acquaintances. She was fond of
sports, especially football and baseball. Her ambition is to be employed in
an insurance office as a comptometer operator.
Dramaticf Club I,' Athletic Club 2,' Knitting Club QPre:ialentj 3.
ROBERT D. KING
"Whose math may I havefv was usually Bobby's morning greeting. Talk-
ative and fun loving, he has proved his ability as captain of the Monitor Club.
His favorite pastimes were eating and dancing. With his ability in commercial
work, we know he will succeed as a railroad agent.
Tattler Staff CPhotographerj 3,' Student Council I, 2, 35 Monitor Club 2,
CCaptainQ 35 Typewriting Club lg Photography Club 2.
ROBERTA M. KNAPP
Emmaus, Route 1
Whether in class or canteen, church or gym, Robin's happy blushing face
was usually turned toward "Dickie Boyu. Her brilliance brought her high
scholastic honors. Robin's zest in sports gained for her the position of manag-
ing editor of the sports section of the Tattler. To attend Penn State in hope
of becoming a food chemist is her one ambition.
Tattler Staff Clllanaging Editorj 3,' Baxketball 1,' Glee Club I,' Chorus I, 2, 3,'
Library Club 1, 2.
JACK H. KNAUSS
917 Chestnut Street
General "Big facie"
One of the tallest members ofthe class, this even-tempered fellow proved
his athletic ability on the high school track team and in the borough basketball
recreation league. Although chess was his hobby, Jack, an active steward
at the West End Cubs, enjoyed dancing and girls. As for his future plans,
he knows Uncle Sam will decide.
Trarle I, 2, CStudent Managerj 3,' Chen and Checker: Club I, 25 Varxity
"E" Club 3.
JEAN A. KNERR
S eeretarial jean
We shall always remember -lean's driving into fire plugs, her hasty departure
from school by official order because she was wearing jeans and her unpred-
ictable experimenting with her own hair stylings. She liked swimming at the
Plain in Alburtis, talking and telling jokes. Her hope is to go to Washington
and become a government worker.
Tattler Staff fCla:.v Editorj 3,' Typewriting Club I ,' Leather Craft Club 2.
Colour Guard 2, 3.
LEE H KNAUSS
917 Chestnut Street
Lee was one of the most conscientious members of our class Known for
his athletic stamina, he participated in basketball and as a pitcher on the
baseball team he often led his team to victory He intends to enter the Armed
Forces, but has not made any plans beyond that
Clan' Vice Prexident I,' Football I Bareball I 2 fCapta1nD 3 Vanity .E
Club CV ice President, 3,' Che:.v and Checker: Club QViee Prefuient I 2 Boofter
MARVA KAY KNOLL
673 North Street
Blithe Kay always had a smile for you and would lend a helping hand in
a minute. Her ability in basketball where she played one ofthe guard
positions on our lassies' team, was outstanding Her precision as a colour
guard will always be remembered.
Tattler Staff CSportr Ealitorj 3,' Barleetball 2 3 Glee Club 3 Chorus 2 3
Monitor Club 2, 35 Home Nursing Club I Athletic Club 2 Varfrty E Club 3
Macungie, Route I
Hunting, fishing, baseball and football were the sports most enjoyed by
Mike. His spare time was usually spent working on automobiles. His keen
interest in mechanics is a good indication of his future occupation in the United
Gym Club I,' Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 3.
ROBERT G, KRASLEY
244 North Street
Industrial "Big Bob"
One of the jokesters of our class, Big Bob was well liked for his friendliness
and good humor. Interested in basketball and football, he was always attend-
ing the school,s sports events. His pastimes were roller skating and dancing.
His plan for the future is to become a carpenter or draftsman.
Glee Club 35 Chorus 3,' Gym Club I,' Hunting and Fishing Club 2,' Conservation
and Wild Lift' Club 3.
BRUCE H. KRESSLEY
131 North Fifth Street A
This snappy drummer in the orchestra was always getting into trouble
by stealing books and making unnecessary wise cracks. During his spare
time he worked at Richard's Market, drove his father's '47 Dodge or tried
to win the attention of some attractive girl. In the future he intends to be
an engineer on the Reading Railroad.
Band 1, 25 Concert Orchestra I, 2, CVicf Prfsidentj 3,' Dante Orchestra 3,'
Conservation and Wild Life Club 2, CVice President? 3.
ELAINE W. KRESSLEY
Emmaus, Route 1
Her bright smile, love of fun and willingness to help her friends, made
Elaine a delightful person to know. Outside of school she enjoyed watching
television and driving her father's Studebaker, but she still found plenty of
time for dates with a certain fellow. We know she will succeed in her future
role as a homemaker.
Glef Club If Chorus I, 2, 35 Knitting Club 35 Typewriting Club 1.
ROBERT F. KUHNS
Zionsville, Route 1
Interested in music, he was a member of the Glee Club and Chorus, and
was one of "Pop', Peters, right-hand men. He liked listening to jokes, especially
from the 121 gang. Hiking, driving his dad's car and following school sports
events occupied most of his time. After serving in the Navy, Ridges expects
to be an auto mechanic.
Gym Team 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, flieutenantl
3,' Gym Club I, 2,' Conservation and Wild Life Club 3.
Chorus 1,' Home Nursing Club I
LEROY R. C. LEISER
611 Green Street
Swish! There goes Sonny running the 880 or the mile. He proved his
ability in track when he made the L.V.1.A.A. relay team in '52. Trumpet
playing and singing occupied most of Sonny's time. This cordial boy was
liked by all his classmates because of his good humor and diversified talents.
Tattler Staff fSports Editorj 3, Class Play 35 Basketball I, 2, 3,' Track 1, 2,
fCaptainD 35 Gym Team 2, 3,' Band I, 2, CPresidentj 35 Concert Orchestra I , 2, 35
Dance Orchestra I, 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 2, CViee Presidentl 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3,' Booster
Club 3,' Varsity "E" Club 3g Gym Club 1, 2.
or a beauty shop operator.
Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3.
RUTH A KULP
Quick tempered, talkative and mishievous Ruth was always getting into
trouble with a teacher. However, she never failed to bring about a reconcrlra
tion. Although she was an ardent baseball fan she also attended football
games and went to the movies. As a competent secretary she is bound to
succeed in the United States Army
LORRAINE J LEVY
506 Evergreen Street
We shall always remember Lorraine for her brilliant smile and continuous
chattering during class. Lorraine's leisure time was spent swimming skiing
eating and talking. She disliked studylng rainy days and Washlng dishes
but was always willing to help others Lorraine s plans are to be a secretary
ANNA M. LICHTENWALNER
Macungie, Route 1
Secretarial Anna Mae
With an ever ready smile and a pleasant hello, Anna was everyone's friend.
Her spare time was spent at football and basketball games. She enjoyed
square dancing, embroidery, housework and driving a gang in her father's
Pontiac. Her reliability and efficiency will be invaluable assets for a sec-
Am and Craft: Club I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3.
MARIE M. LOKEZ
616 Broad Street
This boisterous girl was always chewing gum, talking and combing her
hair. Most of her leisure time was spent at the Arena Gardens, where she
pursued her favorite hobby, skating. Although her future is undecided, we
are sure that she will succeed as a sales clerk or secretary.
SHIRLEY E. LONG
218 South Fourth Street
Easy-going, carefree and usually late for class, Shirley spent a good deal
of her energy catching up on her shorthand notes. She, too, was one of the
infamous sophomores sent to the principalls office because she was wearing
jeans to school. Excelling in bookkeeping, she has prospects for a successful
Tattler Staff CCireulatiorz Managerj 35 Monitor Club 2, 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2.
EDWARD H MARTIN 1
Macungie, Route 1
His hunting ability was excelled only by his great admiration for the manly
art of wrestling. The combination of forthrightness, diligence and deep con-
victions are sure to spell success in Eddie,s future as a missionary in Alaska.
Moravian College and the missionary field will acquire a most proficient
Track 2, 3,' Gym Team 2, 35 Band I, 2, 3g Monitor Club 2, 3,' Gym Club I, 2, 3.
ROBERT P. MENZEL
710 North Second Street
As the advertising managing editor ofthe Tattler, Bob has proven himself
a capable and dependable student. His dramatic ability Was very ably dis-
played in our class play in which he portrayed a conceited barber. We know
he will realize success as a teacher of Religion.
Tattler Staff Ulflauagiug Editor? 35 Clarr Play 35 Cheri' and Cheekerf Club 2.
JACK W. MERKEL
110 North Fifth Street
One of our casanovas and ardent dancing fans, Jack attended practically
all the dances with a different girl. He spent most of his spare time reading
good books and listening to dreamy music. In the future Jack plans to study
music at West Chester State Teachers College.
Baud I, 2, CViee Prerideutj 35 Glee Club I, 2, 35 Chorus I, 2, 35 Scabbard and
Blade Club 25 Golf Club 35 Gym Club I.
DOROTHY I. MERKLE
Allentown, Route 2
Having an aversion for quietness, Dot was a pleasant conversationalist.
She enjoyed basketball and football games, going to the movies, listening to
popular music, chewing gum and driving around with her friends. With her
eagerness and ambition to travel, Dot is sure to be a credit to the Women's
Monitor Club 2, fSeeretaryQ 35 Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 2, 3.
JOAN F. MEYERS
525 Elm Street
A congenial, sincere classmate, Ioan spent her spare time attending basket-
ball games and movies. She enjoyed sewing and cooking, but her main hobby
was collecting paper napkins. Joan was also assistant Girl Scout Leader at
the Reformed Church. After graduation, she intends to enlist in the Waves.
Glee Club 2, 35 Choru: 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 2, 3.
CARL L. MILLER
This happy-go-lucky fellow, possessing a cackle for a laugh, will be re-
membered for his "taking off from work to come to school". Junie, an ardent
sports fan and scorekeeper for the Macungie A. C., has the ambition to be a
scientist. The future holds in store a college career or a job with the Buckeye
Pipe Construction Company.
Conservation and Wild Lrfe Club I, 2, 3.
LUCILLE K. MILLER
Ceil, a petite member of our class, could always be heard talking in science
class. A very alert monitor, she dressed neatly and her beautiful hair was the
envy of many girls. We'll always remember her temper which was so easily
aroused, but we're sure shelll make a hit with the patients at St. Luke's
Tatller Staff fCirculation Manager, 3,' Glee Club 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3,' Monitor
Club 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3.
PATRICIA A. MILLER
37 North Second Street
Patsy was an inexhaustible talker, and enjoyed many activities. Football
and basketball were her favorite sports. Singing, dancing and going to the
movies took up most of her leisure hours. Her goal is to become an efficient
secretary in a civil service job or to be a good housewife.
Glee Club 2, 3,' Chorus 2,' Drarnaticf Club I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3.
RONALD H. MILLER
162 Ridge Street
I nduftrial "Ronnie,'
A likeable and studious fellow, Ronnie was a noted member of the "School
Skipper's Club". Most of his leisure time was spent attending baseball games,
watching television, fishing and reading. With his ability and initiative in
woodwork, Ronnie is sure to qualify as an apprentice carpenter.
Hunting and Fixhing Club 2, 3.
LEON R. MINTZ
105 Pine Street
Not only an enthusiastic hunter and sports fan, Leon also proved himself
to he a capable leader. He liked to collect stamps and to listen to foreign
broadcasts on his short wave radio. For some reason he disliked Hawaii!
Studying chemical engineering at Lehigh University is his plan for the future.
Tattler Staff fddveriifing M anagerj 3,' Student Council 2, fPre.ridentj 3,' Chef:
znd Checkerr Club I, 2,' Boofter Club CPre.fidentj 3.
BLAIR D. MOYER
525 North Third Street
A great deal of Blair's time was spent playing the bugle for the Fleetwood
Drum and Bugle Corps. We shall always remember him for his many pranks
and the thirty points he scored during the Whitehall basketball game. He
liked all sports, especially basketball and swimming, and was an ardent music
lover. In the future he would like to travel with a band.
Barketball I, 2,' Track 2,' Band I, 2,' Concert Orchertra 1,' Dance Orchertra I 9
Vanity "E" Club 2, 3g Chef: and Checker: Club I.
DEAN R. MOYER
566 Jubilee Street
A corny joke, a silly laugh and "Don't hit me!" typified Dean's presence.
When not working he was either clowning or kibitzing at the canteen. These
characteristics gave him preference to the role of Arthur in the class play.
Studying engineering is his desire which we all hope to see fulfilled.
Tattler Staff CFeature Editorj 3,' Clan' Play 35 Chef: and Checleerf Club I, 2.
NEIL G. MOYER
Although he had a high scholastic rating and was competent in sports,
Neil was also modest and shy. He was popular and highly respected by the
student body and faculty. Unselfishly he shared his ability with his classmates
by generously assisting them in their homework. To be a professional baseball
player is Neil's ambition.
Clan V ice Prerident 3g Baseball I, 2, 35 Conrefvation and Wild Life Club I,-
Hunting and Firhing Club 2,' Vanity "E" Club 3,' Booster Club 3.
SHIRLEY A. MUTH
Born to be a socialite, Moose has an ambition to be a millionaire old maid.
Her immediate plans include training at St. Lulce's Hospital. Shirley will
always be remembered for her incessant chattering, her color-changing coiffure
and her reliable transportation service. Oh, to be a patient with Shirley as
the lady in White.
RONALD L. NEIMEYER
25 South Fifth Street
Corny, sportive and enthusiastic, Ronnie was usually at the canteen or
Working at Rodale. Ronnie liked both small and big game hunting. He
will always be remembered as "Evil-eye Neimeyer", barker and producer of
the Devil's Inn at the Senior Jamboree. His future plans include enlisting
in the Navy.
Gym Club If Conrerwalion and Wild Life Club 2, 3.
Hi jeff Staff QTypi.vtj 2, 3,' Clan' Play 3g Glee Club I, 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3,' Tri-
Hi-Y Club QSecretaryJ 2,' Artr and Crezftr Club fPre.videntj I .
iri s, ts
1442 Shimerville Road
Home Economies Merle
Friendly, happy-go-lucky and mischievous, Merle will always be remembered
for her witty expressions and ability to get into trouble with the faculty. When-
ever there were large handouts in the cafeteria, We knew Merle was serving.
Her interest in the culinary art and other domestic activities is an indication
of her aspiration for the future.
Glee Club 2,' Chorus 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club I, fPrer1'dentJ 3,' Athletic Club 2.
HERBERT W. OSWALD
This Pennsylvania Dutchman was usually telling jokes to the girls of IZS.
An ardent sportsman, Herbie was never in school on the first day of hunting
season. His love of the great outdoors may be an indication of his future, but
he has decided to try many different vocations before settling down to any
Typewriting Club lg Huniing and Firbing Club 2, 3.
.. 38 ...
Roma's cheerful and friendly disposition has made life more pleasant for
many students while going through the cafeteria line. Her complimentary
remarks were as generous as the portions she heaped on our trays. She
shared her musical talent by playing the glockenspiel and marimba for our
entertainment. As for her future, a certain boy is sure to assist her with her
Band 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 2,' Chorus 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 2, 3.
Lee was attracted by the charms of the fairer sex, but he always found
time for a stag party with the "men,'. His "nimble footedu aggressiveness
emphasized his sports ability and his inimitable portrayal of the Commodore
in the senior class play evidenced his dramatic ability. Lee plans to enter
college and become a civil engineer.
Hi jeff I, 2, CSport: Editor? 3,' Clair Play 35 Football 3,' Bafketball I, 2,
lCo-captainj 3, Track I 5 Monitor Club 2, 3,' Nature Study Club I,' Vanity "E"
ROMA I. PETERS
Allentown, Route 2
Home Economies Roma
LEROY T. RAI-IN, JR.
40 North Fifth Street
BRUCE A. POLSTER
367 Broad Street
Will we ever forget Buppy, his magnetic personality, flashing smile and
wit? As co-captain of the football team, and the producer, director and star
ofthe Wild West Show, he proved himselfa leader. Having strong convictions,
he defended his opinions when they were challenged. In the future he intends
to boost the manpower of the Marines.
Football 1, 2, CCo-captainl 35 Barleetball I, 2, fCo-captainj 35 Tracie I,' Student
Council I,' Conservation and Wild LQ? Club CVice Preiidentj I,' Varsity "E"
Club 2, CPre.ridentj 3.
JAMES L. REIFINGER
General " f im"
Good-natured and easy to get along with, Jim enjoyed skipping school.
In his leisure time he worked at the shoe factory in Macungie or drove around
in his '38 Chevrolet. As a sportsman, he enjoyed hunting and fishing. After
his service in the Navy, Jim expects to fulfill his ambition of becoming a forest
Confervation and Wild Lnfe Club I, 2, 3.
.. 39 -
Clowning, making the girls laugh and getting into trouble were common
occurrences with Curly and the 121 gang. An expert impersonator, he played
the role of "The May Queen" in the operetta "That's For Surev. As for his
future, he has not been serious long enough to worry about it. His theory is,
"Let come what mayln
Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3,' Moniior Club 2, 3,' Gym Club Ig Conrervalion
and Wild Life Club 2, 3.
RUBIE R. REINHARD
Home Economic: "Rube"
"Keep the lunch line moving!" were famous words of our chattering and
never serious Rube. Her likes were movies, dancing, telling jokes and collecting
popular records. She had a great dislike for teachers and homework. We
are sure Fleetwood will influence her future plans.
Glee Club I, 2g Chorus I, 2, 35 Student Council 2,' Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 3.
Phyl, the trim girl with the sparkling blue eyes, was always known as one
of the dependable, understanding and likeable girls of our class. Her lovely
alto voice greatly benefited the vocal organizations of our school. With her
friendliness, ambition and reliability she is sure to succeed as a nurse.
Clair Play 3,' Glee Club 35 Choru: I, 2, 35 Monitor Club Z, 3,' Home Nursing
Club Ig Tri-Hi-Y Club 2,' Dramatier Club 3.
MARY JANE REPPERT
Secretarial Mary fane
Shrewd, cooperative and sincere was our blushing Mary Jane. She disliked
housework but she especially enjoyed all outdoor sports. Her most relaxing
pastimes were attending basketball and football games, swimming, hunting
and dancing. Her desire for travel will be fulfilled when she becomes a member
of the Waves. ' R
Tattler Staff fSport.v Editorj 3,' Bafketball 3g Band I, 2, 3,' Athletic Club I ,'
Leather Craft Club Z.
Emmaus, Route I
A credit to our class was Norma, tall and neatly figured, nonchalantly
walking through the halls and greeting friends with her pleasant smile and
voice. Other than participating in school activities, Norma could be seen
either concocting a sundae at Weida's Luncheonette, dancing or horseback
riding. We know that she will some day grace a lucky fellow's home.
Glen' Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf I, 35 Typewriting Club I,' Athletic Club 2, fPTKfiliE7llD
35 Boomer Club 3.
RICHARD L. RITTER
51 South Fifth Street
Dick, the Einstein of the general section, was a frequent visitor of the
Emmaus A. C. An incessant talker and jokester, he excelled in the game of
golf. Basketball and dancing were his main interests. Planning for a successful
future, Dick's interest lies in becoming a sports official.
Barketball 3,' Naiure Study Club I,' Conservation and Wild Life Club 2,'
Goh Club 3.
CLARENCE W ROHRBACH
Hoppy was the lively, talkative character of the class, whose main delight
was to argue. Although greatly interested in gymnastic exhibitions, he pre-
ferred hunting and swimming. Driving his Chevy took up most of his leisure
time. His ambition is to be a bachelor and become a successful farmer.
Gym Team 3.
SHIRLEY A ROLLMAN
11 Apple Street, Boyertown
Attractive and loquacious, Shirley was known to all for her keen sense of
humor and sparkling gaiety. Much of her leisure time was spent reading books
and dating a certain senior. With her friendliness and willingness to cooperate
she will surely be a capable nurse.
Tattler Staff CClub Editorj 3,' Glee Club 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3,' Home Nursing
Club Ig T1i-Hi-Y Club 2.
DOLORES E. M. ROMIG
46 North Third Street
Wherever there was excitement, there was Dolly. She always had some-
thing cheerful to say to everyone and was one of our friendliest classmates.
Dolly was able to catch a cold at will and on a moment's notice in shorthand
class. Her main ambition is to become a typist and later a housewife.
Band I, 2, 3g Glee Club 2,' Chorus 2, 3,' Typfwriting Club I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3.
GEORGE D. ROM PELLA
Macungie, Route 1
I naluxtrial Gzorgz'
Easy-going and fun-loving, George had a keen love for hunting, trapping
and the outdoors. He occupied most of his time dating girls, of which he had
quite an exciting variety. Tinkering around his "hot Chevy" and his father's
Ford has inspired him to become an auto mechanic.
Gym Club I Hunting and Fixhing Club 2, 3.
WILLIAM M. SCHELLENBERGER
Alburtis, Route 1
Induftrial "Big Bill"
Well liked and industrious, Bill could usually be detected in a group by
his boisterous outbursts of laughter. In his spare time he was working in his
woodshop or driving his dad's "Olds". Judging from his masterful work
in the senior class play scenery construction, we know Bill will be a success
Football I, 2, 3,' Track 2, 35 Gym Club Ig Scabbard and Blade Club 2,' Varfity
"E" Club 3.
MAE G. SCHLOTT
30 North Fourth Street
Listening to popular and western music, going to the movies and collecting
various kinds of pictures were Mae's main pastimes. Her main dislike was
grand opera. Although she was quiet and shy, she was an avid football and
baseball fan. She hopes either to be a secretary or a devoted housewife.
Homz Nursing Club 3.
.. 42 ...
CHARLES SCHRADER, JR.
Induftrial "Big Bull"
Bull was one of the Alburtis gang. Although he could be officious and
strong willed, he nevertheless was one of the clowns of the class, entertaining
at length With his Witty poems and hillbilly songs. Athletically minded, he
has hopes of becoming a professional baseball player after having served in
the Armed Forces.
Bafeball 2, 3,' Confervation and Wild Life Club I,' Hunting and Fifliing
Club 2, 3.
JOYCE M SCHUECK
Macungie, Route 1
S ecrftarial joy cz
Joyce has the determination and capability to qualify for the position of a
competent office worker. Good-natured and jovial, her favorite pastimes
were listening to popular music, Watching television and driving around in her
father's car. She enjoyed going to football and basketball games.
Tattler Staff CCla.r.r .Editorj 35 Tri-Hi-Y Club Ig Leather Craft Club 2.
CHARLES R. SEBRING
518 Ridge Street
A prominent figure with the ladies, Charles spent most of his spare time
flirting and dancing at the canteen. Will we ever forget Charlie's mustache
invigoratecl by mascara? His main ambition is to marry some rich girl and
take it easy for the rest of his life.
Football fStudent Managerj I, 2, 3,' Confzraation and Wild Lift' Club I,'
Stage Hand 2, 3,' Scabbard and Blade Club 2,' Varsity "E" Club 3,' Glee Club 3,-
GLORIA F. SELL
Zionsville, Route 1
Devilment rides high with Goggy. Possessing a delightful sense of humor,
she was incessantly bubbling with meaningless chatter and constantly teasing
an unsuspecting classmate. Scholastically, Goggy has proved the axiom that
work and pleasure are not incompatible. Her dream is to be a secretary for
a New Yorker.
Glfe Club I, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3,' Typewriting Club I,' Knitting Club 2, 3.
.. 43 ...
JOAN L. SELL
529 South Second Street
This moody, changeable girl spent most ofher time talking on the telephone,
listening to popular music and attending all school activities. She favored
many sports and was also interested in a certain junior boy. With her keen
sense of humor and pleasant smile we are sure she will be an asset to the Women's
Glee Club 2,' Dramatief Club fPre.ridentj 3.
HELEN F. SHAFER
Macungie, Route 1
Quiet and sincere, Helen was constantly seen rushing through the halls
at the last minute. Though reticent to talk about herself, she admits she
likes to read, knit and see a good movie now and then. She likes to drive her
clad's car and hopes to tour the west someday.
Home Nursing Club 3g Typewiiting Club I.
Macungie, Route 1
The blonde adonis of the Alburtis gang, Shankie was an interesting con-
versationalist and had that certain technique which made him popular with
the girls, especially with one in Topton. Equally adept in diplomacy, Shankie
was continually scheming to by-pass work and collect unearned rewards. His
ambition is to own and operate his own print shop.
Conservation and Wild Lzfe Club I,' Hunting and Firhing Club 2, CVite
RONALD E. SMOLL
29 North Third Street
Living intensely for sports, Chub endured his customary case of jitters
before every sports event. He will be remembered for his stag parties and
his dancing feet. An attraction to the fairer sex, Chub hopes to go to college
by means of a scholarship, if Uncle Sam does not interfere with his plans.
Football I, 2, 3,' Barleetball CStudent Managerj I,2,3g Tftlfk I, 2, CStualent
Managerj 3g Student Council I, CViee Prexidentj 25 Confervation and Wild Life
Club I, 2g Vanity "E" Club 3.
JACQUELINE K. SNYDER
151 Spruce Street
Small, sparkling and energetic, Jackie enjoyed sports events, movies and
peanut sundaes. An ardent Arthur Godfrey fan, this all around girl also took
pleasure in sewing, baby sitting and doing housework. Her neatness, sense
of responsibility and ambitious nature will be valuable assets to a nursing
Taltler Siaff fClub Editorj 3,' Clan' Play 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3, Glee Club I,'
Choru: 1, 2, 3,' Athletic Club I, 2.
JEAN E. STEPHENS
Emmaus, Route 1
We shall always remember Jeanie and her '39 Ford service, her loyalty as
a member of the Monitor Club and her friendly and cheerful smile while serving
food in the cafeteria. Jeanie's adeptness in cooking is sure to help her to
become a successful housewife.
Glee Club 2,' Chorur I, 2, 3,' fMouitor Club 2, 3,' Typewritiug Club I,' Tri-
Hi-Y Club 2, 3.
LAMAR A. STAHL
319 Main Street
Lum seemed shy, but to his friends he revealed a wonderful sense of humor
and friendliness. He took pride in working on his car. An ardent spectator,
Lum was often seen at our football and basketball games. His main ambition
is to be an automobile mechanic, but his future plans are to enlist in the United
Chen' ami Cheekeff Club 2, 35 Conrervation anal Wild Life Club I.
if ' 3,
ALVIN I. STERNER
Al, the senior dreamboat, would like to travel as vocalist with an orchestra.
lnnately artistic, his handiwork, in the form of backdrops, contributed to the
success of many school productions. His interests ranged from swimming and
tumbling to acting with the Municipal Opera Company.
Hi jeff Staff fCart0oni:D I, 2, 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Glee Club 2, fPre.ride'ntJ
3g Choru: 2,' Gym Club I, 2.
KAY L. STEWART
423 Beechwood Street
Coquettish and unpredictable, Kay was usually engaged in animated
conversation, giving her friends a detailed description of her newest diet.
She was keenly interested in dramatics and proved her adeptness by her portray-
al of Topal in the class play. For the next four years she intends to major in
English at Moravian College for Women.
Hi jeff Staff fSportJ Reporterj 2, 3,' Clan Play 3,' Basketball 2,' Clwruf 2, 3.
GERALDINE S. STOUDT
528 North Street
An ardent student and typified by her famous "curly" hair and resounding
"cackle", Gerry will always be remembered as a spirited member of the
cheerleading squad. With not a moment to spare she was continually boosting
one activity or another, such as decorating for a dance or making last minute
announcements. Gerry has aspirations to be a nurse.
Tattler Staff CManaglng Editorj 3,' Clair Play 3,' Cheerleader 2, 3,' Choruf
I, 2, 35 Student Council 1, CTreaJurerD 2, fSecretaryD 3,' Monitor Club 2, 35 Tri-
Hi-Y Club CTreaJurerl I, 2.
KATHLEEN C. SWANK
Although quick tempered and disputatious, Kathy also revealed a wonder-
ful sense of humor. She was a lover of all sports and was engaged in many
class activities. This flirtatious lass was often seen driving in her '40 Plymouth.
Her many assets will surely aid Kathy in her main ambition, joining the
Women's Air Force.
Tri-Hi-Y Club l,' Athletic Club 2.
MARGARET E. SWAVELY
119 North Second Street
This jolly girl was often watching mystery and comedy shows on television.
At other times she went to the movies and collected pictures of movie stars.
She intends to enlist in the Women's Air Force. A lover of all sports, she
especially fancied football and swimming.
Glee Club I, 2,' Chorus' If Dramatic: Club 3,' Athletic Club I.
.- 46 .-
Tattler Staff QClar: Editorl 3,' Student Counctl I 2 3 Monztor Club 2 3
PATRICIA A. SZUPPER
Emmaus, Route 1
Often preoccupied because of the ups and downs in her romances, this
potential nurse is undoubtedly going to have many male patients clamoring
for her attention. Besides occasional dancing and ice skating, riding a frisky
horse and knitting until the Wee hours of the morning provided Pat with
Tattler Staff fCla.r.r Editorl 3,' Clan Play 3,' Chorur I, 2, 3,' Monitor Club
2, 3, Drmnaticx Club I, CPrefidznlD 2.
BRUCE E. THOMPSON
226 Long Street
Sly, modest and easy to get along with, Bruce was a friend to all. Although
he was fond of football, basketball, bowling and fishing, he also found time to
Work at Dundore's Drug Store. Uncertain of the future, he is sure to succeed
in anything he chooses.
Cliff: and Checker! Club I, 2, CWM Preridfnzj 3.
HELEN L. TOTH
618 Broad Street
General " Tothyu
Energetic, talkative Helen could usually be seen rushing into the room
after the last bell. Football, basketball and doing part-time work at Rodale
occupied most of her time. Whether she Will finally decide to be a nurse or a
beautician is a problem she herself has not yet solved.
Glas Club 3,' Chorur 2, 3,' Knitting Club I, 3.
BARBARA A. TREICHLER
Babs, a pleasant and cooperative girl, proved a true friend. She enjoyed
driving her car, especially to the Allentown Hospital where she worked. A
sports enthusiast, she spent a lot of time attending various school activities.
Because she is serious and capable she will become an efficient nurse.
Glen Club 35 Chorus I, 2, 3,' Home Nurxing Club I,' Knitting Club 3.
A 47 ..
506 North Third Street
The fellow who would always meet you with a friendly slap on the back,
Dick will be remembered as an ardent rooter at all our games and for his
participation in many activities. His interests center mainly around tennis and
music. Dick's future plans are to attend Bloomsburg State Teachers College
and become a business education teacher.
Traele 2, 3,' Glee Club 3,' Band I, 2, 3,' Chorur 3,' Conferwtion and Wild Lrfe
Club I, 2, 3.
NANCY J URFFER
Emmaus, Route 1
General ' "Urf"
Urf, our own inimitable torch-singer and pianist, was well liked by both
sexes. An enthusiastic sports fan, she enjoyed dancing, bowling and horseback
riding. Her personality, versatility and capability to make friends will surely
help her to achieve her goal, recognition in the musical world.
Tattler Staff QClub Editorl 3,' Concert Orchestra 2,' Dance Orelzeftra 2,' Glee Club
1, 3,' Chorur 1, 2, CViee Preyidentj 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Home Nurring Club Ig
Tri-Hi-Y Club 2.
DONALD N. VOLK
A seal-like clap followed by an exclamation of "oii" and a contagious laugh
characterized Schnakie. A sportsman at heart, Donnie enjoyed swimming,
hunting, football and the pursuance of girls. His friendliness and competence
will indeed insure him a successful career in a uniform of navy blue.
Football 2, 3,' Conferbation and Wild Life Club I, 2, 3.
CLIFFORD G WALTERS
545 Ridge Street
Restless and impulsive, "No Book Cliff" will be remembered for his prize
boners and school skipping. Among his favorite pastimes were roller skating,
shooting pool and truck driving. Cliff worked in a bakery in town and got
himself into trouble by eating too much. After serving in the United States
Navy, Cliff plans to become a draftsman.
Gym Club I,' Scabbard and Blade Club 2,' Hunting and Fishing Club 3.
RICHARD D. WARMKESSEL, JR.
Emmaus, Route 1
Responding to Uncle Samls call to arms, Dick spent six and one-half of his
twenty-one months of service in Korea. Quiet and modest, he seldom men-
tioned his past experiences. Originally of the class of'5l, Dick was immediately
accepted as one of us and made many new friends. He plans to study business
at Penn State.
Tattler Staff CPlLotograpberJ 3,' Clair Play 35 Clzorur QPreJiden1fl 3,' Con-
servation and Wild Lzfe Club CTrearurerD I, 2.
ROBERT G. WEAVER
213 South Thirteenth Street
Although quiet and easy-going, Weaver had a habit of doing the wrong
thing at the wrong time. Nevertheless he was a capable student. His mechan-
ical aptitude was evidenced by his model railroad construction and he proved
his athletic ability as a member of the track team. He intends to spend the
immediate years of his future in the United States Army.
DOROTHY E. WELLINGTON
Macungie, Route 1
Fun-loving, witty and understanding, Dot attended all football and basket-
ball games. She was also an active participant in various church activities.
She enjoyed swimming, dancing and writing letters to a certain marine. In
the future she hopes to be successful in the Womenls Marine Corps.
Chorur I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 1.
Football If Track 1, 2,' Clzer: and Checkerf Club I, 3,' Scabbard and Blade
DALTON G. WENDLING
An admirer of classic cars, Dalt was usually polishing or restoring one of
his antique autos. Even girls could not distract his attention. He was an
ardent follower of auto racing. ln the future Dalt intends to work and save
money to fulfill his ambition to be the owner of a large farm or ranch.
Conrerzfation and Wild Life Club I, 2, 35 Stage Hand I, 2, 3.
- 49 -
PAUL L. WENDLING
408 South Fourth Street
One of our class comedians and originator of fads, Apostle has won many
friends with his witticisms and pleasing personality. Making excursions to
Fleetwood, twirling the damsels at the canteen and listening to cowboy music
occupied most of his leisure time. His ambition to travel explains his desire
for navy life.
Conservation and Wild Lzfe Club I, 2, 3,'
KERWIN G. O. WETZEL
Allentown, Route 2
Ambitious and versatile, Kurt had many interests in outdoor activities
such as hunting, fishing, swimming, skiing and ice skating. He collected
antique weapons, played the baritone and trumpet and enjoyed archery.
After serving in the Air Force, Kurt plans to revolutionize the poultry business.
Gym Team I,' Band I, 2, 35 Gym Club I,' Scabbard and Blade Club CP1e5identJ
25 GOU Club 3.
JOHN A. WHITENIGHT
Zionsville, Route 1
Cowboy boots, hillbilly songs and a hot-rod jeep were characteristically
a part of ,lack's personality. Riding Jolly, his palomino, took up most of his
time. Due to his obsession for trucks, his main ambition is to own and operate
a trucking and transportation business.
Conxervation and Wild Life Club I, fVice Presidentj 2, 3.
CARL H. WIEDER
171 Seem Street
Although neat and well dressed, Carl felt most comfortable in a basketball
uniform. Girls liked him for his dancing ability and because he understood
their ways. Since he spent a lot of his time around the golf course, Carl has
become an expert at golf. Being a member of "the clanl' absorbed much of his
Clan' Prefident I, 2, 3,' Football 3,' Bafketball I, 2, 3,' Bafeball QStuelent
Managerj I, 3,' Choruf 2,' Chen and Checker: Club I, QPre5identJ 25 Varsity
"EU Club 3.
RICHARD R. WIEDER
113 South Fifth Street
General i "Porky"
Never Without a smile or Witty remark, Porky, an ardent gum chewer
and dance enthusiast, was usually at the canteen. His famous speeches at the
pep rallies, "Bup will tell you about it", were inconsistent with his usual
talkativeness. Unusually proficient in all phases of sports, he will undoubtedly
succeed in his ambition to play big league baseball.
Football I, 2, fCo-Caplairij 3,' BaJke1iball2,' BaJeball2, 3,' Comervaliori and Wild
Life Club I, 25 Varfiiy "EU Club 3.
SHIRLEY A. WIEDER
242 North Street
A snappy, enthusiastic colour guard, Annie was usually smiling and making
Wise cracks. She was one of the girls who liked to Wear jeans to school, but
soon changed her mind after a trip to the principalls office. She liked driving
with the girls, dancing and eating. Her plans are to be a typist and later a
Tri-Hi-Y Club fViee Prefiderilj 3.
DIANE M. YAECK
148 Main Street
After completing her college course at Moravian, Diane would like to
satisfy her unrelenting desire for pretty clothing and her incessant appetite
by marrying a rich man. Ollie acquired her nickname because of her undying
love for olives. Her portrayal of Mrs. Dupre in the senior class play will
always be remembered.
Hi jeff Staff CReporlerD I, fFeature Editorj 3,' Clan Play 35 Glee Club If
Chorus I, 2, 3,' Library Club I, 2.
Colour Guard 2, QCaptairLj 3,' Typewritirig Club I Leather Craft Club 2
CHESTER F YEAKEL JR
Emmaus, Route 1
Quiet, sincere and friendly, Chess had a fondness for the out-of-doors and
enjoyed taking jaunty Walks through the Woods. Among his interests in
sports, Chess chose football as his favorite. His future plans include completion
of a diesel course, which will help him in rebuilding and repairing engines.
Coruerzfatiou and Wild Lge Club 1, 2, 3.
- 51 -
DELORES E. YOCUM
Emmaus, Route 1
An ardent Phillies fan, our flaming red-haired Cooper enjoyed listening
to the games and collecting photos of the team. Her fingers have proved
their skill in playing the piano and typing. This lass liked eating, bicycling
and talking. After enjoying several years of secretarial work, Delores hopes
to settle down to the art of homemaking.
Tattler Staff CClub .Eziitorj 35 Typewriting Club 1.
ESTHER M. YGNS
Zionsville, Route 1
The cheerfulness, neatness and understanding of Essie will always be
remembered by her classmates. Chewing gum and talking occupied most
of her time in study periods. During her spare time she did baby sitting and
listened to popular music. We know she will be a successful secretary and
devoted wife to some lucky fellow.
Typeuiriting Club I.
EUGENE M. YOUKONIS
626 Evergreen Street
Although he was studious, Eugene enjoyed a good time. He was always
willing to help in different school affairs. Eugene had many hobbies, among
which were photography and collecting antiques. He intends to go to Muhlen-
berg College where he will prepare for a career in the field of business.
Hi jeff Staff CPhotographerJ 3,' Choru: I, 2,' Photography Club 25 Type-
writing Club I.
PENELOPE R. YOUNG
Zionsville, Route 1
It was not unusual for Penny, absent-mindedly, to wear two kinds of shoes
to school and unexpectedly get herself into trouble. Clever at telling jokes
and making conversation, she was well liked by her classmates. In her spare
time she enjoyed playing the piano, eating, painting and swimming. Her
ambition is to have a happy home life.
Tattler Staff Ullanaging .Editorj 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3,' Student Council I,' Monitor
Club 2, 3,' Typewriting Club QSeeretaryD I ,' Deelamation Context 2.
BEATRICE C. ZWITKOWITS
Wescosville, Route 1
Secretarial " Toni"
After having begun her high school career at Whitehall, Toni came to us
in her senior year. Her kindness and her happy-go-lucky disposition Won
her many friends. She enjoyed riding in hot-rods and listening to hillbilly
music. Her main ambition is to become a file clerk or a secretary.
Tri-Hb Y Club 3.
As We plod through life'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.
Alma Mater! Alma Mater!
Hear our song of thanks to thee!
Hold in keeping, joy and Weeping,
Hold our blessed memory.
The class of 1954 boasts one hundred forty mem-
bers. Although it has decreased in number since its
freshman year, it has undergone an increase in ability
and in prominence in the school. The adeptness and
organization of the Juniors were initially proven by
their successful dance, "Sno' Flake Capers", held on
January 10. Beneath a frivolous array of snow flakes
we danced to the music of Jimmy Betz's Orchestra,
Talented not only in promoting social functions, the
class held the Junior Declamation Contest on March
17, with Rebecca Sachs capturing top honors. On
April 10, Brookside Country Club, filled with the
strains of Matt Gillespie's Orchestra, was the scene of
the annual Junior Prom. As its final social function,
the junior class gave a parting toast to the senior class
at the Senior Farewell.
OFFICERS AND ADVISERS
Top Left: Maryellen Reinsmith QTrea5urerJ, Arthur McConnell
QPre:ide1zlJ, Rebecca Sachs QSecrftaryD, Larry David Ufice Presidentj.
Left: Mr. Shaak, Miss Miller, Miss Dils, Mr. Becker.
Firrz Row: Barbara Berky, Patricia Wimmer, Anna Hersh, Marlene Meitzler, Nancy Mill, Lois Bauman, Faith Kline, Lois Greiss,
Joanne Pugh. Second Row: Mary Lou Clewell, Nancy Smith, Joann Mintz, Mildred Silvius, Elizabeth Warmkessel, Joanne Warm-
kessel, Rebecca Sachs, Annette Holtz. Third Row: Alice McNabb, Shirley Herbster, Eileen Wetzel, Carol Lloyd, Nina Brahler,
Barbara Clauser, Leona Oswald, Marilyn Dickert. Fourth Row: Joseph Bortz, Jeanette Kline, Maryellen Reinsmith, Dolores Kern,
Marcie Pokorny, Eleanor Druckenmiller, Robert Stettler, Bruce Bear. Fifth Row: Gerald Krick, Robert Minnich, David Fenster
maker, John Geary, Edwin Kohler, William Kulp, Larry David, Roland Houseknecht. Sixth Row: Merritt Stephen, Andre Fatula,
Dieter Cleinow, Harry Ferguson, Arthur McConnell, Evan Maxwell, George Geiger, Donald Krauss.
Fin! Row: Kathryn Busher, Marlene Allender, Shirley Hamscher, Barbara Mulcally, Constance Garman, Marlee Moyer, Eileen
Schuler, Janice Rabenold. Second Row: Renae Lorah, Phyllis Dietrich, Marlene Lippowitsch, Shirley Polster, Joyce Shade, Joyce
Minnich, Jean Kohler. Third Row: Violet Strauss, Minnie Schmeltzle, Margaret Lorish, Gayl Derr, Lee Derr, Anna Mae Lokez,
Rosie Waschek, Judy Genovese. Fourth Row: Janice Radler, Ethel Mae Sicher, Virginia Reeser, Joan Obereker, Shirley Mansell,
Rosalie Lazor, Joan Whitenight. Fiflh Row: Dolores David, Joyce Fegley, Joyce Kohler, Thelma Anderson, Dolores Geist, Julia
Romig, Nancy Gilbert.
GENERAL AND INDUSTRIAL
Firrt Row: Greta Feather, LaRue Gordon, Nancy Kovish, Christine Clauser, Ethelmae Kemmerer, Lois Neave, Jacqueline Ziegler,
Nancy Cernobyl, William Hartman. Second Row: Ralph Seip, Dale Nierhaus, Gerald Gallina, Richard Takacs, Charles George,
Kenneth Holtzhafer, James Strouse, Carl Laudenslager. Third Row: Pierce Eluck, Alan Musser, Donald Shiffert, Jack Schwar, Edwin
Haberstumpf, Richard Baumer, Rogger Stauffer, Robert Kuhns. Fourth Row: William Urland, Earl Miller, William Conrad, Herbert
Krasley, David Bowers, Edward Vlahovic, Jack Cope. Frfth Row: Timothy Snyder, Edward McGinley, Donald Knerr, Robert
Paltzik, Gerald Diehl, Clifford Lauchnor, Merlin George.
Fin! Row: Barbara Moening, Lois Hartman, Yvonne Renninger, Shirley Kline, Margaret Diller, Lorraine Hilbert, Gloria Christman,
Nema Smith, Justine Fatula, LaRue Kerchner. Second Row: Nora Geliman, Marlene Schwartz, Joanne Walbert, Myra Cornfeld,
Lucille Heist, Eileen Benner, Anna Schwartz, Janice Stortz, Shirley Stettler, Donald Nester. Third Row: James Turtle, Constance
Iohsr, JoAnn Kushinka, Betty Frey, Christina Brundage, Marlene Nicholas, Octavia Bortz, Esther lolusr, Dorothy Mason. Fourth
Row: Thomas Christman, Charles Keim, Teddy Kirby, John Myers, Neil Readinger, Lester Stauffer, Daniel Butz, John Gould,
Marlyn Rabenold. FHM Row: Dale Schissler, Daniel Fink, Ronald Berger, -lesse DeEsch, Edward Buss, Timothy Dreas, Rizhard
Schmoyer, Burdell Reinhold. Sixth Row: james Terwilliger, Michael Dubiclt, Ronald Miller, Harold Anderson, Charles Stubnet,
Terry Weidner, James Warmkessel, Kent Schoch, David Seymour.
A Sophomore Clone
Having completed the first year of their sojourn in
high school, the sophomore class presented "The
Sweetheart Swirl", a dance in honor of St. Valentine,
on February 7. The gymnasium, appropriately dec-
orated with red and White streamers and filled with the
mellow music of Al Helfrich's Orchestra, was the site
of a most successful dance. As their final social
function ofthe year, the sophomore class sponsored a
dance on May 16. As the largest class in our school,
these one hundred eighty-eight Sophomores have con-
tributed in all phases of school life and, showing great
potentialities, are eager to fill the vacated positions of
OFFICERS AND ADVISERS
Top Left: Yvonne Renninger fTrearurrrl, JoAnn Kushinka QSM-
rezaryj, James Warmkessel fPre.ridentj, Teddy Kirby CVZEL'
Preridfntj. Left: Mr. Bear, Mr. Schaadt, Mrs. Moyer, Mr.
Fin! Row: Josephine Moyer, Shirley Butz, Sandra Dougherty, Nancy Bauer, Doris Long, Ruth Ann Schueck, Ethel Oskins, Nancy
Helfrich, Sallie Weaver. Sefond Row: Kay Derr, June Stoudt, Kathleen Cope, ,lane Bailey, Fay Krause, Dolores Ritter, Jean Sell,
Gail Kinkle. Third Row: JoAnne Hamscher, Madeline Kramer, Elaine Schwar, Nancy Fenstermaker, Shirlene Fegely, Margaret
Morgan, Sandra Laub. Frances Moyer. Fourth Row: Mary Jane Kauffman, Martha Hopstock, LaRue Merkel, Patricia Arndt, Elaine
Mory, Mae Diehl, Phyllis Hersh, Ferne Gehman. Fifth Row: Robert Schultz, Jean Hinkel, Joan Marks, Betty Wetzel, Sally Davis-
Virginia Eck, Marjorie Everhard, Barbara Clouser, Roy Gable. Sixth Row: Arlan Heffner, Russell Werley, Gene Sletvold, Nancy
David, Carole Maxwell, Doris Marks, Clark Kelley, Arthur Funk.
Firm Row: Robert Scholl, Frederick Hilbert, Rochelle Hertzog, LeAnn Moyer, Shelia Latshaw, Lois Bartholomew, Sylvia Knauss,
Margaret Harley, Mary Beale, Robert Oswald, Michael Gulla. Second Row: George Richard, Ralph Danner, Barry Moyer, Wayne
Ziegler, William Geist, Robert Christofaro, Harold Helfrich, Carl Brey, Ronald Moyer. Third Row: Richard Gaugler, Harold Bloch,
Clark Wetzel. Gerald Seislove, Robert Stortz, Daniel Kline, Ronald Oels, Ronald Engelman, Donald Long. Fourlh Row: Harold
Leiser, George Buchecker, Donald Gulla, LeRoy Stephen, Bruce Wetherhold, Harold Boyer, Arthur Schmoyer, Kermit Nester,
Charles Hilbert. Fifih Row: Robert Ritter, Ronald Miller, Rodney Toman, Edwin Hillegass, Louis Miller, Robert Young, Richard
Mealey. Ronald Bartholomew, William Sclimeltzle, Leonard Stolz, Ronald Laub. Sixth Row: Glen Ritz, -lack Engleman, Dale Bortz,
Carlton Andrews, Kenneth Xander, Ray Rohrbach, Marlyn Stroh, Louis Bauer. Seventh Row: Gerald Evans, Robert Gilbert, Webster
Lauer, Blase Pierog, Ronald Reinhard, Wilford Batman, Calvin Danner, Leonard Volland, Barton Hildebeidel, Edgar Hausman.
F reyhrntzn C an
The class of 1956, one hundred sixty-eight strong,
foimally introduced themselves and displayed their
talent on February 13 and 14, when they presented
"Cut the Comedy", the Freshman Minstrel, and from
all indications it is a talented class. At an early class
meeting the chrysanthemum was chosen as the class
flower and blue and gray as the class colors. Realizing
the advantages of an adequate treasury, the class held
bake sales in the cafeteria during January and
February in order to increase their funds. In May
these novices held their sole social function, a dance
entitled, "Moonlight Masquerade", and with this
ended their first year at Emmaus High School.
Firrt Row: Sarah Merkel, Marlene Moyer,
Anna Mae Yost, Louise Kerak, Dolores
Wellington, Sandra Scherer, Beatrice Rother-
mel. Second Row: Mary Ann Schell, Betty
Ann Seier, Jean Zweifel, Judith Kirby,
Jacqueline Pelland, Diane Moser. Third
Row: Jean Mason, Nancy Heintzelman,
Barbara Angstadt, Jean Conrad, Doris Sell,
Elizabeth Hallman. Fourth Row: Forrest
Hinkel, William Elmore, Bradley Eckhart,
Robert Leibensperger, Peter Romig, Joanne
Scherer. Fifth Row: Dale Hersh, Joseph
David, Russell Kline, Allen Oswald, Harold
Oswald. Sixth Row: David Roedler, Wilbur
Stauffer, James Sassaman, John Miller.
OFFICERS AND ADVISERS
Seatfd: Joanne Schaffer fSecretaryJ, Elmer Long CPre.videntJ
Barbara Frederick fTrea:urzrJ. Standing: Mr. Burger, Mr
Moyer, Miss Baver, Mr. Miller, Mr. Souders. Not Picturzd
David Dennis Ufice Prefidentj.
First Row: Joseph Wilfinger, Kenneth Steltz,
Vera Nonnemacher, Janell Heckman, Mild-
red Benner, Jack Fegley, Morris Angstadt.
Second Row: Dorothy Hersh, Barbara Wolfe,
Mary Hensinger, Pauline Rahn, Josephine
Fegley, Geneva Reinhard. Third Row:
Shirley Kuhns, Sandra Reinhard, Barbara
Butz, Patricia Cressman, Jeanne Dengler,
Joyce Seigfried, Doris Spencer. Fourth Row:
Dale Stoeckel, Richard Bauer, Russell
Bauder, Emma Zwitkowits, Donald Bast,
James Christman, Neil Kressley. Fifth Row:
Ronald Hamscher, Richard Christofaro,
Larry Rohrbach, Richard Ettinger, Kenneth
Frey, William Confer. Sixth Rota: Leonard
Drabicks, Otto Schnellman, Ernest Acker-
Firft Row: Robert Grebe, Byron Knoll,
Arlin Moyer, Barbara Dreisbach, Norma
Blank, Patricia Fellenberg. Serond Row:
Sylvia Keller, Ruth Ann David, Barbara
Kohler, Mary Perinotto, Patricia Hahn,
Kathryn Clewell, Deanna Hunter. Third
'Row' William Haines, Barbara Johnston,
Eleanor Kratzer, Sara Cope, Barbara
,Erederick, Karl Kinkle. Fourth Row:
QRobert Schmeltzle, Earl Dreas, Larry
Gable, Eugene Bonner, Leon Lichten-
lwalner. Fifth Row: James Knauss, Elmer
Long, Robert Albright, Richard Romig,
Robert Harig, Joseph Schermann. Sixth
lRow: Ronald Carl, Larry Klan, Daniel
Firft Row: Henry Schmoyer, Janet Miller,
Sandra Gardner, Elaine Stratz, Barbara
Schafer, Ronald Schuler. Second Row:
Mary Ann Snyder, Sylvia Stevenson,
i ancy Paules, Dorothy Meierhofli, Bette
eave, Marlene Rosenberger. Third
Row: Lee Klitzner, Gerald Miller, Sally
lKovish, Linda Reid, Carl Sicher. Fourth
ow: Donald Winze1', Carlton Kuhns,
larence Keiser, Royal Stoneback. Fifth
ow: Daniel Knabb, Donald Mory,
avid Vlahovic, William Vlaliovic, Carl-
Firfi Row: Sandra Seagreaves, Janice
Kline, Joan Clauser, Jacqueline Laub,
Beverley Haberstumpf, Gloria Rohr-
bach. Second Row: Joanne Schaffer,
Christine Hallman, Janice Wagner,
Elaine Krauss, Patricia Engleman,
Carolyn Krauss. Third Row: Thomas
Underwood, Leslie Delong, Beverly
Young, Janice Walbert, Robert Geist.
Fourth Row: Robert Sumner, James
Fowler. Francis Hardner, Thomas
Stine, David Dennis. Fifth Row:
Richard Hillegass, David Drucker:-
miller, Francis Hartman, Bruce Stein-
FOOTBALL GAME M- Thanksgiving
Day sow the bleachers packed with
specular: for the Whifehall-n-Emmons
High Lights In
REPORT CARDS faces
reflect their icy
appointment 'as sex
week rating cards,
SPELUNG CHAMWON5 ' The grade
champions of tha spelling bee span-
sored by the Cali Chronicle were
Anne Houseknechf, Ywelffh grades
Joanne Schaffer, ninih grcdeg Eliza-
befh Warmkessef, eleventh grade:
and Elaine Sclwmr, tenth grade.
DISTRICT REPRESENTATWES M l These
ialenfsd siudenis represented Emmons
High School in The field of music,
Seated are M, A, Delscher, Stouffer,
and B. J. Deischer, lOrches!rcvl,
Standing are Weidner, Circ:-iss, and
Winzer lliancllg Stettlfsr, Hensinger,
and Waterman lChorusl. Betty
June Deischer mlm had the honor of
being auf repreaenrafive in me Sinks
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This group of reliable Junior and Senior
students was the police force of our school. Upon
them rested the responsibility of creating an
orderly student body. When a student was
guilty of committing an offense, he was reported
by a Monitor to the Board of Judges. The Board
of Judges, which was comprised of members of
the Monitor Club and Student Council, decided
on a punishment and the Violator carried it out.
Monitors were selected from Sophomores who
submitted their applications to the club in May.
During the club meetings held on Friday, better
law enforcement methods were discussed, under
the leadership of their adviser, Mr. Weber.
Top-Board of fudgex, Firft Row: Greenbaum, Stoudt, Urffer.
King. Second Row: Diehl, Mintz, Althouse.
Left-Monilor Club Officfu: Mr. Weber Cddwiyerj, Merkle
fSecrftaryj, Kuhns QLieutmantQ, King fCaptainD.
Below-Monitor Club, Firft Row: Moyer, Urffer, Heimbach,
Waterman, Hersh, Bauman, Deischer, Herr. Second Row:
Brosky, Clauser. Clewell, Scherer, Young, Heist, E. Warm-
lcessel. Third Row: Nierhaus, Deveraux, L. Miller, Rems,
Szupper, Cocklin, Warmkessel, Sachs. Fourth Row: Mintz,
Reinsmith, Bastian, Stephens, Houseknecht, Stoudt, Lazor,
Heyer. Flffh Row: Martin, Stephen. Gehman, Knoll, Swank,
Reinhard, Cope, Geiger. Sixth Row: Takacs, E. Miller,
Urland, McGinley, Rahn, McConnell, Diehl, George. N01
P1'CluTECl.' Long, Derr, Kershner.
ln 1938 a great change was brought about in
our school by the introduction of a student
governing body. Two representatives from each
homeroom were given an opportunity to have a
Voice in school government and aid in making and
upholding school laws. After they served faith-
fully, they were awarded an emblem and a gold
pin at the end of their Senior year. With the
help of their adviser, Mr. Peters, this council
suggested ways and means ofimproving discipline,
urged the need of safety, and aided in the train-
ing of the students in self-government and self-
Several of the council's many projects were
the much enjoyed lyceum programs with pro-
fessional entertainment, feature movies, and
noontime dances which were held in our gym.
Members, who attended the annual State Con-
vention at Forty Fort and the two Tri-County
Conventions during the year, found it very
interesting to see how other student govern-
ments were operated and the merits and defects
of our council.
Above-Studcni Council, Fin! Row: Everhard, G. Miller,
Engleman, Frederick. Second Row: Apffel, Swank, Warm-
kessel, Moyer, Kushinka, Paules. Third Row: Dougherty,
Kohler, Seymour, Romig. Fourth Row: Cernobyl, Drucken-
miller, Gould, Wetzel, Nester, Pugh. Standing: Greenbaum,
Althouse, Vlahovic, Haberstumpf, Heimbach, R. Miller,
Kulms, King. Not Pictured: Dengler, Kerak, Miller,
Circle'-Studenl Council Officers, Firrt Row: Warmkessel
fTrcaJurcrD, Stoudt CSccrctaryD, Mr. Peters fddviferj. Second
Row: Mintz CPrc.ridentQ, Cleinow Cyicc Preridcntl.
Girls ' Glee' Club
This organization was composed ofa group of song-loving girls who practiced many hours to reach perfection. They
will be remembered for their radio broadcast and participation in the Spring Concert. Pictured Above4Fir5t Row: Muth.
Apffel, Knoll, Lorisl1,Wehrhagen, P. Miller, Knauss, Walbert, Dougherty, S. Kline, Rems. Suomi Row: Cernobylv
Fatula, Deveraux, N. Gehman, Bartholomew, Hinkle, Harley, Dreas, Mill, Beale, Maxwell, Diehl, Stoudt, Cornfeld.
Third Row: Warmkessel fPianinfD, Mr. Peters fDirfctorJ, L. Moyer, S. Gehman, Herr, Urffer, Brosky, Rollman,
Nicholas, M. Schwartz, Marks, D. Marks, Bailey, Meyers, Fegely, F. Moyer, A. Schwartz. Fourth Row: M. Clauser,
Treichler, Hensinger QSecr.etaryj, Rice, L. Miller, Holtz, B. Clauser, Druckenmiller, Heimbach, Kline, Kerchner.
Weaver, Feather. Fifth Row: Moyer, Hertzog, Latshaw, Shoemaker, Bortz, F. Kline, Bauman, Hilbert, Diller,
Toth. Not Pictured: Kemmerer, Romanchuck, Sell, Geisinger.
Dance Orch extra
Playing popular, music, rather than classical music, was the main interest of the Dance Orchestra which tried to
please the student body during assembly programs throughout the school year. There were many lively rehearsals
when "hot jazz" was heard ringing through the halls. The orchestra's most important accomplishment ofthe year
was the never to be forgotten Freshman Minstrel, "Cut the Comedyn, in which they played a very important role. They
played for a few of our dances in the gym and thrilled those in attendance with their sweet, smooth music. Pictured
Below-Firrt Row: Greiss, Berger, Stauffer. Seromi Row: Stettler, Kline, L. Leiser, Bortz. Third Row: Pugh, Myers,
H. Leiser, Mr. Peters CDirectorD. Smrrding: Fenstermaker, Kressley.
C012 cert Orch extra
The goal of these talented musicians was to make a success ofthe formal activities of the school. Besides pro
viding interesting and varied numbers. such as overtures and marches, in assembly programs and the annual Spring
Concert, the orchestra also furnished the accompaniment for the musical revue, "Discan' Data". This organization
also provided the fine music for Baccalaureate and Commencement services. Pictured Above-Firm Row Benner
Pugh,.B. Deischer fPreridentQ, Waterman, Hilbert, M. Deischer, Druckenmiller, Dreas, Albright, Berger Kline,
Stettler, L. Leiser, Bortz fSecrelary-Treafurerl. Second Row: Mr. Peters fDireetorD, Stauffer, Greiss, Fenstermalcer
Grebe, Kressley Ufice Prerideritj, H. Leiser, Myers. Not Pictured: Clauser, Underwood, Winzer.
Boys ' Glee Club
The melodious strains of music that floated from the balcony on a Tuesday afternoon were produced by this popular
and active organization of Sophomore, Junior and Senior boys. The pleasant sounding harmony which they produced
captured their interests and helped them to endure long tedious rehearsals. During the year the club participated in
special assembly programs, the musical review and the annual Spring Concert. Pictured Below-Firrl Row: Winzer
CPiar1i5tj, Oswald, L. Leiser fVice Prefidentj, Greenbaum, Moyer, Gilbert, Berger, Treichler, Bortz, Kline, Ritz. Second
Row: Hilbert, Miller, T. Dreas, R. Krasley, H. Krasley, Bear, Lauer, Stroh, Schmeltzle, Sebring. Third Row: Mr.
Peters fDireel0rD, Reinhard, Kuhns, Bartholomew, Ziegler, Wellington, Haberstumpf, C. Dreas CSecretczryJ, H. Leiser.
Not Pictured: Sterner fPre:identj, Merkel fTreaJurerQ.
The Chorus, the largest organization in our school,
was composed of one hundred forty students from
the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes. All
students were eligible to join. Each person's voice
was tested and then given a part suited to his par-
ticular voice. The object of the chorus was to train
the students in the proper use of their voice, sight
reading, and the pleasure of singing. Under the
direction of Mr. Errol K. Peters, they participated
T in many assembly programs, the annual Spring Con-
cert, and a show reviewing the hits of the past twenty
On March 13 and 14, "Disca N' Data" was pre-
sented to appreciative audiences. It represented a
record show, with Dean Moyer acting as disc jockey,
and was divided into six units: American Country
Style, Down South, Hawaiian, Latin American, Variety, and Season. Dancers, vocalists, and panto-
mimists with such selections as "Oh Happy Day", "Tea for Two", "Hawaiian War Chant", "Begin the
Beguinen, "Temptation", "Can,t Help Loving That Man of Mineu, "Let It Snow", and many more
provided ample entertainment which kept the audience enthralled. Each section had its particular
committee which was responsible for the choosing of talent, costuming, and scenery of that unit. All
work was done by the members ofthe music classes, including the directing of the chorus and orchestra
and they served under the supervision of Nancy Urffer, the General Chairlady.
Clauser, Miller and Heist dancing
to "Hawaiian Sunset."
Above-PARTICIPANTS IN LATIN AMERICAN, VARIETY, AND SEASONS SECTIONS OF "DISCA N' DATAU SHOW
First Row: B. Clauser, Greiss, Stauffer, Pugh, Winzer, Mr. Peters fDirert0rj, B. Kressley, L. Leiser, Bortz. Serzmd Row: Fenster-
maker, Berger, Myers, H. Leiser, Third Row: Shoemaker, M. Moyer, Lorish, Reinsmith, Clewell. Fourth Row: D. Moyer, T
Dreas, G. Dreas, Garman, Hensinger, C. Dreas, Gehman, Hoffman, Rollman, Rems, Urffer, R. Stettler, Silvius, E. Warmkessel
Bear, Berky, Maxwell, Cocklin, Kershner. Fifth Row: L. Derr, Renninger, Gilbert, Frey, Anderson, Druckenmiller, Ziegler,
Knapp, Fink, E. Kressley, Peters, R. R. Reinhard, S. Stettler, Nester, Romig, Houseknecht, Smith, Stortz, Deischer, Snyder
Stewart, Yaeck, Szupper, Lutz, Wimmer, F. Wetzel, Kohler, Wliitenight, Kushinka, Iobst, Trump, G. Derr. Sixth Row: Bowers
Buss, R. Reinhard, Krasley, Krauss, E. Kohler, Stephen, C. Moyer, C. Wetzel, Seip, Gallina, D. Warmkessel.
Left-PARTICIPANTS IN AMERICAN COUNTRY STYLE,
DOWN SOUTH, AND HAWAIIAN SECTIONS OF "DISCA
N' DATA" SHOW. Firxt Row: B. Clauser, Greiss, Berger, Pugh,
Winzer, Urffer, Mr. Peters fDirectorQ, Stertler, L. Leiser, Bortz.
Second Row: Fenstermaker, Stauffer, Myers, H. Leiser, Kressley.
Third Row: Gehman, Bartholomew, Amig, Fegely, Schissler, C.
Clauser, M. Clauser, Keller, Morgan, Heist, L. Miller, Knauss,
Benner, Oswald, Kern. Fourth Row: D. Moyer, Heimbach, Weaver,
Feather, Mill, Hilbert, Harley, Wehrhagen, P. Miller, Dougherty,
Bailey, Meyers, F. Kline, S. Moyer, C. Diller, Maxwell, Beale,
Geisinger, Knoll, G. Stoudt. Fifth Row: L. Moyer, M. Schwartz,
Kerchner, D. Moyer, Stoudt, A. Schwartz, Hinkle, Fatula, Herr,
J. Kline, Rice, Sell, Cornfeld, Diehl, Marks, Walbert, S. Kline,
O. Bortz, Toth, Muth, Treichler, Brosky, Nicholas, Deveraux.
Sixth Row: Merkel, Reinhard, Haberstumpf, Dreas, H. Krasley,
Kuhns, R. Krasley, Krauss, C. Moyer, Ritz. Schmeltzle, Sterner,
Greenbaum, Wieder, R. Gilbert, Wellington, D. Kline.
Right: Attended by pages, G. Derr and L. Derr, Clewell and
Reinsmith ballet to "The September Song."
Mz'xed fuuior Gleo Club
This club Was composed of Freshmen interested in singing. They learned to read music, harmonize, and use their
voices properly. Much rehearsing and planning resulted in the fine production "Cut The Comedy", the annual Freshman
Minstrel. Pictured Above- First Row: Merkel, Pelland, Sell, Miller, Schafer, Rosenberger, Stratz, Neave, Reid, S.
Reinhard, Perinotto. Sefoud Row: Mr. Peters fDirfrtorj, Wolfe, Oels, Seigfried, Kuhns, Butz, Dengler, Hensinger,
S. Scherer, Rothermel, Hallman, Paules fVice Prefideutl, Haberstumpf, Rohrbach, Clauser. Third Row: Engleman,
Hahn, Kerchner, Meierhoff, Krause, Conrad, Stahl, Snyder CTrea.rurfrl, Wagner, Walhert, G. Reinhard, Frey, Ettinger.
Fourth Row: Laub, Kohler, R. David fSe1:relaryJ, Frederick fPrf.rizieutl, Kovish, Scherer, Moser, Zwitkowits, Cressman,
Schmeltzle, Angstadt, Wilfinger, Fogel. Not Piflured: Wertnian, Gardner, Krauss, Mason, Benner, Forchione, Kerak,
Kline, Winzer, David.
Those members ofthe school who had a flair for dramatics found this cluh to their liking. The committees that
Were appointed during the year selected plays that would prove most interesting, and then enacted them during club
periods, to the entertainment ofthe rest of the members. They learned producing, directing, and casting for the staging
of plays. Many amusing incidents occurred While they Were learning the art ol' makeup. One of their accomplishments
during the year was their participation in the activities of Open House. Pictured Below-FirstRozo: Kline, Wimmer,
Moyer fTrearurerj, Rems, Svvavely. Sfroud Row: Stoudt, Sell fPreJidentD, Gehman fVice Proricleutj, Hersh. Third
Row: Leiser, Mory QSecretaryj, Mr. Schaadt Q14do1'.n'rD.
On February 13 and 14, the Freshman Class staged a
spectacular minstrel, "Cut The Comedyu. The Master
of Ceremonies, Robert Sumner, garbed as a ringmaster,
and the endmen, Donald Winzer, Robert Leibensperger,
Sandra Reinhard, Morris Angstadt, Janice Meierhoff,
and Clarence Keiser, dressed as clowns and animals,
supplied the humor While the soloists, dancers, and chorus
served to entertain us further with such selections as
"Abba, Dabba, Dabbau, "A Most Unusual Dayv,
"Friendly Star", and "Because You're Mine".
The show ran smoothly and proved a successful pro-
duction due to the excellent coaching of the inexperienced
performers by the music director, Mr. Peters, and mem-
bers ofthe senior high school music class. , ,
Urffer CGenfraI Chairladyj teaching poise to Cressman,
While Dengler and Dreisbach look on.
Piclurfd Above-Firrt Row: Stauffer, B. Clauser, Berger, Greiss, Pugh, Mr. Peters fDirectorj, Kline, Stettler, L. Leiser. Second
Row: Kressley, Myers, H. Leiser, Bortz. Third Row: Winzer, Keiser, S. Reinhard, Paules, Reid, Angstadt, Underwood, Meierhoff.
Fourth Row: Stratz, Gardner, Miller, Will'inger, Frey, Pelland, Schaffer, Kuhns, David, Krauss, Dreisbach, Rohrbach, Haber-
stumpf, Dengler. Fifth Row: Walbert, Kohler, Sell, Laub, Hallman, Kovish, Clauser, S. Scherer, Scherer, Zwitkowits, Sumner,
Wagner, Moser, Cressman, Oswald. Sixth Row: Rothermel, Oels, Seigfried, Hahn, Rosenberger, Schmeltzle, Neave, Moyer,
McNair. Bonner, DeLong, Ettinger. Seventh Row: Wolfe, G. Reinhard, Butz, Merkel, Snyder, Stahl, Perinotto.
ComerrJutz'ou and Wz'ld!zfe Club
Nature Study Club
The Nature Study Club was composed ofa group of students who were interested in the beauties of nature and in
learning more ofthe out-of-doors. Throughout the year the members attempted to become more familiar with trees,
wild flowers, and birds. Several of the methods they employed were studying specimens, charts, lantern slides, and
moving pictures. They also took a number of local field trips to get a better understanding ofthe wonders of nature.
Pirturezi Above-Firrt Row: Geiger fSecretaryj, Christman, Fatula, Brundage. Nester, Stine. Second Row: Readinger,
Krauss CTTEHIMTETD, Minnich fljreriderttj, Maxwell, Kulp fVice Preridentj. Third Row: Mr. Becker Cddviffrj, Stephen,
This group, interested in conserving the wild life and mineral resources of our nation, undertook many educational
projects throughout the year. Several men, who were qualified in certain fields, favored the club with interesting talks.
They also took field trips to the Hawk Mountain Sanctuary, Trexler Game Preserve and New York City. Pirtured
Below-Firrt Row: Gasper CPre.vidfntJ, Schuler, Moyer, Long, Bartholomew, Wellington, C. Brey, Qswald, Hilbert.
Second Row: D. Wendling, Sicher, Albright, Heintzelman fSfcretaryQ, Pierog, Schmoyer, Ritter, Engelman. Third
Row: Klan, Stonehack, Stortz, Miller, Krasley, Buchecker, W. Vlahovic. Fourth Row: D. Vlahovic, Ritz, Brey,
Reinhard, Volk, Whitenight, Schmeltzle, Mr. Baer Cdzivirerj. Fifth Row: Bortz, Buss, P. Wendling, Lauer, Yeakel,
Neimeyer, Laub. Sixth Row: Hermany fTrea.rurerj, Kressley, QVice Prcridzntj Rohrbach, Bauer, Bowers, Danner,
Not Pictured: Fluck.
. Huutzug uuu' Fzlrhiug Club
These outdoor specialists of the Hunting and Fishing Club enjoyed many exaggerated experiences With their fellow
club members. Motion pictures were shown during club meetings. Planting maple trees and feeding game birds during
the Winter months were two helpful projects done by this club. Pirlurfd flhoznf-Firft Row: Batman, Gaugler, Strouse,
Reinhard, Long, Seip, Nierhaus, Laudenslager, Christofaro. Second Row: Oels, Helfrich, Hardner, Nester, Scholl,
Mealey, Wetzel, Volland. Third Row: Heffner, Geist, Brinker fPre.ridentQ, Mr. Heckman Qfifdviferj, Kozak, Kuhns,
Oswald fSfrrelaryQ. Fourih Row: David, Rompella, Binder, Hausman, Vlahovic, Holtzhafer, Shankweiler fVice
Prerideutj. Fifth Row: Walters, Haberstumpf CTrfa.rurerD, Moyer, Schrader, Conrad, Baumer. Not Picturzi' Lichten-
Golf enthusiasts, for the first time in club history, organized to learn correct golfing procedure. The selecting of
clubs by Weight, length, and grip, make-up of the ball, and the technique of tournament play, were discussed during
club meetings. To end the year's activities thirty members participated in a tournament, which consisted of three
flights. Pictured Below-Fir.rZ Row: Wetzel, Tuttle, Werley, Hartman, Kline, Merkel, Evans. Second Row: Moyer,
Geist, Dubick. Stauffer, Terwilliger, Miller, Mr. Shaak fddviferj. Third Row: Keiser, M. Gulla CPre5identQ, D. Gulla,
Stephen, Shiffert, Fatula fTreafurerj, Urland fVire Prefidentl. Fourth Row: Schoch, Stubner, Xander, Mory, Gilbert,
Pierog, Fegely fSecretaryJ. Fifth Row: Toman, Paltzik, Ritter, Fink, Snyder, Miller, Bortz.
Rfporter.rfFirJi Row: Mr. Benfield Lddviferj, Johnston CFEZZIMTEJ, Keller CNMJJJ, Gordon fFeaturfQ, Derr QFeaturej, Cornfeld
fNewrJ, Hamscher QFEGLMTEJ. Second Row: Allender fFcaturcD, Anderson CNewfj, Link CNewrj, Schwar CFeatureD, Brahler CNEMID,
Herbster CF.ealureJ, Stewart CSportrj. Third Row: Wetzel fFeatureJ, Dreisbach CFEHZMTZD, Benner flieaturej, Fellenberg fNew5J,
Renninger CFeatun'D, Waterman fSport:j. Fourth Row: Gould CNEZCIIJ, L. Blank CSpoftrj, Hunter QNewJj, Kratzer CNew.vl, Stein-
bicker CSportfQ, Grebe QSport:j. Not Piclumi' N. Blank Clfeaturej, Clauser Qlieatufej, Heist CFeatureJ.
The high school newspaper-a distinctive field like the daily paper, though not in competition with
iteserved as a laboratory project and an excellent medium for building school spirit and for bringing
the school to the attention of parents and townspeople. Under the guidance of Mr. Benfield, the staff
members learned to prepare news items concerning the school, to meet and speak with people, to create
an original poem, essay, or story, and to keep proper accounts. Because Hi Jeff reached the pupils
sixteen times in thirty-six weeks, it proved a powerful instrument for the good of the school. Unfortu-
nately, most of the work had to be performed in spare time and after school-a condition which hindered
proper analysis of the techniques and responsibilities of the press in a democratic system. Like any
newspaper, Hi Jeff sought to educate, to entertain, to promote public spirit and to foster individual
This paper was financed entirely by subscriptions of students, and because it carried no advertisement
at all, the price of subscriptions was
necessarily higher than it should have
been. Both the school administration
and the staff felt that the burden of
advertisement should not be put on
businessmen of the town.
Righi-Firft Row: Heimbach Qlixchange Editorj,
Muth CTypiJzj, Apffel fCartoonifzD, Cocklin
fTypiJlQ, Holtz fCart0oniJtl. Second Row:
Clewell fTypirij, Berky fTypiJZj, Kershner
fTypi5tj, Kohler fffirculationl, Schermann
CPhoZographfrD. Third Row: Miller fffartooviirtl,
Youkonis cPh0f0g7LlPh87'D, Sterner fCartooni5tD,
Gzhls ' Az'lalez'z'c Club
Varsity "E" Club '
Members of our Varsity "E" Club were boys and girls, athletically minded and gifted, who were letter winners
in any one or more sports. The members, the majority being seniors, sponsored the thrilling Slatington-Emmaus Faculty
basketball game and the dances which followed the home basketball games. Discussions at their meetings centered
around rules and regulations of the sports and how to improve them. Piciured Above-Firrt Row: Clauser, Heimbach
fSecretaryD, Sachs CTTEJIJWLTETJ, A. Houseknecht, Knoll, Brahler. Strand Row: Knauss fVicf P7KIidE7ZZJ, Heist, Mr.
Deischer Cddairerj, Cocklin, Heyer. Third Rowg N. Moyer, Fink, Feather, Allender, R. Wieder, R. Houseknecht.
.Fourth Row: Smoll, Sebring, Leiser, C. Wieder, Cope. Fifth Row: B. Moyer, Rahn, McGinley, Schellenberger. Not
Pictured: Polster fPreridentj.
The acquiring of coordination, poise, rhythm, and balance, was the main objective of this group of energetic girls.
Bowling and archery were added this year to the usual list of calisthenics and tumbling. During the warm weather,
they also participated in softball contests. Their athletic ability was demonstrated at the annual Gym Exhibition.
Piclurrd Below- Firrt Row: Weaver, Reifinger, Hamscher, Mill, Garman, Latshaw. Second Row: Everhard, Hersh,
Sell, L. Moyer, Warmkessel, Neave, Beale, Harley, C. Clauser CSecreZaryQ, Oswald. Third Row: Miss Schaffer fddviszrj,
G. Derr, L. Derr, Holtz CVice Preridentl, B. Clauser fTrea.vurerj, Druckenmiller, Wehrhagen, Rice fPreridmtj, Waschek,
Lloyd. Fourth Row: Genovese, Eck, Laub, Hertzog, Kerchner, Feather, Oskins, Schwartz, Bauman. No1fPiciured.'
M. Moyer, Kline, Kern.
Boys ' Gym Club
This group of boys had one goal in mind, namely that of developing a lithe, well-coordinated body. They practiced
faithfully and strenously in their club periods on gym equipment until they could execute with utmost perfection all
forms of calisthenics, diving, tumbling, hand stands and the like. This practice, however, was not in vain for they were
greatly rewarded with thunderous ovation at the Gym Exhibition where they displayed their muscular ability and
prowess. Pictured Above-First Row: Myers, T. Dreas, Seymour, Cleinow flyresiderztj, Rohrbach, Kohler, Weidner,
Martin. Second Row: Kirby, Butz, Fenstermalcer, Geary, Seaman, Schmoyer, Dennis CVice Presidentj, Mr. Tuttle
Cddviserj. Third Row: Richard, Kuhns, Kline, Andrews, C. Dreas, Danner, Nuss. Not Pirtured: Wellington, Bonner,
Chess and Checkers Club
A group of twenty-seven boys comprised this year,s Chess and Checkers Club. Good sportsmanship was promoted
during the independent games they played in club period. The playoffs, to determine the champions, were held at the
annual Open House in April. The champions were then crowned at a club meeting in May. Piclured Below Standing
Mr. Ortt fddviserl, Knabb, Stettler, Diehl, Lorah, Klitzner, Schmoyer. First Row: Hartman, Musser, Krasley Hang
Dreas, Reinhold. Second Row: Bloch, Eisenhard, E. Miller Cljresideritj, Trump. Third Row: Takacs Hoffman
Thompson Ufice Presidentl, Gallina, Stauffer. Fourth Row: Warmkessel, R. Miller, R. Berger fSecretary Treasurer
Howerter, Not Pictured: Weaver, H. Berger.
Cart: Arnold QM:-5. Crochefj, Rahn fCumm0dorej, Stewart fTopaD, Heimbach fEwie'D, Brosky flflnaj, Moyer Qffrthiurj, Deischer
CFleeceD, Leiser fDewey Crochetj, Althouse CMU. Beaumont Crochetj, Yaeck CMU. Duprej, Menzel fTayo Delacroixj, Blank
Stoudt QSrudent Dirfctorj, Szupper CS2udent Directorj
Mr. Sch aadt fDirertorl.
Senior Class Play
On November 20, 21, and 22, the Senior Class
presented its annual play, under the able direction of
Mr. Woodrow Schaadt and his student assistants,
Geraldine Stoudt and Patricia Szupper, to enthusiastic
The play "The Great Big Doorstep", centered
about the life of an Acadian family, the Commodore,
his domineering Wife and their six children all of whom
lived in a one room shack on the Mississippi levee in
Louisiana. In order to purchase a house suitable for
the beautiful doorsteps, which Arthur fished out of the
river, the Commodore called upon his unscrupulous
brother, Dewey, Whose only assistance was in the form
of a nonnegotiable check. The day was saved, how-
ever, when a New Orleans florist purchased some lilies
that Mrs. Crochet had grown in her back yard.
The great success of this play was due not only to
the splendid acting of the characters, but to the people
who, under the supervision of Miss Miller, Mr. Weber,
and Mr. Heckman, Worked many long hours construct-
ing scenery, to the various committees too innumerable
to mention, and also to the honor cast who stood
ready at any moment to take over lest any member
of the cast became ill.
Fleece QDBIICIYETD and
llna CBro5kyj violently
hake the house to help
llvvie fHzi1nbach.j and
flrs. Crochet fdrnoldj
'onvince the landlady
hat the monthly rent
if five dollars is too
lthorbitant for the old,
flrs. Dupre Clfczeclej
hrieks in desperation.
ahvzj turns a deaf ear
9 the reprimand f
IS Wife Arnold and
LIE entreaties of his
hildren Hezmbach and
tewartj as Mr Tobin
'au tr es to e
cate Arthurs aw
Woyerj after the latter
t: a nickel he could
t a pool ball into his
Beaming happily over the gifts of
their Uncle Dewey QLeiferj, Evvie
CHeimbachj and Topal CStfwartj hold
up the ingredients with which Mama
Qffrnoldj will make a tempting "court
bouillon", while Elna CBro.vleyj and
Fleece Qlleircherj are engrossed in the
funnies. The Commodore CRahnj
with false hospitality, tries to conceal
his impatience with Dewey, who is
somewhat indifferent about present-
ing the all-important check.
Trz'-Hz'- Y Club
This group of girls has successfully ended another school term. Among the projects completed were the distri-
bution of gifts and baskets of food to needy families for Thanksgiving and Christmas, and making and displaying posters
for our school and community. The club presented the revised edition of the Bible to the high school. Tri-Hi-Y sent
two delegates, who represented Syria, to the model United Nations Assembly in Harrisburg, Piciurfd Above-Firrt
Row: Bastian CSerretaryJ, Meyers, Billie, Dreas, Nicholas, Schwartz. Second Row: Amig, Geist, Bartholomew, A. Lokez,
Moyer. Third Row: M. Lokez, Schmetzle fTrcaJurerD, Merkle, Romig, Peters, Zwitkowits. Fourth Row: Stephens,
D. Romig, Lichtenwalner, Wieder Ufice PreJia'entD, Druckenmiller. Fzfilz Row: Sicher, Miller, Mrs. Moyer fddvirzrf,
Bean, Levy. Not Pirlured: Nester fP7'EJ"idK7lf,, Reinhard, Knauss, Gantz.
The neatness and charming atmosphere we witnessed throughout the year in our library was attributed to the
efforts of the Library Club composed of Freshmen, Sophomores and Juniors, whose job it was to shelve, file and mend
books and keep general order in the library. At the end of the Junior year if a member had served faithfully and
accumulated 1000 points she was awarded a gold Library Pin. Pictured Below-First Row: Walbe1't, Stevenson, Cope,
Schaffer. Second Row: Seagreaves, Heist fSerre'taryQ, Shoemaker, Pugh, Berky, M. Clewell fPre.ridentj, Kershner
QVire Prfyidentj, Kushinka. Standing: Pokorny, C. lobst, Frey, E. Iobst, K. Clewell fTrearurerj, Mintz, Reinsmith,
Mrs. Jones fddwiferj. Not Pictured: Moening.
The Booster Club, under the leadership of Mr.
Peters, was among the newly formed clubs this year.
Those Who comprised the membership of the club were
the presidents or representatives of all homerooms,
classes and clubs. The main purpose of this group was
to publicize and advertise all social functions of the
school. Among the methods of boosting these functions
were the making of posters, sending articles to the
newspapers, making announcements in assembly pro-
grams, homerooms, and notifying local radio stations.
The Booster Club also sponsored all the pep rallies in
the school and community.
Top-Boomer Club Offirerfs Mr. Peters fddzrixerb, Clewell fTrea5urerD,
Deischer QSerremryQ, Mintz fPreJidfntj, Diehl QVire Preridentj.
Ce11fersFir.ft Row: Tuttle, Dreas, Reid, Paules, Long, Urland,
Moyer. Second Row: Schwar, T. Anderson, Rice, Nester, Dietrich,
Wimmer, Deveraux, Amig, Kern, Kauffman. Third Row: L.
Knauss, Miller, Brey, Leiser, Allender, Shankweiler, Krauss, Warm-
lcessel, Minnich, Ferguson. Fourth Row: Cleinow, Althouse, Krasley,
J. Knauss, Fegely, Mealey, H. Anderson, Steinbicker, McConnell.
Righi: Club members CDfoeraux, Amierion and Drmrl placing a
poster on bulletin board as a means of boosting Senior dance.
Km'z'z'z'ng C lub
A student whether he be a dauber. artistically inclined, or just interested in arts and crafts as a hobby, found this
club a means of expressing himself. The various phases of art work, ceramics, painting with oil, the making of stencils
and silk screened stationery and leathercraft, which was the most popular, gives some idea as to the Work accomplished
by this club throughout the year. At the end of the year all the projects were displayed at the annual Art Exhibition.
Picturfd A5002-'FifIf Row: Strauss Ufice Prefidentj, Whitenight, Lorah KTTEHIMTETD, Reeser, Warmkessel. Sfcond
Row: Scherer, Nancy Smith fSfcrelzzryl, Gilbert, Nema Smith, Kline, Dietrich fPTE,VidE7lfD, Miss Miller Cddviferj.
Some person was made happier by this club, which made a gaily colored afghan of ninety-six, six inch knitted squares
for an ill wife of a G.I. The Wool donors for the project were Mrs. Charles Irwin, President of the Emmaus Red Cross,
Mrs. Ethel Mohr, of the Needlecraft Shop, and Miss Gladys Hauser, adviser of the club. In addition, the girls found
time for embroidery, Crocheting, needlepoint and other needlecraft Work. Pictured Below-Sealed: P. Kauffman, David,
Fink, Mulcahy, Kern fPre,ridentD. Standing: Toth, M. Kauffman, Wetzel, Treichler, Kressley, V. Kauffman CTTEHI'
urzrj, Miss Hauser Cdd-virerj, Mansell, Kuhns, Greiss, Fegley. Noi Picturzd: Sell.
.,,a.,wmw,sv ..m.. , fim
Home Nurfzrzg Club
Whether the girls entered the nursing profession or set up housekeeping, the knowledge that they gained from
this club proved very valuable. The skill of making a bed with a patient in it, reading a clinical thermometer, and the
fine art of bandaging were a few of the many interesting principles they learned. A tour of the Sacred Heart Hospital
was quite enlightening to the girls as they were shown the different sections of the hospital and the equipment that
was used. Pictured Above-Firri Row: Shafer, McNabb, Hensinger fSecremryj. Polster, Gehman CPre5identD. Second
Row: Heck, Hilbert, Cernobyl, Christman. M. Diller, C. Diller. Third Row: Miss Graver Cddvirerj, Kline, Stortz
fTrearurerj, Dickert, Schlott. Nor Pictured: Lutz, Kemmerer, Hartman, Busher.
"The Way to a man's heart is through his stomach!" Fortunate enough to learn this were these girls who helped
in the cafeteria by serving hot lunches at noon. The cafeteria offered valuable assistance to the girls in quantity cooking.
They also received the opportunity of becoming familiar with the techniques of serving large groups in cafeteria style
at noon. To many of the girls it meant a background for future positions, whether it be canteen work, restaurant Work,
nursing, or in a home. Pictured Below: Miss McCarty Qffdvirerj, Sicher, Reinhard, Peters, Treicbler, Stephens. Not
Bond, Colour Guards and Maj'orot!os
Neatly dressed in their flashy green and gold uniforms and marching with speed and ease, the band
was eagerly awaited by all spectators. They put life into our pep meetings, marched in many Halloween
parades and ably played during football games, performing tricky routines at half-time. Being part of a
successful organization made them even more willing to spend many cold activity periods practicing and
drilling outdoors with their director, Mr. William Rothenberg. They made their last appearance in the
annual Spring Concert, which completed another successful year.
Guarding the flags of our country and our school, six attractive girls, dressed in their smart green
and gold outfits, could be seen marching in front of the band at many school activities. Snap and pre-
cision were developed by their untiring efforts and many drilling exercises.
A flash of bright gold and a streak of silver describes our talented girls leading the band to their
destination. They capably displayed their ability not only in marching but also in twirling their batons.
They, along with the help of our Physical Education teacher, Miss Schaffer, invented some tricky steps
which could only be accomplished by long hours of practice and cooperation among themselves.
.Below-Colour Guardf: Lloyd, Brahler, Wieder, Kern, Knoll, Cocklin.
Bottom Right-Band, Firft Row: A. Moyer, Underwood, Merkel fVice Prerizinftj, Romig, Peters, Gerhart, Schaffer, R. Oels,
Buchecker, B. Moyer. Suomi Row: Scherer, S. Oels, Schmoyer, Dickert, Rohrbach, Beitler, Schaffer, Haberstumpf, Hinkle,
Keller, Rothenberg QDireclorj. Third Row: Berger, Weidner, Albright, Schuler, Reppert, Wehrhagen, Druckenmiller, Genovese,
Strauss. Fourth Row: Dreas, Hoffman, Krick QSecretary-Trzafurerj, Stauffer, Clauser, Greiss, Elmore, Wetzel, Bear. Fifth Row:
Kehm, R. Haun, S. Kline, B. Haun, H. Leiser, Myers, Morgan, Wagner, Fink. Sixlh Row: Kulp, Richard, Fretz, Paltzik, Musser,
Dubick, Gulla, McNair, Klan, Treichler, Stettler, Winzer, L. Leiser fPrf.ridentQ, Bowers.
Top Riglzt-Zllajoretter, F1'rflRow.' C. Clauser, M. Clauser, Schwartz, Diller. Sfcondkow: Knauss, Lorish, Keller, David,Oswald, Sell.
T ypewritiug Club
Members of the Typewriting Club had the opportunity to acquire the ability to type even though they were not
able to fit typewriting into their regular course of study. Before the Christmas holidays, most ofthe members ofthe
club made intricate designs on the typewriter in keeping with the season. Learning the keyboard and the elementary
fundamentals of typing were the main objectives of this club. Pictured Abovz-First Row: Fenstermaker fSffreturyJ,
Hopstock, Fink. Second Row: Schueck. Ritter, Romig. Third Row: Kelley, McNair, Underwood CVZCE Prefzdentj.
Standing: Carl, Funk, Knauss, Myers, Miss Strauss Cddviferj, Young, Sumner, Kinkle CTTKHIMTHTJ, Sachs fPre.fidentj.
Noi Picturzd: Althouse, Buss.
In the past few years films have become popular with teachers as a means of demonstrating subjects to the pupils.
Being complicated for someone who knows nothing ofthe technicalities invloved, the Projectionists Club was formed to
help the teachers with the film and projectors. The boys, learning quickly, proved their ability during assemblies and
feature movies when they operated the machines and gave efficient service to the school. Pirtured Below-Knfelzng:
C. George, Wetherhold, Ziegler, Kehm, Stroh, Hildebeidel, fSec1'etaryD Lauchnor, M. George, R. Gable. Standing:
Bonner, Stolz, Buss, Knerr, L. Gable, Schwar QTrea.vurerj, Mr. Lobb fddviserj, Young fVzce Prendenlj, Anderson
QPre5identl , Sletvold.
Click! Flash! And another picture was produced by our amateur photographers. Using materials furnished by the
Eastman Kodak Company, the club studied types of cameras, what makes good pictures, how to use flash cameras, how
to take action shots and many other aspects of photography during their meetings. A photo contest, to which members
submitted their pictures for criticism and judging and being awarded a prize for the best picture, created interest in the
club. Photography magazines were consulted by the members for further discussion at meetings. Piclureri Above-
Firrl Row: Ziegler, Hillegass, Meitzler, Keller fTrea5urerj. Srromi Row: Fegley, Silvius fSecreiaryJ, Bortz. Third
Row: Ferguson fPre.viderLlj, Krick, Bear fyiff Preridenll, Mr. Weber Cffdvirfrl
Ir2a'u5z'rz'a! Arts Club
The Industrial Arts Club, newly formed this year, was made up entirely of girls. The main objective ofthe club
was to teach the girls how to use and become more familiar with common hand tools such as a hammer, screw-driver,
chisel and file. One of the interesting projects accomplished throughout the year was the making of end tables. They
also brought articles from home to repair during club periods. Pictured Below-Fin! Row: Clauser, Dougherty, Long
CPre5identQ, Krause, Kinkle. Second Row: Hinkel, Kramer, Morgan, Ziegler. Third Row: David, Mr. Diehl fddvirerj,
Bailey. Not Pictured: Stettler, Maxwell CTTEQIHTETD, Bauer fSrcrctaryD.
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Fin! Row: C. Wetzel, D. Fink, C. Hilbert, T. Kline, G. Seislove, L. Volland, D. Kline, R. Reinhard. Szroml Row: T. Kirby,
D. Long, R. Toman, C. Moyer, E. Dreas, B. Steinbicker, E. Long, Third Row: Mr. Kenneth Moyer fffoachj, Fowler, R.
Christofaro, T. Stine, C. Lorah, B. Knoll, Knauss, Mr. Donald Leibensperger CCoachJ. Fourth Row: R. Leibensperger, D.
Knabb, R. Nichols, D. Sachs, R. Bogert, L. Klitzner, R. Grebe. Fifth Row: Student Illanagerr B. Hildebeidel, E. Bonner, D.
Mory, and Warmkessel. Not Pictured: B. Wetherhold.
Football Coachef: Mr. Albert Deischer fffffixtmizj, Mr.
William Lobb fC0aclz and Dirertor of Alhleficrl, Mr. Donald
Leibensperger Q!I.v:i,rtantj, and Mr. Kenneth Moyer CA:.ri.rmntj.
MUHLENBERG TOWNSHIP ..... .... 3 4 ....,..... 7
SLATINGTON .,........... .... 2 7. .. . .. 7
CATASAUQUA ...,. ... . .... 6 ...... .. .20
LEHIGHTON ...., .... 3 9 ,.... ... 6
PALMERTON ..... .,.. 2 0 .... . . . 6
WH1'rE1-IALL ..... ..., 1 3 ....,..... 12
fzmior Grzdzron Eleven
Under the supervision of Coaches Donald Leibensperger
and Kenneth Moyer, our energetic Junior Varsity football
team completed an unimpressive season, Winning only one
of six games. Gaining experience, however, these scrappy
Junior Hornets were working toward a future of successful
Losing their first game to Muhlenberg Township, the
Hornets played host to an overpowering Slatington eleven.
Triumphant over Catasauqua, the encouraged Jay Vees
traveled to Lehighton only to be defeated. Palmerton also
downed our lads and in their final game they lost a close
13 to 12 contest to Whitehall.
Cheerleaders leading the student body at the pep rally
before the Thanksgiving football game.
s'?"'f"'--m FH! .,,, DL .
M. Clewell, N. Heist, M. Reinsmith, G. Stoudt, B. Sachs, A. Heimbach.
Clzeerleezders Develop and
Raring to start with a spirited cheer and to continue with
fight and determination, our peppy cheerleaders aroused the
enthusiasm of the spectators and inspired the teams through
victory and defeat. Aided by Miss Elaine Schaffer, these
girls devoted themselves to many hours of practice in
mastering rhythm, poise, and coordination. New songs and
cheers, as well as new motions to old cheers, were cleverly
Our cheering squad was composed of three experienced
Seniors, Ardyth Ann Heimbach, Nancy Heist, and Geraldine
Stoudt, and four reliable Juniors, Mary Lou Clewell, Mary
Ellen Reinsmith, and Becky Sachs, with Gayl Derr as
substitute. As the "unsung heroes" in Emmaus High School
athletics, these girls were always ready to cheer at pep
meetings and football and basketball games.
For the first time in Emmaus High School history, the
loyal townsfolk participated in pep rallies sponsored by the
Booster Club and held at the triangle in the center of town.
Our vigorous cheerleaders led these faithful fans in enthusi-
Making a spectacular appearance during the basketball
season, these lassies were attired in their green skirts and
new gold sweaters decorated with a chenille letter. Our
vivacious cheerleaders made a favorable impression where-
ever they Were seen and heard cheering.
Top-Firrt Row: N. Heist, M. Clewell, and A. Heimbach.
Seeomi Row: G. Stoudt, G. Derr CSub5tituteD, M. Reinsmith,
and B. Sachs cheering the "Fight E.H.S." Bottom: Cheer-
leaders practicing the "Team Yell."
VARSJTY CAGEMEN CAPTURE FIRST HALF
HONORS IN LEHlGH VALLEY LEAGUE
Clad in new uniforms and sweotsuits, the Green and Gold
basketeers, led by Coach Kenneth Moyer, brought Emmuvs
High School o tournament championship, first half Lehigh
Valley lnterscholostlc Leago honors, and ci record of four-
Qeen victories and eleven defeats.
After losing to Allentown and Reading, the Hornets re-
turned to their own class and dumped Coopersburg and
Upper Perlcioman. Dropping 4:1 close contest to Central Catholic,
58 io 56, we some bunk to wullop the Alumni and emerge
victorious in na tournament at Upper Ferlciomen, detecting
Sell-Park and Quakertown,
Settling clown to league competition, our cagers come
up with four straight triumphs over Strouedburg, Whitehall,
Slatington, und Polmerton, but were set buck by Cnlaaouquc
and Lehighton, Oulscoring Northampton we ended the first
half in n three-way tie with Whitehall cmd Fcilmerton.
ln the first game of the ployfoffs at Smith Hull in Skxtingtcm,
the Home-ts handed Whitehall o .Sl to 47 defeat. fdcing
Pulmertvzm next, we gained the first half championship in eking
out cz 47 to 46 victory.
Starting the second half of league
again downed Stroudsburg but lost their
Whitehall handed us the first of these
greatly improved Slulington five also o
ln their third fry this season, the Polmerion
rocked up u victory over Emmons. We were
by Cotuscuquo but gained revenge for
irouncing Lehighton. Ending the
and Gold ccgemen lost to
As the season closed, Palmerfon,
were tied for second hull honors
which was won by Slotingfon, The
in o contest on March 7, 1953, of
Displaying cm fighting spirit which made oll
the Hornets, trolling by sixteen
to within one point of o tie but
minute of ploy, bowing to Slotingfon 57
Trophies were awarded to Bruce Polsrer
ployerg Rcllle best of foul
Rehn, player giving
Top: Slcrtingfon lakes the opening top in the ploy-aff
game for the league title which was won by the Slate:-5
Boffom: E. McGinley up for u push shot against Palmer-
ton us C, Wieder and R, Houzselcnecht, No. 24, aloud
by for the rebound.
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Kneeling: B. Knoll, Student Manager: B. Steinbicker, C. Lorah, and C. Stubner, E. Long. Standing: Mr. Richard Shaak CC0arhl,
T. Kline, L. Stephens, R. Miller, Knauss, D. Bortz, K. Schoch, W. Haines, D. Dennis, Myers, T. Weiclner, D. Mory, D. Gulla,
D. Sachs. N01fPiftured.' C. Heimbach, R. Leibenspcrger, C. Moyer.
Junior Varsity Battles Stzf Compez'z'z'z'on
Handicapped by inexperience and a lack of height, the
Junior Varsity basketball team, coached by Mr. Richard
Shaak, compiled a mediocre record of seven victories and
twelve defeats. The season could not be described as a
failure, however, as the training these Freshmen and Sopho-
mores acquired in teamwork, ball-handling, and the develop-
ment of coordination will prove invaluable to them as future
Losing three of their first five games, the Jay Vees then
began competition with the Lehigh Valley League schools.
L'f!: Myers up for a hook shot in the game with Whitehall.
ready for action against Palmerton.
After dropping three of these games, they outscored Palmerton
but were defeated by their next two opponents. In the final
game of the first half the Junior Hornets outplayed North-
ampton SS to 50.
Dropping the first game of the second half, the Junior
cagers then emerged triumphant over Whitehall. Three more
losses were suffered at the hands of overpowering competitors.
Ending the season in a blaze of glory, our Jay Vees trounced
Lehighton and Northampton.
Cfnter: T. Weidner in a center tap as remainder of team stands
sta ges-M-ff-Q. .wi-M111 :sa-fWs.w.s..,.. .... V
Firrt Row: C. Clauser, M. Clauser, A. Heimbach, S. Weaver, Sell, Meyers, L. Kershner, B. Berky, M, Clewell. Stroud Row:
N. Mill, L. Derr, B. Sachs, P. Lorish, G. Derr, L. Oswald, Mintz, K. Stewart, A. Holtz. Third Row: A. Brosky, N. Brahler,
A. Brosky, N. Brahler, B. Clauser, N. Rice, M. Reinsmith, K. Knoll, D. Yaeck, G. Stoudt. L. Miller, N. Heist. Fourth Row:
H. Fink, L. Leiser, T. Dreas, E. Kohler, E. Martin, C. Dreas, A. Fatula, H. Fenstermaker, C. Walters, D. Cleinow, C. Rolirbach,
R. Danner. Not Piciurfd: D. Kline.
Top: Girls drilling in preparation for the gym exhibition
Bottom: E. Kohler, H. Fink, L. Leiser, and H. Fenster
maker practice shoulderstancls on the parallel bars.
Unusual Sf:z'Il.v Umveileo'
By Gym Team
After many tedious sessions of practice in the perfection
of coordination and poise, the Girls, and Boys' Gym Team
presented its annual Gym Exhibition. It was held on
March 26 and 27 in the high school gymnasium. Supervised
by Miss Elaine Schaffer and Mr. Leon Tuttle, skills in
various gymnastic activities were attained.
The girls' performances were highlighted by flag, wand,
and marching drills, sword and rap dances. and spectacular
tumbling. The boys provided equally thrilling entertain-
ment in displaying their skill and muscular control in
tumbling, and the expert use of the parallel bars, elephant,
horse, and the spring board. Throughout the entire ex-
hibition, the jovial clowns, Clarence Rohrbach and Daniel
Kline, teamed together and continuously kept the spectators
roaring with laughter while performing their antics and
All of the participants who served on the gym team for a
period of two years and were active in two or more events
each year were awarded a six inch Green and Gold chenille
letter. These emblems, as well as a gold charm for each
Senior, were presented at the annual Letterwinners'
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4 'Al' Student Managerl, Knauss fStudent Managerj, M. George, G. Krick, D. Bower, A. McConnell, A
Musser, G. Seislove fStudent Managerl. Circle: L. Leiser fCaptainj.
Fleetfootea' Tmekmen Dzkplezy Skills
Hoping to become members of the track team, an en-
thusiastic and aggressive group of applicants, one of the
largest in our history, reported for practice in March. Coach
Luke Lobh had to build a Winning combination around three
returning letterwinners, ,lack Cope, Arthur McConnell, and
LeRoy Leiser, captain and a member of the l952 L.V.l.A.A.
mile relay team. Last year the Hornets Won the mile relay
at the L.V.l.A.A. track meet and later in the season placed
Sprinters J. Cope and V. Howerter prac-
ticing for a quick get-away and E. Martin
with the shot put.
fourth in the P.l.A.A. District meet at Allentown.
Aiming to surpass previous records the cindermen Worked
hard and diligently. A tough schedule of five dual meets was
in View as the season was opened at home on April 8 with a
league meet against Northampton. We also participated in
the L.V.I.A.A. meet at Palmerton, from which all first place
winners attended the P.l.A.A. District ll Meet held at
R. Treichler, an able discus thrower and R.
Greenbaum, senior pole vaulter.
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luttle Ugoacnj. Uzrcle: L. knauss Ujajniazvzj. Experienced Team Strices or Successful Season
Creating a fighting diamond crew around seven returning
letterwinners, Coach Leon Tuttle hoped to better last year's
record of five victories and four defeats. Those returning
were Captain Lee Knauss, pitcher, "Porky" Wieder, catcher,
and Neil Moyer and Don Feather, infielders. Returning as
outfielders, we had Rollie Houseknecht, Ed McGinley, and
Carlton Andrews. Raring to go, this team, comprised ofthe
letterwinners and many hopefuls, held frequent practice
R. Houseknecht at batting practice with R.
Wieder behind the plate.
XNORTHAMPTON. . .
STROUDSBURG ........ . . . .
'Lehigh Valley Interscholasiic
sessions to develop perfection and coordination, both of which
were successfully accomplished.
As a Well trained squad, the Green Hornets opened their
preleague season on April 14 by crossing bats with Coopers-
burg and later with Allentown. League competition began
on April 19 when our local lads traveled to Palmerton to meet
the Blue Bombers, followed by the six other league rivals.
The season closed with a clash with Allentown.
Pitcher R. Baumer in his windup, readv
CASH OR CREDIT
FULL YEAR TO PAY
LOW DOWN PAYMENT
We Have A Fine Selection of ....
Watches - fewelry Gifts
K E E P S A K E
THE JEWEL SHOPS
338 MAIN STREET 220 W. BRGAD STREET
EMMAUS, PA. QUAKERTOWN, PA.
EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL
LIFEWALL - LINOWALL - CONGAWALL - TILEBOARD - PLASTIC TILE
ASPHALT - RUBBER - VINYL TILE
HE 5-S491 - PHONES - WO 5-8914
HACKNIAN'S LINOLEUNI 8: TILE
Complete line of Armstrong 85 Nairn Linoleum
Modern Kitchens - Free Planning
Shades and Venitian Blinds Formica 81 Rayalite Tops
1006 LEHIGH ST., ALLENTOWN, PA.
Ar !l0ME,.. AT w0,Qk,,.
GEORGE'S GREENHOUSE will
Corfagz: lb' - "" "'i H Difh Garden: - Cut Flowerf Czfgzksrf
Funeral Desigm - Potted Plant: A7- PLAYM if AMW-M45
- l .
We Wire Flowers
.,. we I H
sECoND AND RIDGE STREETS i T
Phone WO 54215 A-TREATWMWEBEVERAGES
JOHN GOULD PHARMACY
EMMAUS, PA, Phone WO 5-2773
Phone Allentown Hlimlock 3-64-16
RALPH B. SASSAMAN, Sr.
HATCHERY AND POULTRY FARM
POULTRY SUPPLIES, DRESSED POULTRY, AND EGGS
CNear Eaft Texafj MACUNGIE, R.F.D. 1, PENNA
D. D. Fritch Milling Co.
X X X X
FANCY FLOUR AND FEEDS
LEIBENSPERGER SCHOOL BUS SERVICE
EAST TEXAS, PENNSYLVANIA Telephone HEmlock 3-6634
1 1 l 1 i 1
HAIL to the oncoming generation and to the
Class of 1953, being graduated from Emmaus
High, and "standing with reluctant feet Where
the brook and river meet".
The old order changeth and giveth Way to
the new. We salute you and look to the time
When some of you grads will join us, and our
staff will be refreshed by your skills, your pep
and your forward Vision. Good luck!
Air Prodzwts, Inv.
effer kofoqmp 5
5HUMmvnwQssr:m.1Y ' ' Y
W e point with pride to this issue of the
617 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN, PA
Phone Hlimlock 2-1310
CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS PA
IF IT'S AN ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE
SERVICE AFTER THE SALE
PHONE WOodr1ng 54265
Phone WO 5-6419
Parts and Accessories
AAA Towing Service
Atlantic Gas and Oil
EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-4282
Herbster's Service Station
SUNOCO GAS 85 OIL
FRUITS Sz VEGETABLES
For a treat try one of our famous HOA CIE S
Route 29 Emmaus, Pa.
Phone WOodrin.g 5-2620
Alwayf Jomething new
KEMMEREFVS IVlEN'S SHOP
ON THE TRIANGLE
Enjoy real Penna. Dutch Cooking
STATE RoAD-RT. 29 EMMAUS
Open 6 A.M. to 12 P.M. Daily
Flower: For All Occafionf
W I N Z E R F L0 R IS T
Complete Menu of:
Phone WO 5 5843 POULTRY - STEAKS - sEAFooD
228 STATE AVENUE EMMAUS, PA. Full Cowie or Platters
WARREN S. BROBST, Prop.
422-424 ELM STREET
Phone WO 5-2187 EMMAUS, PA.
EMAUS BOTTLING WORKS
, , H DR. KARL H. KLERX
Radlos - Refmgerators - TCIBVISIOH, Etc.
ABC Washers - Caloric Stoves if
LAYER CAKES PIES COOKIES
EAST PENN BEVERAGE Variety of Bread Baked Daily at
Diftributor of 'V'0YER'S BAKERY
AND CHURCH STREET
SOFT DRINKS MACUNGIE, PA.
Phone WO 54418
ALSO A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES
Phone WO 5-5644 EMMAUS, PA. , .
Store Open Evenings For Your Convenience
MAGAZINES - GREETING CARDS
SENIOWS CUT RA-I-E CLARENCE ARNDT
36 WEST MAIN STREET
VERA CRUZ, PA.
Phone WO 5-6275
Phone WOodring 5-6056
ROY C. WIEDER
Macungie Road and Rt. 29 Junction-One mile West of Emmaus, Penna.
Hearty and Hot-Our Food Hit: the Spot
JOSEPH I. HAINES
ELECTRIC and GAS APPLIANCES
MAYTAG - WESTINGHOUSE - PHILCO
IRONRITE - HOTPOINT
and many others
SALES AND SERVICE
328 Main Street Allentown, R.D. 3
EMMAUS, PA. CETRONIA, PA.
MEATS : GROCERIES : PRODUCE
LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS
Phone WO 5-2527
103 NORTH SEVENTH STREET
W 0 d d i " 9
fs: Wedding: a Jpefialty
.n z u -N 1 I Orchestras Equipped
C. E. ROTH
206 NGRTH TENTH STREET
A Modkrn Pharmacy
In Every Same of the Word
A Complete Line of
AND GIFTS AT THE RIGHT
DUNDORE'S DRUG STORE
Ori the Triangle
GENERAL MACHINE CO Inc
ELECTRIC FURNACE-MAN Inc
lndustry leaders in automatic heating
equipment for over a quarter century
EFM Boiler - Stoker Units
EF M Furnace - Stoker Units
EF M Conversion Stokers
EFM Oil Burning Boiler Units
EFM Oil Burning Furnace Units
EFM Conversion Oil Burners
Fourth and Furnace Streets Emmaus Pa
'la 1 A
'7NG 5 A
XX - 1
X 1 Q
ANNETTE HOLTZ '54
417-419 BROAD STREET - EMMAUS
WINIFRED W. MOYER
Congratulations To The Clan Of 1953
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I MEEHPAS N' i
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, , , , Q , Q I Q Q Qffizj:2:5Q1:5E?5?Fc:5:?:?:5:?f:E:5:3:5?lE2i5I3fI5525255E-5-5-5-5232325fi222ii52'5':'E':':'LTL3is-255553
939 HAMILTON ST., ALLENTOWN
LUMBER YARD AND PLANING MILL
304 MAIN STREET
Telephone WO 5-5785
LADIES,, CHILDREN,S, AND ME
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS
Our Pricex Saw You Enough To
Buy Extra Pair:
ALL ADVERTISED BRANDS OF SHOES
Priczf to Fit the Pocket Book
565-567 CHESTNUT STREET
Phone WO 5-2451 EMMAUS, PA
Open Every Ewning till 9:00 P.M.
"TED" IO BST
Local Distributor of
FEGELY,S DAIRY PRODUCTS
QUALITY BAKED GOODS
437 SOUTH FIFTH STREET
Phone WO 5-4442 EMMAUS, PA.
S T E A K S H 0 P
BARBECUES - STEAK SANDWICHES
HOT Docs- HAMBURGERS
ARISTOCRAT ICE CREAM
344 MAIN ST. EMMAUS, PA.
Phone WO 5-2919
Open daily from 8 A.M. to 12 P.lVI.-Sundays S P.M.
till midnight. Fri. and Sat. till 2:00 A.lVI.
WILLIAM I. YANDLE
PINE TREE PARK
THOMAS MIKLENCIC, Prop.
Phone WO 5-2533
DRIVE - IN - THEATRE
EMMAUS AND PENNSBURG
Finext in Outdoor
Shows nightly at dusk
H I LLlNG'S Sewing Service
Repairs on Singer
and all makes of sewing
BOX 43 ZIONSVILLE, PA.
Phone WOOdring 5-6517
A. S. MILLER 84 SONS
GRAIN - FEED - FERTILIZER
Phone WOodring 5-6157
New Car Dealers of Emmaus
W. J. Bartholomew-Hudson
C. 8a G. Motors-Kaiser
Emmaus Ford Co.-Ford
Wm. A. Gehman Sons Inc.-ChrysIer- Plymouth
Hendricks Motors-Dodge, Plymouth- Dodge Trucks
Krause Auto Service-Pontiac- Buick
West End Service-Nash
Buy your New Car from a reliable Factory Dealership
f- in--' - H54 eww
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FINE AN NUALS LIKE BEAUTIFUL MEMORIALS ARE THE
RESULT OF THE CO-ORDINATION OF SKILL, CRAFTSMAN
SHIP AND EFFORT. .
esignm .MJ gngra vers of QLLOOI .Gzimals
711 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN PA
COWPUMWI Of HILL TOP SERVICE STATION
DR. F. H. MARTIN
.IOH N G U LLA
SELF-SERVICE MARKET ik
Phone W0 5.9912 Phone WOOdring 5-9917
116-120 SOUTH SIXTH STREET 01-D ZIONSVII-LE, PA-
"Say It With Flowers" . . . Why Not With Ourx?
NEW YORK FLORAL CO.
Phone HEmlock 4-9685
906 TO 912 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
Notary Public was-BYIMX For Flamm-
ROSALIE M. SCHILLING Q I I Thar Plfaff
ZIONSVILLE, PA. Phone WO 5-5043 HENRY P' GRUBER
V . Quality and Service
525 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA. PSN FEVQDWEEEE43
Phone WO 5-5044 544 NORTH ST. EMMAUS, PA.
DEVERAUX'S NlEN'S WEAR
643 MAIN STREET
COMPLETE STORE FOR MEN
S Nl 0 Y E R ' S SCOTTY'S ANCHORAGE
DIAMONDS - JEWELERY - WATCHES ZND 55 MAIN STREETS
For Fine Food and Drink
1015 HAMILTON STREET
"Where Silver and Gold are Fairly Sold'
Luneheom - Dinnerx - Platter:
Daily Except Sundayf
Available for Private Parties
Phone WOodring 5-5913
JOHN BAILEY, Prop.
BEER, LIQUOR, AND WINE
Phone WO S-6351 ALBURTIS, PA.
CHESTNUT ST. MARKET
711 CHESTNUT STREET
COLD MEATS - FRESH MEATS
Phone WO 5-9114
East Penn Foundry
CAST-IRON SOIL PIPE
BRASS - PLUMBING SUPPLIES - IRON
BRASS AND ALUMINUM CASTINGS
An Essential Part
of Your Education
LOCAL NEWS about
the people you know.
NATIONAL NEWS that
affects your daily living.
WORLD NEWS upon
which your very future
the many comics and
delivered to your door
Daily and Sunday
Start Your Subscription Evening Chronicle
PHONE Hlimlock 3-4241 Sunday Call-Chronicle
The Morning Call
Emmauf High School Ringf STEPHEN'S MARKET
NEW - MODERN - SMART
528 NORTH SECOND STREET
5 styles on display in our Window
DIAMONDS - WATCHES - GIFTS Phfme WO 5-4514 EMMAUS, PA-
IVIELCHIOR and SCHNECK WE DELIVER
JEWELER and WATCHM,-IKER Frgjh may Cold Mem
S22 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN, PA. Fmm Food, Gramm
Phone HE 4-7566 Breyerlv Ice Cream
America's Smartesi Walking Shoes
SHAFER and LOHRNIAN
43 NORTH SEVENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
CHESTER B. NICHOLAS
Electrical Sales and Service
REFRIGERATORS - RANGES - RADIO
MOTOROLA - SYLVANIA - TELEVISION
Phone WOOdring 5-4013
WHEN YOU NEED
INSURANCE. . .
ra EEE j
,... vu V if XX h
giij, I 1
TI cAL '
120 North Fifth St. Emmaus, Pa.
Farm Bureau Mutual Automobile lns. Co.
Farm Bureau Mutual Flre Insurance Co.
Farm Bureau life Insurance Co.
Lehigh Countylf Bert Show Value
Phone WO 5-2876
The Best in Screen Entertainment
You and the Entire Family
v Www' A
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'E-59:2-2-2 25222242-522 1-5 ::. 2. ' it-,f 5- 12: 26 E.I5.f25z:5xi5. 'E Ewa -2 512: 25.55 :Ye-.' 9+ 3
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Home Office Columbus, Ohio
FRETZ 8: FRETZ
Q REAL ESTATE
V M ' a
222 NORTH FOURTH STREET
HILLSIDE MOTOR CO.
525 CHESTNUT STREET
WO 5-5043 or WO 5-5044
CONGRATULATIONS ! ! !
Clan Of '53
On The Triangle
Your Family Store
B 84 H RESTAURANT
Phone WO 5-2471
313 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA.
Phone HE 3-1280 EI-tab. 1906
A. COHEN, Jeweler
FINE DIAMONDS AND WATCHES
537 Hamilton Street
111 N. 3RD ST.
Open 7 dayf
Phone W0 5-4465
BROWNS WHITE CITY
Free pick-up and delivery
Allentown, Pa. Phone HE 4-5172
for the Horne
At moderate prieex
C. A. DORNEY Furniture Co.
FURNITURE - RUGS - DRAPERIES
612 HAMILTON STREET
H I N R- B-Q ' RUssEL K. WERI,EY, Prop.
K' D' HINKLE' PMP' Phone Hemlock 2-3332
Rextaurant - Trailer Court
Hauling H I-WA Y BO D Y WO R KS
Phone HE 4-7062 Between WESCOESVILLE Sz TREXLERTOWN
ROUTE 222 WESCOESVILLE, PA. On Route 222
scHANDER's MARKET Comphmm
Grocerie: - Cold Meatf of
iff Umm-Soda Kun-:Ns SERVICE STATION
ff? SUNOCO DEALER
Phone HE 3-6828
WESCOESVILLE PA. ROUTE 222 WEscOEsv1LLE, PA.
The 1953 HTATTLERH printed by the
Miers-Bachman Lithographing CO.
LITHOGRAPHERS - PRINTERS
WEST AND ELM STREETS ALLENTOWN, PA.
Phones: HE 3-5204 - HE 3-5205
COPE 8c SEISLOVE
LINOLEUM TILE WALL COVERINGS
Phone WOodring 5-5880
127 NORTH SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA.
Phone WOodring 5-4258
HERBERT E. SEIBERT, Prop.
128 EAST MAIN STREET
SOCIAL and COMMERCIAL
THE BUTZ COMPANY
For Gifts that please
MINNICH'S GIFT SHOP
Telephone WOOdring S-2052
562 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA.
Yewnf and Crochet Cotton
75? Domeftic and Imported Hankie:
FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS
420 CHESTNUT STREET
EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-9146 EMMAUS, PA
Free Imtruel' I
FINE FEMININE FOOTWEAR
807 HAMILTON STREET
of JOHN Rawls and SONS
A. E. KRATZER. Nl. D.
DONEWS MARKET EEQEQEANDWICHEEECIALRIEVETDEESDAY
36 FOURTH STREET HOT CHILI Corder to take outl
WO H356 EMMAUS, PA, THE FRIENDLY KORNER
KENNY Sz JENNY LINK, Propx.
Frexh and Cold Meat: Breakfast - Dinner
F rozen F ood: - Groceries Lunch Platters
Bffyfff IU' Cffam 251 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA.
C014 Soddf Phone Wo 5-2245
Phone HErnlock 4-5518
WlMMER'S AUTO RADIATDR SERVICE
AUTO RADIATORS REPAIRED
Cleaned and Made Like New
11TH AND ALLEN STREETS ALLENTOWN, PA.
W- J- FENSTERMAKER LLOYD E. BRENSINGER
SELF-SERVICE MARKET GROCERIES, FRUITS, MEATS,
if AND VEGETABLES
104 N. FOURTH ST. EMMAUS, PA.
20 N. FIFTH ST. EMMAUS, PA.
Phone WO 5-2948
FOR the BEST in RESILIENT
Floor C0 oering
Armstrong and Nairn Linoleum Rubber-Asphalt,
Cork and Linotile, Hardwick-Magee Co.,
Firth and Mohawk Carpeting.
YOUNGSTOWN KITCH ENS
Floors to meet your flooring requirements, Whether hard
surface or correctly styled carpeting.
Insured - 28 Years Experience - Fully Equipped
Phone EXpress 5-1281
OWEN M. BASTIAN
LEHIGH VALLEY'S ORIGINAL LINOLEUM CONTRACTOR
Junction Routes 222 and 100
E M M A U S
MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS
MEN'S, LADIES d BOY'S WESTERN SHIRTS
E M AND MOYER S
"It Pay: To Play"
CLARENCE R. RITTER R- B- SHAUFNER
The best in Athletic equipment
Phone WOodring 5-8714
EMBALMER ALONG OLD EMMAUS-MACUNGIE ROAD
BREYERS TCE CREAM
Phone WOodring 5-2023 IVIARKLE'S VARIETY
36-38 SOUTH FIFTH STREET Tow ' Gifff ' Gfofffiff
213 MAIN ST. EMMAUS, PA
We Have A Full Selection of ....
EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL
Wand 8 .fancied
728 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
FAMOUS WATCHES - FINE DIAMONDS
fewelery of Distinction
We Give S. E95 H. Trading Stamp:
of PLATT FU RS
ARTHUR P. HOUSER
FUR COA TS
if Direct from Factory to You
12-14 SOUTH FOURTH STREET
INTERNATIONAL FELT C0rp.
TT Phone WO 5-2540
LINOWALL - LIFEWALL - CONGAWALL - RUBBER TILE
ARMSTRONG INLAID LINOLEUM - VENETIAN BLINDS - WALL PAPER
EMMAUS FLOOR COVERING
506-508 CHESTNUT STREET : EMMAUS, PA.
Curtis B. Kehm Frank Marth
Emmaus WO S-4932 Northampton CO 2-3067
STORE PHONE WO 5-5268
Complimfmf Of WILLARD DONEY
WEIDA'S LUNCH EONETTE Home and Induftrial
and MILK BAR WWF
8 SOUTH FOURTH STREET 412-414 CHESTNUT STREET
' EMMAUS, PA. EMMAUS
E M M A U S
Pajama Company, Inc
RIDGE STREET AND KEYSTONE AVENUE
CONGRATULATES THE GRADUATES
GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES
ON YOUR JOURNEY THROUGH LIFE
R O D A L E
ELECTRICAL DEVICES AND SPECIALTIES
HOTPOINT - CROSLEY - PHILCO APPLIANCES
MOTOROLA - CROSLEY - PHILCO TELEVISION
Sale: and Service
Phone WO 5-5845 Easy Credit Terms SHIMERVILLE
f MOUNTAINVILLE - EMMAUS ROAD
0 M. J. MILLER, Prop.
L' T' RAHN ROUTE 2 ALLENTOWN, PA.
ik Phone HE 3-9771
For Good Food
CLINTON A. SCHMOYER CARL F. SCHMOYER
S C H M 0 Y E R
Phone EX 5-9092 BREINIGSVILLE, PA.
KERN'S RATHSKELLER U
ARTHUR "Jam" KERN, Prop. Comphmfmf
BEER, WINES, AND LIQUORS 0
Saturday SPM, FREDERICK A. DRY, lvl. D.
CHICKEN AND SEA FOOD
Phone WO 5-5178 il?
Open Daily 7:1S A. M. to 10:30 P.M.
Sundays: 4:30 to 9:30 P.lVl.
B R U C E I 0 B S T
GROCERY AND LUNCH
516 NORTH STREET
Bruce Iobst and Russell Kehm, Proprietary
POWDER VALLEY MILL Complimemf
Wilbur S. Schultz Of
YA? DR. D. G. SCHAEFFER
Phone: Pennsburg 7420
R. D. ZIONSVILLE, PA. il?
:Els ,4"""' "" r
BETTER SHOES BY FARR
For All The Family
ALLENTOWN - BETHLEHEM - EASTON - READING
Phone EMMAUS WOodring 5-6846 Electric Contracting
RADIO - APPLIANCES - TELEVISION
S alex and Servicef
IBM EAST MAIN STREET
HOME-MADE PIES AND PIZZA PIES
TO TAKE OUT
THE GREEN DIAMOND
of EMMAUS, PA.
4TH AND MAIN STS.
RAI-S-I-ONIS FLOWERS Lunches and Platters served daily
Teen-age daneing nightly
Phone WO 5-9120
Phone WOodring 5-5867
GN RUSSELL E. FELLIVIAN
432 N. STH ST. EMMAUS, PA
THE TRIANGLE SHOP
ON THE TRIANGLE f
Phone WOodring 5-5873 EMMAUS,
Wonien': and Children? Wear
Az Moderate Price:
KNAUSS' BARBER SHOP
I-I. L. Knauss, Prop.
ilaisturin 1760 house
Noted For Good Food
The Ideal Place for Parties
GEORGE D. BERGER
Carpenter Work, Painting, Paper
Hanging, Floor Sanding and
Route 1 MACUNGIEj PA.
Phone HEmlock 3-6964
WAYNE A. FEATHER
Plumbing 84 Heating
Telephone WO 5-2828
THIRD AND MAIN
ROBERT J. WIEDER
WORK DONE AT PRICES
You CAN AFFORD
557 CHESTNUT STREET
Phone WO 5-3244
Cut Rate PHONE WO S-4134 Floor Waxing
'tif ACKER'S FLOOR COVERING
SUNDRIES Inlaid Linoleum - Congoleurn
LUNCHEONETTE Carpets - Venetian Blinds
ji? Bevel-Rite Plastic Tile
705 CHESTNUT STREET
EMMAUS, PA. 627-39 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA.
LEHIGH VALLEYUS LEADING
923 HAMILTON STREET
Phone I-IEmlock 2-2780
EMMAUS HARDWARE CO.
MILLER BROS., INC.
Complete Line of
HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC.
A. D. WEAVER, IVI. D.
P? MACUNGIE, PA.
231 MAIN STREET Telephone Wo 5-2548
Phone WO 5-2364 EMMAUS, PA.
JOHN H. SINGMASTER
COAL - LUMBER - GRAIN
Phone WO 5-2324
341 CHESTNUT STREET
Cut Up Chicken - Vegetable:
.,,,.,,,, by RITTER
,.-:3:' l W H " A --"
tg 1 f ,J MU Z- ft" :iQ EE1:" :f5E?25'
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P-z . !?g5:1i1".'tg9 '51 'q w " fx I
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, 4777 f f , f 1.2 G Z?
if. , W, 113 N12 .
fr- ' H M' '
Becaufe of our location and low overhead, Rittcrx enable you to exprefx
your individuality and personality at pricef no higher than thofe or-
dinarily charged for commercial quality.
We pay no high city rents, taxef, etc.
Robert E. Ritter 81 Sons
187-191 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PENNA.
Open Daily from 9:00 A. M. to 8:30 P. M.
In appreciation for the financial aid given the yearbook staff
by the business establishments of Emmaus and surrounding
communities, the 1953 Tattler Staff extends its heartfelt gratitude
for the important role they played in making this, the thirty-first
edition of the Tattler possible.
To Mr. Calvin Siesholtz of Calvin Studio, Mr. Garrett Miers
of Miers-Bachman Lithographing Company and Mr. Charles
Reinhardt of Sanders-Reinhardt Company, We express our
gratitude for friendly cooperation and excellent professional Work
in the production of this annual.
Our deepest appreciation to Miss Mildred Strauss and the
senior secretarial and commercial students for their help and
patience in the typing of yearbook copyg to Mr. Woodrow
Schaadt, Mr. Albert Benfield and the senior English classes for
help in composing the senior biographiesg and to others who have
cooperated in making this yearbook a success.
ACKNOWLEDGMENT ........... . . . 159
ADMINISTRATION SECRETARIES ..... . 8
ADMINISTRATORS ............. ..... 9
ADVERTISEMENTS .... . . . 118-158
ALMA MATER ......... ..... 5 3
ATHLETIC CLUB, GIRLS,. . . . . . 90
BAND ................ . . . 98-99
BASEBALL .............. ..... 1 15
BASKETBALL, GIRLS' .......... . . . 112-113
BASKETBALL, JUNIOR VARSITY ..... ..... 1 10
BASKETBALL, VARSITY ........ .. . 108-109
BOOSTER CLUB ....... . . . 95
CAFETERIA ...... . . . 97
CHEERLEADERS ............... . . . 107
CHESS AND CHECKERS CLUB .V.. 91
CHORUS .................... ....... 8 2-83
COLOUR GUARDS .................... 98-99
CONSERVATION AND WILD LIFE CLUB. .. 86
CONTENTS .... .....,................. 3
CRAFTS CLUB ......... . . . 96
DEDICATION ..... ....... . . . 13
DO YOU REMEMBER? ...... 74-75
DRAMATICS CLUB ..... . . . 84
FACULTY .................... . . . 10-12
FOOTBALL, JUNIOR VARSITY ..... ..... 1 06
FOOTBALL, VARSITY ......... . . . 104-105
F OREWORD ......... . . . 5
FRESHMAN CLASS ....... .. . 60-61
FRESHMAN MINSTREL ......
GLEE CLUB, BOYS' ....
GLEE CLUB, GIRLS,. ..
GOLF CLUB .......
GYM TEAM ........
GYM CLUB, BOYS' .... .
HI JEFF ..........
HIGH LIGHTS ...........
HOME NURSING CLUB .......
HUNTING AND FISHING CLUB .... ..
INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB ......
INSIDE E. H. S. ....... .
JUNIOR CLASS ..,..
JUNIOR GLEE CLUB .........
JUNIOR PROM CC1ass of 19539 ..,.. ..
KNITTING CLUB .............
LIBRARY CLUB .....
MONITOR CLUB .........
NATURE STUDY CLUB .....
ORCHESTRA, CONCERT .....
ORCHESTRA, DANCE. . .
PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB .,...
PROJECTIONISTS CLUB .......
SCHOOL DIRECTORS, BOARD O
SENIOR CLASS ..............
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY .,.,
SENIOR CLASS PLAY ....
SOPHOMORE CLASS ....
STUDENT COUNCIL .....
TATTLER STAFF .....
TRI-HI-Y CLUB .....
TYPEWRITING CLUB .....
VARSITY "E" CLUB. . .
WHO,S WHO .......
F .... . .
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