Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1954 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1954
EAST PENN UNLON SCHOOL DLSTRLCT
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Always friendly, but sometimes
severe disciplinarians, the
faculty members' kindly wisdom
and understanding help in solving
tlze students' problems, both
academic and personal, will
always be remembered by all who
have studied at Emmaus High.
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Board of School Directors
The progress and administration ofthe East Penn Union School
District can be credited to the effort of these nineteen school
directors. Their's is the responsibility of electing the faculty,
supervising school activities, financing the schools, and the main-
tenance of school property. The Board of' School Directors is
subject to regulations by the Commonwealth and its duties are
definitely outlined by a school code.
Mr. William A. Shoemaker, secretary of the School District,
is on full time duty and handles all the business affairs of the
School Board. The school solicitor, Attorney Theodore R. Gard-
ner, executes all legal documents and renders legal advice to
fPictured abovfj Seated: Miss Kate Faust, Thomas M. B.
Schrader CTrea.rurerj, Howard A. Eyer Ufirf Preridenzj, Nevan VV.
Schueck CPrer1'de1ztj, VVilliam A. Shoemaker CSfcretaryD, John F.
Wieder, Harold L. Kruse. Smndting: Henry L. Guth, Ralph H.
Schappell, Wilbur P. Rems, Charles M. Scherer, George K. Scherer,
Richard H. Rauch, Arlington S. Moyer, Dr. LeRoy T. Rahn,
Clifford H. D. Koch. Not Pict-urm': Horace Schuler, Chester B.
Nicholas, and Charles T. Noonan.
Ad ministrative Secretaries
The stenographic and clerical work for
the school district was handled by Cleft to
rightl Misses Patricia Lester, Joyce Schueck,
and Carole Schwar. Mrs. Joan Lauden-
schlager frightl was secretary in the princi-
pal's office and performed all high school
To Mr. Allen F. Heller, principal
for the past twenty-seven years, has
gone the responsibility of supervising
all curricular and extra-curricular
activities at Emmaus High School.
JEROME F. BAER, B.S.
- Physical Scienceg
Junior Scienceg Biology
-Advisor of Conserva-
LUCILLE A. BAVER, B.S.
-Junior High School
visor of Junior High
School Sewing Club.
HARVEY H. BECKER,
of Nature Study Club.
ALBERT S. BENFIELD
Advisor of Hi Jeff.
ALBERT H. BURGER,
maticsg Business Math-
JEAN H. BIEBER, E
Advisor of Junior H
School Dramatics Cl
JOHN B. CHILD, B.S
or of Girls' Shop C
and Stage Crew.
RILYN R. CLYMER,
ls' Basketball and
m Team-Advisor of
letic Club, Cheer-
ers, Colour Guards,
RY A. DIEHL, B.S.
r of Wildlife Club.
HOWARD K. DEISCHER,
of Democracyg Algebra
-Advisor of Varsity
"E" Club - Faculty
Manager of Athletics.
PAUL J. FRANTZ, B.S.-
Counselor - Business
Lawg Oflice Practice -
Advisor of The Tattler.
MARCELLA G. GRAVER
R.N., B.S. - Nurse -
Advisor of Home Nurs
GLADYS B. HAUSER
ingg Shorthandg Junioi
visor of Knitting Club
GLENN E. HECKM.AN
Arts-Advisor of Hunt
ing and Fishing Club.
JEWEL E. JONES, B.S
- Librarian - Librarv
Science-Advisor of L1
WILLIAM L. LOBB, B.A.,
oryg Pennsylvania Hist-
ory and Government -
Director of Athletics -
Coach of Football and
Track - Advisor of
LAURA A. MCCARTY,
B.S. - Home Econom-
MARY E. MILLER, B.S.
- Art - Advisor of
HILDA C. MOYER, A.B.
- English - Advisor
of Tri-Hi-Y Club.
KENNETH T. MOYER,
Healthg Biology -
Coach of Basketball-
Coach - Advisor of
Sports Ofliciating Club.
ELWOOD L. ORTT, A.B.,
vania History and Gov-
ernment - Advisor of
Chess and Checkers
ALFRED A. NEFF, -ll
B.A. - VVorld Histo
English - Assist
ERROL K. PETER
Musicg Junior Busi
Training - Adviso
ector of Orche
LARENCE R. ROEDER
- Artg Latin - Advis-
'ofjunior High School
Iooonow K. SCHAADT,
.B., M.A. - Englishg
lermang French -
'oach of Dramatics.
WILLIAM B. ROTHEN-
BERG, B.S., M.A.-Jun-
ior High School Music
- Director of High
School and Junior High
RICHARD J. SHAAK,B.S.
Coach ofjunior Varsity
Basketball - Advisor
of Golf and Monitor
MILDRED K. STRAUSS,
A.B. - Typewritingg
English - Advisor of
LEON T. TUTTLE, B.S.
- Healthg Physical Ed-
ucation - Coach of
Baseball and Gym
Team - Advisor of
LOUISE ZIMMERMAN, R.
D. H.-Dental Hygien-
A job well done, a task completed
and one more step toward a
final goal realized, the graduates,
with mingled joy and regret,
take their leave. Theirs is the
future to make and do with
as they will.
History of The Closs of l954
The hiftory you are about to read -if the true HDRAGNE T" version.
N 0 name: or place: have been changed to protect the innocent.
This is it. Tuesday, September 5, 1950, the first day of school for the class of 'S4. You
don't know what to do. Go in and see who your classmates will be - or hurry home - go back
to bed-and hope it all turns out to be a
nightmare. It's happening-you start in,
hoping you can make it. You do! Your
first day of school has begun. You've dis-
covered there are one hundred eighty-nine
more like you. Days pass-weeks pass-
the first semester ends. The next thing - the
Freshman Minstrel "Night and Day" Ueftj.
You work on it, rehearsals-backdrops-
costumes, February 2 and 3 comes-your
Minstrel is a success. At last your dance -
the big occasion of your freshman year. 1t's
held on May 19. The name - "The Robin's
Hop". Time passes quickly now-the end
of school-will I pass?-will I be exempt?-your life
hangs in the balance the next few weeks. Judgment day. l
Relieved - you pass - now for vacation.
You spend a marvelous summer. You know when you
go back to school in September, you won't be on the receiving
end of initiation - but helping with it. Your sophomore year
goes fast. You have two dances this year. The class goes
French on the first one- calls it "Soph. Soiree". The date
is set for November 10. The second function falls around
Saint Valentine's Day. The name-"Cupid's Capers", in
keeping with the season.
The class has to raise money-you decide on having
bakes sales. The sales go over-you make money. Aside
from having to study a little harder-you have a successful
year. Now you are looking forward to your junior year-
and - the "Junior Prom".
After a summer of fun and care-free life, you return in
fall - an upperclassman - expecting recognition from under-
classmen. More new faces-more new books. You take
one look at your schedule and gasp. Well-here you go!
You have class meetings - decide on your class flower, class
colors, and when to have your functions. "Sno-Flake Capers"
- January 10 - Jimmy Betz's Orchestra - and your social
season is off to a flying start. Next-Junior Declamation
Contest. The auditorium is filled. Four contestants -
fabooe: Rebecea Sachs, Jlflarcie Pokorny, feanette Kline, and
Faith Kline, - Rebecca Sachs wins. The Junior Prom, place
-Brookside Country Club, date-April 21, orchestra-
and colors - yellow tea roses and green and gray
programs - the queen and her court, Rebecca
Sachs, Mary Lou Clewell, Maryellen Reinsmith,
Gayl Derr, and Elizabeth Warinkessel. Cpage 16:
Ardyth Ann Heimbach, Rebecca Saehf, Queen of the
Clan of 1954, and her escort Charle: Eyerj On
May 29 you express best wishes to the senior class
by presenting the "Senior Farewell". Music-
Stan Keiser. Your junior year ends. Again you
have time to relax and dream-of your senior year.
You've made it. Your senior year. Now
you can say, "I am a Senior". lt feels funny
somehow-you have no one to look up to-
your first class meeting - election of Class OHicers
fleft-.veated.' Gerald Diehl, Prefidentg M aryellen
Reimmiih, Treaxurer. Standing: Rebecca Sachf,
Secretary, and Earl Illiller, Vice Prefidentj. Class
advisors Qbottom left-Jeated: lllr. Becker, illify llliller. Standing: Iliff. Diehl and Mr. Shaakj.
Your first function-October 17-Senior Jamboree. lt's a big success. The fortune telling booth-
hall of horrors-cider garden-baseball throw-
white elephant sale-Gala Show, are what
help make it a success. The Senior Class Play
- "You Can't Take It With You" - a three
act comedy. Tickets are slow - rehearsals are
nothing to brag about - November 20 and 21
comes and you have a smash hit. Qright: .rcene
from "You Can't Take It With You".j Novem-
ber 27 - the "Sadie Hawkins Dance" - the
motto for the week, "It's never too late to get
your man". An all girls orchestra adds to the
success of the dance. At long last the Senior Ball - a dinner dance - the Ball Room of the Hotel
Bethlehem - Bud Rader's Orchestra provides
the music. You have fun - you remember
all the planning that went into this - your last
social function. Your life at Emmaus High
School is fast drawing to a close. As a finale
-your cap and gown. Then-Baccalaureate
Service. Solemn, and akin in thoughts-you
and your classmates worship together. June
9 - Commencement. You receive your diploma
-hold back tears as you think of the happy
times you had in high school - ycu rea-
lize that this career has ended. You ,irc
the Alma Mater - march from the au 'iter-
ium-meet your parents and friends. Yo.1
accept congratulations. With one hundred
thirty-four other seniors, you have been
Matt Gillespie, decorations-your class flower
MARLENE A. ALLENDER
Emmaus, Route 1
Marlene enjoys swimming, dancing-socially or in a chorus
line, and horseback riding. School work, dating, and marching
in the Allentown Legion occupied much Of her time. Because
of her love for horses, she hopes to own a few of her own some
day. Her cheerful personality is sure to take her a long way
in the future.
COMMERCIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CClub Editorj 35
Hi jeff Staff 2, Gym Team 3,' Athletic Club I.
TI-IELMA I. ANDERSON
Macungie, Route 1
An ardent newspaper reporter and an enthusiastic committee
worker, Thelma was an asset to our class as well as the rest of
the school. Her fancy for horses, reading, and good jokes
brought out her winning nature. Her favorite sports are football
and swimming. Thelma's ambition is to be a top-notch sec-
retary to a successful businessman.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Hi jeff Staff 1, 2, fNew.r Edltorb 3,-
Choruf 1, 2, 3,' Booxter Club 2.
LOIS E. BAUMAN
22 North Second Street
Lois, with her captivating personality and lively charm, was
constantly making friends. An eager-beaver, she was success-
ful in any field of endeavor. Much of her spare time was
spent reading and going to the movies. Lois' initiative and
friendliness assure her a promising future in nursing.
GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff fClub Editorb 3g Glee
Club 2, QSecretaryj 3,' Chorur 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Nature
Study Club CTrea.vurerj I,' Athletic Club 2.
RICHARD A. BAUMER
535 South Second Street
Known to everyone as "Dick", this tall, handsome, blue-
eyed fellow was always a busy bee. Much of his time was
spent in the shop printing the Hi Jeff, which proved him capable
of assuming responsibilities and carrying them Out to com-
pletion. He plans to become an engineer.
GENERAL COURSE. Baseball 1, 2, 3,' Hunting and F-iylting
Club I, 2, 3.
BRUCE D. BEAR
538 Chestnut Street
Bruce, the news carrier of Emmaus not only delivered the
local newspaper but also the latest news. He attended many
of our musical functions either participating in, or recording
the show on tape. With Bruce's keen interest in radio and
television he is assured of success in that field.
GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CPhotographerj 3,' Band
1, 2, 3, Clee Club 2, 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3, Stage Crew I, 2, 3, Nature
Study Club I,' Photography Club CVice Prefidentj 2.
BARBARA L. BERKY
419 State Avenue
There never was a dull moment when Barbara was around!
She was always entertaining with her hilarious antics and
mimics or interpretations of bee-bop and Beethoven. A born
actress, she was a perfect "Penny" in the Class Play. Although
a "cut-upv, she was also a conscientious and intelligent stu-
dent. She hopes to enter Georgetown University.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CTypiftD 2, Qlfeature
Editorj 35 Clan Play 3, Cym Team I, 2, 3, Colour Guard 2, 3,'
Library Club I, 2.
JACK H. BINDER
172 Ridge Street
"Bindarous,', a likeable chap of the senior class, will always
be remembered for skipping school to go on hunting trips. He
liked dating, dancing at the Canteen, and playing football.
Jack's future plans are to prepare for a career as a Welder, if
the United States Navy does not attract him first.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS CoURsE. Football Ig Track I,- Hunting
and Fifhirzg Club I, 2, QPre5iclentj 3.
JOSEPH D BORTZ
"Berny", had an obsession for high polish, whether it be
on his trumpet, car, or shoes. He was considered one of the
best trumpeters in the school and participated in many musical
presentations. Berny either wants to be a United States
Army test pilot, or become a conductor of a symphonic band.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Band 1, 2, fPre:identl 35 Concert
Orchertra 1, CSecretaryj 2, CPre5ldeutj 3,' Dance Orchestra 1, 2,
3, Glff Club I, 3, Choruf I, 2, cP7'6'.l'ldE7ZlD 3,' Comeroatiou and
Wrfldlilfe Club I, 2,' Sport: Offlclatlug Club CPrefia'entD 3.
305 North Third Street
Through much work and study, "Dave" became a member of
the District Band. Practicing his baritone and watching
television were his major pastimes. He was an exemplary
member of the track team and a faithful supporter and booster
of other athletic events. As for his future, Dave wants to be a
pilot in the United States Air Force.
GENERAL CoURsE. Track 2, 3g Band 1, 2, 3,- Glee Club 2, 3,'
Chorus I, 2, 3,' Nature Study Club I,' Conservation and Wildlzlfe
Club 2,' Sports Officiating Club 3.
NINA R. BRAHLER
209 South Fourth Street
Magnetic "Bina" drew many friends because of her wit and
vivaciousness. Her exceptional intelligence, efficiency, and
administrative ability were evident as she carried out the duties
of Editor in Chief for the Hi Jeff. Her interest in sports led her
to be a snappy colour guard and participant in other athletic
functions. Bina plans to attend Albright College.
ACADEMIC. Hai jeff Staff 1, fBu.fineJ: illanagerj 2, QEditor
in Chiffj 3,' Clary Play 35 Colour Guard 2, 3,' Varsity "E" Club
2,' Gym Team I, 2,' Barleetball I.
125 East Elm Street
We will always remember "Kitty" for her unforgettable
blue eyes and pleasant disposition. Her splendid singing added
to the success of our Freshman Ministrel. She was frequently
seen walking the halls with her pal "Dolly,'. Most of her
leisure time was spent as a sales clerk at the Zollinger-Harned
Company. Her desire is to become a secretary.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glef Club 3,' Chorus 3,- Knitting
Club I,' Home Nursing Club 2.
NANCY L. CERNOBYL
Pine Tree Park
Little! Mighty! All in one package. Nancy was always
smiling, even Without a reason. She was one of the more
devilish girls in our class, but underneath was always willing
to help anyone. Unpredictable, Nancy was constantly chang-
ing the color of her hair from brunette to blonde. Her desire
is to become a life-saving instructor.
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorur I, 2, 3,- Student
Council 2,' Typewriting Club 3,' Home Nurring Club 2.
BARBARA A. CLAUSER
1239 West Minor Street
We will always remember "Bib" for her inspiring direction
of the chorus in "Disca and Data". Her musical abilities have
enabled her to participate in many musical organizations in
school. Although she liked to argue, Bib had a cheerful dis-
position which will help her in her chosen field of nursing.
GENERAL COURSE. Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Concert Orchestra I,
2, 3,' Dance Orchestra 1, 2, 3,' Glee Club 1, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3,'
Chess and Checkers Club I,' Athletic Club CTreasurerj 2, CVi:e
CHRISTINE A. CLAUSER
103 North Seventh Street
"Teenie", a happy-go-lucky girl, was an ardent fan of all
sports and social functions. She could usually be seen leading
the band, standing on her head more often than her feet.
Working in her fatherls store, and on the milk truck occupied
much of her time. Becoming a home economics teacher is
GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff fddvertising lllanagerj
3,' Gym Team 1, 2, 3,' Glee Club 3,' Chorus 3,' Athletic Club I,
CSecretaryj 2,' llflajorette 1, 2, QCO-Head lllajorettej 3.
DIETER CLEINOW A
332 North First Street
An outstanding athlete, Dieter excelled in the high jump,
swimming, and dancing. "The Head" was one of the in-
tellectuals, and attained a high scholastic rating in science and
mathematics. A bug on classical as well as popular music, he
always seemed to be humming a tune. He has set his sights
on electrical engineering.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Class Play 3,' Track 1, 2, 3,' Gym Team
I, 2, 3,' Glee Club 3,' Student Council I, fVice Presialentj 2, QPres-
identj 3,' Booster Club 25 Varsity "En Club 3, Gym-natrtic Club
I, fPresidentj 2 and 3.
MARY LOU CLEWELL
147 Elm Street
Talents, versatility-unlimited! Mary Lou was an Obvious
success as a fast, peppy guard on the basketball team and also
as a Feature Editor of The Tattler. Appreciative of the arts,
she gave superb interpretations of modern dances. A con-
trasting couple indeedg she-the smallest cheerleader, he-
the tallest basketball player. Her ambition-a college educa-
tion and eventually marriage.
GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CFeature .Editorj 3,-
Hi jeff Staff CTypistj 2,' Class Play 3,' Basketball I, 2, 3,' Gym
Team 1, 2, 3,' Cheerleader 2, 3,' .Monitor Club 2, 3,' Library Club
CSecretaryj I, QPresicientj 2,' Booster Club CTreasurerj 25 Varsity
"E" Club 3.
ALVIN F. W. COLEMAN
Zionsville, Route 1
A new senior to Emmaus High, it didn't take "Al" long to
get acquainted with the fellows and girls. He spent a lot of
time hunting, hiking, and browsing around antique shops
looking for old weapons. His excellent scholastic rating and
fluent speech will be great assets in any field he chooses.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CPhotographerD 3, Class
Play 35 Track 3,' Hunting and Fixhing Club 3.
WILLIAM C. CONRAD
631 Chestnut Street
"Bill", a rather quiet and modest fellow, was well liked by
his classmates. Although much of his time was spent at
bowling, he still found time to work at Rodale Manufacturing
Company. Among his favorite sports are football, basketball,
and baseball. His aspiration is to go to college, but he plans
to work at Air Products Incorporated.
GENERAL COURSE. Hunting and Fishing Club I, 2.
JACK A. COPE
127 North Second Street
A versatile and Very likeable fellow, Jack was outstanding
in many sports. His neatness in dress was due to the fact that
he probably owned more shirts than any other boy in school.
Jack craved excitement and found pleasure in anything from
dancing to sports. His artistic ability will aid him in his chosen
career as an interior decorator.
GENERAL COURSE. Football I, 2, 35 Track I, 2, 3,' Monitor
Club 2, 3,' Vanity "E" Club 1, 2, fVice Prefidentj 3, Basketball
DOLORES A. DAVID
505 East Harrison Street
This ambitious and intelligent girl will always be re-
membered for her speed in typing. "Dolly" frequently was
seen Walking the halls with her friend, "Kitty". Most of her
leisure time was spent attending dances, or driving her father's
cifir. Her desire is to have a responsible position in an executive's
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 3,' Chorus 1, 35 Typwriting
Club I,' Needlecraft Club 2.
LARRY E. DAVID
Excelling as a football guard and baseball outfielder, "L.
Doby" was an all-around sportsman. He enjoyed hunting and
fishing in the hills and creeks near Alburtis. Despite his
ruggedness, he was a neat dresser, smooth dancer, and one of
the most popular boys in school. His future plans are to
become an F.B.I. agent or state policeman.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Class V-ice Prexifdent 2, Football I, 2, 3,
Bareball I, 2, 3, Hunting and Firhifng Club I, 2,' Vanity "EU
Club fSecretaryj 3.
GAYL P. DERR
524 South Seventh Street
Always looking on the bright side of things, Gayl was not
easily disturbed. Her dependability, capability, and willing-
ness often led many friends to ask for her advice. Her inde-
scribable antics with her twin sister often had the class in an
uproar. With her many outstanding qualities, Gayl is sure to
be a success.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff fCla:.f Editorj 3,
Clan Play 3,' Gym Team 2, 3, Cheerleader 2, 3, Athletic Club I, 2,'
Boofter Club 2,' Chorus 2, Student Council 3,' lllonitor Club 2, 3.
LEE G. DERR
524 South Seventh Street
A live Wire in school life, "the other twinv proved to be a
capable Club Managing Editor of the yearbook. A three year
participant in the Gym Exhibition, her dancing ability was
further proven in the Senior Jamboree and other musical
programs, as well as on the dance floor. Lee's friendliness and
intelligence will aid her in her chosen career.
SECRETARIAL CoURsE. The Tazzler Staff CC!ub Manageing
Editorj 3,' Clay: Play 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Athletic Club I, 2,
MARILYN M DICKERT
424 North Fifth Street
Gentle and patient, Marilyn loves to Work with children.
Her tolerance and calmness Won for her the admiration of the
children in her Sunday School class. Her scholastic rating is
indicative of her intelligence and diligence. She plans to attend
Abington Memorial Hospital in order to specialize in pediatrics.
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tattler Staff QClub Editorj 3,' Band
I, 2, 3,' Home Nurxiug Club I, 2.
GERALD R. DIEHL
661 Walnut Street
Although he put in many hours at Rodale, "Speedy", main-
tained a high scholastic record, found time to be a successful
and respected class President, and Monitor Club Captain.
His loyalty, stability, and sincerity won him many friends.
Upon graduation he expects to do his patriotic duty in the
United States Navy.
GENERAL COURSE. Clan Prefident 3,' Clan Play 3,' Track
I, 2, 3,' lllonitor Club 2, Cffaptainj 3,' Natura' Study Club
fSecretary-Treanlrerj 1,' Chen and Checleerf Club 2,' Sporty
Officiating Club 3,' Booxter Club CVice Prefiderztj 2.
PHYLLIS A. DIETRICH
Emm aus, Route l
Phyllis was noted for her blushing, and indescribable giggle.
She was fond of reading and attending sports events. She has
shown her serious, conscientious nature as matron for the
Macungie Juvenile Grange, having the responsibility of super-
vising sixty children. Fast in figures, Phyllis is capable of
becoming a highly skilled bookkeeper.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CTypi:tj 35 Tri-
Hi-Y Club 1,' Crafty Club QPre.vide-ntj 25 Booyter Club 2.
ELEANOR E. DRUCKENMILLER
220 Long Street
"Elly" was an active member of all school music organiza-
tions. Lively and Witty, she found pleasure in anything from
dancing to hunting. She was unpredictable and always chang-
ing her hair-do or going on a diet. Her discretion in the
selection of clothes and her ability to wear them well indicates
a successful career as a model.
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tattler Staff fClub Editor, 3,' Band
1, 2, 3,' Concert Orchestra 2, 3,' Clee Club 2, QPreJide1-ith 3,' Chorux
1, 2, 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club I,' Athletic Club 2.
HENRY R. ECK
Macungie, Route l
Henry, one of the more talkative boys in our class, rejoined
our Alma Mater in his senior year. With a love for the out-of-
doors, his favorite pastimes were hunting and trapping.
Although ambiguous about his future plans, Henry's main
ambition is to become a cabinet maker.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS CoURsE. Conservation and Wildlife Club 1.
DONALD R. EISENHARD
517 Broad Street
"Donny", an active student, enjoyed dancing, popular music,
and conversing with the girls. Donny also enjoyed sports,
but spent much of his time working at Rodale Manufacturing
Company, where he befriended many. His immediate future
seems to be the Navy, but with his ambition and fortitude he
anticipates a career as a draftsman.
GENERAL COURSE. Chef: and Checkerf Club I, 2, 3.
GRETA 1. FEATHER A
1304 West Minor Street
Greta was the dark-haired reserved little miss who was
always laughing with her pals in the auditorium. Summer
found Greta at a local swimming pool. She has begun to
fulfill her ambition to travel, by visiting various places. With
a love for housework, Greta will make some lucky fellow a
GENERAL COURSE. Glue Club I, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3,- Type-
writlng Club 3,' Athletic Club 2.
ANDRE J. FATULA
231 North Seventh Street
To attain an excellent scholastic record was Andre's goal,
and he was constantly studying and working to qualify for
enrollment in college, in preparation for teaching in an
elementary school. He found much enjoyment in reading
good booksg but on the lighter side he always had a quick and
witty answer to questions that his classmates posed.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CReporterD 3,- Clary Play
3,' Cheri and Checkerr Club 1, fSecretary-Trearurerj 35 Golf
JOYCE A. FEGLEY
407 Chestnut Street
A true friend, Joyce always was pleasant and congenial.
She was fond of listening to popular records and driving the
car. Her fingers have proved their skill in typing and playing
the piano. Capable and industrious, she is sure to make a
fine housewife for that certain fellow.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Chorux I: Typewrizing Club 1,-
Needlecmft Club 2.
DAVID L. FENSTERMAKER
32 North Fifth Street
A fine physical specimen of manhood, "Dave" was known for
his keen sense of humor and easy going manner. He willingly
gave of his musical talents to all the school music presentations.
Interested in auto mechanics, he put in many hours of duty at
the Calso Service Station.
GENERAL COURSE. Clan Play 3,' Football I,- Gym Team I,
2, 3,' Concert Orcheftra I, 2, 3,' Dance Orchestra I, 2, 3,' Glea Club
I, 2, 35 Gymuaxtic Club I, 2, fSec1'etaryj 3.
HARRY M. FERGUSON
"Mac's" complacency towards life and his carefree disposition
won for him the title of "playboy". His unpremeditated antics
added color to many a class session. Seriously, Mac excelled in
the field of photography and won many awards in scholastic
competition. His power of persuasion and high pressure
salesmanship suggest success for him in the business world.
GENERAL COURSE. Clan Play 3,' W ildlzfe Club CTrearurzrj
3,' Photography Club fPre.videntj 2.
PIERCE C. FLUCK
Alburtis, Route 1
Pierce was carefree with a friendly smile and a genial per-
sonality. When not driving his father's Hudson, he was usually
playing his trumpet or roller skating. His sports interests
centered' mainly around basketball and football. He has
already Joined the National Guard, but his unrelenting desire
IS to become a barber.
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 3,' Conservation and Wildlife
Club I, 2,' Comerfzation Club 3.
GERALD A. GALLINA
228 DeLong Avenue
A very handsome and talented young man, Gerald was always
calm and soft spoken. Although a bit shy and conservative, he
always had a smile for everyone. Gerald's spare time was
spent working on cars, which will be a great asset to his future
plans as an auto body refinisher. A talented accordion player,
he is assured of success in the music world.
GENERAL CoURsE. Clan Play 3, Chex: and Checker:
Club 2, 3.
CONSTANCE E. GARMAN
149 Elm Street
"Connie" never ceased playing the role of an endman in
our Freshman Minstrelg all through her high school years she
kept audiences in an uproar with her pantomimes and mimicry.
Her future plans are to become a secretary for the Pennsyl-
vania Power and Light Company, and in time - marry
that certain guy.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tuttle-r Staff CB-urinerf Il-Ianagerj
3,' Choru: 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club I,' Athletir Club 2.
JOHN W. GEARY
Macungie, Route 1
Here was a boy noted for his wavy hair. He enjoyed travel-
ing, especially to Canada and Florida. You could always find
john in a corner with a group of students enjoying a heated
argument. His secret desire is to be a professional boxer or
wrestler, but his future plans are to go to California and
become a lawyer.
GENERAL COURSE. Gym Team 1, 25 Glee Club I,' Gymuartic
Club I, 2,' Wlldltlfe Club QPre.vide1ztj 3.
GEORGE A H GEIGER, JR.
615 Walnut Street
Intensely interested in athletics, George was an expert on
sports statistics and an efficient student manager. Although
he has leanings toward a naval career, his true aim is to enter
the ministry. The clergy will certainly welcome him into their
profession because of his deep religious convictions and his
desire to help humanity.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Football Student Manager I, 2, 3?
Basketball Student A-lanager I, 2, 3, Bareball Student rllauager
1, 2, 3,' Clair Play 3,' rllonitor Club 2, 3, Vanity "E" Club 3,5
Nature Study Club I, CSee1'etaryj 2.
DOLORES E GEIST
Alburtis, Route 1.
Unpredictable and devilish, Dolores was always looking for
an argument or making a bet. Not only did she enjoy cheer-
ing at sports events, but also driving her dad's car, and is
particularly fond of convertibles. With her energy and
diligence, Dolores will surely prove successful either as a
secretary or housewife.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. T ri-Hi-Y Club I, 2, 3.
.... 27 ..
JUDITH V. GENOVESE
551 Broad Street
Although seemingly quiet, Judy was fun-loving and flirta-
tious. Swimming, bowling, driving her father's car, and going
to the movies kept her on the go. She also enjoyed music, and
was one of the clarinetists in the school band. The immediate
years of her future will be spent Working as a secretary.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Band I, 2, 3,- Tr-1'-Hi-Y Club 1, 3,-
Athletic Club 2.
54-7 Elm Street
Charles, "Smily" to everyone at school, was intelligent,
calm, and pleasant, no matter what his job. With his adeptness
for Working with plants and animals he surely will have a
promising future as a farmer. He was frequently seen setting
up a projector in school. Charles definitely dislikes women
and he intends to remain a bachelor.
GENERAL COURSE. Projectionim Club 2, QTrea.rurerD 3.
MERLIN R. GEORGE
547 Elm Street
Merlin, a happy-go-lucky student, who will be remembered
by most of his classmates for his long hair and funny remarks,
took part in football and track. After spending many a sum-
mer on his grandfather's farm, his ambition is to become a
bulldozer operator after serving his country in the Marine Corps.
GENERAL COURSE. Football I, 2, 3, Track 2, 3,- Mou-
itor Club 2, 3,' Projectioniftf Club 2, Cymnariic Club I.
NANCY R. GILBERT
Zionsville, Route 1
"Nan" was a quiet secretarial student who attended nearly
all of the sports events. Although she participated in, and
enjoyed outdoor activities, she also liked to watch television,
listen to the radio, and drive around in her sister's Austin.
In the future she plans to become a secretary and grace the
home of some lucky fellow.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Choru: 2, 3, Athletic Club I,- Crafzx
Club 2, fTrea.rurerQ 3.
LARUE L. GORDON
LaRue, a neat and a conservative dresser, was usually seen
in the midst of boys laughing very loudly. She loves excitement
and finds pleasure in anything from skating to flirting. LaRue
was always taking unnecessary trips to New York because of
her obsession for travel. Her only ambition is to become a
GENERAL COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CReporterj 2 and 3,' Glee
Club 2, 3,' Choru: 2, 3,' Typewriting Club I.
LOIS E. GREISS
Lois, the dark-eyed, inexhaustible "sax" player, could always
be seen driving some friends around in her "hot" Chevy.
Although music took much of her time she still had some
left for dancing, knitting, dating, and her beloved sleep. With
all of her assets she surely will succeed as a dental hygienist.
GENERAL COURSE. The Tatzler Staff QAdvertiyiug Managerb
3,' Baud I, 2, CTTEQSMTETJ 3g Coneert Orchertra I, 2, QTrea5urerj 3,'
Dance Orchertra 2, 3,' Glee Club CTreaJu1'erj 35 Chorus 2, QSecre-
taryj 3,' Needlecraft Club 2,' Chen and Checkers Club I.
54 North Third Street
A '41 Plymouth filled with kids was sure to find "Eddie"
in the driver's seat. Inspired by his father, Eddie will join
him in the welding business. His greatest dislike was knee
socks and home-made blonds came second. Known for helping
others he is sure to come out on top.
GENERAL COURSE. Barkezball 2,- Glee Club 2, 3,' Student
Council I, 2, 3,' Hunting and Fishing Club I, QTrea.rurerj 2, 3.
SHIRLEY A. HAMSCI-IER
715 North Street
"Lehigh University?" Coquettish Shirley was the one to
ask, for she was usually giving a detailed description of the
Lehigh functions she attended. Although she was an ardent
fan of Lehigh, Shirley was always ready to support her Own
Alma Mater. Her future plans are to be a dentist's secretary
and eventually marriage.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club 1,- Athletic Club 2,-
Needlecraft Club fPre.via'entj 3.
WILLIAM K. HARTMAN
Emm aus, Route 1
"Bill',, a peaceable boy, takes a keen interest in sports and
was usually seen at the football and basketball games. Much
of his spare time was spent working at Rodale Manufacturing
Company and going to the movies. After spending some time
in the Navy, he hopes to work toward his goal as an auto
GENERAL COURSE. Gobf Club 2, Hunting and Firhing Club 3.
NANCY L. HENSINGER
431 Elm Street
Talented in music, Nancy was outstanding in all musical
shows and was selected for District Chorus. For a career,
however, she is planning to be an x-ray technician. We all
know that her patients will respect her for her intelligence,
and will like her for her friendliness, sincerity, and genuine
interest in people.
ACADEMIC COURSE Glee Club Secrztar 7 Choru: I
' ' C 'J' a
CSecretaryj 2, 3, Home Nurring Club CSecretaryj 2, Tri-Hi-Y
SHIRLEY A. HERBSTER
1981 Chestnut Street
Shirley, circulation manager of the Hi Jeff for two years,
plans to take up nursing. With her nonchalant manner, she
was a natural for the role ofthe colored maid in the Class Play.
Her main interests are bowling, collecting records, going fishing
and attending the latest movies. Continuously chattering with
her friends, Shirley's favorite pastime was talking.
GENERAL COURSE. Hi fzff Staff I, fCirc'ulation lllanagerj 2
and 3,' Clay: Play 3,' Glee Club 3,' Chorus 3.
ANNA L. HERSH
541-2 Seem Street
Immaculate, "Sue" always had a smile for everyone and
would speak up for anyone who had been wronged. Whenever
you heard a queer dainty sounding sneeze, you immediately
knew it was Sue. She would like to become a nurse, but being
a wife to some lucky fellow will suit her just as well.
GENERAL COURSE. Athletic Club 2,' Needlecraft Club 3,
Nature Study Club I,' Jllajorette 2,' Glee Club 3,' Chorus 2, 35
llflonitor Club 2, 3.
ANNETTE C. HOLTZ
144 Spruce Street
Not only was Annette respected for her high scholastic ratings
in academic subjects, but also for her modesty, neatness, and
diligence. Exceptionally talented in art, she gave generously
to her Alma Mater of her time and skill in scenery designs,
posters, and oil paintings. She has aspirations to become an
ACADEMIC COURSE. Hi jeff Staff QCartoonistj 2 and 3,-
Chefs and Checkerf Club Ig Athletic Club. Ufice Prexiclentj 2,-
Glee Club 2, Choruf 2, 3,' Gym Team 2, 3.
KENNETH P. HOLTZHAF ER
Calm and undisturbed, in his spare time Kenneth drove
around in his '37 Ford. His favorite sport was baseball, which
he enjoyed playing as well as watching. Having many-likes,
his only notable dislikes were women and smoking. With his
knowledge of cars he will surely succeed as an auto mechanic.
GENERAL COURSE. Hunting and Fifhiug Club 2, 3.
ROLAND T. HOUSEKNECHT
47 South Fifth Street
Known as an outstanding figure scholastically, as Well as in
the field of sports, "Rollie" attained the position of All-League
Quarterback in his Junior year. His inexhaustible supply of
witty jokes and magnetic personality will assure him of a very
successful career in the United States Air Force.
GENERAL CGURSE. Football I, 2, QCO-Captainj 3,' Bafketball
I, 2, 3,' Baseball I, 2, 3,' Chen and Checker: Clu.b I,' Varsity "E"
Club 2, CPre1ideutj 35 Stage Crew 2, 3.
DOLORES M. KERN
S45 Elm Street
Talkative, unpredictable, and attractive, was "Kernie", one
of our snappy colour guards who could usually be seen dancing,
eating, reading, or swimming. Her pet peeves were cracking
gum, and school. With her initiative and willingness to co-
operate with others, she will surely succeed as a nurse.
GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff Cddzfertiyiug Managerb
3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Glee Club 3,' Choruf 3,' Colour Guard 2, 3,'
Athletic Club CSecretaryj 2, 3,' Student Council I.
LOIS E. KERSHNER
569 Broad Street
Poised and petite, Lois could always be depended upon to
make anything a success. When she wasn't busy with her
friends she was doing something creative, such as painting,
designing, or making her own clothes. Lois plans to enter
Kutztown State Teachers College to study library science.
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tattler Staff Clfeatnre Managing
Editorl 3, Hi jeff Staff QTypi.vtj 2,' Clair Play 3,' Gym Team 2,
Student Council 3, Monitor Club 2, 35 Library Club 1, Ufiee
FAITH K. KLINE
18 South Seventh Street
Faith gave willingly of her time and talent to our music
programs. She liked skating and jewelry, but disliked being
teased. As a runner up for the Junior Declamation award,
Faith showed her interest in dramatics. Her main ambition
is to enter Germantown Hospital in preparation for becoming
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3,- Dm-
matief Club Ufice Presidentj 1, 2, Home Nurfing Club 3,'
Declamation Context 2.
DONALD R. KNERR
South Seventh Street
"Knute" was often referred to as the "foreman of the rintin
JEANETTE E. KLINE
134 Harrison Street
One of our more intelligent classmates, Jeanette never let
her scholastic honors affect her modesty or personal charm. Her
fluent and dramatic speech Won her a prize in the Junior
Declamation Contest. Jeanette plans to become an elementary
school teacher. Her patience, intelligence, sincerity, and
sympathetic understanding of others are desirable qualifications
for the profession.
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tattler Staff CCla:.v Editorj 3,' Glee
Club 2,' Choru: 2, 3,' Declamation Context 2,' Nat-ure Study Club
I,' Athletic Cl-ub 2.
' P g
shopn. In his spare time he enjoyed anything from singing
cowboy songs to playing baseball. His plans include Working
at Rodale or Twin City Motors but, because of his ability to
make friends, We are sure he would make a successful auto-
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. jet Aircraft Identification Club
CTrea5urerj I,' Projectioniftr Club 2.
EDWIN P. KOHLER, II
Emmaus, Route 1
The role of "Grandpa" in the Senior Class Play well suited
Ed's easy-going, helpful mannerisms. "Pappy's" chief interest
was his Model "T" Ford Truck, in which he chauffeured senior
girls. His sound intelligent philosophy of life, combined with
mechanical ability assures him a successful career in scientific
ACADEMIC COURSE. Clan Play 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Glee
Club 3,' Chorur 2, 3,- Track 3,
JEANNE D. KOHLER
Jean will always be remembered for her ravenous appetite.
Not particularly fond of books and studying, she spent much
of her spare time listening to the radio and attending many
sports events. Liking excitement and adventure, she anticipates
fascinating experiences in the United States Air Force.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CAL-rirtatnt Circulation
lllauagerj 2 and 3, Chorur 1, 2, 3,' Typewritiug Club I.
JOYCE E KOHLER
Joyce was usually telling a joke, playing the role of a dog
on a hunting trip, or describing her many predicaments with
her father's Cadillac. In addition to her many school actitivies
she made an attractive colour guard in the Emmaus Drum and
Bugle Corps. As a private secretary, Joyce certainly will
enliven her boss's office.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Chorur I, 3, Student Council 1, 2,
35 Typewritiug Club I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 3.
HERBERT N. R. KRASLEY
244 North Street
"Herb,' was the black-haired casanova of our class. A clown
at heart, Herb had an admiration for sharp clothes. Dancing,
working at Rodale, and roller skating took up most of his spare
time. Driving stock cars is his chief ambition, even though
Herb plans to Work for the Pennsylvania Power and Light
GENERAL COURSE. Football 3,- Barketball I, 2,- Glee Club 2,
fPreJideutj 3,' Chorus 25 Hunting and Firhiug Club I,' Cheri and
Checkerr Club 2,' Booster Club 2,' Vanity "E" Club 3.
DUNALD J. KRAUSS
321 Wood Street
Possessing administrative qualities, "C0onie" was invaluable
as a track student manager. As a member of the Senior
Quartette, Chorus, and Class Play, he amply displayed his
musical and dramatic abilities. Sports minded, he participated
in, as well as attended, many athletic events during his high
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tattler Staff CSporz.v Editorj 3,
Claw Play 3, Football Student Manager Ig Track Student
lllauager I, 2, 3, Clee Club 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Boofter Club 2,
Nature Study Club I, fSeeretaryj 2.
GERALD E. KRICK
177 Spruce Street
"Discus", "Percy,', "Legs", etc. was famous for his sponging
on his friends, "excessive speed", and especially his wit and
humor. Although a clown, he demonstrated his many abilities
in class, on the stage, and as band member. His ability to
make friends, and love oflife are good omens for a happy future.
ACADEMIC CoURsE. Clan Play 3,- Track I, 2, 3,' Chen aua'
Chechen Club I,' Photography Club 2, Sporty Offficiatiug Club 3,
Band I, 2, 3, Gym Team 3.
MARVIN H. KROMER
S49 Chestnut Street
"John" came to us this year from Bethlehem, Where he
majored in cabinet making. Quick to make friends, he im-
mediately became part of the 121 gang. Although he worked
at Rodale, John still found time for collecting guns, hunting,
and trapping. As for his future, Uncle Sam will probably decide.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE.
ROBERT L. KUHNS
Robert, a shy, reticent boy, was always seen, but never
heard. He was a member of the baseball team in his junior and
senior year, and has been active in Student Council for three
years. He dreams of being a state game protector, although
his future plans lie with the United States Marines.
GENERAL COURSE. Baxeball 2, 3,- Student Council I, 2, 3,-
Huntiug and Fixhiug Club I, 2, 3.
Studious and intelligent, "Bill"
rating. However, he was still able
attained a high scholastic
to enjoy the lighter things
in life such as driving his Oldsmobile or tinkering with electric
trains. He revealed his school spirit by enthusiastically boost-
ing football games. After graduation Bill intends to enroll
at Franklin and Marshall College to prepare for the ministry.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Clay: Prerizlent Ig The Tattler Staff
Cddvertifing lllanaging Editorj 35 Clan Play 3,' Band I, 2, 3,-
Nature Study Club I, 2.
CLIFFORD C. LAUCHNOR
Zionsville, Route 1
"Cliff", a fun loving fellow, was always ready to help some-
one. He was an ardent sports fan, participating in football
for a short time during his sophomore year. He liked baseball
and basketball more than any other sport. Hailing from
Upper Milford, he would like to enlist in the Navy or Naval
Reserves. Cliff is the kind of person who will succeed in any
job he attempts.
jectionixt Club 2.
CARL D. LAUDENSLAGER
Emmaus, Route 1
Small, but noisy, "Slager" was fond of unusual environments.
Fly-tying, taxidermy, tinkering with his "Chevy", and working
at Jack's Texaco Service Station, were all a part of his life.
He also found fime for hunting and fishing. Having his own
gas station is his main goal in which he is sure to succeed.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Craft: Club 1,' Hunting and
Fifhing Club 2, Ufice Prefidentj 3.
GENERAL COURSE. Huntmg and Fuhmg Club I Pro
Macungie, Route 1
A lover of hillbilly music, and handsome men, "Rosie" was
often listening to the latest musical hit or telling all about a
cute fellow she met. She spent her spare moments flirting
and going to the movies with her friends. For her skill in
typing Rosie won the coveted O.A.T. Typing Medal. The busi-
ness world will certainly appreciate her.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Student Council 1,- Monitor Club 2,
CSecrftaryj 3,' Typewriting Club Ufice Prericleutj I,' Tri-Hi-Y
MARLENE M. LIPPOWITSCH
681 Walnut Street
Petite and impish, "Lippy" used up her excess energy by
constantly chewing gum and chattering incessantly. Skating,
singing, dancing, and working at the Triangle Shop occupied
much of her time. Her main ambition is to become a private
secretary for a lawyer, but the Air Force may assume priority.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Chow-ur I, 2, 3,- Typewriting Club I,'
Needlecraft Club 3.
CAROL F. LLOYD
112 Camp Street
Carol's unusual laugh, acting ability, sense of humor, and
love for fun are just some of her many charms that will carry
her far. She plans to go to college, not only for the education
but also for the fun it offers. Her greatest ambition is to get
married and rear four children.
GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staj fddvertiring llflanagerl
35 Clary Play 3,' Colour Guard 2, fCaptainj 3,' Athletic Club I, 2,-
Gym Team 3.
ANNA MAE LOKEZ
616 Broad Street
Her radiant smile, glowing personality, and incessant chat-
tering enlivened all of the many parties Anna Mae attended.
With her happy-go-lucky philosophy, she enjoys life to the
fullest. Her dramatic ability and her ability to speak with a
Russian accent won her acclaim for her portrayal of the Grand
Dutchess in the Class Play.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Clary Play 3,- Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 2,
RENAE A. LORAH
176 Ridge Street
Renae was always willing to help others, but never looked
for glory and honor. Her good deeds, faithful service, and
determination to get ahead are sure to take her far in the
future. She enjoys football, basketball, and going to the
movies. Still undecided about the future, she is sure to succeed
in whatever field she chooses.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CCirculation Mana-
gerj 3,' Craft: Club CSecretaryj I, CTreaJurerj 2.
MARGARET S. LORISH
27 South Third Street
Heading our Band as Co-Head Majorette, "Peggy" was
usually present at all school functions. Her leisure time was
spent horseback riding, swimming, and planning slumber
parties. With her dancing and instructing ability, her one
ambition to go abroad with a U.S.O. show surely seems certain.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Hi feffStaff CBu5i1ze.r.f1Wanagerj 2, 3,'
Gym Team 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Chorui 1, 2, 3, Athletic Club
2, Il-lajorette I, 2, CCO-Head .Majorettej 3.
CLAIRE J. LUTZ
Claire, transferring from Catasauqua High School in her
junior year, likes boys, swimming, and basketball. One of her
few dislikes is "Give 'em the Ax". She has traveled through
most of the states and her ambition is to go to Japan, and by
joining the WAF, as she plans to do, she is sure to get there.
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 3,' Chorus 2, 3, Home Nurring
Club 2,' Craft! Club 3.
SHIRLEY M. MANSELL
508 East Main Street
An active outdoor girl, Shirley spent most of her weekends
at Lake Harmony where she enjoyed her favorite sports,
skiing, swimming, ice skating, and boating. After school she
worked at Rodale where she learned the many jokes she was
always telling. Her interest in secretarial work is indicative
of her future.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Crafts Club 1, Needlecrafz Club 2.
JANE A. MARTIN
Macungie, Route 1
jane, with us in her sophomore year, moved to Denver, and
returned in her junior year. She was usually seen telling jokes
to a group of girls. She has a fondness for travel, and hopes to
make Germany her home after graduation. With her friendli-
ness, capability, and dimpled smile, Jane will surely brighten
up an executive's office. .
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Athletic Club I, 2.
.. 37 ..
EVAN A. MAXWELL
Emmaus, Route 1
A natural in acting and entertaining, Evan gave a professional
performance as "Ed" in the Senior Class Play. Talented in
music he played the marimba and piano and sang with the
musical organization. Exceedingly Witty he put many a class
session in an uproar. Evan hopes to settle down long enough
to acquire a college education.
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tattler Staff QClass Edizorj 3,'
Class Play 3,' Clee Club 3,' Chorus 3,' Nature Study Club 1, 2,-
ARTHUR W. MCCONNELL
Emm aus, Route 1
Coming from Roxboro in his sophomore year, "Art" im-
mediately became popular and was elected class President in
his junior year. He was well-known for his short haircuts,
contagious laugh, and dancing exclusively with one girl. With
his intelligence and endless energy, Art will some day succeed
in the engineering field.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Class President 2,' Track 1, 2, 3, Monitor
Club 2, 3,' Nature Study Club 1, 2, QPresidentj 3.
EDWARD M. MCGINLEY
557 Broad Street
A hustler in sports and other activities, "Big Edu was easy-
going and nonchalant in class. Although Ed had an Irish
temper, he good-naturedly took the ribbing about his low
waistline. A likable fellow, he had a certain way of winning
friends. Whatever Ed will have to confront in life, he will
take in his stride.
GENERAL COURSE. Football 2, 3,' Basketball I, 2, 3,' Baseball
I, 2, 3,' .Monitor Club 2, 3,' Varsity "E" Club 2, 3,' Hunting
and Fishing Club I.
ALICE R. MCNABB
A deceptively quiet, studious classmate, Alice was constant
and reliable in all her activities. Her patience and gentleness
with children will be great assets for her in her chosen career of
elementary school teaching. She plans to attend Kutztown
State Teachers College to receive her degree.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club I,- Home Nursing Club
2, fSecretaryj 3.
MARLENE D. MEITZLER
Marlene will be remembered for her temper and doing things
at the last minute. You could find her at any of the dances,
and at football and basketball games. Her ambition is to be a
school teacher, for she likes people and traveling very much.
Some day, Marlene plans to become a housewife.
GENERAL COURSE. Clee Club 3,' Clwrur I, 2, 3,' Home
Nurfing Club I,' Photography Club 2,' Goh' Club 3.
EARL H. MILLER
42 North Third Street
Earl was respected by the senior class for his scholastic
abilitv and athletic achievements.
during two years with the track team, and his leadership while
serving as Vice President of the senior class. VVe agree with
"Liz" that Earl will be a success as an engineer.
GENERAL COURSE. Clay: Vice Prefident 3,5 Clan' Play 3,-
Track I, 2, 35 Student Counc-il 3,' zlionitor Club 2, flieutenantj 3,-
Varftity "E" Club 3,' Chex: and Checker: Club CPreJidentj 2,-
Nature Study Club Ig Boorter Club 2.
NANCY L. MILL
1 White Oak Lane
Either driving her '53 Pontiac, or playing disc jockey at the
noontime dances, Nancy always had a smile and cheery "Hi"
for everyone. Possessing a quick temper and keen mind, she
was an active student council member and a creative artist.
VVith these admirable qualities Nancy will go far in her chosen
field of teaching.
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tattler Staff fCla:r Editorj 3,'
Clay: Play 3,' Gym Team 2,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3g
Student Council 3,' Chen and Checkers Club I,' Athletic Club 2,3.
He proved his school spirit
One of the more reserved members of our class, Elaine likes
traveling., Most of her leisure time was spent reading, listening
to the radio, going to movies and dances. An ardent sports fan,
she seldom missed a basketball or football game. We are sure
she will make a very good housewife for some lucky fellow.
GENERAL COURSE. Athletic Club Ig Gym Team I.
... 39 ...
JOYCE N. MINNICH
124 East Main Street
Joyce was usually quiet, and always Willing to lend a helping
hand. When not attending football and basketball games, or
dances, she was usually driving her car. Her greatest dis-
appointment was to see Emmaus lose a game. In the future
she plans to be an office worker and a homemaker.
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Needleeraft Club I,' Trl-Hi-Y Club 3.
ROBERT -H. MINNICH
562 Chestnut Street
Whether joking, displaying his talent in the Class Play, or
doing his hilarious "funnel', dance, "Bob" was always making
people laugh. His clever sketches and caricatures of faculty
members won him the position of Hi Jeff cartoonist. Bob
would like to take his drawing seriously, after completing a
course in engineering at Lehigh.
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tattler Staff Cddvertiring lllanagerj
3, Hi jeff Staff fCd?'i00'l'L1i5f7 3,' Clan Play 35 Glee Club 3,' Chorux
3,' Student Council 3,' Nature Study Club I, QPre.v'identj 2,-
Boofter Club 2.
JOANN A. MINTZ
105 Pine Street
Usually a victim of circumstances, "Pepper" possessed the
unfortunate faculty of saying the right thing at the wrong time.
Consequently, embarrassment, blushes, heckling, and argu-
ments ensued. Incidentally, remember her phobia of creased
paper? Her plans for the future are to attend Beaver College
in preparation for a career as a medical technician.
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tuttler Staff CSpom Editorj 3,-
Clafs Play 3, Barketball Student illanager 1, 2, 3, Illonitor Club
2, 3,' Library Club 1, 2,' lllajorette 3,' Varsity "Eu Club 3,' Gym
Team I, 2, 3.
MARLEE D. MOYER
554 Minor Street
Marlee was a constant worrier of whether her bangs were
curled or straight, and was always getting into trouble for
talking too much. She was well liked and able to make friends
quickly. She disliked teachers who assigned a lot of homework.
Her future plans include the role of a secretary or a housewife.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Monitor Club 2, 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club
I, 3,' Athletic Club 25 Choruf 2.
BARBARA A. MULCAHY
36 North Third Street
lnsatiably inquisitive, Barbara was forever asking "who?",
"what?", "when?", and "where?". She was always talking
about the male sex and expressing her preference for brunette
heroes. Seemingly reserved and calm she nevertheless joined
in any prevailing gossip sessions. Her earnest desire is to
become a buyer for a department store.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Needlecraft Club 1, 2, CSecretaryj 3.
ALAN R. MUSSER
128 North Fourth Street
Do you hear an argument concerning Studebakers? That
was only "Al", who considered women, dancing, and school-
work the least of his worries. In his spare time he did a great
deal of hunting and swimming. His wit and likeable ways are
sure to make him a success in the United States Navy.
GENERAL COURSE. Chen and Checker: Club I, 2, Ufice
Prefidfntj 3,' Bafketball I,' Track I, 2, 3, Band I, 2, 3.
LOIS K. NEAVE
1025 VVest Broad Street
Neat and well dressed, Lois came from Wilimington, Dela-
ware in her junior year. She has a great knack for anything
she does, but most of all likes to knit and eat. She also enjoys
talking and at times makes a habit of it. With her many
abilities we know she will succeed as a good housewife.
GENERAL COURSE. Athlfz-if Club 2, 3.
DALE O NIERHAUS
Allentown, Route 2
Dale, a popular senior, was always on the go. He liked to go
to sports events and dances, but also found time to go on
hunting and fishing trips. He was very interested in the
opposite sex, and enjoyed teasing them. Dale hopes to drive
a midget auto racer after graduation.
GENERAL COURSE. illonitor Club 2, 3,' Typewriting Club I,'
Hunting aud Fifhiug Club 2, 3.
JOAN L. OBEREKER
302 Main Street
A hearty "hello" and a slap on the back was "-loanie's,' way
of letting her classmates know that she was near. Attending
sports events, movies, and working at Gould's Pharmacy, -loan
still found time to make many friends in the two years she was
with us. Her main ambition is to succeed as a secretary.
LEONA J OSWALD
532 Jubilee Street
Did you see that flash of blond hair go past? It was "Ozzie"
running to make the 8:30 bell. Outstanding as a majorette and
tumbler, she also was one of our cutest lassies. Ozzie could
frequently be found sleeping, eating, or dancing at the Canteen.
We know she will be a success in whatever profession she
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 3,- Majorerte 2, 3, Gym Team
I, 2, 3,' Athletic Club 1, fTrea:urerj 2, QPreJidentj 3.
MARCIE E. POKORNY
Locust Crest, Route 1
Tempermental? Yes, but still a friend to everyone. "Marcy"
was especially known for knitting argyles for members of the
opposite sex, and for her meticulous and smart appearance. An
outstanding swimmer, she Won the Senior Championship at
Lehigh Country Club. For diversion from her studies at
Colby Junior College she will undoubtedly accept invitations
to various houseparties.
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tattler Staff CCla1J Managing
Editorj 3g Clay: Play 3,' Library Club I, 2, Declamation Cou-
teJt 2,' Gym Team I, 3.
JOANNE E PUGH
Joanne was at the piano whenever a musical activity took
place, however, she always found time for the opposite sex.
She unwittingly entertained the girls by revealing secrets in her
sleep at slumber parties. She also proved her ability by serving
on the Board of Judges and as secretary for the Student Council.
Such a capable person should prove an efficient receptionist.
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tattler Staff CCla.v: Editor-J 3,'
Concert Orcheftra 2, fSecretaryj 3,' Dance Urchextra 2 3,' Glee
Club Ufice Prefldeutj 3,' Chorus I, fffecompaniftj 2 and 3,'
Student Council 2, CSecretaryD 3,' Library Club I, 2.
To become a comptometer operator is Janice's main am-
bition. Her generosity was evident by her giving large portions
of food to the seniors in the cafe line. Selling football programs
and typing for The Tattler were indicative of her helpfulness to
others. She also enjoyed Working at Dorney Park and making
visits to Lansford.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CTypi.vzj 3,' Type-
writing Club 1.
JANICE I. RADLER
Emmaus, Route 1
Although she appeared quiet, Janice nevertheless was always
talking and giggling with the girls. Playing records, going to
football and basketball games were her favorite pastimes and
school Work was her pet peeve. To own and drive a blue
Mercury is her ambition. Janice's plans for the future are
VIRGINIA L. REESER
S08 Fernwood Street
Skilled in art, "Ginny,' was especially fond of doing oil
paintings of dogs. She was an amateur photographer, lover of
nature, and an avid reader of novels. Her willingness, ini-
tiative, and ability to adapt herself to new and strange situations
will surely be helpful to her career as a WAVE.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Craft: Club I, 2, CSecretaryj 3.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Trz H1 Y Club 3
443 North Second Street
"Model Maryellenn, so-called because of her attractiveness,
suppressed her great ability in modern ballet to give a delight-
ful performance of the amateur "Essie" in the Class Play. She
was a peppy cheerleader and capable Co-Captain of the basket-
ball team. Conscientious and alert she proved a competent
class Treasurer. "Digger" plans to attend Gettysburg College.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Clan' Treafurer I, 2, 3,' The Tattler
Staff CFeature Editorj 3,' Clay: Play 3,' Barketball 1, 2,CCo-
Captainj 3, Gym Team 1, 2, 3, Cheerleader 2, 3,' rwonitor Club
2, 3,' Library Club I, 2,' Varfity "E" Club 3.
JULIA P. ROMIG
Macungie, Route 1
Talkative and jovial, Julia was always up to some mischief
and getting into trouble. She liked driving a car, writing
letters, going to the movies, and cheering at football and basket-
ball games. To become a hairdresser or work in an office are
her variable plans for the near future.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 2, QTreaJurerj 3.
118 Harrison Street
Known for her individuality, "Becky', will undoubtedly wear
her Bermuda shorts and knee socks to Bouve College where she
will participate not only in basketball, but also work for a degree
in physical education. Her extraordinary philosophy of life
accounts for her personality, which has won for her many
friends, as well as the Junior Prom Crown.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Clary Secretary 1, 2, 3,' The Tattler Staff
CCirculation Mavzagerj 3,' Clan Play 3,' Bafketball I, 2, CCO-
Captain, 3,' Gym Team 1, 2, 3,' Cheerleader 2, 3,' Jllonitor Club 2, 3,'
Declamation Context 2, Vanity "E" Club I, CTTEQIHTBTD 2, 3.
BARBARA J. SCHERER
A mistake in her typing was always accented by a violent
outburst from our impulsive and excitable "Bonnie". Being
intensely interested in art, her leather work and ceramics were
highly commendable. In spite of her insatiable appetite she
always kept her slim figure. As for the future, Bonnie will be
happy as a secretary or housewife.
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Student Co-unc-il I,- Monitor Club 2, 3,-
Typewriting Club cPTE5ld6H-lj I,' Craftf Club 2, QPre.v'iclentj 3.
MINNIE A. SCHMELTZLE
Allentown, Route 2
Minnie will always be remembered for her outstanding
ability in shorthand, her quick temper, talkativeness, and
mischievousness. She was an especially active member of the
Tri-Hi-Y Club. To be a housewife is her ambition, and with
her skill at knitting, sewing, and cooking, we know she will
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Trl-Hi-Y Club CTrea:urerj I and 2,
Chipper, versatile, congenial, and flirtatious best describes
Eileen. Her leisure hours were spent roller skating, going to
the movies, and driving her Plymouth. With her undying
appetite, she was usually found eating at the "Shanty". Her
future endeavors include joining the service and becoming
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Typewritlng Club CSecretaryQ I.
WILLIAM A. SEAMAN
119 South Sixth Street
Carefree and indifferent to academic life, "Bill" had few
thoughts about homework. A devotee of gymnastics, he was a
member of our gymnasticclub and gym team. When trout
season opened, Bill was a chronic truant. As for his future, the
ruggedness of a career in the Navy has been a lifelong attraction
ACADEMIC COURSE. Clair Play 3, Gym Team I, 2, 3, Gym-
nartic Club I, 2, 3.
EILEEN S. SCHULER
Allentown, Route 2
JACK M. SCHWAR
211 North Sixth Street
Jack, a likeable classmate, was an active football and track
man. He always had an amusing insult for his classmates.
Most of his spare time was spent at the movies and playing
cards, or just enjoying himself. His future undecided, Jack will
probably help his father in the plumbing business.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Football 1, 2, 3,- Barleetball
Student M'anagar 1, 2, 3,' Track 1, 2, 3, Cher: and Checker: Club
I,' PTOjECf'l071'li.Yt.S' Club QTrea5urerj 2,' Vanity "E" Club 3.
RALPH W. SEIP
Macungie, Route 1
Ralph was a quiet, friendly, but mischievous fellow, who
spent most of his time enjoying his favorite sports, hunting,
and fishing. He found great pleasure in working on a car and
would spent hours tinkering around them. His future plans
include the United States Navy and later the Bethlehem Steel
GENERAL COURSE. Craft: Club Cyice Prericlentj 1,' Hunting
and Fishing Club 2, fSecretaryj 3,' Chorus 2.
JOYCE M. SHADE
Macungie, Route 1
Among Joyce's many pastimes were roller skating, ice skating,
dancing. and going to the "Shanty" for a bite to eat. She was
quiet and moody, but vivacious among those who knew her
well. It was no secret about her cheering for Parkland's
DONALD H. SHIFFERT
104 South Third Street
Carefree and always clowning was Don, who could usually
be seen exchanging comments with some girl. He was a good
dancer, an outstanding football player, and an admirer of
sharp clothes. A pleasant greeting for everyone makes "Shiff"
an interesting person to know. Don's future plan is to serve
in the Navy.
GENERAL COURSE. Football 1, 2, QCO-Captainj 3,' Track I,'
jet Aircraft Identification Club I,' Golf Club 2, Vanity "E"
Club CTrea5urerj 3.
basketball team. In the future Joyce hopes to become a good
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Tr: H1 Y Club I
Mildred, a talented singer of our class could be seen singing
MILDRED D. SILVIUS
13 South Seventh Street
ETHELMAE M. SICHER
Allentown, Route 2
Fun loving and jovial, Ethelmae was usually driving a gang
around in her Chevy at noontime. Copying her homework
from someone and working in the Cafe kept her busy. After
school, "Sickie" put in long hours at the Arthur Murray Dance
Studio in preparation for her career as a dance instructor.
COMMERCIAL CoURsE. Tri-Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3.
in most musicals at school. She was a very ardent sports fan,
and disliked unfair play. She liked to tease the daylights out
of people, and her favorite pastimes were swimming and
knitting. She has a promising future as another Florence
GENERAL COURSE. Clee Cl-ub 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3, Home
Nurflug Club I,' Photography Club QSecretaryj 2, Cob' Club 3,'
Boofter Club 2.
NANCY H. SMITH
South Seventh Street
"Schmitty" was our unforgettable, incessant talker and
jokester who could always be heard saying, "Wanna hear a
good joke?', Happiest when surrounded by people, she often
had parties and get-togethers for the gang. With her hilarious
quips and witty remarks she, as a nurse, will surely cheer up
many a weary patient.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Clee Club 3,' Chorus 1, 3,' Athletic Club
If Crafty Club QSECTZIIIYQVD 2,' Home Nursing Club QPre:1ideutJ 3.
RICHARD N. SMITH
Macungie, Route 1
Coming to us in his senior year, "Dick" made friends easily.
He was a member of the basketball team at Topton Junior High
and wrestling team at Allentown High. His hobbies range from
drawing to carving animals. Dick plans to enlist in the United
States Marines but his interests lie in owning and operating
a horse ranch.
GENERAL COURSE. Track 3,- Gymnaxtic Club 3.
TIMOTHY D. SNYDER
427 Ridge Street
"The Shnide" aspires to be a college president, but he most
likely will go to school to become a professor of biology. He
plays a mean game of pool but is also a pitcher in his favorite
sport, baseball. Shnide will always be remembered for his
ready wit and hilarious antics that turned many a class sessions
into indescribable uproars.
GENERAL COURSE. Baseball Zg Gob' Club 25 Natura' Study
Club fV1'ce Prefideutj 3,' Glee Club 3.
ROGGER K. STAUFFER
123 North Fourth Street
Not only was Rogger a chess shark and the chess champion
in his junior year, but also a statistician on cars, speaking
fluently about compression ratio, horsepower, and overhead
valves. He would like to be an auto mechanic, and design
and customize hot rods. He would also like to take a trip
up the Alaskan Highway.
GENERAL COURSE. Chen and Checkfrs Club I, 2, 3.
MERRITT J. STEPHEN
This good natured boy from Macungie was an ardent sports
fan. As Sports Managing Editor of The Tattler, he gave a
vivid and accurate coverage of sports events. Merritt's subtle
humor made him well suited for his part in the Class Play. As
for his future, he is undecided between college and the Navy.
ACADEMIC COURSE. The Tattler Staff QSport.v Managing
Editorj 3,' Bafeball Student lllanager I, 2, 3,' Glee Club 3,' Chor-uf
2, 3,' llflonitor Club 2, 3,' Vanity "E" Club 3,' Nature Study Club
1, 2,' Clan' Play 3.
ROBERT R STETTLER
As ardent fisherman, he was always telling someone his
latest fish stories. "Bob", an all-round musician, was an
excellent trumpeter in the instrumental groups, and a reliable
tenor in the vocal organizations. His immediate plan is to
get a degree at West Chester in order to be a music supervisor,
and then play various instruments.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Clan Play 3,- Band I, 2, 3,- Concert
Orchextra I, 2, CVice Prexidenth 3,' Dance Orchestra 1, 2, 3,' Glee
Club I, 3,' Chorus I, 2, Ufice Preyidentb 3,' Typewriting Club
QTrea.ru.rerQ I,' Chen and Checker: Club 2,' Sport! Officiating
VIOLET N. STRAUSS
540 North Street
Because of her interest in art, Violet spent much of her spare
time improving her skill in sketching and painting horses. She
also participated in various art demonstrations during the
annual open house. Her future ambitions are to work in Hess
Brother's Art Department and remain an old maid.
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Band I, 2, 35 Craft: Club 1, 2, Ufice
JAMES E STROUSE
2003 Chestnut Street
"Jim", a serious young boy in our class, was right there when
there was mischief afoot. When not working at Rodale Manu-
facturing Company he drove a Chevy through town looking for
girls. He enjoys hunting, and was known for constructing
scenery on the stage. Owning a gas station is his main ambition.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. fet Aircraft Identification Club
CPre.ridentD I,' Hunting and Fifhlng Club 2, 35 Stage Hand
I , 2, 3.
Crew cut, small in size, and fiery, best describes our boy
"Dick". He was active in sports, participating mainly in
baseball, but also found time enough for dancing and working
after school. Dick plans to enlist in the United States Navy,
then go to college to become an athletic coach.
GENERAL CoURsE. Bafeball 1, 2, 3,- Monitor Club 2, 3,-
Naturc Study Club I, 2,' Vanity "E" Club 3.
"Bill" could usually be distinguished from the crowd by his
sharp pants, white bucks, and crew cut. He found time to
participate in sports, excelling in basketball, and if it were up
to him the St. Louis Cardinals would Win the pennant every
year. After graduation he hopes to become a member of the
GENERAL CoURsE. Basketball I, 2, 3,- Monitor Club 2, 3,-
Cheff and Checker: Club I,' Golf Club Ufice Preyidentj 2, 3,'
Boofter Club 2.
RICHARD S. TAKACS
166 Spruce Street
WILLIAM C. URLAND
20 South Third Street
DONALD N. TRUMP
162 Elm Street
Swish! Another basket was made! That was our "Lanky
Donn", playing a good basketball game and making a hit as
usual. When not dancing, or driving his car around, Donn
could be heard playing some "jazzy" number on his "hot
trumpet". His main ambition is to own a television and
GENERAL CoURsE. Clary Play 3,- Football 2,' Baflectball 1,
2, 3,' Glec Club 3,' Chefs and Checker: Club I, 2, QPrcfidc1ztj 3.
ELIZABETH L. VVARMKESSEL
106 South Fifth Street
Although "Liz" maintained an enviable scholastic record
and was spelling champion four years, she was not a bookworm,
for she worked at Gould's, played the piano, and dated steadily.
Liz has enrolled in the Sacred Heart School of Nursing, but she
has not forgotten the high-calling of a housewife and mother.
GENERAL COURSE. Clan Play 3,- Gym Team Ig Glee Club
fPiaui.ftQ 2 and 3,' Chorus 25 Student Council 1, QTreaxurerl 2,-
lllouitor Club 2, 3,' Chen and Checkcr: Club CSccretary- TTKQJUTETD
2,' Athletic Club 2,' Ncedlecraft Club fVice Preridentj 3.
JOANNE L. WARMKESSEL
Unwilling to initiate any foolishness of her own, "Jo" was
always ready and eager to cooperate with the crowd in their
escapades. Appreciative of the useful arts, she was skilled in
sewing and leather work. Although jo is undecided as to the
future, her love of life is more than enough to help her succeed.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Glee Club 3, Chor-uf 3, Monitor Club 2, 3,-
Tri-Hi-Y Club QSecretaryj I,' Craft! Club 25 Home Nursing Club
Ufice President? 3.
ROSALIE O. WASCHEK
614 Broad Street
Being humorous and unpredictable were "Rosie's" well-
known traits. Besides being an ardent sports fan, she spent
much of her time listening to the latest tunes, swimming,
bowling, or attending the movies. Her friendly personality
and initiative should help her to attain a permanent position
in the secretarial field.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club QPre:identj I, 3,-
Athletic Club 2.
NANCY H. WATERMAN
Emm aus, Route 1
"Nan", the girl with the educated vocal cords, could be seen
singing in many musical programs. Otherwise she occupied
herself by dancing, cheering an Emmaus team to victory, or
collecting stray animals as subjects for her paints and brushes.
She is qualified to become a fine nurse and anesthetist at
St. Lukes Hospital.
GENERAL COURSE. Hi jeff Staff I, 2, fSport.f Editorj 3,'
EILEEN M. WETZEL
This little bolt of T.N.T. was always eager to try something
new or go to strange places in one of her many available cars.
Craving excitement, Eileen attended all sports events and
seldom missed seeing an auto race. She plans to enroll at
Penn State and eventually do some traveling.
ACADEMIC COURSE. Hi jeff Staffl, 2, fdsfiftant Circulation
.Managerj 3,' Glee Club 3, Clzorux 2, 3,' Gym Team 2, 3.
Claff Play 3,' Concert Orchestm I, 2, 3, Glfe Club I, 3,' Chorus
I, 2, 3,' rllonitor Club 2, 3.
JOAN E. WHITENIGHT
Zionsville, Route 1
Joan is one who was moody and pensive, but Witty. Dis-
liking housework, she spent most of her time out-of-doors,
rambling through the Woods on her palomino or painting in oils
her recollections of beautiful natural settings. Because of her
keen interest in horses, she is planning to raise fine palominos.
SECRETARIAL Couizsia. Cham: 2, 3,- Crafty Club 1, 2, 3.
JACQUELINE S. ZIEGLER
"Jackie" was one ofthe more reserved girls of our class. She
attended most sports functions, but dates and dances occupied
much of her time. When she was not doing any of these things,
she could be found knitting a pair of argyles. With this back-
ground -Iackie is sure to succeed.
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 1, 3,' Chorus 1, 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y
Club I,' Photography Club 25 Typewriting Club 3.
it sk sk
As We plod thru 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 vvith 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.
Another year has gone by and
with eager hearts and minds, the
nnderclassrnen take another step
forward to greater success and
recognition. In these willing
hands is left the task of upholding
past standards and making an
e-wen better school.
After two years in Emmaus High the class of '55,
hailing one hundred sixty members, was prepared to
help in various school activities. They showed their
ability by presenting the "Holi-Daze Hop" on Decem-
ber 13, with Tim Bortz's Orchestra furnishing the
music. The Junior Declamation Contest, held on
March 16, proved their talents were unlimited as
Joanne Walbert captured top honors. Under starry
skies, the Junior Prom was held at The Frolics Ball-
room April 3O with Bud Rader and his orchestra pro-
viding the music. As the school year drew to a close,
they gave their Hnal tribute to the senior class by
presenting the annual "Senior Farewell".
OFFICERS AND ADVISORS
fTop L!ffJ James Warmlcessel QPrz.ridentJ, Yvonne Renninger
CTrfa,rur:rJ, JoAnn Kushinka fSt't'f6'l0fJ'J. Lester Stauffer Ufire
sTK51idE?liJ. QLef!J Mr. Bear, Mr. Deischer, Mrs. Moyer, Mr.
Firrt row: Nema Smith, Lois Hartman, Lorraine Hilbert, Ruth Ann Shoemaker, LaRue Kerchner, Marlene Schwartz. Yvonne
Renninger, Anna Schwartz, Justine Fatula. Scfond row: Shirley Kline, Nora Gehman. Joanne Walbert, Lucille Heist, Eileen
Benner, JoAnn Kushinka, Myra Cornfeld, Octavia Bortz. Third row: Constance lobst, Esther lobst, Christina Brundage,
Lois Bartholomew, Betty Jane Frey, Shirley Stettler, Sylvia Knauss, Marlene Nicholas, Dorothy Mason. Fourth row: Charles
Manville. Harold Anderson, Burdell Reinhold, Ronald Berger, Andrew Beible, Terry VVeidner, Leonard Volland. Daniel Fink.
.Fifth row: Kent Schoch, James Tuttle, Ralph Danner, Randall Almony, Clark VVetzel. James VVarmkessel. Donald Long.
Lester Stauffer, David Seymour, Thomas Christman. Sixth row: Charles Keim, Marlyn Rabenold. Edward Buss, James
Terwillinger, Daniel Butz, Michael Dubick, Charles Stubner, Richard Schmoyer, John Meyers. Robert Christafaro.
.4 -..W Q .,H gt.f, asses A .21 ausssemamaszwgsi f sssmsr
Secrefa rial and Commercial
Fin! row: Ethel Oskins, Dolores Ritter, Sandra Laub, Sandra Dougherty, Doris Long, Gail Kinkle, Sally Vlleaver, Nancy
Helfrich. Srrond row: ,lean Hinkle, Kay Derr, Mary Ann Reifinger, Ruth Ann Schueck, Martha Hopstock, Mae Diehl, jean
Sell. Judith Ziegler. Th-ini row: -lane Bailey, Fay Krause. Jillene VVehrhagen, Joanne Hamscher, Elaine Schwar, Marjorie
Everhard, Virginia Eck. Fourth row: Frances Moyer, Shirlene Fegely, LaRue Merkle, Patricia Arnt, Doris Marks, Patricia
Frey, Carole Maxwell. Fifth row: Mary Jane Kauffman, Arlan Heffner, Phyllis Hersh, Arthur Funk, Margaret Morgan.
General and Industrial Arts
Finrz row: FredericklHilbert, George Richard, Gloria Christman, Margaret Diller, Gene Sletvold, Terry Kline, Donald Nester,
Robert Oswald, Clark Kelly. Second row: Harold Boyer, Russell VVerley, Ronald Oels. Harold Helfrich, Richard Gaugler,
Gerald Seislovc, Ronald Hemphill. Carl Brey. Third row: Timothy Dreas, LeRoy Stephen, Louis Miller, Michael Gulla, Teddy
Kirby, Ronald Miller, jesse DeEsch, Harold Leiser, Robert Stortz. Fourth row: Daniel Kline, Charles Hilbert, Robert Scholl,
Richard Mealey. Ronald Bartholomew. Kermit Nester, Neil Readinger, Robert Kehm. Fifth row: Harold Black, Dale Bortz,
Marlyn Stroh, Rodney Toman, Ronald Reinhard, Vlfilliam Schmeltzle, Louis Bauer, Charles Moyer. Sixth row: Glen Ritz,
Robert Ritter, Robert Schultz, Reynold Bogert, Donald Gulla, George Buchecker, Barton Hildebeidel. Ronald Laub, Ronald
Miller. Seventh row: Gerald Evans, Barry Moyer, Calvin Danner, Leonard Stolz, Robert Gilbert, Carlton Andrews, Edwin
Hillegass, Edgar Hausman.
Firrl row: Sara Merkel, Barbara Dreisbach, Joanne Schaffer, Sandra Seagreaves, Marie Hlavata, Jean Musick, Mary Dobbie,
Sylvia Oels. Second row: Kathryn Stark. Eleanor Kratzer, Barbara Johnston, Janice Vliagner, Barbara Kohler, Judith Kirby,
Diane Moser, Donald VVinzer. Third row: Robert Grebe, Daniel Sachs, Joanne Scherer, Jean Mason, Norma Arnold, Janice
Walbert, Lee Klitzner, Kenneth Frey. Foimlz row: James Sassaman, Robert Albright, Elmer Long, Thomas Underwood,
Richard Romig, Robert Leibensperger, Bruce Steinbicker, Charles McNair. Fifth row: Larry Rohrbnch, Thomas Stine, Byron
Knoll, Richard Christofaro, Roger Fogel, Otto Schnellman, Leslie DeLong, Harold Oswald.
Having survived freshman initiations and struggles,
the sophomore class returned in the fall of '53, one
hundred forty-nine StI'Ol1g. With an adequate treas-
ury, the choosing of the Chrysanthemum as their
class flower and blue and gray as their class colors,
they enthusiastically planned for their two social
functions. On January 30 they presented "Sho-Man
Capers" with Tim Bortz's Orchestra providing the
music. They climaxed the sophomore year with their
final dance held in the gymnasium on May 22. Having
received recognition for their successful dances they
are looking forward to being upperclassmen.
OFFICERS AND ADVISORS
fTop Lzftj Barbara Frederick CTr:a.rurerJ, Elmer Long CPre,vi-
denlj, Joanne Schaffer fSe'crcfaryJ, David Dennis U'irz Preridenlj.
fLqftJ Mr. Child, Mr. Burger, Mr. Benfield, Mr. Moyer.
Firft row: Jacqueline Pelland, Marlene Moyer, Jacqueline Laub, Gloria Rohrbach. Janet Miller, Sandra Gardner, Louise
Kerak, Beverly Haberstumph, janell Heckman. Second row: Dolores Wellington, Barbara Schafer, Joyce Seigfried, Doris Sell,
Elaine Krause, Marlene Rosenberger, Patricia Fellenberg, ,Ioan Clauser. Third row: Joseph David, Elizabeth Hallman, Betty
Seier, ,lean Zweifel, Geraldine Fritz, Patricia Engleman, Ruthann David, Barbara Angstadt, Shirley Kuhns. Fourth row:
Shirley Schmeltzle, Mary Hensinger, Mary Shell, Mary Perinotto, Bette Neave, Carolyn Krauss, Barbara Butz, Sally Kovish.
Fifth row: Doris Spencer, Beatrice Rothermel, Madeline Kramer, Sandra Scherer, Beverly Young, Janice Kline, Geneva Reinhart.
Firr! row: Sylvia Keller, Barbara Eredericlc, Linda Reid, Sylvia Stevenson, Christine Hallman, Nancy Paules, Myrna Stahl,
Patricia Kerchner, Patricia Hahn. Second row: Robert Nuss, Ellen Flower, Kay Clewell, Deanna Hunter, Jean Conrad, Sandra
Reinhard, Sara Cope, Janice Meierhoff. Third row: Robert Geist, David Raedler, Richard Kromer, Allen Oswald, Henry
Schmoyer, Dale Hersh, Morris Angstadt, Richard Hillegass. Fourlh row: Earl Dreas, Carlton Fink, blames Fowler, Larry Klan,
Joseph Wilfinger, Francis Hartman, Arlin Moyer, Carlton Kuhns. Fifth row: Clarence Keiser, Richard Bauer. Davd Dennis,
Carlton Lorah, VVilliam Haines, Bradley Eckhart, Donald Bass, Daniel Knabb. Sixrh row: Ronald Hamscher, Donald Mory,
Wilbur Stauffer, Dale Stoeckel, james Knauss, Karl Kinkle, VVilliam Elmore, Eugene Bonner. Seventh row: Wlilfred Batman,
Russell Kline, john Miller. Neil Kressley, William Vlahovic, Leonard Drabiclt, Ronald Bartholomew, David Drucltenmiller.
On September 9, 1953 one hundred ninety in-
experienced freshmen presented themselves at the
doors of Emmaus High. Despite the strange new
surroundings, and the fact that they were the
largest class in the school they soon adapted them-
selves and displayed their talents on February 19,
when they presented "Freshman Follies". As the
year passed they proudly presented their solo
dance on May 1. Music was provided by Tim
Bortz's Orchestra. A successful year closed for
these jolly freshmen who are looking forward to an
exciting sophomore year.
ij! 35 QYJISIK-fl . ' SQ!-le
Firrt row: Brenda Wieder, Joann
Weaver, Eleanor Yeakel, LaRu
Binder. Ethelmae Gerhart, Shirley
Tamerler, Mary Stahl. Second rou
Brinron Fenstermaker. Jean Crossley
Patricia Seiberr, Barbara Bachman
Joanne Trapp, Rose Umstend. Sandr
Steinhicker, Jane Sroudt. Third row
Anna Gaumer, Ronald Schanti
John Pokorny. James Mason, Cal
Roth, Barry Cooke. Richard Hilbert
Fourth row: Robert Kichline, Johi
Hartle, Richard Faust, Dennis An
drews, Stanley Lokes, Larry Eisen
hard. Fiffh row: Laird Morris
Stanley Drabick, Vllilliam Brain'
Alden Koch, Ronald Schwartz. Ron
old Bogert, William Reichard. ,
OFFICERS AND ADVISORS
Seatrd: Jane Diefenderfer fSecrerfnryj, Nancy Hamscher
CTrea5urerJ, Robert Neitz QV-ire Prerifdentj, James Iobst l
CPrexiden0. Slamiivzg: Mr. Roeder, Miss Strauss, Mr.
Neff, Mrs. Bieber, Mr. Ortt.
SECTION 9-2 I
First row: Eleanor Boehm, Nancy
Ettinger, Marlene Ibach, Faye Wend-
ling, Nancy Geiger, Helen Acker..
Second row: Rosalee Gallina, Char-
maine Eichner, Shirley Rader, Bar-
bara Cleinow, Marlene Maxwell,
Geraldine Hartzell. Third row: Lloyd
Schueck, Joan Koch, Joyce Beitler,
Marlene Roth, Eldri Strunk, Gerald
Strauss. Robert Bower. Fourth row:
Richard Wenner, John Craumer,
Carl Minier, Robert Mutchler, Ron-
ald Swank, Barry Rohrbach, Neil
Gery. Fiffh row: John Sechrisr, Carl
Long. Bruce Dougherty, Ronald
Erdman, Donald Serfass, Douglas'
Rompella, Richard Brinker.
'irrt row: Barbara lVliller, Sandra
ish, Nancy Conrad, Annette
lel, joan Clouse, Sandra Yaeck.
'la Fellman. Snomzl row: Gerald-
Kerchner, Sandra Miller, Sharon
-itzer, Patricia Guenther, Donna
ger, Harriet Laudenslager, Berry
Taclough. Tliirrl' row: Doreen
t, Sara Polster, Madelyn Lippo-
sch, Alverda Marks, Doreen Kline,
hara Schmaldinst, Susanna Ander-
. Fourlh row: Peter Romig,
wert Kunkel, Robert Neitz, Paul
nzel, John Baumer, james Iohsr.
iald Ziegler, Larry Carl. Fzjth
.' Barry Moyer, Frederick Druck-
iiller, Charles Dauhert, Terry
ler, Charles Bieher, Glenn Fretz,
llace VVetherhold, ,lohn Schilling.
fri row: Roberta Krasley, Lucille
ist, Ellen Kuntz, Bernadine
eak, Nancy Hamscher, Mary
her, Shirley Madtes, Sandra
ell. Second row: Alice Wotring,
e Lorish, Faith Roberts, Barham
ns, Leona Ziegler, Lana Griess.
Miller, Carol Meyer. Third
Samuel Martin, Harold Huber,
Moyer, Shirley Moyer, Janice
dall, Mary Frederick. VVilliam
p. Fourth row: Leon Dries,
am Platt. Rohert Wessner,
err Nichols, William Confer.
ild johnson, William Lagler.
row: Bertram Kline. Joseph
'mann, Howard Snyder, Lee
Eter, james Siegfried, Samuel
Firrt roar: Alice Arnold, Barbara
Marks, ,lane Laudenslager, Shirley
Lackner, Judith Stettler, Carol Miller,
Qloria Moyer. Second row: Brenda
Irexler, June.Hamersly, Irene Smith,
Delphme Lisi, Sandra Kuelm, Gloria
David. Third row: Suzanna Fink,
Mary Schmeltzle, Janice Merkle,
JoAnn Paules, Shirley Kistler, Helen
Zwitkowits, Jean Shelhamer. Fourili
row: Anita Yoder, Helen Hillegass,
James Laudenslager, Charles New-
comer, Carolyn Boyle, jane Diefen-
derfer. Fzfllz row: Richard Aten, Paul
Kozak, Richard Lutz, Charles Rufl,
Neal Shoemaker, LeRoy Cope. Sixth
row: Carl Reinhard, Robert Confer,
Charles Johnson, Elwood Eck, Herman
Greenawalt, James VVag11er.
A yearbook would not be complete
without a coverage of the never-
to-be forgotten spirit of everyday
school life. This is accomplished
through pictorial and editorial
means in the Feature Section.
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Will of the Class of l95-4
At this memorable occasion in our lives, We, The Clary of 1954, having completed a successful
and enjoyable high school career, do hereby declare this to be our last Will and Tertammt.
To the underclassmen we bequeath the following:
Marlene Allenderis gum chewing to Nancy David.
Thelma Anderson's gentleness to Ellen Flower.
Lois Bauman's pleasantness to LeAnn Moyer.
Richard Baumer's apple polishing to Danny Sachs.
Bruce Bear's position as Tattler photographer to a capable junior.
Barbara Berky's Army interest to a Navy man.
Jack Binder's tall stories to Richard Christofaro.
Joseph Bortz's shiny shoes to Larry Klan.
David Bowers' funny noises to Danny Knabb.
Nina Brahlerls editorship of the Hi Jeff to an able junior.
Kathryn Busher's blue eyes to Esther Iobst.
Nancy Cernobyl's small features to Barbara Moening.
Barbara Clauser's hand knitted ties to some lucky boy.
Christine Clauser's baton to Marlene Schwartz.
Dieter Cleinow's diving ability to Kermit Nester.
Mary Lou Clewell's curly hair to Sandra Clewell.
Alvin Coleman's politeness to William Lagler.
William Conrad's willingness to Marlyn Rabenold.
Jack Cope's many shirts to Dave Dennis.
Dolores David,s starvation diets to Sara Cope.
Larry David's long eyelashes to Danny Butz.
Gayl Derr's cute nose to Sara Merkle.
Lee Derr's cute smile to Pat Engleman.
Marilyn Dickert's nursing interest to Nora Gehman.
Gerald Diehl's leadership to Jim Warmkessel.
Phyllis Dietrichls blushing to Mae Diehl.
Eleanor Druckenmiller's tight skirts to Margie Everhard.
Henry Eck's characteristic walk to Kent Schoch.
Donald Eisenhard's pegged pants to Barry Moyer.
Andre Fatula's neat handwriting to Allen Oswald.
Greta Feather's quietness to Janet Miller.
Joyce Fegley's piano playing to Barbara Kohler.
David Fenstermakeijs bass violin to David Seymour.
Harry Ferguson's hot rodding to Burdell Reinbold.
Pierce Fluck's shyness to Thomas Christman.
Gerald Gallina's accordion to Harold Oswald.
Constance Garman's record pantomimes to Sandra Reinhart.
John Geary's ability to argue to Charles McNair.
George Geiger's efliciency as sports manager to Eugene Bonner.
Dolores Geist's freckles to Vivian Kauffman.
Judy Genovese's long hair to Alice Wotring.
Charles George's projectionist ability to Leonard Stoltz.
Merlin George's long hair to Freddie Hilbert.
Nancy Gilbert's good-natured disposition to Sylvia Stevenson.
fcontinued on page .rixty-.fezfenj
.. 63 -
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C.'o1mr:f1'c1'aI and Sn'rezarz'ai prepare
students to enter I1 lwusine-ss life
:after graduation: while the lrzfianrirzi
flrts course is designed for those stu
ents desiring to enter the skillcd
trades' field. No education is com-
plete until it has taught students how
to get along with others, and Emmaus
High School takes pride in this accom-
fTop-rigltrl Students with the In-lp of Miss
Miller, work on weaving. lt-arlmcr. curving.
and linoleum block printing which is used for
the school newspaper.
Uhqhzl Xlf Scliaadt looks on as thru lll
students uw. a clrwmwtxcatlon of rhur ltsson
'l hrs partitular sctnc takes place in a n,sr.aurant.
OFPILB, PRAL I IU
Qklglmlj lnsrrucud hx Mr lizmrf the USC
studcnrs work mth hlmg prdcncv. Q s to
dutlop .in unch rsranclmg of tht optrwtxon of .1
motlun olhu hhm, system
INDUYI RHI ARTS
QR Ulla lln stuclw ul printing and tnttlmxllcil
dr:-ming, octupies tht umm' nl thest, clcwnth
and twelfth grzulc stutlcnrs. under the gtriclrnictf
nf Mr. ltlvcltmnn.
Will of the Class of 1954
fbegin: on page sixty-threel
LaRue Gordon's giggling to Joanne Hamscher.
Lois Greiss' talent on the saxaphone to Lester Stauffer.
Edwin Haberstumphf's faithfulness to Louie Miller.
Shirley Hamscher's brown eyes to Janice Wagner.
William Hartman's cuteness to Dennis Andrews.
Nancy Lou Hensinger's singing voice to Ann Louise Schwartz.
Shirley Herbster's hoagies to anyone with a good appetite.
Anna Hersh's complexion to Virginia Eck.
Annette Holtz's artistic ability to Elaine Schwar.
Kenneth Holtzhafer's ability in woodwork to Ronald E. Miller.
Roland Houseknecht's athletic ability to Eddie Hillegass.
Dolores Kern's good looks to Yvonne Renninger.
Lois Kershner's neatness to Connie lobst.
Faith Kline's tardiness to Jean Conrad,
Jeanette Kline's studiousness to Joanne Walbert.
Donald Knerr's printing ability to Harold Helfrich.
Edwin Kohler's truck to anyone capable of driving it.
Jeanne Kohler's appetite to Barbara Johnston.
Joyce Kohler's roller skating ability to Ellen Kuhns.
Herbert Krasley's flirtatiousness to Donald Gulla.
Donald Krauss' class snoozes to anyone staying out late.
Gerald Krick's long legs to Jim Knauss.
Marvin Kromer's sideburns to Arthur Funk.
Robert Kuhns, unusual laugh to Myra Cornfeld.
William Kulp's intelligence to Terry Weidner,
Clifford Lauchnor's fatigue pants to Leonard Volland.
Carl Laudenslager's red shirt to Lee Klitzner.
Rosalie Lazor's prettiness to Ruth Ann Shoemaker.
Marlene Lippowitsch's long eyelashes to Kay Clewell.
Carol Lloyd's jitterbugging ability to Linda Reid.
Anna Mae Lokez's talkativeness to Carole Maxwell.
Renae Lorah's dependability to Marie Hlavata.
Margaret Lorish's dancing ability to Eileen Benner.
Claire Lutz's brown eyes to Jeanne Blank.
Shirley Mansell's two-tone hair to Mary Ann Reifinger.
Jane Martin's dimples to JoAnn Kushinka.
Evan Maxwell's talkativeness to Robert Leibensperger.
Arthur McConnell's track shoes to Ed Buss.
Edward lVlcGinley's nicknames to Ronald Miller.
Alice McNabb's willingness to help to Elaine Krause.
Marlene Meitzler,s engagement ring to Sandra Laub.
Nancy Mill's robustness to Janice Meierholf.
Earl Miller's modesty to Ronnie Hamscher.
Elaine Miller's black hair to Lorraine Hilbert.
Joyce Minnich's pleasure in driving a car to Rochelle Hertzog.
Robert Minnich's caricatures to Charles Stubner.
Qcontinued on page .veventy-fiveJ
.Wm'f I'ir:m'ng Prrmmllffy
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Who's Who In The
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Senior Clair Play----Bill
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Closs of l954 .lunlor Prom
The night was Hlled with excitement
as couples arrived at the Brookside
Country Club on Friday, April 10, 1953
for the annual Junior Prom. The ball-
room decorated with yellow tea roses and
the class colors, green and gray, was a
romantic setting for the couples dancing
to the music of Matt Gillespie and his
orchestra. During intermission came the
crowning of the Queen Rebecca Sachs by
Ardyth Ann Heimbach, Queen of the
Class of1953. The queen was preceded
down the aisle by her court, consisting of
Gayl Derr, Elizabeth Warnikessel, Mary-
ellen Reinsmith, and Mary Lou Clewell.
After enjoying a midnight snack, the
couples ended an evening they will always
fLeftl Jeanette Kline and her escort WVilliam Kulp
arrive at the prom in time for the first dance.
fBzlosvj The Queen and her Court. Left to
right are Mary Lou Clewell, Maryellen Reinsmirh,
Ardyrh Ann Heimbach, Rebecca Sachs fQueen
Qf the clam of 19545, Elizabeth VVarmkessel, and
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Will of The Class of l95-4
Ccontinued from page .sixty-.revenj
Joann Mintz's temper to Mary Lou Perinotto.
Marlee Moyer's impishness to Gloria Moyer.
Barbara Mulcahy's curly hair to Sandra Seagreaves.
Alan Musser's late hours to Richard Bauer.
Lois Neave's cute nose to Sandy Scherer.
Dale Nierhaus' mischievousness to Terry Kline.
Joan Obereker's drugstore job to Betty Jane Frey.
Leona Oswald's blond tresses to Lois Bartholomew.
Marcie Pokorny's jewelry to Marlene Ibach.
Joanne Pugh's nimble Fingers on the piano to Joanne Schaffer.
Janice Rabenold's typing ability to Patricia Fry.
Janice Radler's school skipping to Harold Boyer.
Virginia Reeser's ambition to join the Waves to Ruth Ann David.
Maryellen Reinsmith's dreams to anyone eating before they go to bed.
Julia Romig's shyness to Mary Dobbie.
Rebecca Sachs' athletic ability to Lucille Heist.
Barbara Scherer's petiteness to LaRue Kershner.
Minnie Schmeltzle's initiative to Eleanor Kratzer.
Eileen Schulerls sweetness to Harriet Laudenslager.
Jack Schwar's blue hat to anyone who wants it.
William Seaman's gymnastic ability to Danny Kline.
Ralph Seip's teasing to Charlie Moyer.
Joyce Shadels interest in Parkland High sports events to a Parkland fan.
Donald Shiffert's center position in football to Barry DeEsch.
Ethelmae Sicher's Chevrolet to Marlene Nicholas.
Mildred Silvius' efficiency to Doris Long.
Nancy Smith's rides in the bakery truck to Nema Smith.
Richard Smith's rosy cheeks to Rollin Manville.
Timothy Snyder's crazy imitations to Jim Tuttle.
Rogger Staufferls red hair to Jay Johnson.
Merritt Stephen's pleasantness to Carl Kinkle.
Robert Stettler's trumpet playing to Mike Dubick.
Violet Strauss' ability to paint horses to Sandra Gardner.
James Strouse's stagehand position to Robert Gilbert.
Richard Takacs' crew cuts to Jerry Seislove.
Donald Trump's arygle socks to Keyes Elmore.
William Urland's white bucks to Jim Fowler.
Elizabeth Warmkessel's spelling ability to Octavia Bortz.
Joanne Warmkessel's love for animals to Dorothy Mason.
Rosalie Waschek's unworried attitude to Mary Ann Deischer.
Nancy Waterman's sparkling eyes to Brenda Trexler.
Eileen Wetzel's demureness to Doris Marks.
Joan Whitenight's horse to Kathryn Stark.
Jacqueline Ziegler's hand knitted socks to some lucky guy.
In conclusion we make, constitute, and appoint the Clam of 1955 the sole executor of this, our
last Will and Testament.
In Witnefr Whereof, we hereunto subscribe our name and aflix our seal this ninth day of June
in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-four.
CLASS OF 1954
MARY Lou CLEWELL
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part of the story of high school
life. The other constituent
includes learning how to live
and how to get along with people
Activities, the varied outgrowths
of youthful minds, take care of
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Students and advisor joined hands to promote good Christian character. Presenting a special
Thanksgiving assembly program and filling a food. basket for a needy family in our community were two
of their projects. The girls also attended a rally in Easton.
Cxlbovej Firxt row: Schueck, Hinkle, Minnich, Laub, Diller, M. Moyer, Bartholomew, S. Merkel. Second row: F. Moyer,
Genovese, Romig fTr:a.rurzrD, Geist, Knauss, Schwartz, Ziegler. Third row: Vllehrhagen. L. Merkel. Frey, Lokez CSerretaryD,
Hallman, Sell, Waschek, Borrz. Fourlh row: Nicholas KVM? PfRJIid8IIfD, Kohler, David, Engleman, Krauss, Lazor, Butz.
Fifth row: Hersh, Gehman, Brundage, Fritz, Radler. Sicher. Conrad, Mrs. Moyer ffldviforj. Sixth row: Fegley, Schmeltzle,
QPrexidentD, Marks, Diehl, Mason.
Boys' Gymnastic Club
.Muscular ability, co-ordination, balance, and mobility is what is. needed to become a good gymnast.
During club periods these boys practiced tumbling, calisthemcs, diving, and hand stands on the parallel
bars. This club was composed of freshman, sophomore, Junior, and senior boys. Members worlced
many strenuous hours before they were able to show their mastered abilities at the annualgym exhibition.
fBelowl Firxt row: Angstadr, Butka, Nuss, Eck, Laudenslager, Kline, VVagner, Newcomer, Lutz. Second row: Kline Ufic:
Prnidrntj, Schuster, Stauffer, Stephen, Danner, Kozak, Hilbert, Martin, Seaman, Cope. Third row: Smith, Miller, Dreas,
Kohler, Lagler, Cleinow CPre.n'dcn0, Seymour, Andrews. Not Pictured: Mr. Tuttle fddvisorl, Fenstermaker fSccrrtary-
.. 82 ..
Hunting and Fishing Club
Although these outdoor fanciers were not able to go out of doors, they .overcame this handicap by
showing movies which were in some way connected with hunting and fishing. As their main project
the members helped to stock the streams in our locality.
fzlbovsl First -row: Delfsch, Hartman, Nierhaus, Greenawalt, Vllilfinger, Funk, Hemphill, Gaugler. Second row: Radler,
Scholl, Sletvold. Batman, Klan, Frey, Mory, Heffner. Third row: Keim, Hamscher, Kuhns, Helfrich, Rohrbach, Reinhard,
Geist. Fourth row: Mr. Heckman Czldoirorj, Strouse, Haberstumpf fTr.earurerJ, Bast, Vlahovic, Haines, Laub, Coleman.
Fifth row: Hausman, Harig, Kuhns, Baumer, Seip CSecrrtaryD, Holtzhafer, Binder QPreridz-ntl, Laudenslager U'ice Prui-
dentj. Not picturrd: Hersh, Knauss, Moyer, Volland.
Girls' Athletic Club
To develop poise, co-ordination, and balance, as well as good sportsmanship, were the main purposes
of this group of energetic girls. These girls participated in tumbling, calisthenics, working on pyramids,
tap dancing, and twirling Indian clubs. Members, made up of freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior
girls, displayed their talents in the gym exhibition.
fBeIowJ Firrt row: Stettler, Sell, David fSerrrtary-Trearurerl, Clauser U'ice Preridentj, Moyer, L. Neave, Morgan, Oskins,
Weaver. Second row: Krause, Scherer, Fink, B. Neave, Keller, Diefenderfer, Angstadt, Schell, Perinotto, Yoder. Third row:
Kuehn, Lackner, Helfrich, Hertzog, Laudenslager, Latshaw, Eck, Trexler, David, Pelland, Miller. Miss Clymer ffldvirorj.
Not pictured: Oswald fPr:fidenO.
Organized Student Governmeni
- Seeing that familiar green arm band was a sign that the disciplinary
elements of our school were on the job. The junior and senior
students wearing these bands were the monitors who patrolled and regulated traffic in the halls and
at the school entrance. Whenever a student violated a law he was taken before the Board of
Judges, a select group of Monitor Club and Student Council members, and given a punishment
pertaining to the offense. Meetings were held every other Friday Where better methods of law
enforcement were discussed under the guidance of their advisor, Mr. Richard Shaak. Felt emblems
were received by senior monitors as an award for their services to the school.
tai V1.1 ., .s:,.a...2.it...
fLcf0 hlonitor Club Offirerr: Lazor fSecretaryJ
Diehl CCaptainQ, Miller CL1-c"ZLfE71tl?I0. ,
fCein1erD Board of judger, Fin! row: Pugh, Mintz
Kershner. Szrond row: Warmkessel, Diehl?
fRightj Student Council Qfficzrs: Kushinka
CTrm,rur:rJ, Pugh fSecretaryD, Miller U"ice Prui-
dentj, Cleinow CPr:xidni1j.
mproves Inter-School Relations
d -I This governing body of our school was comprised of two re-
presentatives from each home room, who voiced their opinions
on school problems and suggested possible
improvements to better our school programs.
A great change this year was the election of
the Student Council officers by the student
ody. Some of the Council's many services
o the students are the lyceum programs,
Feature movies, and noontime dances.
Several of the members enjoyed attending
fonventions where the merits and defects
of student governments were discussed.
' fR1'g1l0 Firprt row: Moyer, S. VVeaver, Hamscher,
,ong. Fc-llman, Mr. Peters fAdvi.rorD. Second row:
'liller, Mill, Paules, Kershner. Third row: Kohler,
err. Stahl, Frey, Kratzer. Fourfh row: Miller,
iefenderfer, David, Nuss. Fifth row: Minnich,
aherstumph Romig, James Wlarinkessel, Schoch.
Sixth row: Nester, Daubert, Oswald, E. Miller.
Sevenflz row: VVilfinger, Kozak, Johnson. Not pictured:
Cleinow, Dougherty, Kuhns, Pokorny, bl. Weaver.
fLqf0 Firfl row: l.. Moyer, Hersh, Bauman, Shoe-
maker, Scherer, M. Moyer, LaRue Kerchner, Renn-
nger, Mr. Shaak Cxldfvixorj. Second row: Lois Kersh-
er, Heist, Mintz, Kushinlca, Clewell, VVaterman,
Iioanne Vllarnikessel. Third row: E. VVarmkessel, Eck,
3. Derr, Fry, K. Derr, Sachs, Maxwell. Fourth row:
Urland, blames Warinkessel, Iobst, Reinsmith, Ham-
scher. Seislove, Miller, Takacs. Fifth row: Cope,
VlcGinley, George, Schmoyer, Schoch, McConnell,
Vloyer. Sixth row: Butz, Stephen, Geiger, Hilbert,
Zip! Another carriage returned as members of the Typewriting Club learn the fundamentals ofthe
keyboard. This organization provided an excellent opportunity to acquire typing ability, speed, and
accuracy for students who were unable to schedule it in their regular course of study. Artistic typing
was done during the holiday seasons to demonstrate their skill and originality.
fdbovel Firrt row: Frederick, Clauser, Laub fllrerideritl. Second row: Rothermel, Nichols, Rohrbach, Moyer. Third row:
Iobst, Zwitkowits fTrearurerJ, Kuhns CSecretaryj. Fo-urth rqwr Cernobyl. Conrad, Ortt, Polster, Anderson, Miss Strauss
fddviforj, Stark, Neitz U"ice Presidentl, Kunkle, Fretz, Schilling, Feather.
Only the second year in progres
this club was made up entirely 1
girls. The chief' object was to teat
girls how to use common tools sur
as hammer, screw driver, chisf
and file. Some of their projeci
were the making of book cases an
end tables. With this experiens
backing them, members are sure I
be an asset to any home.
CLqftl Firrt row: Kinkle, Long fPreriden
Krause fSecrelary-Trearurerl. Doughert
Ritter. Serum! row: Oels, Scherer, M
Child ffldzfixorj. Siegfried. Not piciure
,of these nature enthusiasts' club
This club was formed with the intention of teaching the techniques of operating a projector. Mem-
bers aided teachers in the showing of films and operating of projectors during class periods. These boys
also displayed their skill by showing movies in assembly and lyceum programs. Not only did they
gain a wide range of experience, but these boys also gave essential service to our school.
Cdbozwl Fin-1 row: Ki-hm, Kelly, Dries. Fogul, Butz, Wetherhold, Schmoyer, Rabenold. Serum! row: Stein, Wessner. Third
ro-zz.-.' George fTrfafurerJ. Hildebeidel CS:-crfftarglj, Bloch, Schultz, Knauss, Miller, Anderson CPrefidentj, Platt, Gable, Stoltz,
Hinkle, Mr. Lobb Cddviforj, Buss, Kinkle, Underwood, Bonner, Christofaro. Not pictured: Young Ufice Preridentj.
y Learning how to aid in the
preservation of Wild life took most
period. Training the members in
the proper handling of firearms and
safety in the field were only some of
the many accomplishments which
led to a greater appreciation of
CRighrJ F'1.fIf row: Bit-ber, Siegfried,
Wetherhold. Moyer. Second row: Confer,
Oswald. Sassaman, Mr. Diehl cf1liZliJ'0fJ.
Third row: Geary fPreyide1ztQ, Brey, Kline,
Ziegler. Fourth row: Romig, Elmore Ufiice
Preridentj, Ferguson CTrm.rurerJ, Danner
CScrrftaryJ. Not p1'cfu.rn1': Ritter.
H1 Jeff Herolds News
The forty-nine members of the journalism Club
see all, hear all, and tell all in the Hi jeff, published
sixteen times a year. In these sixteen issues are
reflected school life in all phases. Aside from its
regular coverage of sports, features. and gossip, the
newspaper added to its contents, a society column for
First rusu: Blank, Drcisbach. Fellenberg, S. l.orish. Km-rshnur.
Schwartz, Renninger. Fellman. Second row: Ht-rbstcr, Swcitzcr,
Gordon. Wctzel, Benner, Reid, Shoemaker, Larshaw. Tldrd flli'l.','
Johnson, Clouser, Everhard, Laudenslagcr, Kohler, Dcrr, Ham-
scher, Yaeck, Guimluer, Grcbv. Fourth row: Nicholas. M. Lorislx.
Ol The School
the purpose of publxcnzmg soual events such 'is engage
ments, trmps parties, 'md other mctnvmes of mterest to
the student boclv To raxse extra funds the staff sold
book coxers desxgned m the school colors 'md bealmg
the school seal Undex the guidance of Mr Benfwlcl
the Hi Jeff achieved noted acclaim
. Q-go xo W-,Mmwfw
Hillegzass, Barcholoniew. Hunter, Barraclough, Moser. Schwar.
Fifzh rose: Langlcr. Minnich, Wehrhagen, Kisrler. Arnold, Krarzer.
Johnston, Flower, Holtz, B. Stcinbiclcer. Noi Pirzurcri: Cole-
man, S. Sreinhiclcer, Farula, ,
NA NCY l'l'A'1'r1RM:x N
Both boys and girls, all golf enthusiasts, organized to form the Golf Club. To learn correct golfing
procedure was their aim. Before tournaments were held, each member was taught to select golf clubs
b ' Wei ht, len th, and ri , and also the techni ue of olfin . To end a successful vear the members
'B g 3 g P q g E .
Journeyed to the local golf courses to hold tournaments.
Cflboveb I-'irft row: Moyer, Silvius, Meitzler, Kline fpffffllflllj. Gardner, Zweifel fSefre1ary-Treafurerj. Hcckman. Second
row: Reifinger, Farula. Seislovc, Aten, Tuttle, Bailey, Reinhard. Third row: Mr. Shaak frldzviforj, Evans, Boyer, Long. Werley,
Keiser. Fourth row: M. Gulla, Drabick, Toman, Dubick, Urland. Fxlfih row: liclchard, Fink, Schissler, Moyer. Not pirtured:
D. Gulla U"ice Pl'6IfdK7llJ.
A student whether she was artistically inclined or just interested in arts and crafts as a hobby,
found this club a means of expressing herself. Some of the accomplishments of the club throughout the
year were the making of oil and water color paintings, ceramics, stencils, and silk screened stationery.
They also designed wallets. belts, and handbags from leather. At the end of the year all the projects
were displayed at the Art Exhibition.
fBelorc.'Q Firxf row: Bauer, Scherer fPl'fJf!llf7lfJ, Kline, 'Strauss U'1'cf Pfc'.fl-JPIIO, Wlliiteniglif. Sero11drow.' Gilbert fTrea.vurrrl,
S. Moyer. A. Moyer, Reeser csflffffdfyj, Crandall, Miss Miller cflllvi'l.,fO?',. Nut pirturrd: Lutz.
Clicking needles and chattering were familiar sounds coming forth from the Needlecraft Club.
The formation of this organization was sure to have made someone's dream for a pair of socks, or a sweater
come true. Beginners were taught the fundamentals of knitting through the making of scarves and
mittens, while the more experienced were kept busy knitting socks and sweaters. Aside from knitting,
activities included embroidering, Crocheting, and other forms of needlecraft.
Cflbovel Fluff! row: Hensinger, Reinhart, Kirby, Arndt, Hopstock, Mulcahy fSecrrtaryJ. Second row: Miller, Davis, Kerak,
kippowitsfh, Wagner, Hersh, Maxwell fTrea.rurerj, Warmkessel Ufire Preridentl, Kohler, Miss Hauser Cafdvisorj, Hamscher
Varsity "E" Club
Letter winners of all sports composed the Varsity "E" Club. The main purpose ofthe club was to
help promote sportsmanship throughout the school and community. The members sponsored the
thrilling Slatington and Emmaus Faculty basketball game, and the dances which followed the home
basketball games. Much of their time was spent discussing the rules of all sports and how they could
fBe'lowD Fin! row: Mr. Deischer ffldvixorj, Clewell, Sachs. Reinsmith, Mintz, Heist. Second row: Takacs, Shiffert QTrza.rurerJ.
Schwar, R. Miller, R. Hillegass. E. Miller. Third row: Geiger, Cleinow, Gilbert. Cope Ufice Prexidenfl, E. Hillegass. Fourili
row: Vllarmkessel, Houseknecht fPreridenfJ, McGinley. Krasley. Noi pictured: David fSfrretaryD. Dennis, Stephen.
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Virtuosos Entertciin Students
Playing popular music Was the main activity of the Dance Orchestra. They pleased the student body
by playing most anything from jazz to the more serious music during special assemblies and also for
several of the dances in the gym. Many lunch hours Were devoted to assisting the participants of the
freshman show in rehearsing their acts. The Orchestra will be .
remembered for their music in the Freshman Follies "The Cork 4
Club". Classical rather than popular music was played by the
Concert Orchestra which included members of the Dance Orchestra
plus other student musicians. The Concert Orchestra provided
music for special assembly programs, the Spring Concert, Bacca-
laureate Service, and Commencement.
CDance Orcheftraj Firft row: Stauffer, Clauser, Berger, Kushinka, Greiss fTrfa.r- W
urerj, Morgan, Dubick, Stettler flvice Prer-identl, Bortz, fPreJidentl. Second
row: Pugh CSzrrftaryD. Fenstermaker, D. Bortz, Meyers, Leiser.
fconrzrt Orchextral Firxt row: Berger, Albright, Druckenmiller, Hinkle, lobsr,
Deischer, Winzer, Angstadr. Keller, Grebe, Morgan, Dubick, Stettler U'i'ce Prrfi-
dentl, Bortz cPfEI1.d!71fD. Second row: Stauffer, Clauser, Kushinka, Greiss
fTre11JurfrD, Benner, Pugh QSecreil1fyli Fenstermaker, Aren, D. Bortz, Meyers, l
1 CLqftj: Mr. Errol K. Peters, Director ofthe Orchestras and Glee Clubs.
in W , , M
Songslers Bring Forth Hormony
The melodious music that came from the balcony on Tuesdays and Wednesdays was familiar to every-
one in Emmaus High School, as the Boys' and Girls, Glee Club practiced very diligently week after
Week. Any music loving sophomore, junior, or senior was eligible to join. A good voice was not essential
although many Were developed during the year. With their director, Mr. Errol K. Peters, they success-
fully entertained the public with their singing in the musical review, put on annually by the Music
Class, and the Spring Concert. They sang not only popular music, but also religious and patriotic
songs. Aside from singing, many of its members also had a chance to direct the groups.
fGirIx' Glee Clubl Fin! row: Everhard, Davis, S. Kline, Hersh, Silvius, E. Warmkessel, Pugh Ufice Prnidnzlj, Schwartz, Mill.
Bauman fSfcretaryl, Cernobyl, Feather, Moyer, Hilbert. Shoemaker, B. Clousei, D, David, Gehman, Diehl, Paules. Second row:
B. Clauser, R. David, Fegely, Bartholomew, Butz, Oswald, Lutz, F. Kline, Busher, Smith, Greiss QTrea.rurerl, Herbster, Meitzler,
Wetzel, Marks, Renninger, Cornfeld, WVarmlcessel. Third row: Druckenmiller fPre.ride1ztj, Welirhagen, Reinhard, Engleman,
Nicholas, Angstadt, Eck, Sell, Dengler, Ziegler, Conrad, Hahn, Walbert, Kern, Gordon, Lorish, N. David, Maxwell, C. Clauser,
fBoy,f'Glze Club, Fir.rt row: Moyer, Haberstumpf, Trump, Cleinow, Maxwell, Iobst, Leiser, Evans, Readinger, Kohler, Snyder,
Kline. Second row: Fenstermalcer, Krauss fsecrztaryl, Stephen, Stettler, Gilbert, Minnich, Fluclc, Krasley fPr:JidEn!l, Bowers,
Shissler, Schmeltzle, Reinhard, Bortz, Dreas, Miller, Berger.
Chorus Entertoins with "Showlooot Revue"
On March 12 and 13, the "Showboat" of the Music Class came steaming up the Little Lehigh River
and docked at Emmaus to entertain the people. At the helm was Captain Robert Minnich assisted by
first mates Evan Maxwell and Donald Krauss. Included among the passengers were the Boys' and
Girls' Glee Clubs who rendered such selections as "Nut Brown Maiden" and "Persian Market". Com-
prising the specialty numbers were dances, vocal and instrumental selections as well as several pantomi-
mes. Under the supervision of Mr. Errol K. Peters, and with the aid of the many committees which
planned the program, the Showboat sailed away with a round of applause after closing the program
with the "Star Spangled Banner."
0111000 Firrt row: Vllinzer. Morgan, Dubick, Stettler,
I. Bortz, Myers, Pugh, Mr. Peters ffldviforj, Berger,
Greiss, Stauffer. Second row: D. Bortz, Fenstermaker,
lobst. Third row: Readinger, Frey, Benner, Kushinka,
Shoemaker, Kern, Oswald, Lorish, Allennler, G. Derr,
L. Derr, Reinsmith. Fourth row: Dreas, Kerchner, F.
Kline, Leiser, Schmeltzle, C. Moyer, Buchecker, Gulla,
Lloyd, Waterman, Silvius, Hensinger, E. Warmkessel,
Garman, Herbster, NVetzel, Clauser. Fifth. row: Bear,
Houseknecht, R. Bartholomew, Hilbert, A. Schwartz.
Fegely, Wehrhagen, Eck, B. Moyer, Haberstumpf,
Krasley, Stephen, Manville. Schissler, Cleinow, Fluck,
Bowers. Kohler, Evans, Miller, Reinhard, D. Kline,
Bauman, Clouser, C. Maxwell, D. David, Renninger,
Gilbert. Strouse. Sixlh row: Lutz, S. Kline, M. Schwartz,
N. David, Cornfeld, Gehman, Marks. Seventlz row: L.
Bartholomew, Angstadt, R. David, Engleman, Nicholas,
Krauss, Minnich, E. Maxwell, Hahn, Meitzler, J. Warm-
kessel. Eighth row: Sell, Christman, Dengler, Reinhard,
Paules, Stahl, Diehl, Wlalbert.
QL.eftJ Houseknecht, Strouse, Gilbert, Bear.
Freshmen Provide Goy Entertoinment
As a change of pace, the Freshmen Class presented a variety show, "The Cork Club". Serving
as waitresses, the Miller twins aided the debonair master of ceremonies, Richard Aten. In keeping with
the nighclub theme, the cigarette girl, Mary Ann Deischerg and photographer, Joanne VVeaver kept the
show running smoothly. Among the specialty numbers were the Can Can, acrobatic dance, and a
pantomime of "St. George and The Dragonetn. Vocal numbers included "Buttons and Bows", "Via
Condiosn, "Harbor Lights", and many other favorites. After presenting their director, Mr. Peters, with
a gift as a token of their appreciation, the participants concluded the show with the "Star Spangled
fzlbowj Firxt row: Leiser, Meyers, Pugh, Mr. Peters
ffldviforj, Kushinka, Clauser, D. Bortz. Second ro-zu:
Silvius, Morgan, Dubick, Stettler, J. Bortz, Mr. Diehl,
Fenstermaker, Herbster. Third row: Fretz, M. Lorish,
Conrad, H. Laudenslager, Frederick, Seibert, Kuehn, Jane
Laudenslager, Wieder, Deischer, Miller, Fellman, Guinther,
S. Lorish, Switzer. Fourth row: Lokez, Neitz, T. Miller,
Brobst, Clewell, Hamscher, Hager, S. Miller, B. Miller,
VVeaver, Lippowitsch, Ffichner, Dauberr, Trexler, Moyer,
David, Balascak. Fifth row: Carl, Greenawalt, Wotring,
James Laudenslager, Lackner, Yaeck, Kerchner, Aten,
Gaumel, lbach, Kistler, Paules, Hillegass, Fink, Diefender-
fer. Sixth row: Minner, Crossley, Stoudt, Yeakel, Stein-
hicker, Maxwell, Umstead, Tamerler, Seidel, Stahl,
Zwitkowits, VVendling, Radler, Strunk, Bachman, Cleinow,
Gallina, Gerhart, Harrzell, Koch, Krasley, Roberts,
Hamersly, Schmeltzle, Shelhamer, Barraclough, Iobst.
Szvenlh row: Nicholas, Snyder, Reichard, Erdman, Shoe-
maker, Sechrisr, Faust, Smith, Stettler, Lisi, Marks,
D. Kline, Greiss, Madtes, Ettinger, Beitler, Geiger, Roth,
Merkel, R. Johnson, Hartle, Druckenmiller, J. Johnson,
fRightj Can Can Girls, Laudenslager and Frederick
with Master of Ceremonies, Aten.
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Sports Ollicioting Club
Newly formed this year, this club was made up entirely of boys. The aims, of this organization,
were to familiarize the members with the rules and playing habits of football, basketball, and baseball
according to seasons, give a clearer insight into officiating, stress the responsibility of a game official, and
to be an understanding spectator. During club periods questions were answered about games seen
locally, or nationally.
fflbovej Firft row: Mr. Moyer fddvixorj, McNair, Vllinzer, Romig, DeLong, Long Ufice Pf8ffd!7llD. Second row: Leibens-
perger, Stubner fSecr.etary-Treamrzrl, Reinbold, Albright, Berger. Third row: Miller, Myers, VVeidner, Schoch, Bowers.
Fourth row: Terwilliger, Diehl, Krick, Bortz fPfe:idenO, Stettler.
Home Nursing Club
The knowledge these girls gained during club periods, could be used whether they intended to enter
nurses training, or just make the home a healthier place in which to live. They learned the arts of reading
a clinical thermometer, bandaging, giving hypodermics, bed making, and administering first aid. A
tour conducted in one of the hospitals in our vicinity, was made by members, who were shown the different
departments and the equipment that was used.
CBeIouO Firft row: Nema Smith CTrea.rurerl, McNabb fSecn'taryD, WVarmkessel U'ice Prfridzntl, Nancy Smith cPT6Ifdt?l-fy.
Sfcand row: Spencer, Vllellington, Kline, Miss Graver f.'ldr11'JorJ, Hlavata, Hensinger. Not pictured: Yvimmer.
Club periods were devot-
ed to accommodating stu-
dents who were interested
in the beauties of nature
and learning about the
living things around them.
Throughout the year, at
indoor meetings, the mem-
bers described and identi-
fied things of nature that
were of special interest to
them. On field trips val-
uable information about
l trees, wild flowers, birds,
and other living things was
obtained, which were helpful in creating interest in the out-of-doors and a better understanding of the
wonders of nature.
Cflbovel Firft row: Dobbie fTrea,ru:-erj, Mr. Becker Czldviforl, Musick fsecretaryl. Second row: Oswald, Sachs. Third row:
Snyder Ufirz Pf85fdE7IfJ, McConnell fPre:ide-ntl. Not pidurfd: Nichols.
Shelving, filing, and mending books were the duties assigned to this group of freshman, sophomore,
and junior girls. Throughout the year each member is required to read two books and make reports on
them. If at the end of her junior year, a member had accumulated one thousand points, she was awarded
a gold library pin. This year the girls filled a basket of food and clothing at Christmas time for a needy
family in our community.
CBeIowj Firrt raw: Moening, Seagreaves, Deischer, Frederick, Cope, Clewell. Second row: Mrs. Jones fddvirorj, Kerchner
CTrea.r14r:rD, Brobst, Stevenson CSecre1aryD, Schaffer, Shoemaker, VValhert, E. Iobst. Not pictured: Kushinka fPre.ridentl.
C. Iobst CVR: Preridentj.
just before lunch time a
steady hum of activity
came from the cafeteria. to
Each day these girls assist- -
ed in preparing and serving
our substantial meals under
the direction of Miss Mc-
Carty. Every minute of
this time was put to good
use and the experience
they acquired will prove to
be invaluable to these fu-
ture homemakers. After
lunch was served, the dishes
were washed, and the cafe-
teria put back to its shining orderliness all ready for another day of activity.
fflbovel -First row: Clauser, Romig, Geist, Rabenold, Frederick, Latshaw, Cope, Miss McCarty fddvixorj. Second row:
Flower, Slcher, Clewell, Moyer, Hunter, Keller.
After many lectures on natural resources by qualified men from the Lehigh County Fish and Game
Association, these boys could converse intelligently on the subject of conservation. On many occasions
they were shown movies on conservation subjects. The club members took trips to Hawk Mountain,
the Trexler Game Preserve, and to New York City. In the spring members were privileged to hear a
speech by a representative from the State Game Protective office.
flfelcwj Fir-.rt row: Christman, Almony, Oswald, Oels. Bartholomew, VVetzel, Schmoyer. Second row: Stortz, Mealey,
Fluck, Bauer, Fink, Christofaro. Third row: Stroh, Kirby. U'ice Pffflidlfilfb, Buchecker fPfE.ffdE1ZfD, Manville, Nester
QSecr:mryQ, Mr. Baer fr-ldvfrorl. Fvurih row: Dreas, Bortz, Bauer, Ritz, Schmeltzle, Baumer. Not pictured: Miller CTrearurerD. - 101 -
QRNN ,NF J SA 55flksZlfQ.i1.lliiiifNiES
Sports activities soared to glorious
heights in 1953-54. Clad in
the traditional Green and Gold,
the Hornets made their presence
known to all competitors. The
familiar cry of "Let,s Go
Hornets", pervaded sports locales,
as Emrnaus High teams racked
up inspiring victories.
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lznvcfht wait :inxiouslv ro rirceivcf the hal .
hlrzm Sell fights fbi' thc rn lvl
ready for action in the C441
Fight, team, fight! A l-Zlllllllill' cry which
is heard throughout Emmnus from early autumn
until june. Behind our sports program are six.
peppy, never-tiring che-erleziclcrs who hoosr
all sports. Not only do they appear :ut all
games inspiring players and fans alike, hut
they set the stage for pep rallies. Nor ro he
:Xn Xlclmmm-ll lvruail iumps :is mini
mznvs local: on.
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Gridiron Worriors Provide Mony Thrills
But Collect Few Victories
fflbowl ,lack Cope 34 and SchwarI33
look on as Houseknecht is brought down
after a sizable gain. CRightJ TROPHY
YVINNERS: Jesse Delfsch, most im-
proved playerg Rollie Houseknecht, out-
standing player during high school
career and team's choice for Players'
Player Award, Edwin Hillegass, most
outstanding player in Booster Game.
The 1953 season was a building year for the
football team. Despite the unimpressive record of
two wins and eight defeats, the Green Hornets were
known for their undyin spirit throughout the
Lehigh Valley League. gfheir willingness, deter-
mination, and good sportsmanship made them ready
contenders for all opponents.
On September 19, Coach William Lobb and
his assistants, Kenneth Moyer and Alfred Neff,
launched the team at home, in a night game against
Muhlenberg Township who edged out a 20 to 19
victory. After three more defeats, the Emmaus
High eleven gained their first victory over Catasau-
qua on October 17. The following week the Lehigh-
ton Indians, by upsetting Emmaus, gained their
first league victory since 1948, but the Hornets
zoomed into the Booster Game and came out
victorious over Palmerton. After losing two non-
league contests, they climaxed the season in a
Turkey Day Classic by being overpowered by the
Zephyrs of Whitehall who tied Northampton for the
Ed Hillegass, a junior student and a guard on
the squad was the lone representative on the All-
League team. Seniors lost through graduation were
R. Houseknecht, -I. Schwar, L. David, D. Shiffert,
M. George, E. McGinley, Cope, and H. Krasley.
X X, XX
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Junior Varsity Football
lfOO'l'l3Al,l, COACHES: Mr. Kenneth Moyer f.fl,r51',v-
fmzrl, Mr. VVillian1 1.obb CCoarh and Director of zlthleiirfj,
Mr. Alfred Neff f.'1,rrri'J1a11!l.
Becky Sachs, four year letter winner, stands
on the free-throw line in the Central Catholic
game. Becky holds the record of 42 points in
Team Sets A-l Record
After hardy scrimmage sessions with the
varsity, under the scrutinizing eyes of Coaches
Alfred Neff and Donald Leibensperger, the
Junior Varsity proved ready to advance into
the varsity squad next year.
Through persistent effort, the Junior Hornets
established a record of four Wins and one defeat.
Muhlenberg Township was the first to fall before
them, 30 to 205 followed by their lone defeat to
Slatington, 12 to 13. Catasauqua was defeated .
13 to 0, and Lehighton downed 27 to 13. In their
final clash they emerged victorious over Palmer- 1
ton 12 to 6.
First row: R. Christofaro, D. Sachs. l.. Klitzner. D. Kline, B. Dougherty, lf. Long, ll. Knoll, Mr. Alfred Neff fCoachD.
Second row: T. Stine. R. Hilbert, 'l'. Underwood, B. Steinbicker. R. Bauer. D. Knabb, R. Craumer. Third row: E. Bonner
108 - fStude1ztJilla11agrrl, R. Wessner csflltlvfllf Ilfarzagzrl. R. Leibensperger. C. Lorah, bl. Knauss, R. Neitz, D. Mary fS1udent
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Cogers Establish Impressive Record
Schedule Opp. EHS
Coovaksisuao .... .50 .......... 73
READING ..,....... .... 5 5 ....,..... 41
.... 46 ....... ...58
.... 42 .,..,... H78
..,. 51 ....,..... 62
TE,xs'r Srizounssuizo ..... .... 6 2 .,........ 48
TWV!-IITEHALL .,.. .,.. ,... 7 4 .......... 6 0
TSLATINGTON .... .... 8 1 .......... Sl
'PALMERTON .... .... 5 0 .......... 51
TCATASAUQUA. . . .,.. 45 .,......,. 69
"LEH1cl-ITON ..., .... 3 4 .......... 39
TNiORTHAMP'I'ON ,.... ,,.. 5 6 ,,........ 52
TSTROUDSBURG .... .... 7 2 ,......... 76
4'WHITEHALL. .. , .... 42 ........ . .49
TSLATINGTON .... .... 5 5 .......... 72
TPALMERTON ..., .... 6 0 .......... 48
'CATASAUQUA ..... ..., S 4 ,.....,... 43
"'LEH1GH'r0N ...... .... 5 7 .....,.,4. 63
'NORTHAMPTON ...,. .... 5 8 .......... 66
'FSTROUDSBURG ................ 68 .......,.. 71
'Lehigh Valley Interscholastic League Games
TL. V. I. A. A. Tournament
With five men returning from last year's squad,
Coach Kenneth lVIoyer's Green Hornets had experience
and proved themselves strong in the Lehigh Valley
League. After winning four of seven pre-league games,
they entered league competition by losing to Whitehall
and Slatington. Palmerton was the first to feel the
I-lornet's sting as we eked out a 51 to 50 victory in the
last second of play. In the Catasauqua game, Rollie
Houseknecht broke the individual scoring record on the
Emmaus floor, which he previously held, by scoring
34 points. Two more victories netted us third place in
the first half league standings.
The Hornets opened the second half of league
games with a fast start by upsetting Whitehall and
scoring a decisive victory over Slatington, the eventual
District 11 Champions, but lost crucial contests to
Palmerton and Catasauqua, and had to be satisfied
with a three way tie with Whitehall and Slatington for
second place honors. This wound up the season with
thirteen victories and eight defeats.
Trophies were awarded to John Myers, the most
improved player, Rollie Houseknecht, best at foul
shooting, player giving the most assists, and the
team's choice for the Players' Player Award. Lost
through graduation were: Rollie Houseknecht, Ed
McGinley, and Bill Urland.
First row: K. Schoch, Myers. D. Trump, E. McGinley, R. Houseknecht, VV. Url:-md, E. Hillegass, D. Dennis. Szcond
row: Schwar fStudent lllamzgzrj, T. Kline, R. Almony, C. Stubner, Mr. Kenneth Moyer CCDHKIIJ, T. Weidner, R. Miller,
L. Stephen, G. Geiger fSt14.dent Managerj.
Cflbovej Rollie Houseknecht trapped by a Slatington player as
Hillegass and Stephen stand by. Emmaus scored an upset victory
72-55 over the District ll Champions. fdbove rightl Emmaus gets
in for some scrappy play under the basket in the Stroudsburg game.
Ueiglztj Rollie Houseknecht, three year varsity letter winner, Lehigh
Valley League scoring champion with 267 points, and forward on the
All-League Team, fBe!owj Ed McGinley scores on a tap-in after a
foul shot in a victory over Stroudsburg 76-72.
Fzrvt rote F Bonner Student Trainer B brunbxclttr Stiuinzt llanagerj. H. Huher cslltdfllf Illanagerl. Second row:
R Nelfl G Miller F long D Sachs l lknauss Mr Richard Shaalt KCOHCIID, D. Nlory, E. Dreas. bl. Fowler, R. Wessner.
B Knoll I lohnson Not pictured M Pokorm R Hilbert Iohst R. Leibenspergeix ul. Strauss.
Junior Cogemen Goin Experience
Developing co-ordination, teamwork, and
good ball handling, Coach Richard Shaak
aimed to turn these freshmen and sopho-
mores into future varsity men.
Victorious in three of five independent
games, the sl. V.'s entered league com-
petition with three straight loses. Fighting
back, they ended the first half with a three
and four record. Driving with speed and
power, the Junior Hornets defeated all
second half' opposition with the exception
of Vllhitehall and Northampton to com-
plete the season with eleven victories and
Sclzzdule Opp. EHS
Coornkslxuno ...... .... 2 0 .......... 58
READING ........... ,... 6 8 .......... 27
CENTRAI. CATuol,1c.. .... 55. .. . . . . .42
UPPER PERKIOMEN .... .... 1 30 .......... 54
NAZARETH ......... .... 5 2 ,.,...,... 62
NVun'EuA1.1. .... ..,, 44 .,........ 2 8
SLATINGTON ..... .... 5 5 .......... 41
PA1.rnEiu'oN ..., ,..,. 5 7 ....,,.... 45
CATASAUQUA ,.... ..... 4 4 .......... 64
LEHIGHTON ........ .... 4 4 ,...,..... SS
NOR'I'HAh1PTON ..... ,... 4 7 ....,..... 43
STROUDSBURG .... .,.. 4 3 .....,..,. 67
W1-n'rEH,x1.I. .... .... S 6 ..,....... 42
SLATINGTON ...... .... 5 3 ,......... 67
PA1.MERToN .,.... .... S 3 .......... 59
CATASAUQUA .... .... 3 6 ..,...,,,. 63
LEHIGI-rroN ...... .... 4 5 .......... 57
NORTHABIPTON ..,,. .... 5 7 .......... 50
STROUDSBURG .... .... 3 5 .......... 54
Firrt row: Y. Renninger. R. Shoemaker, J. Kushinka, M. Schwartz, M. Diller. E. Benner, R. Hertzog, S. Weaver, I. Sell
M. Cornfeld, B. Berky, E. Wetzcl. Sfroml row: M. Allender, C. Iobst, Mintz, N. Brahler, M. Polcorny, A. Holtz, D. Kern,
M. Reinsmitli. R. Sachs, L. Neavc. C. Clauser, M. Clewell. Third row: L. Moyer, B. Frey, M. Lorish. C. Lloyd, L. Heist,
S. Stettler, M. Morgan, L. Kershner, O. Bortz. l.. Oswald. l.. Bartholomew, B. Clauser, J. Pugh CPIIIUIIIIYD. Fourth row:
C. Stubner, T. Dreas. E. Kohler, H. Anderson, K. Schoch. l.. Derr. G. Derr, R. Smith, W. Seaman, D. Cleinow, L. Stauffer,
D. Fenstermaker. F1frhro-zv.- D. Seymour, D. Kline, T. Kline, R. Kremer, R. Richards, R. Danner, C. Newcomer, R. Nuss,
Miss Marilyn Clymer and Mr. Leon Tuttle fCoaclzerJ.
Displaying both skill and co-ordination, the
Gym Team presented their annual exhibition on
the nights of March 25 and 26. Under the
guidance of their respective coaches, Miss
Marilyn Clymer and Mr. Leon Tuttle, they
practiced many hours in order to present the
The girls executed modern and tap dances,
Indian club and flag drills, and a tumbling
routine. The senior girls were featured in a
unique drill which depicted familiar American
sports. The boys, displaying muscular control,
performed on the parallel bars, the horse, and the
elephant. They were also featured in tumbling
and pyramids. The clowns, Terry Kline, Charles
Stubner, and Kent Schoch provided laughter
Firxt row: E. Miller, D. Kline, R. Romig, G. Miller,
J. DeEsch, R. Miller, D. Seymour, Mr. VVilliam Lobb
Cffoachl. Second row: A. Musser, K. Elmore, D. Knabb,
J. Cope, G. Diehl, N. Readinger. D. Schissler. Third row:
G. Buchecker, R. Hilbert. R. Kline, E. Kohler, Schwar,
VV. Haines, Nl. Pokorny. Fourth row: E. Bonner QStudevzt
Managerj, D. Cleinow, A. McConnell, M. George. C. Stubner,
B. Steinbicker, R. Grebe. Fifih row: K. Kinkle fStude11t
Managed, H. Anderson, A. Coleman. G. Krick. D. Bowers,
D. Krauss fSturlent Ma-nagerj.
Cope, Diehl, and Miller at the finish of the half mile.
Speed cmd Skill
The trackmen, under the supervision of Coach
William Lobb, strived to develop a rugged, Well-
balanced team. Returning letterwinners.
Cope, A. McConnell, E. Miller, D. Cleinow, and
R. Miller, were the stronghold ofthe squad.
After many tedious hours of practice they
mastered the skills needed to meet the strong
competition and hopes of surpassing previous
feats and records of championship teams.
Schedule Opp. EHS
IFDIORTHAMPTON ..... . . .-. .. ....-
'LEHIGHTON .,............ . ........ ....--
'L. V. I. A. A
"'Lehigh Valley Interscholasric League Meets
.Meer ....... .. .,... -
With seven returning lettermen, R. House-
knecht, E. McGinley, L. David, R. Takacs, R.
Gilbert, C. Andrews, Warmkessel, and many
hopefuls, Coach Leon Turtle aimed to develop
perfection, co-ordination, and good sports-
Hoping to surpass last year's record of six
victories and six defeats, this aggressive team
began a tough eleven game schedule on April 9.
Sclzedulf Opp. EHS
Coorenssunc .... .... - ... ..,.-
'LEHIGHTON ..... .,.-. .. ..-
ALLENTOWN ,... .... - ..... .... -
'Wur'rEHAL1. ......,... .... - ..... .... -
"'NoR'rH.AMP1'oN ......... . .- ..... .... -
TCATASAUQUA ...,......... . .- ...., .... -
BETHLEHEM CATHOLIC .... ...- ..... ... .-
'SLATINGTON ,... .... .... . . - ..... . .-
BETHLEHEM CATHOLIC .... ..- ..... . .-
"STRounsBuRo,.... ........ .,..., . ..-
TPALMERTON ....,.... .. .............. ..-. . , .. -
Lehigh Valley Interscholastic League Games
Firxf row: Mr. Leon Tuttle fcoaclzj, B. Knoll, G. Seislove,
R. Takacs. L. Stephen, R. Almony, D. Sachs. Sefond row:
G. Geiger, R. Hamscher, B. Werherhold, L. David, R.
Christofaro, J. Warmkessel, J. Tuttle CStudent Managerl.
Third row: T. Underwood CSiudent fllanagfrl, C. Andrews,
R. Houseknecht. E. McGinley, R. Gilbert, T. Weidner
cSf'Il11671f Maenagerl. M. Stephen fStudsnf Illanagrrj.
Larry David is tagged by Gilbert as McGinley looks on.
A oote of thanks is due the friendly
merchants of Emmaus and
neighboring communities whose
paid ads helped greatly to defray
the cost of this yearbook. Students
who patronize these establishments
are sure to be well satisfied.
E MMA U S F O R D
SEVENTH AND CHESTNUT STREETS
Phones: WO 5-5019, WO 5-5220
ALLEN ORGAN CO.
"Firm in the Field of Elfctronic Organf'
F or Czftx that pleaxe
C0"2Pfff'1f'Uf 'ff MINNICH'S GIFT sHoP
DR. F. H. MARTIN 73,
iff Telephone WOodring 5-2052
562 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA
T BRUCE IUBST
516 NORTH STREET
CONGRATULATIGNS TO THE CLASS OF 1954!
LIFEWALL " LINOWALL '- CONGOWALL - TILEBOARD - PLASTIC TILE
ASPHALT - RUBBER - VINYL TILE
Phone HE S-5491
HACKMAN'S LINOLEUM 8: TILE
Complete line of Armstrong 81 Nairn Linoleum
Modern Kitchens - Free Planning
Shades and Venetian Blinds Formica Sz Rayalite Tops
1006 LEHIGH ST., ALLENTOWN, PA.
EMMAUS, PA. Phone Wo 5-4282
CLINTON A. SCHMQYER CARL F. SCHMOYER
S C H M 0 Y E R
Phone EX 5-9092 BREINIGSVILLE, PA.
effer lzofoqrap 5
W? point with pride to this issue Qf
617 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN, PA
I Phone Hlfmlock 2-1310
Phone Allentown HEmlock 3-6416
RALPH B. SASSAMAN, Sr.
HATCHERY AND POULTRY FARM
POULTRY SUPPLIES, DRESSED POULTRY, AND EGGS
QNear Eaxz Texarj MACUNGIE, R.F.D. 1, PENNA.
JOHN GOULD PHARMACY
EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2773
"TED" IO BST Always .fomething new
Local Difzributor of at
FREEMAN,S DAIRY PRODUCTS
QUALITY BAKED GOODS KEMMERER'S MEN'S SHOP
ON THE TRIANGLE
437 SOUTH FIFTH STREET
Phone WO 5-4442 EMMAUS, PA. EMMAUS, PA-
CHESTER B. NICHULAS
Electrical Sales and Service
ALBURTIS, PA. Phone WOodring 5-4013
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.
An Essential Part
of Your Education
LOCAL NEWS about your community
and the people you know.
NATIONAL NEWS that
affects your daily living.
WORLD NEWS upon
which your very future
help keep you gay and
delivered to your door
Daily and Sunday
The Morning Call
Start Your Subscription Evening Chronicle
PHONE HEmlock 3-4241 Sunday Call-Chronicle
MARVIN A. YEAKEL WILLIAM H. YEAKEL WARREN A. YEAKEL
Wm. M. E. Yeakel gl Sons, Inc.
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL
Phone WO 5-4000
RIDGE AND WILLIAMS STREETS, EMMAUS, PA.
575 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA.
IF IT'S AN ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE
WE HAVE IT
SERVICE AFTER THE SALE
Phone WOodring 5-4265
LEIBENSPERGER SCHOOL BUS SERVICE
EAST TEXAS, PENNSYLVANIA Telephone Hlimlock 3-6634
Yarn! and Crochet Cotton
Domeftic and Imported Hankief
DR. D. G. SCHAEFFER ik
OPTOMETRIST 420 CHESTNUT STREET
Phone WO 5-9146 EMMAUS, PA.
if Free Imtruction:
COPE 8g SEISLOVE
LINOLEUM TILE WALL COVERINGS
Phone WOodring 5-5880
127 NORTH SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA.
ELMORE'S WAYSIDE FURNITURE
"Save Jllore With Elmore"
Nationally Advertised Merchandise
1045 CHESTNUT ST. I RT. 29 IN EMMAUS, PA.
Phone WO S-9265
Enjoy real Penna. Dutch Cooking
POWDER VALLEY MILL
VVilbur S. Schultz
Phone: Pennsburg 7420
R. D. ZIONSVILLE, PA.
ALVIN O. J. STEPHEN
Residential - Commercial 51-A1-E ROAD
New Buildings - Remodeling R11 29-EMMAUS
Alfefaflofls open 6 A.M. to 12 RM. Daily
phone W0 5,5000 Complete Menu of:
POULTRY - STEAKS - SEAFOOD
R' D' 2 ALLENTOWN! PA' Full Courxe or Platter:
Congratulations To The Class Of 1954
5 Luusen coMPANv
ALLENTOWN - BETHLEH EM
LUMBER YARD AND PLANING MILL
THE TRIANGLE SHOP
ON THE TRIANGLE
Phone WOodring 5-5873 EMMAUS, PA
ZND Sz MAIN STREETS Sf?
W ' cl Chld ' W
For Fine Food and Drink Omni! an 1 rms my
, At llloderate Price:
L-uncheonf - Dznner: - Platter:
Daily Except Sunday!
B 81 H RESTAURANT
Available for Private Parties wk
if Phone WO 5-2471
Phone WOodring 5-5913 313 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA
was a master lmecause he tool: infinite
Pains. We are his earnest clisciplesf,
417-419 BROAD STREET - EMMAUS
ARMOND J. MOYER WINIFRED W. MOYER
14 NORTH FOURTH STREET
EMMAUS Phone WO 5-9460
FAMOUS BRAND WATCHES - EXPERT WATCH REPAIR
EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL
- sucufcnsng -
Phone WO 5-4243
WAYNE A. FEATHER
Plumbing 84 Heating
Telephone WO 5-2828
326 So. SECOND STREET
MAGAZINES - GREETING CARDS
SENl0R'S CUT RATE
36 WEST MAIN STREET
Phone WO 5-6275
Our Price: Save You Enough To
Buy Extra Pair:
ALL ADVERTISED BRANDS OF SHOES
Prffef lo F ii Yhe Pocket Book
565-567 CHESTNUT STREET
Phone WO 5-2451 EMMAUS, PA.
Open Every Evening till 9:00 P.M.
Cvmplimenif SCHANDEFYS MARKET
KUHNS SERVICE STATION
ROUTE 222 WESCOSVILLE, PA.
Grocerie: - Cold Aleatf
Ice Cream - Soda
Phone HE 3-6828
6T1-1 8: CHESTNUT STS.
East Penn Foundry
CAST-IRON SOIL PIPE
BRASS - PLUMBING SUPPLIES - IRON
BRASS AND ALUMINUM CASTINGS
"Say It With Flowerf' . . . Why Not With Ourf?
NEW YORK FLORAL CO.
Phone Hlimlock 4-9685
906 TO 912 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
D U N D 0 R E ' S
Lehigh County? Best Show Value
A Rlodern Pharmacy
In Every Sense of the Word Phone WO 5-2876
A Complete Line of The Best in Screen Entertainment
PHARMACEUTICALS, MEDICINES, You and the Ogmire Family
AND GIFTS AT THE RIGHT
DUNDDRE'S DRUG STORE
On the Triangle
A FRIEND L. T. RAHN
SPORTING GOODS FOR ALL SPORTS
Phone WOodring 5-9-H9
RUSS' SPORT SHOP
STATE ROAD AND JEFFERSON STREET
R. Kehm, Proprietor
Penmylvania Hunting and Fishing Licenxex Irxued
The Department Store of Automobiles
C 8g G MOTOR COMPANY
STATE ROAD EMMAUS, PA
Phone WO S-9066
1 l I
R O DA L E
ELECTRICAL WIRING DEVICES
Phone VVOodring 5-5867
RUSSELL E. FELLNIAN
432 N. STI-I ST. EMMAUS, PA.
gtg, That Please
HENRY P. GRUBER
Quality and Service
Phone WO 5-2443
544 NORTH ST. EMMAUS, PA
BARBECUES - STEAK SANDWICIIES
HOT Docs - HAMBURGERS
ARISTOCRAT ICE CREAM
344 MAIN ST. EMMAUS, PA.
Phone WO 5-2919
Open daily from 8 A.M. to 12 P.M.-Sundays 5 P.M
till midnight. Fri. and Sat. till 1:00 A.M.
WILl.IAlW1 J. YANDLE
JOHN DEERE QUALITY FARM EQUIPMENT
MACUNGIE SUPPLY CO
Phone WO 5-4229
Phone, Pennsburg 4741
E M M A U S
MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS
MEN'S, LADlES', and BOYS' WESTERN SHIRTS
ELM AND MOYEZR STREETS
ON ROUTE 222 NEAR WESCOSVILLE
Hamburgers Hot Dogs Direct from Factory to You
A D WEAVER M D 12-14 SOUTH FOURTH STREET
I I , I l
if EMMAUS, PA.
MACUNGIEA PA- Phone Wo 5-2540
Phone WO 5-25-18
Americck Smorfest Walking Sho!! S1
SHAFER and LOHRMAN
43 NORTH SEVENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
All WW BM w. J. FENSTERMAKER
if SELF-SERVICE MARKET
F R E I H 0 F E R S 104 N. FOURTH ST. EMMAUS, PA
Sonny Boy Bread
Phone WO 5-2948
WHEN YOU NEED
INSURANCE . . .
I-fi Q jj
7' CM.l- '
120 North Fifth St. Emmaus, Pa.
Farm Bureau Mutual Aulumoblle Ins. Co.
Farm Bureau Mutual Elre Insurance Co.
Farm Bureau Life Insurance Co.
Home Olfics Columbus, Ohio
HOTEL IVIACUNGI E
"Where Quality and Style Predominaten
Phone HE 4-7817 713 HAMILTON ST
H ome Owned
WARREN S. BROBST, Prop.
341 CHESTNUT STREET
Ar HOME. Ar wofew
422-424 ELM STREET nbzlgxx
Phone Wo 5-2187 EMMAUS, PA. S 3 E
Alfa A-mm N ,
7 LA mf :Elf
Radios - Reffigiii? fl Television, Etc.
ABC wvashefs-caloric stoves
A-TREATW E ES
MEATS : Gnocamss : PRODUCE
LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS
Phone WO 5-2527
103 NORTH SEVENTH STREET EMMAUS, PA.
HowAnn R. scHuLTz H- R- K'-'NE
Painting U Papnhanging GENERAL CONTRACTOR
if Oil Burner and
Petroleum Equipment Service
738 WALNUT STREET Phone WO 5-5938
Phone WO 5-5756 EMMAUS' PA' 134 HARRISON ST. EMMAUS, P
LINOWALL - LIEEWALL - CONGOWALL - RUBBER TILE
ARMSTRONG INLAID LINOLEUM - VENETIAN BLINDS - WALL PAPER
EMMAUS FLOOR COVERING
506-508 CHESTNUT STREET z EMMAUS, PA.
Curtis B. Kehm, Sr. Frank J. Marth
Emmaus WO 5-4932 Northampton CO 2-3067
STORE PHONE WO 5-5268
FOR the BEST in RESILIENT
Floor 60 venhg
Armstrong and Nairn Linoleum Rubber-Asphalt,
Cork and Linotile, Hardwick-Magee Co.,
Firth and Mohawk Carpeting.
YOU NGSTOWN KITCH ENS
Floors to meet your flooring requirements, Whether hard
surface or correctly styled carpeting.
Insured - 28 Years Experience - Fully Equipped
Phone EXpress S-1281
OWEN M. BASTIAN
LEHIGH VALLEY'S ORIGINAL LINOLEUM CONTRACTOR
Junction Routes 222 and 100
E M M A U S
Pcliama Company, Inc
RIDGE STREET AND KEYSTONE AVENUE
CONGRATULATES THE GRADUATES
GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES
ON YOUR JOURNEY THROUGH LIFE
bigmfif EUIISB Complimentf
Noted for Good Food of
The IdealiPlace for Partief FREDERICK A. DRY, Nl. D
EXpress 5-1412 lf?
EMMAUS HARDWARE CO.
MILLER BROS., INC.
36 S. FOURTH STREET
Com-Dim Lim, of WO 5-2356 EMMAUS, PA
LIARDWVARE, PAINTS, ETC.
if Frexh and Gold ll-feat:
Frozen F oodx - Grocerier
231 MAIN STREET Breygff IM Cream
Phone WO 5-2364 EMMAUS, PA. Cold Soda:
We Have A Full Selection of ....
EIVIMAUS HIGH SCHOOL
4644421 8 .fancfefi
728 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
FAMOUS WATCHES - FINE DIAMONDS
Budget Payment Accounts if you Wish
jewelry of Distinction
We Give S. E5 H. Trading Stampx
MCNABB POULTRY FARM
WM. H. MCNABB
"Chick: that Satigfyu
We cooperate with F.F.A. Studentxn
TOWN CUT RATE
123 EAST MAIN STREET
Full Line of Hallmark Cardx
CLARENCE R. RITTER
Phone WOOdring 5-2023
36-38 SOUTH FIFTH STREET
THE BUTZ COMPANY
FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS
C ompliment: of
E. B. SCH U LTZ
M. E. HOSFELD HARDWARE
BARBER Paints, Oils, Etc.
MACUNGIE, PA. 15-17 MAIN ST. MACUNOIE, PA
BROWN'S wl-:ITE clrv SMOYEWS
DIAMONDS - JEWELRY - WATCHES
Free pick-up and delivery
in Emmauf if
Allentown, Pa. Phone HE 4-5172
1015 HAMILTON STREET
Quality Furnixhingx ALLENTOWN, PA.
for the Home
At moderate price:
C. A. DORNEY Furniture Co. iff
FURNITURE - RUGS - DRAPERIES
"W'here Silver and Gold are Fairly Sold
612 HAMILTON STREET
The 1954 HTATTLERU printed by the
Miers-Bachman Lithogrcaphing Co.
LITHOGRAPHERS - PRINTERS
WEST AND ELM STREETS ALLENTOWN, PA.
Phones: HE 3-5204 - HE 3-5205
Phone WOodring 5-4258
P R 0 G R ESS
HERBERT E. SEIBERT, Prop
128 EAST MAIN STREET
SOCIAL and COMMERCIAL
Phone WO 5-4134 LIGHTS
ACKERS Humane '
and Floor Covering
fx' ,ms 1- nu ,
Inlaid Linoleum - Congoleum,
Carpet: - Venetian Blind:
, , . Better Shoe: by Farr
Bevel-Rite Plastic Tile
For All The Family
ALLENTOWN - BETHLEHEM - EASTON
627-39 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA. READING-HARRISBURG
Phone EMMAUS Woodring 5-5500 Electric Contracting
RADIO - APPLIANCES - TELEVISION
Sale: and Servicer
1235 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA.
EMMAUS JEWEL SHOP
338 MAIN STREET
EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2174
EMMAUS HIGH ScHooL
WATCHES - DIAMONDS - GIFTS
Watch Repair: jewelry Repair:
CASH ox CREDIT
if SEE Us
wk THAT HILLSIDE MOTOR CO.
W e d d ' n g 525 CHESTNUT STREET
TQ Weddi11gJ a .rpecially S37-vice
- Clothing 793
Orchestras Equipped PHONE
Wo 5-5043 Wo 5-5044
c . E . R o 1' H or
206 NORTH TENTH STREET EMMAUS, PA-
' ALLENTOWN, PA.
DRIVE - IN - THEATRE C0"lPh"l'f"U
EMMAUS AND PENNSBURG RALSTONVS FLOWERS
F ineft in Outdoor
Shows nightly at dusk
AMERICAN HOUSE JOHN H. SINGMASTER
JOHN BAILEY, Prop. DEALER IN
if COAL - LUMBER - GRAIN
BEER, LIQUOR, AND WINE CEMENT
LIGHT LUNCH if
Sf? MACUNGIE, PA.
Phone WO 5-6351 ALBURTIS, PA. Phone WO 5-2324
LEHIGH VALLEY'S LEADING
923 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA
Phone Hlfmlock 2-2780
Complime-ntx Jo H N G U LLA
of SELF-SERVICE MARKET
A. E. KRATZER, Nl. D.
Phone WO 5-9912
116-120 SOUTH SIXTH STREET
WO S-5045 GEORGE D. BERGER
WO 5-5020 Carpenter Ufork, Painting, Paper
FRETZ 8: FRETZ
I REAL ESTATE
. - . EWG?-'51 F
188 JEFFERSON STREET
Hanging, Floor Sanding and
Route 1 MACUNGIE, PA
Phone HE1nlock 3-6964
EAST PENN BEVERAGE CO
BEER, ALE, AND PORTER
Phone WO 5-5644 EMMAUS, PA
HOWERTER 84 SON
416 N. FIFTH STREET
Phone WO 5-4475
, LAYER CAKES PIEs COOKIES
Complmzmzts D .
f Variety of Bread Baked Dally at
JOHN REMS and SONS 71-73 CHURCH STREET
ik MACUNGIE, PA.
Phone WO 5-4418
ALSO A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES
Store Open Evenings For Your Convenience
30-1 MAIN STREET
Telephone WO 5-5785
LADIES,, CH1LDREN's, AND MEN,S
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS
HILL TOP SERVICE STATION
Phone WOodring 5-9917
OLD ZIONSVILLE, PA.
LAUDENSLAGEFYS Cut Rate
DR. KARL H. KLERX LUNCHEONETTE
51' 705 CHESTNUT STREET
FINE FETVININE FOOTWEAR
807 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
KERN'S RATHSKEI-l-ER CHESTNUT ST. MARKET
ARTHUR "Iakey" KERN, Prop. 711 CHESTNUT STREET
BEER, WINES, AND LIQUORS EMMAUS, PA'
Saturday Special Q Y
CHICKEN AND SEA FOOD COLD AIEAYS - FRESH MEATS
Phone WO 5-5178
HOTPOINT -- CROSLEY - PHILCO APPLIANCES
MOTOROLA - CROSLEY - PHILCO TELEVISION
Sale: and Service
Phone WO 5-5845 Easy Credit Terms SHIMERVILLE
BAR-B-Q SPECIALS WEDNESDAY
C Z' , 1 STEAK SANDWICHES MEAT PIE
WP 'mem HOT CHILI forder to rake my
THE FRIENDLY KORNER
ARTHUR P, HOUSER KENNY az JENNY LINK, Props.
755 Breakfast - Dinner
GENERAL CONTRACTOR 251 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA.
Phone VVO 5-2245
HERBSTER'S SERVICE STATION
SUNOCO GAS Sz OIL
FRUITS 8: VEGETABLES
For cz treat try one of our famous HOAGIES
Route 29 EMMAUS, PA.
Phone VVGOdring 5-2620
STEPHEN'S MARKET i 1
528 NORTH SECOND STREET Complmmm
Phone WO S-4614 EMMAUS, PA. of
WE DELIVER DR. EARL J. TREXLER
Fresh and Cold Rleazf
Frozen F oodx Groceriey 793
Breyerfv Ice Cream
Compliment: of of
EMAUS BOTTLING WORKS
KNAUSS' BARBER SHOP
H. L. Knauss, Prop.
Ph WO 5- 265
COMMIX HOTEL one 5 Used Cars
MOUNTAINVILLE-EMMAUS ROAD W. J. BARTHOLOM EW
M- J- MILF-ER, PMP- GARAGE AND BODY SERVICE
3245 W' EMMAUS AVE' Official In.vpect'ion Station
ALLENTOYVN, PA. ik
Phone HE 3-9771 438 E. MAIN STREET
F07 Good Food IENINIAUS, PA.
Home Made Baked Beans as Good as The Best
ROY C. WIEDER
BUCKEYE JUNCTION - 2001 CHESTNUT STREET
EMMAUS, PA. Phone WVO 5-9922
Courzeou: Dfpmdable ALBURTIS CUT RATE
24 HOW 211 MAIN STREET
EMMAUS cAB SERVICE 6 ALBURTI? PA' I
Phone WO 5-4400 EMMAUS, PA. If we don' have it
will get it"
MAIN Sz THIRD STS. iff
Waiting Room 8: Office Phone WO 5-6355
RussEL K. WERLEY, Prop.
Phone HEmlock 2-3332
HI-WAY BODY WORKS
24 Hour Towing Service
Between WESCOSVILLE Sz TREXLERTOWN
On Route 222
BREYERS ICE CREAM
Toy: - Gzlftx - Groceriex
ROBERT .l. WIEDER
WORK DONE AT PRICES
You CAN AFFORD
557 CHESTNUT STREET
213 MAIN ST. EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-3244
Complimentf H0 E
Harold Moyer, Prop.
Phone WO 5-9921
8 MACUNGIE, PA,
Open 7 Days a Week
9 A.M. to 10:30 P.M.
3101 LEHIGH STREET
Phone HE 3-6642
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Because of our location and low ooerh.eaal, Ritterir enable you to expreff
your individuality and perfonality at prieef no higher than thofe or-
dinarily fharged for commercial quality.
We pay no high city rentx, taxer, etc.
ROBERT E. RITTER 81 SONS
187-191 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PENNA
Open Daily from 9:00 A. M. to 8:30 P. M.
ln appreciation for the financial aid given the yearbook staff
by the business establishments of Emmaus and surrounding
communities, the 1954 Tattler Staff extends its heartfelt gratitude
for the important role they played in making this, the thirty-
second 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 biographies, and to others who have
cooperated in making this yearbook a success.
ADMINISTRATION SECRETARIES. . . . .
ADVERTISEMENTS ..... .
ALMA MATER ..........
ATHLETIC CLUB, GIRLS,. . .
BAND ....... .........
BASKETBALL, GIRLS, ..... ....
BASKETBALL, JUNIOR VARSITY ....
BASKETBALL, VARSITY. ...... .
CAFETERIA CLUB ...,...
CHESS AND CHECKERS CLUB ,,.. ..
CHORUS .,.. .................. .
CLASS WILL .......
COLOUR GUARDS ......
CONSERVATION CLUB ....
CRAFTS CLUB .....
DO YOU REMEMBER? .....
FOOTBALL, JUNIOR VARSITY .......
FOOTBALL, VARSITY .............
F RESHMAN CLASS .....
FRESHMAN FOLLIES .... .
GLEE CLUB, BOYS'. . .
GLEE CLUB, GIRLS, .... .
GLEE CLUB, JUNIOR ....
. . . 101
. . . 90
. . . 74
. . . 108
. . . 4
GOLF CLUB ..........,...
GRADUATION EXCERISES .....
GYMNASTIC CLUB, BOYSY . .
GYM TEAM ..,............
HI JEFF .......
HIGH LIGHTS ........,..
HOME NURSING CLUB, ..... .
HUNTING AND FISHING CLUB. . . ..
INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB ....
JUNIOR CLASS ,.....,.,.
JUNIOR PROM ....
LIBRARY CLUB .....
MONITOR CLUB ........
NATURE STUDY CLUB .....
NEEDLECRAFT CLUB ....
ORCHESTRA, CONCERT .....
ORCHESTRA, DANCE .....
PRO JECTIONISTS, CLUB .......
SCHOOL DIRECTORS, BOARD O
SENIOR CLASS ..............
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY ....,
SENIOR CLASS PLAY .....
SOPHOMORE CLASS .........
SPORTS OFFICIATING CLUB . .
STUDENT COUNCIL ........
TATTLER STAFF ,..,.
TRI-HI-Y CLUB .......
TYPEWRITING CLUB .....
VARSITY "E" CLUB. . . . .
WHO,S WHO .......
WILD LIFE CLUB .....
THIS IS YOUR
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