Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)

 - Class of 1955

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Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1955 volume:

f' iii LTR: E 2,1 1.,,"'f' xp .. 55355: 3 .x--2, .,:,. .1. - V.,,. 4 , 4 k . Qqff iff A f nl flu P4 I 5 .a K. 1 , X I I N Q f qw ' 1,1 1 -v',1 -' ,' X' Qmif. I I - ' p -. , x ,v F X A 1 ,- 5 ye- Ur vxxs, - 7 iff' fm ffl-' I .J 1 ' LQ! 5? A f ., ISD' , J . 'fxl 1' 71. 14,42 fy' 6,1 Eaigl ' . WT V '.' L. 21" - ' QP 2 3 5 5 l ff' f l '2 f 23 25415: ' ' ff i'Ij,.f. Q Pjialfflpi Egy':'. H- .:fg....1 zffrizz.-.fx 4- - IW" V .. 'efffi' H 1 L i--:fg.i5G: 'H' wg, 3, 1.54. ' : V I ,ff 4r,""' lj-i KE-' av ,-1-I -9 loam, f' 1 Q HB 'YPKKJ' THIS IS YOUR TI-IIRTY-THIRD EDITION OF THE NIUZER 76792 XII' PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF I955 EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL EAST PENN UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT EMMAUS, PENNSYLVANIA :A CCFHENTShmwK'Tf ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY. . . 6-13 GRADUATES .................... 14-57 CLASSES . . . . . 58-69 FEATURESI . . A . . 70-81 .. ... 82-107 ' ...... . . . 108-121 2 , .... .. . 122 165 if ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS -1-ff ' ' "" 'A :r,':m'A A - -. i vt.-, 'j A --i.?:.f4 " ADVERTISEMENTS - Tfle 7v477lfR 5'7v4fF iw"'e+a. -f-1 ' ' ev ' 1 " x , A As our contribution to the tradition of ri ' Emmaus High School, We, the staff, present ' this thirty-third edition of the TATTLER. We have 9, attempted to portray by means of words and pictures ,i all activities, individual and collective, curricular and extra T' fi curricular, unique and commonplace, which Were a vital R i part of your school life. Hold steadfastly to this annual I for it is Within these pages that some of the most Ll exciting, memorable, and eventful days of your life are recorded. Ted Kirby CPhotographerj, Fay Krause Seatfd: Linda Stouclnour CCirculation Managerj, Jillene Wehrhagen CCopy liditorj, Mr. Paul Frantz Cddvixerj, fBuJine.rx Managerj, Joanne Walbert Cddvertifing Managing Edited, Phyllis Jean .HlHkl6 CCopy Editorj, and Charles Hersh fCifrulation Managerj. Standing: Marlyn Rabenold, Kay Derr, Carole Manvllle CPlzotographerj. Maxwell, Sandra Dougherty, and Daniel Butz fddwrtifing Managerfj. ,.-41 ,--1 Cmss Enrrousz Lorraine Hilbert, Ruth Ann Shoe- maker fllIC1?IUg'I:7Zg Editorb, l,ois l'larrman, Virginia lick, and l,aRuc Kerchner. CLUB Emroks: Doris Marks, Dale Schissler Ulflan- aging Editorj. Nora Geliman, and Betty -lane Frey. SPORTS linrroksz lilaine Schwar Cklzlvzagirzg Ezlitorl, Constance lobst, lidwin Hillegass, and Charles Keim. FE.a'ruRE EDITORS: JoAnn Kushinka, Virginia Keim ffllanaging Editorj. Jane Bailey, and Barbara Clouser. ...5, F I - - i Q-In bl. ,.l -1 ggixbi WEN -x.' Ea 0 0 0 wed? K -iv-':"f - , x m"""'Wwe Y .mx ALLEN F. HELLER, B.S. Principal Dedication To Mr. Allen F. Heller, for the heart-warming inspiration he has given Emmaus High School, We dedicate this thirty-third edition ofthe Tattlfr. As principal for the past twenty-eight years, he has heard youth ask for knowledge, justice, independence, freedom, and friendship. He has helped them attain this goal and simultan- eously has endowed them with that most precious of gifts -- friendship. iai BOARD OF SCHOOL DIRECTORS, Seated: Harold Kruse, Clifford Koch. John Wieder, William Shoemaker CSecretaryl, Howard lfyer fPreridfntD. Nevan Sehueck fTr.earurfrD, Arlington Moyer Cixi!! Pl'KIidB7ZfD, Miss Anna Aclcer, Henry Guth. Standi11g: Ralph Schappell, Thomas Schrader, Wilbur' Rems. Richard Rauch, George Scherer. Chester Nicholas, Authur lohst. Horace Schuler. Charles Scherer. Not Pictured: Charles Noonan. Administration The progress of the East Penn Union School District can be credited to the effort of the Administration and School Directors. Their's is the responsibility of selecting the faculty, the financing of the schools, the maintenance of school property, and the supervision of instruction, curriculum, and school activities. Ar present, satisfactory progress is being made on the construction of a new three and one-quarter million dollar Emmaus High School which is to be completed and ready for occupancy by September 1955. Much praise is due the administration for its effort which for many years has resulted in the accreditation of our high school by the Commission on Secondary Schools and acceptance as a member in the Middle Qfqfpe Aeem-iarinn nf Pnllpmhc :mrl Ser-nmlarv Schools. LEMMON C. S'roUDNouR, B.A., MED Supzrintendeizt of Schools' HOWARD K. DE1sc1-11511, B.A., iVl.A. Arrirtanl Principal Nineteen Men onol Eleven Women JEROME F. BAER, B.S., LUCILLE A. BAVER, B.S. HARVEYH. BECKER, B.S. ALBERT S.BENF1ELD,A.B. M.A. - Physical Science, - Junior High School - Physics, Chemistry - A.M. - English Litera- -lunior.Sc1ence3 Biology Home Economics - Ad- Adviser of Nature Study ture and Composition, jAdV1SCl' of Conserva- viser of Junior High Club. German - Adviser of tion and Wildlife Club. School Sewing Club. Hi Jeff. MARILYN R. CLYMER, B.S. - Health, Physical Ed- ucation A Coach of Girls' Basketball 81 Gym Team - Adviser of Athletic Club, Cheerleaders, Colour Guards, and Majorettes. HENRY A. DIEHL, B.S. PAUL J. FRANTZ, B.S., - General Mathematics, M.A. - Counselor - Algebra, Solid Geometry, Business Law, Office Trigonometry. Practice - Adviser of The Tattler. MARCELLA G. GRAVER, R.N., B.S. - Nurse M Adviser of Home Nursing I Club. i l l omprlse Faculty l l l ALBERT H. BURGER, B.S. JOHN B. CHILD, BS. - lVl.A. - General Math- lndusltrialArts-Adviser ematicsg Business Mach- of Girls' Shop Club and ematicsg Plane Geometry Sragel Crew. - Adviser of Conserva- tion. and Wildlife Club. p GLADYS B. DISSINGER, B.S., A.M. - Bookkeep- ingg Shorthandg Junior Business Training-ACL viser of Needlecraft Club. GLENN E. HECKMAN, B.S. lVl.A. g Industrial Arts - Adviser of Hunting and 'Fishing Club. l l l l - II JEWEL E. JONES, HS. - Englishg Junior High School Spelling and His- tory. JOSEPHINE K. HINKLE, B. S. - Librarian - Library Science - Ad- viser of Library Club. PAUL F. KISTLER, B.S. - Junior High School Mathematics and Social Studies f Adviser of Junior High School Safety Patrol. DONALD L. LEIBENSPER- GER, HS. - Junior High School Science and Physi- cal Education. Faculty Thirty men and Women compose the faculty, of which twenty-eight are native born Pennsylvanians. Mrs. Hilda Moyer, Miss Mildred Strauss, and Messrs. Harvey Becker, Albert Benfield, and Elwood Ortt are alumni. Three hundred thirty-four years of combined teaching experience at Emmaus High is the crux of the friendly advice, the Words of encouragement, the Well- deserved reprimands, and bits of humor which prove that teachers are human. WILLIAM L. LOBB, B.A. M.A. - American His- tory - Director of Athletics - Coach of Football and Track - - Adviser of Projec- tionists Club. LAURA A. MCCARTY, B.S. - Home Econo- mics - Cafeteria. MARY E. MILLER, B.S. - Art - Adviser of Crafts Club. HILDA C. MOYER, A.B. - English - Adviser of Tri-Hi-Y Clab. KEN T. MOYER, B.S., M.A. - General Sci- enceg Biology - Coach of Basketball - Assist- ant Football Coach - - Adviser of Sports Officiating Club. ALFRED A. NEFF, JR., B.A. - World History - Assistant Football Coach - Adviser of Hi-Y Club. ELWOOD L. ORTT, A.B., M.A. - Lating Penn- sylvania History and Government - Adviser of Chess and Checkers Club. ERROL K. PETERS - Music - Adviser of Student Council A Dir- ector of Crchestra, Chorus, Boys, 81 Girls' Glee Club. WILLIAM B. ROTHEN- BERG, B.S., MA. f Junior High School Music f Director of High School and Junior High School Bands. Woormow K. SCHAADT, A.B., M.A. - Englishg French - Coach of Dramatics. RICHARD K. SHAAK, B.S. - Driver Train- ingg Physical Education - Coach of Junior Varsity Basketball J Asistant Football Coach - Adviser of Golf and Monitor Clubs MILDREDIK. STRAUSS, A.B. - Typewritingg Junior Business Train- ing - Adviser of Type- Writing Club. LEON T. TUTTLE, B.S. - Healthg Physical Ed- ucation - Coach of Baseball and Gym Team - Adviser of Gymnastic Club. LOUISE M. ZIMMERMAN R.D.H. - Dental Hy gienist. H r a w - ' M1 yay? ... 'J , ,1- .!. ' 1: lv 'Rl ANDREW E. BEIBLE 411 Dalton Avenue Transferred from Mount Penn High School in his junior year, "Andy" made friends easily. He Was mannerly, good- humored, quiet, and always Willing to go along with a joke. He spent most of his time playing baseball, dancing, collecting popular records, and taking sightseeing trips. After attending Pennsylvania Military College he plans to Work for his father. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Gobf Club 2, Hi-Y Club fPreJldentj 3, Baseball 2. EILEEN J. BENNER 37 North Fourth Street A graceful ballet dancer, an accomplished pianist, and an adept actress, Eileen's versatility helped to make many a school activity a success. A superior student, a gifted Writer, and a competent leader, she was a perfectionist and a success in everything she attempted except making desserts, which even her favorite cat Wouldn't eat. Q COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CReporterD I and 2, fPage Edltorj 3, Clair Play 3, Concert Orehertra I, 2, QSecretaryj 3, Glee Club 3, Chorux 2, 3, Gym Team I, 2, 3. G. RONALD BERGER Macungie, Route 1 A fine clarinet player, "Brushy" loyally supported the band and the dance and concert orchestras. Having a strong per- sonality, he Was outspoken in his ideas, nevertheless, he was a likeable person with a keen sense of humor. A degree in Chemical Engineering is Brushy's goal. COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Clan Play 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Concert Orchestra I, 2, CViee Prefidentj 3, Dance Orcheftra 1, 2, 3, Glee Club I, 2, CTrea.furerD 3, Chorur 1, 2, CPre.ridentD 3, Cheff and Checker: Club fSecretary-Treasurer, I, Sportf Offici- ating Club 2, Hunting and Fixhing Club fSecretary-Treafurerj 3. BARBARA A. BIERY Mertztown, Route 1 A giggle or a blushing face - of course, it couldn't be anyone but "Babs." Coming to Emmaus in her senior year from Longswamp High School, she easily made many friends with her good humor and easy-going manner. Musically inclined, Babs willingly participated in many music class programs. Among her musical interests, playing the piano was her favorite. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 3, Chorus 3, T ri-Hi-Y Club 3. - 18 - HAROLD P. BLOCH 123 North Fifth Street Although quiet, Harold usually had a Witty remark for everyone. Having a keen interest in sports he was seen at most games. He was an ardent member of the projectionists and gym clubs. Skilled in crafts, intelligent, and inventive, Harold surely will be successful in the future. GENERAL COURSE. Chen and Checkers Club 1,- Projec- tiouixtx Club 2, 3,' Gymuaftic Club 3. REYNOLD C. BOGERT 1045 Pennsylvania Avenue Likable.and-good-humored, Reynold was usually walking in the hall With histgirl, Betty Ann. Besides serving in the Seabee Reserves, he trained dogs and bowled Well. His favorite sports Were football and hunting. For an occupation, Reynold would like to do construction Work. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Football I,' Hunting and Fixhiug Club 2, 3,' Conferoufiou and Wildlife Club I. DALE R BORTZ 24 East Elm Street A talented drummer, Dale played at many of our school functions. He was a neat and conservative dresser, and Was usually driving his bright red motor scooter. Because of his fine musical ability and good character, We are sure he Will sometime be an outstanding drummer with a famous orchestra. GENERAL CoURsE. Barketball 1,' Concert Orehefzm 2, 3,- Dunee Orchestra 2, 3,' Glee Club I, CVice Prefideutl 3,' Choruf 3,' Gob' Club 1,' Coufervation and Wildlife Club 2,' Hi-Y Club fyice Prexidentj 3. OCTAVIA M. BORTZ 620 Broad Street A winning champion in the Lehigh Valley Spelling Bee, "Tave" brought honor to our class in our junior year. Equally commendable was her portrayal of "Gus" in the Class Play. She boosted our football team by painting placards for the cheering squads. Tave's accomplishments in the nursing profession Will be equally creditable. GENERAL COURSE. Hi jeff Staff 3,' Clan Play 3,' Glee Club Ig Choruf I, 2, 3,' Photography Club I, Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3. -19- CARL J. BREY Emmaus, Route 1 To own a trucking concern and operate a diesel is Carl's dream for the future. He Was always telling of his different experiences which happened while working at the Gehman Dairy Farms. Good-humored, talkative, and mischievous, Carl spent most of his spare time reading and hunting. GENERAL COURSE. Conferoation and Wildlife Club I, 2,- Hunting and Fifhing Club 3. GEORGE E. BUCHECKER 579 Chestnut Street For his speed, stamina, and endurance, George Won high honors in track. As a loyal member of the band, he Was a precise and snappy drummer. Mischievous and tricky, he was usually helping to execute a practical joke. Nevertheless, he was good-natured, kind, and considerate. GENERAL COURSE. Conservation and Wildlife Club I, frexidentj 2,' Hi-Y Club CSECTKZHVQID 3,' Glee Club 3,' Band I, 2, 3,' rack 2, 3. EDWARD J. BUSS Zionsville, Route 1 An outstanding athlete, "Dusty,' was a valuable asset to our football team, and was chosen to play in the Lehigh Valley All-Star game in his senior year. Although he was occasionally teasing certain girls, Ed Was good-natured and could make friends with anybody. His aspiration is to be an expert T.V. and radio repairman. GENERAL COURSE. Projectionixtf Club I, QVice Przfidentj 2, QPreJidentD 3,' Vanity "E" Club 3,' Football I, 2, 3,' Track I. H. DANIEL BUTZ Mertztown, Route 1 A master of ceremonies for our school shows and functions, "Dann was well-poised, courteous, and a natural before an audience. He was respected by the boys and admired by the girls for his politeness and good character. His first major Izgsignment in life will be a tour of duty in the United States avv. GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff Cddvertifing Managerj 3, Cla.f.r Play 3,' Monitor Club 2, fLieutenantD 3,' Gymnaxtic Club I,' Projectioni.ft.r Club 2, CTTZHJUTEYD 3. GLORIA N. CHRISTMAN 27 North Fourth Street Modest and retiring, Gloria kept up with the school activi- ties and Was an ardent sports fan. Artistically inclined, she knitted scarves and socks, and did oil paintings beautifully. After school she spent most of her spare time Watching tele- vision. Glorials ambition is to become a nurse. GENERAL COURSE. Clee Club 2, 3, Choruf 3, Home Nuning Club I, CTTEQJHTETD 3, Industrial Arty Club 2. THOMAS C. CHRISTMAN Alburtis Equally fluent in Pennsylvania German and English, "Tom" Was proficient in literary German, and Won an award for achiev- ing the highest score in Latin. Tom had strong convictions and Was an ardent Cardinal fan and a die-hard Democrat. His plans - Kutztown State Teachers College, and then teaching languages or politics. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Nature Study Club I,- Confervation and Wildlife Club 2, 3. BARBARA E. CLOUSER 1427 Pennsylvania Avenue Barbara, who appears to be shy is very talkative when among friends. She is happy-go-lucky and likes almost every- thing but modernistic furniture. Most of her spare time is spent reading, dating, and traveling with "the gang." After graduation, she plans to go to Pennsylvania State University and study home economics. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 2, 3, Choruf 2, 3,-Iu- dustrlal Art: Club 2,' The Tattler Staff CFeature Editorj 3, Hi jeff Staff QRep01'te1'j 2. MYRA G. CORNFELD Zionsville, Route 1 An executive, Myra master-minded most of the fund-raising and financial affairs of the class. She was the proficient Editor- in-Chief of the Hi Jeff. Loyal and understanding, she attracted many friends Who enjoyed her riotous slumber parties. Because of her good humor and inexhaustible enthusiasm, there was never a dull moment when Myra was around. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Colour Guard 2, 3,' Declamation Context 2, Hi jeff Staff QReporterj I, CCO-News' Editorj 2, Qllditor-in-Chiefj 3, Gym Team I, 2, 3. CALVIN C. DANNER Emmaus, Route 1 A unique story teller, Calvin was especially known for his Pennsylvania Dutch sermons in English class. I-Ie was con- spicuous in a group because of his uninhibited individualism. Calvin is most at ease on the farm, training horses. Although he is interested in drafting, he most likely will be an agri- culturist. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Comervation and Wildlife Club RALPH I. DANNER East Texas Inexhaustibly energetic, Ralph was always on the go, attend- ing sporting events, driving his "Chevy,', or playing football with the gang. Some of his pastimes were dancing, watching television, and dating. After his service in the Air Force, he hopes to earn a living by doing carpentry. GENERAL CoURsE. Monitor Club 2, 3,' Gymuaftic Club 1, 2, 3,' Gym Tram I, 2, 3. NANCY E. DAVID 505 East Harrison Street A credit to our class was the humorous and unpredictable Nancy. Outstanding as our high-stepping head majorette, this girl also engaged in some cool jitterbugging. One of the Navy's most ardent fans, we know that some day she will bless that lucky fellowls home. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Industrial Art: Club I,' Glee Club I, 2, QTrea.vurerj 3, Chorux 1, 2, 3,' Neecilecraft Club 3,' Cla!! Play 35 Hi jeff Staff CTypiJtj 3, Athletic Club QSec1'ftary-Treafurerj 25 Mujorette 1, 2, fHmd .Mctjorettej 3. A SALLY A. DAVIS Emm aus, Route 1 A petite, vivacious blonde, Sally spent most of her leisure time writing letters and knitting. She enjoyed swimming, skating, and food. She rooted for her Alma Mater by attending basketball and football games. Her future plans lie in the secretarial field but she will be sure to make that certain fellow happy. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 1, 2, 3,- Chorus 1, 2, 3,' Needlecmft Club 2, 3,' Athletic Club I. JESSE B. DEESCH S42 South Second Street Co-Captain and center on our football team, "Jess, The Hipper," was respected by his opponents for his stamina and skill. The ability to make friends easily and to tell tall .tales intriguingly, usually made him the center of attraction. Liking hunting and trapping, Jesse would some day like to become a forester. GENERAL CoURsE. Hunting and Fifhiug Club 1, 2, Vanity "E" Club 3, Football 1, 2, QCO-Captainl 3, Bafketball Student Jllanager 3, Track 2, 3. KAY D. DERR 524- South Seventh Street Kay's sense of humor and happy-go-lucky manner made her a pleasing person. Her ambition is to become a receptionist. Kay's love for steak sandwiches equals her dislike for "Math." She had very little time left for school work as she spent most of her time dating and bowling. SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff Cddvertiring Managerj 3, Hi jeff Staff QRepo1'terj 1, 2, Monitor Club 2, 3. MAE C. DIEHL Macungie, Route 1 "lVlazey," a sweet, likable person, always had a smile for everyone. Some of her extra curricular pastimes included singing, dancing, and driving her brother's car, as well as attending social functions. Her future plans are to become a secretary or a housewife, and we are sure she will brighten any fellow's surroundings. SECRETARIAL CoURsE. Glee Club I, 2, QVtce Prexidentj 3,- Choruf I, 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y Club 2,' Nefdlerraft Club QSecretaryj 3. MARGARET V. DILLER 569 Furnace Street As a peppy majorette, "Margie" supported all sports activities. She spent most of her leisure time swimming, bowling, going to movies, and attending school functions. After school, working at Miller's Luncheonette took most of her spare time. Well mannered, gentle, and efficient, she has the makings of a Florence Nightingale. GENERAL COURSE. Majorette I, 2, 3,' Glee Club 3, Chorur 3, Home Nurfing Club 1, 3, Tri-Hi-Y Club 2,' Gym Team 2. -23- SANDRA A. DOUGHERTY 553 Elm Street Blond-haired, blue-eyed, small, and fun loving, best describes "Sandy" Most of her spare time Was spent dancing, dating, and going to the movies. As an advertising manager of The Tattler she proved herself capable, and she is sure to succeed in the business World. SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff fddoertiying Mana- gerj 3, Clary Play 3, Clee Club I, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Student Council I, Inziuftrial Art: Club 1, 2, Gym Team I. TIMOTHY F. DREAS Ridge and Keystone Streets Because of his musical ability, "Uncle Frank" maintained a high standard in his high school activities such as band and orchestra. Although he instigated much of the mischief or misconduct which permeated the room, he was never discovered for his guilt. Frank's thoughts for the future include getting married and becoming an expert automobile mechanic. GENERAL COURSE. Band I, 2, 3, Concert Orcheftra I, 3, Glee Club I, 2, 3, Choruy I, 2, 3, Cymnaftic Club I, 2, 3. MICHAEL P. DUBICK 165 Spruce Street Talented in music, dramatics, and art, "Mike" nevertheless was interested in sports, dances, and dates. Although he was a neat dresser in school and at social events, he felt happiest Wearing golf clothes and driving the ball over the rolling green. I-Ie Wants to become a golf pro after he has served his time in the Navy. GENERAL COURSE. Hi jeff Staff Cdfsixtant Cartoonirtj 2, Clair Play 3,' Band I, 2, 3, Concert Orchestra 2, 3, Dance Orchextra 2, 3, Gohf Club 1, 2, CPre.rldentj 3, Track 2, 3. VIRGINIA R. ECK Zionsville Always to be remembered as our Junior Prom Queen, "Ginny" was neat, attractive, and talkative. She loved nothing better than to attend dances, swimming parties, and all sports in general. With her pleasing personality, Ginny will most likely be a smashing success in the business world. SECRETARIAL CoURsE. Monitor Club 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Choruf 2, 3, The Tattler Staff ccldff Editorl 3, Athletic Club I, 2. ...24.. GERALD EVANS 408 South Fourth Street Possessing a vivid imagination, "Ches" was an expert teller of tall tales which surpassed even those of Dick Tracy. He Was a sharpshooter With a rifle, and a proficient pool player at the Emmaus A.C. Ches is eager to experience the thrilling adventures he has imagined in the United States Air Force. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 2, 3, Chorur 2, 3,' Golf Club 1, 2, Conyeruation and Wildlife Club CPre,ridentj 3. MARJORIE L. EVERHARD 15 Spruce Street Little, mighty, and vivacious-all in one package is the unpredictable "Margie" She Was one of the more devilish girls in our class, but underneath her mischievousness she possessed a sparkling personalty. A bug for mambos, she is Louie ArmstrOng's most ardent fan. Her secret desire is to marry an Hltalianf' COMMERCIAL COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CReporterD 2 and 3, Glee Club I, 2, Chorur I, 2, 3,' Student Council I,' Athletic Club I. JUSTINE O. FATULA 126 South Sixth Street Although seldom punctual, Justine was earnest, intelligent, and sincere. She often wandered into the Wrong room, her head in the clouds, obviously thinking of the dreamy music she had heard the evening before. Fond of reading, ,especially current events, she desires to enter Millersville State Teachers College to study library science. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Glee Club I,- Choru: 1, 2, 3,' Nature Study Club I,' Golf Club 2, Needlecraft Club 3,' Decla- matlon Context 2. SHIRLENE F. FEGELY Macungie Incessantly laughing, this light haired girl was usually seen on the balcony singing or playing the piano. Besides being an ardent sports fan she likes skating, dogs, and driving her father's car. With her pleasing personality and Willingness to help others she will make a capable secretary. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Clary Play 3, Glee Club I, 2, 3,- Choru: 1, 2, 3,' Photography Club I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3. DANIEL A. FINK II 164 Pine Street Versatile and resourceful, "Dan" was an asset to any group project. He had multiple abilities which ranged from football, skating, and painting, to spending his time tinkering On his model railroad. The corridors were a showcase for his numerous art projects. His ultimate goal is to be a petroleum engineer. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jeff Staff lCartoonl.vtJ 3,- Football 1, 2, 3,' Gob' Club I, 2,- Vanity "E" Club 3. BETTY JANE FREY 565 Furnace Street Whether in class Or at an affair at Lehigh, Betty captivated everyone with her enthusiasm, wittiness, and devilish nature. She was incessantly telling about the latest of her inevitable dating predicaments or about some cute guy in a charcoal grey suit. Reliable and eflicient, she will undoubtedly rate high in her training at St. Luke's Hospital. GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staj QClub Edltorb 3,' Clays Play 3,' Glee Club 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3,' Student Council 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Library Club 1, 2,' Gym Team 2,' 3. PATRICIA E. FRY . 23 Berger Street A perfect "Laurie" in the Senior Class Play, "Pat" displayed her ability to the fullest. Originally from Allentown, her favorite pastimes were singing with the dance orchestra and playing the piano. With her sparkling personality and typing skill, Pat is sure to excel in the field of stenography. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Clay: Play 3,' Dance Orehexzra 3,- Glee Club 3,' Chorus 2, 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, CSecretaryD 3. ARTHUR L. FUNK Macungie, Route 1 Reticent and shy, Arthur was one of the two boys of the commercial section. In his leisure time, when not driving in Allentown with his friends, he was hunting or adding to his collection of guns. A member of the Marine Corps Reserves, he hopes to make this his life work. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Typewritlng Club I,- Hunting and Firhlng Club 2, 3. -526 ... RICHARD R. GAUGLER South Tenth Street Anything connected with horses- riding, rodeos, rope tricks, auctions -is fascinating to Richard.. Quiet and. re- served, he dislikes hot-rods, smart boys and girls. He enjoys walking in the woods. His ambition is to own a large stock ranch and raise thoroughbred horses and cattle. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hunting and Fishing Club I, 2, 3. NORA B. GEHMAN Macungie, Route 1 As a graduate nurse, Nora will be admired by her patients for her sincerity, kindness, and understanding. Intelligent, ambitious, and conscientious, she was respected by her class- mates for her high scholastic rating, integrity, and willingness to help others. She graciously contributed her musical and dramatic ability to numerous church and school activities. ,COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tatzler Staff CClub Editorj 3,' Clan Play 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3,' Home Nurfing Club QPre:identj I,' Chew and Checker: Club 2. ROBERT A. GILBERT 737 Walnut Street A cheerful, happy-go-lucky comic, "Gilabirdy" was a hit as a singing stage hand in variety shows. In order to get out of classes, he was always willing to work backstage, in the shop, or wherever he was needed. His main ambition is to become a state policeman. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CoURsE. Glee Club 1, 2, 3,' Chorus 1, 2, 3,' Stage Handl, 2, 3,' Golf Club 1,-Vanity "E" Club I, 2, CTreaJurerl 3,' Baxketball Student Manager 25 Bafeball I, 2, 3. DONALD J. GULLA 538 Minor Street A golf enthusiast, a diligent worker, and good sport, "Donnie" has demonstrated his ambition and ability to succeed. A typical Don Juan, Donnie was usually flirting or exchanging comments with a girl. He hopes to study engineering in the United States Air Force after graduation. GENERAL COURSE. Bafketball 2,' Glee Club 2, 35 Choru: 3,' Gobf Club I, 2, 3. MICHAEL G. GULLA 538 Minor Street If not entertaining a group of friends, "Mike" was usually dating, dancing, fishing, or exercising his skill at golf. Never will we forget his humorous personality and boisterous laugh. An admirer of music, he spent much time in the Emmaus Drum and Bugle Corps. After a hitch in the Navy, he wants to be a mechanic. JOANNE I. HAMSCHER 31 South Fifth Street Joanne, co-feature editor of the Hi Jeff, plans to work in an office of some lucky firm. Possessing a motherly instinct, she was a natural for the part of "Martha" in the Class Play. Her main interests include bowling, dancing, ice skating, and attending social functions. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Hi feffStaj1f CReporterj I and 2, QPage Edltorb 3,' Chorux 1, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Bafleetball I, 2, Clan' Play 3. GENERAL COURSE. Band 1,' Glee Club I,' Golf Club CPrefl- dentl I, 2,' Gymuaxtic Club 3. LOIS M. HARTMAN 25 North Fifth Street Did you ever hear Lois speak an unkind word or refuse to help a fellow student with his homework? Intelligent, diligent, and perseverant, Lois will enjoy the challenge of college studies. She is patient and understanding, and will admirably qualify as an elementary teacher, for her first love is working with children. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Home Nuniug Club 1,' Chen' and Checkerf Club 2, The Taztler Staff CCla.r.r Editorj 3. EDGAR L. HAUSMAN Emmaus, Route 1 Whenever there was the plotting of a practical joke, "Ed" was usually laying the ground work. Although he was quick- tempered, he was kind and good-natured. He was primarily interested in outdoor activities- football, and wildlife. After graduation, Ed plans to work for a contracting concern. GENERAL COURSE. Hunting and Flfhiug Club I, 2,- Con- .reroation and Wildlife Club 3,' Football 3. 1281 l l ARLAN E. HEFFNER 554 Broad Street His Oldsmobile and a girl with light brown hair from Vera Cruz kept Arlan busy. Automobiles are his most interesting subject. "Arlene" as called by many of the teachers spends some time dancing and drag-racing with friends. After leaving school he intends to enlist in the Army. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Clee Club 35 Hunting and Fishing Club I, 2, 3. LUCILLE M. HEIST 215 Ridge Street A mischievous, likable tomboy, Lucille was known for her athletic ability through out her high school years. She was chosen captain of the girls basketball team and was an inex- haustible cheerleader. Her sparkling personality and ability to win friends will make Lucille a charming nurse. GENERAL COURSE. Barleetball I, 2, lCaptainD 3,' Cheerleader 2, 35 Choruf I, 3,' Nlonitor Club 2, 3,' Library Club CSecretaryD I,' Gym Team 2, 35 Vanity "E" Club 2, QSecretaryj 3. HAROLD E. HELFRICH Macungie, Route 1 Continually engrossed in the subject of Watercraft, Harold has built and piloted his own boats since junior high and in- tends someday to join the United States Coastguard. Also an avid woodsman, he could converse endlessly about hunting and fishing. Harold's integrity and intelligence will certainly help him attain a fine position in life. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hunting and Firhing Club I, 2, 3. NANCY L. HELFRICH -Macungie, Route 1 Small, neat, and capable, Nancy enjoyed ice skating and listening to the radio. Although interested in baseball and football, she always had a dislike for math class. In the future she intends to be an efficient office Worker or housewife for some lucky fellow. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Athletic Club 2, 3. RONALD G. HEMPHILL Alburtis, Route 1 Enjoying adventure through his collection of books, Ronald hopes these dreams will become a reality in his career in the Navy. Nonchalant and easy-going, he attracted his classmates by his good humor and happy-go-lucky philosophy. He enjoys popular music, dancing, and conversation with girls. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 3, Monitor Club 2, 3, Hunting and Fixhing Club 2, Hi-Y Club 3. PHYLLIS K. HERSH 119 North Fifth Street Better known' as "Phyl" to her friends, this tall, vivacious lassie had a smile for everyone. Aside from dances and movies, Phyllis spent her time collecting records and tall, good-looking men with unique lines. Her ambition is to travel, but she will probably make some lucky guy a charming Wife. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Dramatic: Club I, Tri-Hi-Y Club 2,- Chorur I, 2, 3, Clan Play 3, The Tartler Staff fCirculation Managerj 3. CHARLES W. HILBERT Allentown, Route 2 "But Why?" asks inquisitive "Charlie,', over and over again. Giving the teachers a hard time, and amusing people With his mischievous antics were Charlie's favorite pastimes. Curious by nature and fond of new people and places, Charlie plans to enter the Marine Corps after graduation. GENERAL CoURsE. Football I, 2, Monitor Club 2, 3, Gobf Club I, Gymnaftic Club 2, 3. FREDERICK C. HILBERT 933 Broad Street What "Freddie" lacked in height, he made up for in mischief. Like a mouse after an elephant, he unsuspectingly "victimized" his giant prey, and then quietly lost himself in a crevice or niche. He learned his numbers, it is said, by playing the pinball machine in Macungie. Freddie's ambition is to be an automobile mechanic. GENERAL COURSE. Choru: I, 3, Conferoation and Wildlife Club I, 2, 3. 1 l i LORRAINE HILBERT 23 South Cherry Street Though tiny in stature, Lorraine towered in intelligence and perseverance. Musically inclined, she spent much of her time playing the violin for both church and school activities. She plans to enter Kutztown State Teachers College to prepare for elementary teaching. Lorraine is sure to Win the con- fidence and admiration of her pupils because of her understand- ing, tolerance, and resourcefulness. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tatrler Staff CCla:x Edltorj 3,' Concert Orchextra I, 3,' Clee Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3,' Home Nurfing Club 1,' Chen and Checker: Club 2. BARTON J. HILDEBEIDEL 518 Franklin Street Our well-known senior football manager, "Bart," was ad- mired for his expert advice, courtesy, and intelligence. He Was a skilled projectionist. His favorite pastimes were photography and repairing radios. He was incessantly reading books on electronics. His ambition is to become .a radio and T.V. technician. GENERAL COURSE. Football Student Manager I, 2, 3,' Vanity "EH Club 3,' Projectlouixtf Club QSecretaryD 1, 2, 3. EDWIN G. HILLEGASS 534 North Street All-League Guard and voted most valuable player in the Booster Day game in his junior year, "Ed," unfortunately received a knee injury and was therefore restricted from some athletic activities in his senior year. Good-natured and friendly, Ed spent most of his time dancing, sleeping, eating, or Working at his father's garage. GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CSport.v Eziitorj 3,' Clee Club 35 Football I, 2,' Baxketball I, 2, 3,' Vanity "EH Club 2, 3. JEAN L. HINKEL East Texas Her quietness, friendliness, and Willingness to cooperate with others best describes Jean. She was a copy editor for The Tattler and a member of the school band. She enjoyed going to basketball games, dancing, and listening to popular music. As for the future, Jean is sure to become a good housewife. COMMERCIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CCopy Edizorj 3,- Baud I, 2, 3,' Concert Orcheftra 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3,' Trl-Hi-Y Club 2,' Irlaluxtrlal Art: Club I. -31.. MARTHA ANN HOPSTOCK 411 North Third Street Did you hear that southern accent? That was Martha, a quiet girl, who moved to Emmaus from West Virginia in her freshman year. An ardent sports fan, she supported many athletic events. Her leisure time was spent reading and listen- ing to popular music. After graduation she plans to do office work and travel. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Typewrlting Club I,' Needleeraft Club 2, Ulreafurerl 3. CONSTANCE L. IOBST 213 Macungie Avenue Vivacious, talkative, and fun-loving, "Connie" was doing anything from raving about inaccessible college fellows with horn-rimmed glasses to cheering or participating at all sports events. Perseverant and enthusiastic in everything she at- tempted, she attained the "improved player" trophy in basket- ball. Connie intends to take "Husband Engineering," home economics at Penn State for her Mrs. degree. GENERAL COURSE. Choruf I, 25 Clee Club 3,' Library Club 1, CViee Prefidentl 2,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' The Tattler Staff CSport.f Eclitorj 3,' Clan Play 3,' Varfity "E" Club 3,' Cheer- leader 2, 3,' Gym Team 2, 3,' Basketball I, 2, 3. ESTHER D. IOBST 244 Main Street Talkative and mischievous, Esther was always in trouble. Even though she was spirited, she was polite and mannerly. She frequently teased others and good-humoredly was able to be teased in return. Sports-minded, she likes to ice skate, swim, and ride horseback. Esther plans to go to college. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Library Club 1, 2,' Decla- rnation Context 2, Conservation and Wiz'ldlzlfe Club 3. MARY JANE KAUFFMAN 16 East Minor Street Quiet in class, talkative among friends, Mary Jane was cooperative, ambitious, and had a flair for neatness. Although very active in church activities, she found time for cooking, sewing, and knitting. Her extreme like for sports equaled her dislike for math. As for the future, Mary Jane hopes to enter the secretarial field. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Cl.e.f.v and Checker: Club 2, Needle- eraft Club 1, QViee Prexidentj 3. ' ROBERT B. KEHM 552 Jubilee Street Talented in music, "Bob" played in the high school marching band and concert band for three years. He Was Well-liked, courteous, tactful, and good-humored. His favorite pastimes were dancing and driving automobiles. His main. ambition is to be a linoleum contractor after serving in the United States Navy. GENERAL CoURsE. Band I, 2, 3,' Projectlouirtf Club I, 2, 3. CHARLES L. KEIIVI 325 Penn Street An outdoorsman at heart, "Chas" was usually vividly describing his hunting and fishing experiences. He Won a position on the Naval Reserve Rifle Team for his outstanding skill in marksmanship. Having proven he is both industrious and ambitious, Charles has the personal qualities to be a success in the Navy as Well as in college. COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. The Tattler Staff CSport.r Editorj 3,' Clan Play 3,' Hunting and Fifhing Club I, 2. VIRGINIA M. KEIM Me rtztown Coming to us in her senior year, "Ginny" won many friends. While attending Longswamp High School she achieved high scholastic honors. Dating college men was her favorite hobby. She will be remembered for her understanding, tolerance, and Lhoughtfulness. For a career she is aspiring to be an airline ostess. GENERAL CoURsE. The Tartler Staff Clfeazure Managing Editorj 3, Glfe Club 3,' Choru: 3. CLARK R. KELLY S70 Jubilee Street "Machine Gunf' a quiet and cooperative fellow, Was fre- quently seen setting up a projector. Although he spent many hours at the B 81 H Restaurant, he still could find time to help out behind the refreshment stands at football games. Kelly intends to enlist in the United States Army. GENERAL CoURsE. Glee Club I, 3, Projmlouim Club 3, Typewrltlng Club 2. LARUE V. KERCHNER Macungie This mischievous "pixie" Who feigned innocence With a sweet, ingratiating smile was flirtatious and gossipy, and chatted endlesslyg nevertheless, she was studious and earned a high scholastic rating. Creative, imaginative, and able to assume responsibility, she efficiently served as a class editor for The Tattler. GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CCla:.v Editorj 3,' Hi jeff Staff CTypi.ftD 2 and 3,' Glee Club I,' Choru: I, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Athletic Club I,' Chen' anri Checker! Club 2. GAIL E. KINKLE 116 Dell Street Little and petite - that's our Gail! Besides being an added attraction to our colour guards, Gail was an ardent sports fan. Her likes include good books, dancing, and exclusive restaurants, but she has a distinct aversion to mathematics. Gail's talents lead her toward a secretarial position prior to connubial bliss. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Colour Guard 2, 3,- Induftrial Art: Club I, 2,' Needlecraft Club QPre,videntD 3. THEOPHILUS P. KIRBY Macungie, Route 1 For his outstanding acting in the Senior Class Play, "Ted" will be remembered for his ability to hold and amuse an audience. Because he Was dependable, responsible, and busi- nesslike, he was elected a member of The Tattler staff. Ted's ambition is to attend Penn State after his four year enlistment in the Marine Corps. GENERAL COURSE. Clan Vice Prefident I,- The Tattler Staff CPhotographerj 3,' Clan' Play 3,' Football I,' Conservation and Wildlife Club fyiee Prefidentj 2,' Gymnaftic Club I. DANIEL A. KLINE 120 Allen Street A natural, born athlete, "Dan" excelled as an acrobat on the gym team. He Was admired by everyone for his grace and nimbleness. With his Warm personality and incomparable good humor, he gained many friends and admirers. Because of his intense interest in Wildlife and conservation, Dan desires to be a naturalist. GENERAL COURSE. Football 1, 2, 3,' Glee Club J, 2, 3,' Gym- naftie Club I, 2, 3,- Track 1, 2. SHIRLEY F. KLINE Vera Cruz As a nurse on a mission field, Shirley will be comforting, friendly, and helpful to anyone in need. No matter what disappointments Shirley had to confront, she kept on smiling. Talented in music, she enjoyed singing, and also playing the piano and trumpet for church and school activities. GENERAL COURSE. Band I, 2, 3, Concert Orcheftra 1, 3,- Dance Orchertm 1, 3,' Clee Club 1, 2, 3, Choruf I, 2, 3, Home Nurrlug Club Ig Chem' and Checleerf Club 2, Needlecraft Club 3. SYLVIA E. KNAUSS 316 Ridge Street Unpredictable from one moment to the next, Sylvia Was either in the midst of initiating a practical joke or giving the fellows a hard time. ln our music programs she displayed her originality and gracefulness as a dancer. Her amicability and Willingness to help others are desirable personal attributes for one aspiring to be a nurse. GENERAL COURSE. Majorette 1,- Glee Club I, 2, 3, Choru: 1, 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 2, 3. TERRY E. KLINE 318 Harrison Street As one of the clowns in the gym exhibition, Terry became popular and liked by everyone. He Was active in sports, play- ing football and basketball. His interests in girls caused him to be teased by his classmates. He spent his leisure time Watching "Bandstand" and listening to records. Terry's ambition is to become an F. B. l. agent. GENERAL CoURsE. Golf Club 1, CPm'idfmD 2, Vanity "E" Club 35 Football I, 2, 3,' Barleztball I, 25 Gym Team I, 2, 3. FAY P. KRAUSE 454 East Main Street Quiet, sincere, and a pleasing personality are perfect des- criptive Words for Fay. She Was an intense fan at the basket- ball and football games. She enjoys going to the movies, Watching television, and eating. Some day she hopes to become a secretary and later a Wonderful homemaker. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Iuduxtrial Arty Club I, CSec1'etary- Treafurzrl 2,' The Tattlzr Staff CCopy Editorl 3. JOANN M. KUSHINKA 604 Broad Street An enthusiastic cheerleader, a graceful dancer, and a loyal and congenial friend, "Jo" well deserved the honor of being an attendant to the Prom Queen. Intelligent, capable, and resourceful, she gave her time and talents willingly to many school organizations. Jo, as a graduate nurse, will comfort and cheer many a patient. GENERAL COURSE. Clan Secretary I, 2, 3, The Tattler Staff QFeature Editorl 3,' Clan' Play 3, Cheerleader 2, 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3,' Student Council I, CTrea.rurerj 2, 3, Monitor Club 2, 3,5 Library Club I, CPre:identj 2,' Bafketball I, 2, 3, Gym Team 2, 3. SHELIA H. LATSHAW Emmaus, Route 1 "One, halt!" That Was our neat and snappy head colour guard capably giving the commands. A busy, flirtatious little pixie, Shelia occasionally settled down with a group of friends to relate the latest gossip. Her plans for the future are in- definite, but marriage some day, is her main interest. GENERAL COURSE: Hi jeff Staff QTypi.vtj 2 and 3, Colour Guard 2, fCaptainj 3, Glee Club 2,' Chorur I, 3, Athletic Club I, 2,' Chen' and Checker: Club 3,' Gym Team 3. RONALD E. LAUB 523 Elm Street Tinkering with something mechanical, and making a new gadget on his metal lathe were "Lobby's" favorite hobbies. He was fond of hunting and fishing and therefore enjoyed the atmosphere of the sporting goods store while working there. After serving his term in the Navy, Lobby hopes to become an expert machinist. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Conservation and Wildlife Club If Hunting and Fifhing Club 2, 3. SANDRA R. LAUB 553 Chestnut Street Sandra, a friendly girl with a pleasing smile and a pleasant disposition, has a main ambition to become a telephone operator. Her likes are movies, reading, and driving around in a certain "Chevy." Her future plans are to become a house- wife for a certain lucky fellow. SECRETARIAL CoURsE. Athletic Club Ig Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, CTTEQIHTETD 3. HAROLD R. LEISER 611 Green Street A complex personality, "Lizard" added color to his class with his daring individualism. A born showman, he partici- pated in activities involving music and theater. Lizard intends to enlist in the armed forces, where he hopes to participate in directing musical and dramatical productions. GENERAL COURSE. Class Play 3,- Band 1, 2, 3, Concert Oreheytra 1, 2, 35 Dance Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Clee Club I, 2, 3, Dramaticf Club I,' Gymnaftic Club 2, 3. DONALD C. LONG 109 East Elm Street jovial, likable, and ambitious, "Donnie" was well-liked by everyone. He excelled as an end in football and a runner in track. After school he usually went trapping, hunting, and fishing. After a short time in the Navy, he will work toward his goal as a civil engineer. GENERAL COURSE. Football 1, 2, 35 Track 2, Hunting and Flfhlng Club I,' Golf Club 2, Vanity "E" Club 3. "E" Club 3. Maine. Club 2. ..37.... DORIS J LONG Wherever there was laughter friendly and lively Dully was in the midst with her many Jokes and witty sayings Being greatly interested in sports she spends most of her spare time playing golf, swimming, and going bowling Having a keen interest in people, she aspires to be a nurse COMMERCIAL COURSE. Bafketball Student Manager I 9 3 Glee Club 3, Choru: fSeeretaryl 3 Student Counetl 2 Cdfftstant TTKQJMTEYD 3,' I ndurtrlal Art: Club CPre:ta'entj I and 2 Varnty C. ROLLIN MANVILLE III M3CUnglC Route 1 Adjusting repeatedly to a new school in Massachusetts Florida, Pennsylvania, Connecticut and finally Emmaus in his junior year, wasn't difficult for Rollin because of his natural cordiality, courtesy, and tolerance He was a camera en thusiast and a photographer for The Tattler Keenly interested in hunting, he desires to own some day a hunting lodge in COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE The Tattler Staff CPhoto grapherj 3,' Clay: Play 3, Choruf 2 3 Confervatton and Wzldlt e DORIS P. MARKS Zionsville, Route 1 A pleasant, attractive girl, always willing to help others, describes "Dorie." Most of her leisure time was spent reading, swimming, dating, and working at Ar-Ge Stores. Her interest in sports was shown by attending many sport events. Desiring to be a secretary, we know her presence will brighten any firm's office. SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff QClub Edizorj 3,- Glee Club I, 2, QSecretaryj 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 25 Choru: 1, 2, 3. DOROTHY E. MASON Zionsville, Route 1 Having a great love for animals, especially horses, "Dot" drew many sketches of them. Most of her spare time was spent horseback riding, reading, and roller skating. Polite and diligent Dot was always Willing to lend a helping hand. She is planning to go to college but has not yet chosen her field. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Photography Club 1,- Tri- Hi-Y Club Z,' Comervation and Wildlife Club 3. CAROLE A. MAXWELL Emmaus, Route 1 Never without a smile or witty remark, "lVlaxie" often drove "the gang" around in her car. She enjoyed football games and playing the marimba as much as she disliked math class. With Maxie's friendly personality she is sure to succeed in the secretarial field. SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff Qddufrtifiug Editorj 3,' Clee Club I, 2, CPre.fideutD 3,' Choru: 1, 2, 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Induftrial Art: Club fTrea.rurerD I,' Nfecllecraft Club CTTKJZIMTETD 2. RICHARD J. MEALEY Emmaus, Route 1 H Being interested in electronics since junior high school, Dick wants to go to technical school. Although he was usually tinkering with radio and television sets, or working after school, he always finds time for his friends. His skill and perseverance will aid him in his future endeavors. GENERAL COURSE. Hunting and Fifhiug Ig Coufervatiou and Wildlife Club 2, 3. LARUE M. MERKEL Emm aus, Route 1 This modest and conscientious girl was always Willing to lend a helping hand to any of her classmates. When not working at Weider's Luncheonette, LaRue found enjoyment in reading novels and Watching television. Her intelligence and depend- ability are two assets that will help her succeed in the sec- retarial field. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, 3. LOUIS G. MILLER Macungie Slow and easy-going, "Louie" took everything in its stride and enjoyed a snooze Whenever the opportunity was available. Although he seldom failed to do his bit in pulling a practical joke, he was good-natured and always ready to do a kind deed. Aft? serving in the Seabees, Louie wants to do construction wor . INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Golf Club Ig Gymnastic Club 2, 3, Glea Club I, 2, 3,' Chorur 2, CTrea.furerj 3,' Stagehand I, 2, 3. RONALD E. MILLER 1125 Pennsylvania Avenue Loyal and dependable, "Ronnie" was exact and neat in his Work. An ardent sports fan, he always drove to athletic contests in his Ford whenever his part-time work allowed. He proved his dependability and skill by routinely printing thedHi-Jeff and gained valuable experience for a career in this tra e. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CCartooni.rij 1,- Student Council I, Ufice Praridentj 2, 3,' Conservation and Wildlife Club CTTBQIMTETJ 2, Golf Club 3. RONALD J. MILLER 121 North Second Street An all-'round athlete, "Max" was our outstanding halfback and an efficient co-captain of the football squad, and was a varsity letter winner in basketball and track. He was zealous both as a spectator and participant and was equally enthusiastic for the social activities. Happy-go-lucky, Max is unconcerned about the future. GENERAL COURSE. Char: and Clieckzrf Club 1,' Vanity "E" Club 2, CVicz Praridentj 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Football 1, 2, CCo-Captainj 3,' Barleetball I, 2, 3,' Track 1, 2, 3. -39- BARBARA J. MOENING 629 Evergreen Street Unpredictable, talkative, quick tempered but kind, "Barb" was liked by all her classmates. She kept herself occupied by dating, traveling, reading, dancing, listening to popular music, and sponsoring swimming parties in her backyard. Barb's ability to make friends will be an asset to whatever career she may choose. GENERAL CoURsE. Chorur 3, Library Club I, 2, 3, Needle- craft Club 3. MARGARET C. MORGAN 660 Broad Street "Peggy" spent most of her time working at Rodale after school or roller skating at The Arena Gardens. Being active in school activities, she participated in gymnastic and musical activities. She aspires to travel, but her immediate plans are to become a secretary or a music teacher. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Band 1, 2, 3, Concert Orchestra 2, 3,- Dance Orchestra 2, 3, Clee Club 3,' Choruf 1, 2, 3,' Induftrial Aff! Club 1,' Athletic Club 2, 3,' Gym Team 2, 3. BARRY L. MOYER 554 Minor Street "Gung-ho!" says "Lyle," our short, dark-haired, trouble- maker. Among his many activities were hunting, boxing, and dating a certain girl. He was not easily missed in a crowd because of his boisterous laughter and witty expressions. His most cherished ambition is to enlist in the United States Marine Corps. GENERAL COURSE. Band Ig Glee Club 2, CPre.videntD 3,- Choruf 2, 3,' Golf Club I,' Hunting and Fifhing Club 2, 3. CHARLES L. MOYER Alburtis An outstanding athlete, "Charlie" participated in all sports and excelled in the art of kicking the football. Musically in- clined, he often played his accordion in musical programs. He was a happy-go-lucky fellow, constantly flirting and clown- ing with the girls. Whatever Charlie will have to confront in life, he will take in his stride. GENERAL COURSE. Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Choru: I, 2,' lllonitor Club 2, 3,' Hunting and Fifhing Club 1,' Golf Club 2, 3, Bafeball 1,' Track 2, 3. FRANCES R. MGYER 1870 Winfield Street Fond of music, this friendly, congenial blonde, "Fran,,' spent most of her study periods on the balcony singing the latest popular tunes. Working part time at Weider's Lunch- eonette has made her an excellent cook for that certain guy. With her initiative and sincereity she will surely succeed as a receptionist. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Glee Club 1, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3,- Trl- Hi-Y Club I, 2, Needlecraft Club 3. LEANN S. MOYER Macungie Bubbling With laughter, this cute and friendly "blonde bombshellv was perfectly fitted for the part of "Carolyn" in the Class Play. As a cheerleader, she zealously and enthusi- astically inspired the sports fans to cheer our teams to victory. Her captivating personality and incessant chattering have Won her many friends. GENERAL COURSE. Class Play 3, Cheerleader 2, 3, Glee Club I,' Chorus I, 3,' Student Council 1, 2, CSecretaryD 3,' Monitor Club 2, 3,' Chess and Checkers Club 3,' Athletic Club I, 2, Gym Team I, 2, 3. JOHN R. MYERS 546 North Second Street Not only was he an outstanding basketball player, but also a studious and Well liked classmate. He was a popular record fan, a shark at cards, and a "with one and only one girl" dancer. Habitually looking for excitement, John hopes to settle down long enough to earn a college degree in engineering. GENERAL COURSE. Band 1, 2, 3,- Coneert Orchestra I, 2, Dance Orchestra I, 2,' Sports Offiriating Club 2, Varsity "E" Club 3,' Gymnastic Club I,' Football 3,' Basketball I, 2, 3. DONALD K. NESTER 1442 Shimerville Road An enthusiastic sports fan, Donnie took a keen interest in football and baseball. He had many likes which included outdoor life and hunting, but he also had a strong dislike which Was "Bermuda Shorts." His clear thinking and serious- ness will assure him success in anything which he chooses in the future. GENERAL COURSE. Nature Study Club I,' Conservation and Wildlife Club 2, Hunting and Fishing Club 3. KERMIT D. NESTER 1442 Shimerville Road Although he had a habit of oversleeping, Kermit was in- telligent, alert, and talkative. An ardent reader of newspapers and stories about horses and dogs, he was a usual library visitor. He was a loyal member of Student Council. Among his hobbies were solving crossword and jigsaw puzzles. Kermit is planning to be a machinist. GENERAL COURSE. Studfnt Council I, 2, 3, Hunting and Firliing Club 1, 3,' Conrervation and Wildlife Club 2. MARLENE H. NICHOLAS 556 Fernwood Street Determined and resolute, "Tucky" persisted until she suc- ceeded in whatever she attempted. She developed seemingly insignificant ideas into important, impressive projects. An individualist, she had originality and leadership ability and promoted many school and club activities. Tucky will surely be an important executive someday. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CTypifzj 2 and 35 Clan' Play 3,' Clee Club 1, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3, Monitor Club 2, 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 1, CVice Prefidentj 2 and 3. RONNIE L. OELS Alburtis An outstanding band member and an active sports fan, Ronnie was quiet, good-humored, and talented. He spenthhis pastime watching television, participating in sports, swimming, and erecting model railroads. His future plans are to enlist in the Navy and learn a trade. GENERAL COURSE. Band 1, 2, 3,' Hunting and Fishing Club I,' Conferzfation and Wildlife Club 2, 3. ETHEL M. OSKINS Vera Cruz "Peep" will be remembered for having a quick temper and being unpredictable. She likes roller skating, dancing, sports, and gymnastics. She dislikes doing housework, and her favorite pastime is going for walks to Emmaus. Her hobby is tO drive every type of car. Her future plans are undecided. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Chorur I, 3,- Athletic Club I, 2, 3,' Gym Team 3. ..42... ROBERT F. OSWALD Alburtis As a member of the Conservation and Wildlife Club, "Oscar" enjoyed the outdoor life. His pastimes were swimming, ice skating, and playing billiards. He Was good-humored and vvell liked by everyone. Robert objected to dancing and girls Wearing knee socks. He plans to enlist in the Navy and learn a trade. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 1,' Confervatlon and Wildlife Club I, 2, 3. RONALD T. PAUL 419 State Avenue "Ron,' came to Emmaus from Hazleton in his senior year and quickly won many friends. He was noted for his jovial manner and effervescent humor. Although color-blind, he was a competent art student. Ron is interested in airplanes and is planning to join the United States Air Force. GENERAL COURSE. Gymnaxtle Club 3. MARLYN L. RABENOLD Alburtis, Route 1 "Happy Harry" believed that the moral, "one gets out of life What one puts into it," was also applicable to school work and academic pursuits. He excelled in physics and trigono- metry. Tinkering With radios and his Henry I were his main diversions. Marlyn has the essential personal and mental qualifications to study engineering at Penn State. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Staff CAd- bertlslng Managerj 3, Student Council 3,' Projeetioniftf Club 1, 2, 3. NEIL R. READINGER 511 Harrison Street Known as "Lefty," Neil was quiet, patient, modest, am- bitious, and Well liked by his classmates. He was an exemplary member of the track team and a faithful supporter of all athletic events. Neil plans to attend college and study civil engineering, after he has spent some time in a paratroopers division. GENERAL COURSE. Clee Club 2, 3,' Chorur 2, 3, Monitor Club 2, CCapta'lnj 3,' Nature Study Club 2,' Sport: Offielating Club 3, Traek 1, 2, 3. ...43.-. BURDELL H. REINBOLD 363 Adrain Street H A "real kOol,kat,"- "Bird"-will be remembered as that krazy bopster Wearing the little green nZllCl'l,, beanie. He always had an inexhaustible commentary on the latest phases of bop, American stock cars - especially the Dodge - and the latssltl fads of telin-agligirls. He is interested in astronomy an Opes to ma e it is career. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Chex: and Checkerf Club 1,- Sportr Offrciating Club 2, 3. RONALD B. REINHARD 216 North Fifth Street Good-natured and easy to get along With, "One Gun" Was well-liked by his classmates. Although at times he Was a little mischievous, he still Was a good student. A lover of the Outdoors he preferred hunting to all the other sports. gs for his future, he plans to enlist in the United States Marine orps. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 2, 3, Choruf 2, 3,- Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 3,' Football 1. J. YVONNE RENNINGER 1253 Pennsylvania Avenue Respected for her integrity, sincerity, and Originality, Yvonne was elected feature editor of the Hi Jeff and class treasurer. Charming and delightful, she was honored as an attendant to our Junior Prom Queen. She possesses a sparkling personality ?nd many enviable lady-like qualities which indicate a bright uture. GENERAL COURSE. Clan' Treafurer 1, 2, 3, Hi jeff Staff CRep0rterj I and 2, CCO-Feature Editorj 3,' llflonitor Club 2, CSecretaryQ 3,' Student Council 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3,' Gym Team 2, 3. MIRIAM E. REPPERT 742 Chestnut Street A transfer from Hamburg High School in her senior year, "Mim," although quiet and reserved, soon Won the effection and admiration of her classmates. She is a gifted violinist and appreciates fine music. A romanticist at heart, she enjoys Lee and roller skating and is anticipating a career as an airline ostess. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club 3. GEORGE D. RICHARD 333 Broad Street The role of "Wally" in the Class Play appeared to have been custom made, George was a perfect natural for it. Many a quiet class was set aroar by one of George's puns or yvit- ticisms. He was part of practically every activity - organized or disorganized, authorized or unauthorized. GENERAL COURSE. Clan' Play 3,' Band I, 2,' .Chen and Checker: Club CPre:identj 3,' Gym Team 2,' Gymnaftze Club I,2. DOLORES E RITTER 51 South Fifth Street Cheerful, talkative, and congenial, "Dolly" had a great love for fun and helping her friends. She was an ardent fan of Eddie Fisher and also enjoyed dancing, skating, and swim- ming. With her ambition of being a secretary, Dolly is certain to succeed in the business World and satisfy her desire for travel. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Glee Club 3,- Chorus 2, 3,- Vanity "En Club 3, Typewriting Club I,' Induftrial Artx Club 2,' Gym Team 1, 2, 3. ROBERT L. RITTER Vera Cruz When not dating girls, "Bob" was traveling with his buddies in his Chrysler. He was a seasoned hunter, a loyal supporter of baseball and basketball games, a movie fan, and an ardent auto race enthusiast. He is planning to join the armed services to study drafting and engineering. GENERAL COURSE. Conservation and Wildlife Club 1, 2, 3. GLEN F. RITZ 15 Birch Drive Ranking high scholastically, Glen was attentive in class. Modest and reserved, he possessed a sparkling wit which often left his many friends weak with laughter. He spent much of his time pursuing his hobbies-model airplanes and archery, and palavering with his gang, the "lVlountaineers." GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club I,' Choru: Ig Couferoation and Wildlife Club 1, 2, 3. ..-45.- DALE R. SCHISSLER Alburtis Physics, mathematics, and chemistry were Dale's favorite subjects, science fiction and detective stories were his favorite reading material. Although he rated high scholastically, Dale took time to direct and sing in the assembly programs, to participate in the Class Play, and to serve on The Tattler staff. A college degree in biophysics is his ultimate goal. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Staff CClub Managing Editorl 3, Clan' Play 3,' Glee Club 2, Chorux 2, 3,- Nature Study Club I,' Golf Club 2,' Track I, 2, 3. WILLIAM A. SCHMELTZLE Macungie Interested in music, "Bill" participated as a member in the chorus, glee club, and other music activities. Easy to get along With, he made many friends. His main hobbies were drawing, listening to popular records, and traveling with the gang. With his artistic ability, he is sure to succeed as an interior decorator. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, 3,- Chorus 1, 2, 3,' Con- .veroation and Wildlife Club 1, 2, 3. RICHARD F. SCHMOYER Macungie, Route I Though he was happy-go-lucky, "Dick" Was intelligent and quite studious. His favorite pastimes Were roller skating in Reading and tinkering with radios. He contributed a lot of time and effort as a member of the property committee for the Class Play. Dick's future plans are to join the Navy as an electrical engineer. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Monitor Club 2, 3,- Pro- jeetioniftf Club 2, 3,' Hi-Y Club QChaplainj 3,' Gymnastic Club I. 0 KENT F. H. SCHOCH 414- Broad Street Because of his comical antics and Witticism, "Fred,' was one Of the class clowns. He, as president of the Student Council, proved his popularity and leadership. Although interested in girls, he Was more Often seen with the fellows playing cards, basketball, or going to the movies. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Student Council 2, CPre:i- dentj 3,' lllonitor Club 2, 3,' Golf Club I, 3,' Sporty Offieiating Club 2,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Bafketball I, 2. RUTH ANN SCHUECK Macungie, Route 1 With her quiet and efficient disposition, you will surely be able to pick out Ruth Ann. She enjoyed listening to popular music and rooting for her favorite baseball team, the Phillies. Her Willingness and quick thinking will surely aid her in be- coming a good secretary. 2, 3. ROBERT K. SCHULTZ 738 Walnut Street To become an architect after attending Pennsylvania State University is "Bob's" ambition. Intelligent, alert, skillful, and inventive, he was usually making Witty remarks in the classroom. Bobls favorite pastimes are eating spaghetti, dancing, and Watching movies about monsters and outer space. GENERAL COURSE. Typewritlng Club I,- Projfctlouistr Club 2, 3,' Gymmzftic Club 3. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Typewrmug Club I TM Hz Y Club ELAINE D SCHWAR 211 North Sixth Street King-size Words and an aversion to poor English, that's Elaine. Being artistic and athletic, she was usually painting scenery or playing basketball. However heavy the schedule, Elaine always had time for good books, "grab" sessions, or blue-eyed males. Her ambition-an executive position in commercial art after college. SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tatzler Staff CSPOTZJ' ll-lanaging Editorj 3,' Hi jeff Staff CRfporterD 1, 2, Clay: Play 3,' Boorter Club lg Declamatfion Context 2,' Barkftball 2, 3. ANN LOUISE SCHWARTZ 627 Walnut Street An outstanding soprano, "Wiesie" sang at many of our musical shows. Her magnetic laughter and soft-hearted personality won her many friends. When going to school events she never left anyone behind, even if it meant an over- loaded car. Oh, to be a patient and to have Wiesie for a nursel GENERAL CoURsE. Glee Club 1, 2, 3,' Chorux I, 2, 3,- Tri- Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3. -47- MARLENE J. SCHWARTZ 19 Berger Street The "leftist" in trigonometry class, Marlene seemed to enjoy taking the negative side of a debate and added interest and spark to many a class session, nevertheless, she was amiable and had many friends. She will be remembered especially for singing in the Freshman Minstrel, her precision as a majorette, and her acting in the Class Play. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CNew: Reportcrj 2 and 3,' .Majorette I, 2, Clan Play 3,' Glee Club I, 2,- Choruf 1, 2, 3, Athletic Club 2, Gym Team I, 2, 3. GERALD C. SEISLOVE Macungie An outstanding athlete, "Jerry" put everything he had into an Emmaus victory. An All-League End, he represented Emmaus in the starting lineup ofthe Lehigh Valley All-Star Football Game. Reserved in social activities, he was aggressive in sporting events. His ambition- an athletic coach or physical education instructor. GENERAL COURSE. Football I, 2, 3,- Monitor Club 2, 3,- Varflty "E" Club 3,' Gob' Club 1, 2,' Track I,' Bareball 2, 3. JEAN M. SELL 302 North Second Street A shy but well-liked girl in class, Jean was a whiz on the basketball court. Marching as a majorette in the school band, participating in gymnastics, and cutting her girl friends' hair kept her busy. Although her ambition is marriage, she plans to become a basketball referee. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Majorette 1, 2, 3, Gym Team 1, 2, 3,- Athletic Club I, 2,' Vanity "EH Club 3,' Baxketball I, 2, 3. DAVID R. SEYMOUR 105 Spruce Street An ardent lover of music, "Dave" contributed much time to playing his "Bass" in the dance and concert orchestras. He has a unique personality, an unlimited sense of humor, and has Won many friends. He plans to go to Iowa State College Where he will study veterinary medicine. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football Student Manager 2,- Concert Orcheftra 1, 3,' Student Council 1,' Dance Orcheftra 3, Gymnastic Club I, 2, 3, Gym Team 2, 3, Track 2, 3. . RUTH ANN SHOEMAKER Macungie Like a beautiful butterfly wooing her mate, Ruth Ann fluttered her eye lashes and mollified her charmed opponents. Abounding in intelligence, energy, and talent, she achieved an enviably high scholastic rating, directed class projects, and enhanced many musical shows with her graceful dancing. We can expect of Ruth Ann even greater accomplishments in the future. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Staff CCla.r.f Managing Editorl 3, Hi jeff Staff CTypi.vtj 2 and 3, Clay! Play 3, Clee Club I, 2, 3, Choruf I, 2, 3, lllonitor Club 2, 3, Library Club I, 2, Gym Team 2, 3. NEMA J. SMITH South Seventh Street Deceptively quiet, Nema had a friendly smile for all her friends, and proved to be a capable president of the Home Nursing Club. An enthusiastic sports fan, she supported our cheerleaders boosting our teams to victory. Her willingness to help others will be a desirable attribute of a lady in white. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 3, Chorur I, 2, 3, Home Nurring Club CTrea.vurerj 2, QPre.rldentD 3, Graphic Art: Club I. LESTER D. STAUFFER 534 Liberty Street One of the finest musicians in our class, Lester was a de- pendable and creditable saxaphonist in the dance orchestra, concert orchestra, and band. Respected and well-liked by his classmates, he was elected vice president two years. Although he did well scholastically, he wasted little energy rushing about, and loafed gracefully with a clear conscience. GENERAL COURSE. Clair Vice Prefldent 2, 3, Band I, 2, CPre.videntl 3, Concert Orcheftra 1, 2, QPre:iclentD 3, Dance Orcheftra I, 2, 3, Glee Club 3, Chorus CTreaJurerD 2, fViee Prefl- dentj 3, Golf Club I, Chef: and Checkery Club 3, Gymnartie Club 2, Gym Team 2, 3. LEROY S. STEPHEN 24- North Cherry Street Small but aggressive, "Schnitz,' was known as one of the outstanding guards on the basketball squad. He usually was telling stories about flying saucers. Driving Mary Lou around in his Dad's truck took much of his time. Schnitz, after serving a term in the Seabees, plans to help his father in the general hauling business. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Barketball 1, 2, 3, Varsity "E" Club 3, Cymnartlc Club 2, 3, Golf Club I, Bafeball 2, 3. ..49.. SHIRLEY F. H. STETTLER Alburtis The victim Of many practical jokes, Shirley was usually only one step ahead with a practical joke Of her own. To expect silence from her was to wish for the impossible. She loyally supported all sports events. Shirley is planning to enter the nursing profession. . GENERAL COURSE. Clee Club 3, Choru: 1, 2, 3, Induftrlal Art: Club I,' Athletic Club 2, 3, Gym Team 2, 3. LEONARD G. STOLZ 914 Chestnut Street ' Oblivious of girls, Leonard was interested mostly in playing cards, collecting coins, bowling, and keeping informed in the latest advancements in hot-rods. I-Ie was also an active mem- ber Of the West End Cubs. After serving in the United States Navy, Leonard hopes to own a print shop. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Conservation and Wildlife Club 3,- Projectioniftf Club I, 2, 3. ROBERT C. STORTZ Walden Terrace Good natured, kind, and generous, "Stutz" always was in a crowd having a friendly argument, Or telling his latest joke. Although girls and dancing took up most of his time, he still found time for hunting and parties. Stutz is a member of the Marine Corps Reserve Unit, and hopes to make a career in this branch Of the service. GENERAL COURSE. Conservation and Wildlife Club J, 2, 3. LINDA L. STOUDNOUR 186 Berger Street A newcomer from Morrison Cove High School, Martinsburg, Linda adjusted quickly to her new surroundings and made friends immediately. Perky and vivacious, she was perfectly cast in the role of "JOansie', in the Senior Class Play. A con- scientious student, Linda has the qualities to pursue an academic career. GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CCirculazion Managerj 3,' Clan Play 3,' Band QSeeretaryj 3,' Concert Orcheftm 3,' Glee Club 3, Choruf 3. MARLYN C. STROH 28 South Fifth Street A veteran stage hand, "Monstroh" operated the stage lights for many shows. After school he was usually feeding and training riding horses. As a Junior Assistant Scout Master, he devoted much of his time to a local troop. His ambition is to own a stock farm out West, but his future plans surround construction work. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club I, 2,' Stage Hand I, 2, 3,' Con- .veroation and Wildlife Club 2, 3,' Projeetionifty Club 1. CHARLES W. STUBNER 730 North Second Street Although he was studious, "Chuck" always had time to make someone laugh. His crazy antics in the gym exhibition left everyone in stitches. Participating in, attending, and collecting statistics on athletic contests were his diversions from study. Following the family tradition, Chuck also wants to become an engineer, and has enrolled at Penn State. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clam Play 3,- Bafleetball Student Manager 1, Z, Golf Club I,' Sportr Officiating Club CSecretaryD 2,' CP1'eJidentD 3,' Hi feff Staff 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Track I, 2, 3. JAMES R. TERWILLIGER 206 South Second Street Although he could be annoying for his fanatical rooting for the "Eightin' Phillies," "Jim,,' nevertheless, made many friends with his winning smile and endless jokes. Being well- read, a good conversationalist, and a clear thinker, he has the desirable qualities for a career in the teaching profession. GENERAL COURSE. Football I,- Gob' Club 1,' Sport: Offici- ating Club 2,' Conferoation and Wildlife Club 3. RODNEY B. TOMAN East Macungie Good-humored, "Rod," usually had a good time with a group of fellows, but shyly avoided the girls. Sports-minded he spent much of his time outdoors -golfing, hiking, camping, and especially cooking over a camp-fire. He aspires to become an expert cook, and eventually establish his own restaurant. GENERAL COURSE. Football I,- Glee Club I, 2, 3, Chorur 3,' Gob' Club I, 2, Conferoation and Wildlife Club 3. JAMES W. TUTTLE 550 Liberty Street The exponent of fun and laughter, "Jim" enjoyed the repu- tation Of an accomplished comedian. He was a notorious rooter for the Cleveland Indians and a card shark,land received many plaudits in our assembly programs. for his artistrynin legerdemain. He is planning to study business administration at Pennsylvania State University. C P COURSE. Class Play 3,' Student C0uZf5E35f.EG0z,5EbiiiliAi? 3, Boofter Club 1,- Bareball swam Manager I, 2, 3. i LEONARD A. VOLLAND 534 North Second Street "lt takes life to love life", "Len" is an exponent Oflthis philosophy. Not only was he enthusiastic in school functions, but intensely interested in Outdoor activities such as hunting, trapping, and fishing. After serving time in the.A1r Force, Len, a prospective forester, is anticipating an exciting career roaming the vast Woodlands. GENERAL COURSE. Football I,' Hunting and Fixhing Club I, 2, 3,' Track I, 3. JOANNE A. WALBERT 538 North Street Capability plus, Joanne was not only a prize Winner at the Science Fair, a prize Winner in the Junior Declamation Contest, a member of the honor cast of the Senior Class Play, and a proven, talented artist, but also an honor student scholastically throughout her school life. Her goal is to study chemistry at Penn State. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Thr Tattler Staff praw- vertifing Managing Editorj 3,' Clary Play 3, Declaniation Context 25 Library Club 1, 2, Gln: Club 1, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, 3. JAMES H WARMKESSEL 106 South Fifth Street Likable and respected, "WOObly" was elected class president for four years. He participated in many school activities, and was an especially Outstanding guard in football and backstop in baseball. Liking dancing and popular music, Jim always found time to attend the school functions. His aspirations are to attend college. GENERAL COURSE. Clan Prefident I, 2, 3,- Football Student Manager 1,' Football 3,,' Student Council 2,5 Monitor Club 2, 3,' Boofter Club I,' Chef! and Checkers Club I,' Varrity "E" Club 2, QPrr.videntj 3,' Baxeball I, 2, 3. -52- SALLIE ANN WEAVER 213 South Thirteenth Street Petite and quick-tempered best describe Sallie Ann, who was always willing and ready to argue. She spent most of her leisure time sketching, listening to records, dancing, and swim- ming. Her pet peeve-teachers, who thought they knew everything. Sallie Ann's neatness and sincerity are sure to make her a capable receptionist or stenographer. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club I,' Chorus 1,' Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, Gym Team I, 2, 3. JILLENE K. WEHRHAGEN Macungie, Route 1 A neat and attractive band member, Hglillu always had some- thing to do, especially when it was time to wash dishes. Jill enjoyed traveling, dancing, oil painting, and anxiously awaited visits from Wilmington. A career as a private secretary or attending Rider College seem most likely in the future. SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CBufiue.u M auagerj 3,' Hi jeff Staff fTypi.vtj 2 and 3,' Baudl, 2, 3, Glee Club I, 2, 3,- Choru: I, 2, 3, Athletic Club 1,- T ri-Hi-Y Club 2. TERRY M. WEIDNER 34 Spruce Street 'A prospective chemistry teacher, Terry is planning to earn his B.S. degree and teaching certificate at West Chester. Intelligent and conscientious, he rated high scholastically. He played the clarinet and saxaphone equally well, and was clever on the stage in comic roles and impersonations. He excelled in basketball, golf, and table tennis. COLLEGE 'PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jeff Staff Ckeporterj 2, CPage Etlttorj 3, Baud 1, 2, 3, Concert Orchertra I, 3,' Dance Orchextra 3, Baseball Student Manager I, 2, 3. RUSSELL D. WERLEY Alburtis His foremost desire is to become a professional golfer. "Russ" was at Brookside Country Club, caddying, in his spare time. He disliked wearing suits, glasses, and getting up early in the morning for school. He was quiet and studious, and was always willing to help his classmates. CICQEEERAL COURSE. Golf Club I, Z, Comeruation and Wildltfe u . -53- BRUCE P. WETHERHOLD . Emmaus, Route 1 Skill in baseball was perhaps the most acclaimed of Bruce's talents, others were less known because of his natural modesty and reserve. Although quiet he was efficient in his activities as a student, projectionist, and student monitor. Bruce hopes to become a Welder by learning the trade in the Seabee Reserve. GENERAL COURSE. llflonitoi' Club 2, 3, Projectioniftx Club I, 2, 3,' Football I, 3,' Vanity "E" Club 3,' Baseball I, 2, 3. CLARK L. WETZEL 539 North Seventh Street Fond of the outdoors, Clark has intentions of becoming a forest ranger. He spent many an hour at a favorite stream, or Walking through fields and Woodlands. He Was an incessant reader of books on forestry. A capable guard on the football team, he merited a position on the Lehigh Valley All-Star squad. GENERAL COURSE. Student Council 1,- Hunting and Fit-hing Club I, 3,' Confervation and Wildlife Club 2,' Football I, 2, 3. JUDITH A. ZIEGLER East Macungie "Judy," a peaceable girl, took a keen interest in sports and Was usually seen at the football games cheering her team to victory. She was fond of popular music and knitting, and spent much of her time reading and watching T.V. Her ability to get along with others Will help her to become a good secretary. SECRETARIAL CoURsE. Industrial Am Club 1,- Tri-Hi-Y Club 2,' Needlecraft Club 3. ..54.. History of The Closs of l955 In September 1951 one hundred ninety-nine students began their careers at Emmaus High School. The class was divided into five sections, two at the Lincoln junior High School and three at the Jefferson High School. QThe class, as it appeared then, is pictured on pages 55, 56, and 57.5 The first of many successful functions sponsored by the class was the Freshman Min- strel, "Make Believe," presented January 31 and February 2. Displaying many talents the par- ticipants transported the appreciative audience into a land of fantasy. "The Daffodil Dalliance" was held May 17 in the high school gym. The first dance of their sophomore year was "The Sweetheart Swirl" presented in honor of St. Valentine on February 7. Couples danced to the music of Al Helfrick's Orchestra under red and white streamers. A second dance, "The Mardi Gras in May" was held May 16. Realizing that they were soon to become upperclassmen, they began to take a keen interest in school activities. At the end of the term cheerleaders, colour guards, and majorettes were selected from the class, and all were prepared to fill the positions vacated by the upperclassmen, rorztinued on next page CLASS ADVISERS Seated: Mrs. Mary lobst, Mrs. Hilda Moyer. Standing: Mr. Woodrow Schaadt, Mr. Jerome Baer. SECTION 9-1 Firrt row: Klan, Moening, Hillegass, Butz, Kerchner, Christman, Krause, Kelley, Oswald. Szrond row: Schmoyer, B. Wetzel, Laub, M. Moyer, Hopstock, M. Diehl, Marks, Wetherhold. Third row: Ertinger, Berger, Mohr, Fenster- maker, Arnclt, Petko, Bauer, Reinhard. Fourth row: D. Ritter, Ackerman, Seiberr, Bogert, Gilbert, Stoltz, C. Moyer, R. Kehm. Fifth row: C. Wetzel, Reicheld- erfer, R. Ritter, R. Kehm, Stephen. SECTION 9-2 First row: Hertzog, Diller, Dougherty, Hinkel, Duffy, Oskins, Ziegler, Gaugler, Richard. Serond row: Scholl, Helfrick, Long, Krause, Schmoyer, Reifinger, Schueck, Stortz. Third row: David, O. Bortz, Kramer, Stoudt, Wehrhagen, Montgomery, Geist, Gulla, Evans. Fourth row: D. Bortz, Ritz, Hausman, Laub, Toman, Seymour, Terwilliger, Leiser. Fifth row: Flexer, Batman, Raudenbush, Moyer, Kuhns. CAST IN FRESHMAN MINSTREL, "MAKE BE- LIEVE," Seated: Fenstermaker, L. Stauffer, Clauser, Wieder, D. Bortz, Urffer, Mr. Peters fDirectorl, R. Stettler, L. Leiser, P. Stauffer, Reichard, Myers, A. Wetzel, Bortz. Firrt row: Morgan, Cornfeld, Shoemaker, Kushinka, Warmkessel, Volland, Hillegass, Dennis, Andrews, Buss. Second row: A. Schwartz, Fegely, Benner, Knauss, M. Schwartz, Gould, Nicholas, G. Dreas, Maxwell, Kerchner. Frey, Dougherty, Tretter, L. Moyer, Hamscher, Terwilliger, Reifinger, H. History of the Class Upon organization ofthe class, these students, as juniors, selected the red rose as the class Hower, and blue and yellow as the class colors. On December 13 Tim Bortz's Orchestra furnished the music for the dance "Holi Daze-Hop." March 16 Joanne Walbert captured top honors in the Junior Declamation Contest. And then the night every- one had been dreaming of, the evening which was -56 Leiser, Petko, Kehm. Third row: Tuttle, Schoch, Weidner, David, Hinkle, Montgomery, Wehrhagen, Marks, Renninger, Gulla, Gehman, F. Krauss, Bartholomew, Helfrick, lobst, Derr, Latshaw. Fourth row: Klan, Kelly, Raudenbush, Mohr, Weaver, Hilbert, Diller, Moening, Stcttler, Smith, C. Wetzel, Ziegler, Seymour, T. Dreas, Schissler, Schmelrzle. Fifth row: Gilbert, Stortz, Batman. Davis, Krauss, R. Laub, O. Bortz, C. Moyer, B. Wetzel. Sixth row: Oskins, S. Krauss, Moyer, S. Laub, Hopstoclc, Diehl, Fenstermaker, Christman. of Kfontinuedl truly a night to remember, Friday, April 30, the class presented the Junior Prom at the Frolics Ballroom. White arches covered with roses framed the doorways, a Wishing well was in the center of the ballroom, and red roses adorned the royal thrones ofthe King and Queen. At inter- mission time, to the strains of "A Pretty Girl Is Like A Melodyf' played by Bud Rader's Orches- fouti-nued on next page ' SECTION 9-3 Firft row: Christman, D. Nester, Dreas, Shoemaker, Walbert, Schwartz, Hilbert, Kerchner, Tuttle. Second row: Schwar, Gehman, Frey, Nicholas, Kushinka, Brundage, Fatula, Benner. Third row: Bartholomew, K. Nester, Bloch, Raben- old, Butz, Mason, Stauffer, Ziegler. Fourth row: Schoch, Schmoyer, Warm- kessel, Keim, Weidner, Miller, Volland. Fzfth row: Andrews, Buss, Stubner, Dennis, Schissler, l-lillegass, Nothstein, Reinhold. SECTION 9-4 Firrt row: Cornfeld, Renninger, Kinkle, D. Kline, Werley, Willington, Dubick, Hartman, Bauer. Second row: Merkle, Schwartz, Derr, S. Kline, Fegely, Sell, Heist, Moyer. Third row: Heffner, R. Miller, Iobst, Hamscher, Seislove, Long, Krause. Fourth row: Bartholomew, Delfsch, Gulla, Myers, Gould, Schultz, I R. Rohrbach, Readinger. Fifth row: l Fink, Anderson, Young, L. Miller. SECTION 9-5 Firyt row: F. Hilbert, B. Moyer, Kline, Funk, Fngleman, Tretter, Smith, Marks, Helfrich. Second raw: Kuhns, Kauffman, Iobst, Morgan, Stettler, L. Moyer, Latsliaw, Davis. Third row: Oels, Cope, Maxwell, Gehman, C. Danner, Hilde- beiclel, Stortz, Schmeltzle. Fourth row: Stroh, Schadler, Heil, H. Boyer, Buchec- ker, C. Hilbert, Gable, Brey. tra, the Queen and King were crowned. As the school term drew to a close they gave a final tribute to the senior class by presenting the "Senior Farewell," May 29. The steps to the senior class are gradual and true, and having arrived at the last round of their high school careers they were about to realize the joys and cares that accompany the honored rank. -57 At the first class meeting class officers were elected, Cpictured on page 571. On November 6 the girls escorted their beaux to the "Sadie Hawkins Dance." The Senior Class Play, "The Little Dog Laughed," presented November 19 and 20 was a never-to-be-forgotten event. The Senior Jamboree, held January 15 brought more success their way. The chamber of horrors, bingo room, beer garden, and stage show were some of the consitituents of this successful func- tion. On February 19 a dance was held in honor of St. Valentine. In formal attire they attended the Senior Ball which was a dinner-dance. This grand event was a suitable climax to their social life at Emmaus High School. Their sojourn was nearly completed as they attended Baccalaureate services and solemnly bowed their heads together in prayer. June 10, as the last class to graduate from the Jefferson building, all experienced the thrill and sadness that Commencement brings. They received their diplomas and held back tears as they sang the Alma Mater and thought of all the friends they had made and the happy times they had had. Thus ended four years of life for 155 seniors, the 1955 Class of Emmaus High School. OFFICERS, Seated: James Warmkessel CPre.rideutD. Standing: Yvonne Renninger fTrsarurerD, Lester Stauffer Ufice Prefidentj, JoAnn Kushinka fSec1'etaryj. rw- ,W. ,,,.-fm gE"54EM-wx , "Ss, Junior Class Wearing blue and gray with chrysanthemums in their lapels, the class numbering one hundred twenty- three began their junior year. Those who attended their dance "Pumpkin Promenade," on November 25, were in a gay mood as they danced to the music of Ollie Christman's Orchestra. Arriving couples Were de- lighted to see the various streamers, pumpkins, and scarecrows Which added to the atmosphere of the dance. A spirit of nervousness and suspense prevailed, March 15, at The Junior Declamation Contest when Jean Musick captured top honors. The Junior Prom held at Hotel Bethlehem, April 22, proved to be a dream come true. Finally the class presented "The Sf-:nior Farewell" expressing best wishes to the senior c ass. OFFICERS AND ADVISERS Top left: Joanne Schaffer CSrcretaryD, James Knauss ffjl-fc' Prffidentj. Sara Cope fTrm.rurerD. Not jnictureds Elmer Long fPrexi'dentj. Left: Mr. Albert Burger, Miss Mary Miller, Mr. Albert Benfield, Mrs. Jewel Jones. College Preparatory Fiigrz row: Jean Mason, Judith Kirby, Janice Wagner, Elizabeth Neuhaus, Diane Moser, Joanne Schaffer, Sylvia Stevenson, Barbara Kohler, Kathryn Stark. Semnd row: Norma Arnold, Kathleen Schmoyer, Barbara Dreisbach, Jean Blank, Mary Dobbie, Sara Merkel, Sandra Seagreaves, Sylvia Ocls, Barbara Johnston, Eleanor Kratzer. Third row: Robert Leibensperger, Richard Romig, Charles McNair, Joanne Scherer, Janice Walbert, Harold Oswald, Byron Knoll, Roger Fogel, James Sassaman. Fourflz row: Robert Albright, Forrest Hinkel, Otto Schnellman, Thomas Underwood, James Knauss, Karl Kinkle, Eugene Bonner, Richard Christofaro, Daniel Sachs. ., ,,HNef.K1,i.Ki9lL'?4Cf:.3Jd Secretarial cmd Commercial Firrt row: Sandra Gardner, Jean Zweifel, Jacqueline Laub, Marlene Rosenberger, Joan Clouser, Louise Kerak, Marlene Moyer, Janice Kline, Mary Lou Perinotto. Second row: Janet Miller, Patricia Fellenberg, Beverly Haberstumpf, Elaine Stratz, Jacqueline Pelland, Janell Heckman, Betty Seier, Alma Williams. Third row: Mary Ann Schell, Madeline General Mathematics The 1lG students are shown Working problems in installment buying under the instruction of Mr. Hen- ry Diehl. General math- ematics is important, since it aims to help them to acquire the accuracy and skill needed in solving pro- blems of every day life. Art Artistic and creative abil- ities come to light in Miss Mary Miller's art classes. Art is offered as an elective to all students desiring the course. These eleventh grade pupils are receiving instruction in leathercraft, pen and ink drawing, and tempera painting. Kramer, Elizabeth Hallman, Betty Neave, Barbara Angstadt Shirley Kuhns, Elaine Krause, Carolyn Krauss. Fourth row Barbara Schafer, Doris Sell, Barbara Butz, Sandra Scherer Emma Zwitkowits, Geraldine Fritz, Patricia Engleman Ruth Ann David. . .luniors Hove Diversified Interests General First row: Sylvia Keller, Kay Clewell, Myrna Stahl, Sara Cope, Nancy Paules, Linda Reid, Nancy Wilt, Janice Meier- hoff. Christine Hallman, Ellen Flower. Serum! row: Leslie DeLong, Thomas Stine, Wilbur Stauffer,lRobert Nuss, Henry Schmoyer, Gerald lVliller,1-Larry Klan,j Francis Hartman, James Fowler. Third row: Gene Sletvold, Ronald Hamscher, Donald lVlory, Larry Gable, Arlin Moyer, Robert Geist, Russell Kline, Daniel Knabb. Fourth row: Earl Dreas, Carlton Lorah, David Dennis, Bradley Eckhart, Clarence Keiser, john Miller. English portant to everyday living, the various phases ofthe subject-literature, gram- mar, and composition- are included in each year's course. Mr. Albert Ben- field is teaching the HSC students the correct form of a business letter. lnclustrioll Arts Mr. Glenn Heckman, who stresses accuracy and completeness in giving all details necessary to con- struct a finished product, instructs the 111 boys in mechanical drawing which is helpful preparation for boys contemplating ca- reers in industry. Since English is im- French "Parlez-vous francais?', From all indications the answer is "yes,,' as these French students and their instructor, Mr. Woodrow Schaadt, are intently lis- tening to a French dialo- gue being read by fellow scholars. Chemistry Experimenting with chemicals is a real treat for students interested in chemistry. Mr. Harvey Becker's chemistry class is no exception, for even the photographer could not distract them from their work. FirJtr0w.'Joseph Wilfinger David Raecller Allen Oswald Carlton Pink Larrv Rhorbach Qecond row Donald Bast William Vlahovic, William Haines Neil Kressley Sophomore Class Anxious to put aside the name Freshman and obtain the title of Sophomore, this enthusiastic class of one hundred seventy-three members assembled and elected capable officers to undertake the responsibilities of the class. The harmonious class colors, green and gray, were chosen and the class flower, the yellow rose. Their first dance held December 18, was appropriately named "Yuletide Twirl" and featured the music of "The Continentalsf' Couples danced around the snow covered evergreen and under misteltoe and Christmas streamers which decorated the gym. A delightful and romantic spring evening made a superb setting for their final dance held May 14. OFFICERS AND ADVISERS Top right: Terry Miller CVice Preridfntj, Mary Ann Deischer, QTrea5urerJ, James lobst CP1'efidentj, Jane Diefenderfer fSerretaryJ. Seated, right: Mr. Harvey Becker, Mrs. Gladys Dissinger. Sfaridingx Mr. Alfred Neff, Mr. Elwood Ortt. College Preparatory Firft row: Gloria David, Mary Ann Deischer, Alice Wot- ring, Geraldine Kerchner, Darla Fellman, Brenda Trexler, Carol Miller, Ethelmae Gerhart, Sara Polster, Sharon Sweitzer, Suzanne Fink. Second row: Jane Diefenderfer, Mary Ann Frederick, Lana Greiss, Sandra Yaeck, Patricia Guinther, Betty Barraclougli, Harriet Laudenslager, Lucille Brobst, Kay Mohr, Shirley Kistler. Third row: Samuel Martin, Robert Neitz, Glenn Fretz, Richard Aten, Ronald Woreman, Carl Roth, Robert Wessner, James Wagner, John Sechrist, Lee Klitzner, Paul Kozak. Fourth row: John Pokorny, Robert Kunkel, Paul Menzel, William Platt, Ronald Johnson, Richard Lutz, Joseph Rhubright, Donald Lipps, LeRoy Cope, William Lagler Jr. ww fi ffl :i x -www. - 1 3 . 4 5 gs -MW . .1 UM, ..m.w.,,, 5 1 Q W 4 i ,fn . Z , my W ,H M: , V gymm.. W 44 ' , za M mmr 1 5- 1 1 ,b i H .RQ '99 ' 5 I N f 'PAS "' H 1558. .V 2 ,, Q Nah Sophomores Seek Intellectual Achievement Commercial Firxt row: Barbara Cleinow, Brenda Wieder, Marlene Roth, Bernadine Balascak, Fern Rohrbach, Sandra Kuehn, Alverda Marks, Shirley Lackner, Darlene Kuhns, Jane Laudenslager, Patricia Seibert, Charmaine Eichner. Second row: Jean Miller, Eleanor Yeakel, Dolores Bauer, Mary Hensinger, Annette Seidel, Mary Stahl, Shirley Tamerler, Jane Stoudt, LaRue Binder, Nancy Conrad, Madeline Mohr, Joan Clauser. Third row: Geneva Reinhart, Anna Lukitsch, Jean Crossley, Mary Schmeltzle, June Hamersly, Helen Acker, Barbara Miller, Joanne Weaver, Sandra Miller, Elizabeth Herrick, Betty Lou Reppert. Fourrh row: Joanne Trapp, Donna Hager, Doreen Kline, Barbara Schmaldinst, Anita Yoder, Shirley Madtes, Susanna Anderson, Shirley Moyer, Mary Ann Banyas, Magdalene Sabol, Helen Hillegass. Fzfth row: Janice Merkel, Judith Stettler, Madelyn Lippowitsch, Lee Schuster, Howard Snyder, Donald Winzer, Neal Shoemaker, Rosalee Gallina, Barbara Bachman, Roberta Krasley. General Firft row: Helen Zwitkowits, Rose Marie Umstead, Joanne Paules, Marlene Maxwell, Joan Koch, Sandra Clewell, Janice Nonnemacher, Gloria Moyer, Geraldine Hartzell, Nancy Geiger, Mildred Lorish, Alice Moyer, Sandra Reinhard. Suomi row: Jean Conrad, Douglas Rompella, Laird Morris, Robert Bower, Brinton Fenstermaker, William Reichard, Herman Greenawalt, Terry Miller, Elwood Eck, Carl Reinhard, Ronald Schwartz, Larry Eisenhard. Third row: Barry Rohrbach, William Braim, James Siegfried, Robert Kichline, Neil Gery, Ronald Schantz, Robert Mutchler, Barry Cooke, Bertram Kline, Stanley Lokez, Keyes Elmore, Ronald Ziegler, Larry Carl. Fourth row: John Craumer, Larry Herring, Ronald Swank, Carl Minier, James Mason, Dale Stoeckel, James Christman, Richard Brinker, Richard Faust, Robert Confer, Harold Huber. Fifth row: Donald Serfass, Barry Moyer, John Hartle, Wallace Werherhold, Leon Dries, Ronald Erdman, Joseph Schermann, Frederick Druck- enmiller, Lloyd Schueck, Bruce Dougherty, Charles Dauhert. Freshmon Class For two hundred twenty freshmen, high school began on September 9, 1954. Those who attended their dance, "Out of This Wo1'ld" on December 11, found stars hanging from above with paper moons and planets appearing everywhere. While they danced to Tim Bortzls Orchestra, a light of various hues shone on the couples. A dark, secluded night club provided the setting as talented freshmen entertained the public on February 12, in the variety show, "Hernando,s Hideawayf, OFFICERS AND ADVISERS Fi:-,rt row: Sarah Warmkessel CSerreiaryJ, Kerry Ann Wieancl fTrea.rurerj. Serond row: James Minnich CPrefidmtl. Mr. Donald Leibensperger, Roger 'lirexler Ufife Pff.Yh!lE7lfJ, Thinzf row: Mr. Henry Diehl, Mr. Ken Moyer, Mr. Paul Kistler, Mr. Richard Shaak. SECTION 9-2 Fifi! row: N. Schollenberger, S. Persian, E. Zentner, Keiser, -I. Gower, N. Gaugler, M. Carl L. Morris, Rothenberger, F Hilbert. Sfronrl row: D. Fegely B. Reichard, D. Trapp, M Myers, P. Bleiler, Wehrhagen B. Caulton, L. Niess, D. Dunton Third row: E. Andrews, S. Vargo F. Stettler, E. Gehringer, G Schuck, C. Long, Moyer, J Butz, B. Banks. Fourth row: L Kneller, R. Doney, E. Theodore R. Renninger, H. Kuhns, H Fegley, L. Bower, D. Harwick Fifth row: D. Latshaw, R Smoyer, Seier, D. Angstadt R. Miller, W. Outten. SECTION 9-1 Firft row: C. Moore, Hel frich, S. Roth, J. Blank, M Ettingcr, P. Schmeltzle, G Weaver, F. Conrad. Seton!! row J. Baldwin, D. Diehl, E. Stephen K. Oels, I. Wilt, B. McQuilken Kuhns, S. Bauer. Third row R. Krause, D. Hill, M. Albright M. Courtney, P. German, I Kcim, Reed, F. Moyer, R Schnyder. Fourth row: R. Kline A. Lichtenwalner, P. Stephens D. Nicholas, B. David, D Andrews, R. Hahn, -I. Gardner Fifth row: D. Latshaw, G. John- son, R. Swank, R, Reitnauer, W Boger, T. Seibert, E. Winzer. Freshmen Experience Joy of Succeeding Music Music appreciation and chorus work are two phases of the music course offered to freshmen classes. The 9-3 students, as well as their instructor, Mr. Errol Peters, are engrossed in the singing of Negro spirituals. Latin As these 9-5 Latin scholars read the stories, and study the words- their meanings and use-ancient Rome seems to come to life. Mr. Elwood Ortt, who has a thorough knowledge and understanding of the language, is the instructor of this course in the school's curri- culum. Home Economics A thorough knowledge of meal planning and nutritional value of foods will be a great asset to these future homemakers. Miss Lucille Baver is teaching the 9-2 girls how to substitute one ingredient in a recipe for another, as part ofthe culinary skills they learn. Physiccil Education Calisthenics, which result in good muscle development, are enjoyed immensely by girls in their gym classes under the dir- ection of Miss Marilyn Clymer. These 9-4 girls are doing an exercise which will develop the muscles in their legs, in addition to the stiffness, of which they will later be conscious. SECTION 9-4 Firft raw: P. Brubaker, E. Nothelfer, G. Fetter, S. Eck, M. Schantz, D. Urland, D. Moser, R. Diehl, Mizera, P. Klan. Sefond row: E. Gehman, M. Berger, D. Sabol, I. Seig- fried, D. Marks, A. Arnold, P. Reppert, A. Rader, G. Cromer. Third row: K. Lavendoski, Kuzma, M. Flexer, R. Brobst, C. Schaffer, R. Montz, W. Schultz, T. Wieder. Fourth row: P. Seymour, W. Peters, C. Trumbauer, B. Urland, L. Paul, W. Strunk, Benner. Fifth row: L. Hinkel, W. Kohler, L. Luki- tsch. Myers, R. Sponeyberger, S. Drabick. SECTION 9-S Firft row: A. Bassett, S. Frederick, E. David, E. Gerhart, J. Wilfinger, A. Moyer, Romig, N. McAuley, Spencer. Serond row: S. Warmkessel, E. Eisenhard, Oels, S. Mohr, N. Rauch, M. Miller, K. Kneght, C. Keim, Heimbach. Third row: G. Mory, D. Cunningham, L. Schwartz, R. Gasper, D. Brunch, R. George, B. Navarre, R. Schantz. Fourth row: R. Pierog, L. Kratzer, B. Leeser, C. Kehm, S. Labenberg, Brownlee, L. Stephen, C. Deutsch. FU'lh row: G. McNair, C. Bieber, R. Reinhold, W. Willis, B. Miller, W. Trumbauer. SECTION 9-3 Firft row: S. Schuster, L. Schaffer, K. Wieand, P. Brady, B. Piger, G. Reiss, Berger, J. Kisthart, N. Eltz, A. Gehman. Second row: B. Squire, E. New- comer, B. Sletvold, -I. Cressman, B. Marks, G. Hoffman, M. Hemphill, Mizera, I.. Ziegler. Third row: R. Brey, Fenster- maker, S. Batman, S. Trump, M. Dychala, I-Iaase. C. Koch, G. Fillman. Fourth row: Minnich, J. Laudenslager, C. Ruff, W. Moyer, A. Mackes, E. Wenner, R. Sorrentino. Fifth row: W. Gehris, R. Doney, C. Sell, R. Hensinger, R. Trexler, D. Clauser, D. Kuzma. x 2 vw- 554 ,. t.4 . 5 5, -. . . .f."' . ,M -r ..,,.- ' ' ' P o ,sr , .,, , -A " .., D A in V h' 7?z'3 ' " -1--f,T.i'l " ' M W-fm E 2 2 Q Qi? f 'W 5 4 H Hin. School Life NMR: Srmm and Xrlxn 'Umm LUDSYYIILHII Qcnmrx fox um mlm f cms ar Dog i,nn1glu-gi," mmimrf thnx- zf'ff'S ci gmumngg Hu- su-xuffrjc fm :hc svmm' class pimp "1 In HURRYX Dale herself ai, the water caviar. la Rus Kvrsrlmer pe tins: for fha HPWIOR Ill COH1 m Um: tus :mi I NQXIXIIPQ !5!H,D if orimll HTH to mug tix lwnm on. xixwdly rhv Smal! but mighty ' " ' 1: A . Uppom nr is AN U students prcgmml hm Vu nt on rvporls. fx mais' D1 R 1-,Q ' , U Igcly Nighef' Y Ycv Cllrisunzzs Prograrn is Mr, P1-fefrrz who hands sham an sxrmsxm i 1 zu tin MWA Wil Wi at isa iii fTopj CAMPAIGN SLOGANS on posters, carried by senior commercial and secretarial girls for their favorite candidates, proved to be helpful as well as amusing. fjbuwj CAMPAIGN SPEECH being given by Michael Dubick, elected Burgess, in the political rally before the election. Stuclenf Government In Action School administrators and borough officials cooperatively sponsored a student government day on February 21. Elected student officials from the senior class participated in a borough mock council meeting, gave reports on their specific departments, and made recommendations which might be considered by the Borough Council. Classes had been instructed on the use of a voting machine which was granted by the Lehigh County Commissioners for such training. On January 17 students filed their petitions with the required ten signatures for the elected offices and a political rally was held in the auditorium the day before election with candidates giving three minute speeches. Most of the candidates had campaign managers, posters, and slogans, and all the students displayed an enthusiastic and competitive spirit. The ten elected students met as a group and appointed six fellow classmates to the following positions: Chief of Police, Eire Chief, Borough Supervisor, Secretary, Treasurer, and Borough Solicitor. At the same meeting the councilmen chose the departments they wished to supervise. Elected and appointed officials were taken on a tour of the Borough by their counterparts, and were guests at dinner meetings of the Kiwanis, Rotary, and Lion's clubs of Emmaus. QBe!owJ Sfated: Kay Derr CTr-earurfzj, Virginia Eck Qdrrefrorj, Michael Dubick CBurgerrj, Dale Schissler fCou-21cilPre.r1'dentj, Elaine Schwar KSN- retaryj, Doris Long fC0u?lEffllld7lJ. Sta1zding.' Barry Moyer fCouncilmanD, Daniel Butz fClzapla1'n.j, Charles Stubner CFire Chiffl, Kent Schoch QBorough Supervifor-J. Charles Moyer fC01l'IICfl77ld7lD, Ronald Berger QTax Collectorj, Edwin Hillegass fSolirimrJ, Terry Weidner CCouncilmanj, James Warm- lcesscl fC01l1If1'fI71d7IJ, Lester Stauffer cC0u11L'Iil77ZH7lD. Not pirlurfd: Ted Kirby fCh1'qf1f Polirfj. Clciss Will We, the flax: of 1955 of Emmaus High School, Emmaus, Pennsylvania, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-five, do make, publish, and declare this to be our last Will and Teftament. To the Faculty we express, Our sincere thanks for the guidance and help they have given us during the past four years. To the junior Clan' we bequeath, Our way of getting things accomplished. The exclusive right to plan and publish the Tattler. The right to select and produce a Class Play. To the Sophomore Clan we bequeath, Our knowledge of handling all school activities. The privilege to surpass our 92 percentile rank on the Iowa Tests of Educa- tional Development. To all Undercla.v.vme1z we bequeath, The wonderful teaching staff who have helped us on our merry road of life. The right to surpass us in all achievements which we have accomplished in order to better education. The long awaited desire to attend the New Emmaus High School. In closing, we do make, constitute and appoint, Hilda Moyer, Jerome Baer, Howard Deischer, and Woodrow Schaadt to be the executors of this, our last will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills and testaments by us at any time heretofore made, and declaring this to be our last will and testament. ln Witnerf Whereof, we have hereunto subscribed our name and affixed our seal, the tenth day of June, in this year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-five. CLASS OF 1955 W itne.vJe'J: VIRGINIA KEIM JANE BAILEY BARBARA CLoUs1aR jo ANN KUSHINKA i ....- 2 gi . .Ms fi-M1 xp 7651, IM? 'JF M252 fa! E R 4 4 f 1 4 Q ,wk v . Q. A i A I , 'P lg W N ms 4-,f ,, N N A , A :F 5 D i Y 'N .,,, Q 5 , X ,Q 5 W N g ...f.,, W, ,B N., 'J YH Q , gf Q X wmgg wx! W A www, N3 ' ffxmmwwfwsswmwwmm if A Q "fw'L? , mzwf-"U.J.1W1 U . wing . 313355-5Z:4+f5QE:WS?'?',T:flY954, , X. 3 M, 7 K- z.Ww5,w?fwQ:kvf-'Wm , kg Wg ' f 4,w4gfis,Qw 13:5-Nggw L, A ,YH , i gi .f 4 W.-szpwxf - mmmf fm,xgLw591 , ' . ., .,ZFifUJ3wQx5z.viL. . 1 the Class of 1955 Ten girls and ten boys were chosen by a vote ofthe senior class to represent the Most Likely to Succeed, Most Mischievous, Most Athletic, Best Dressed, Most Flirta- tious, Most Musical, Most Pleasing Person- ality, Most Artistic, Best Dancers, and the Cutest in the Class of 1955. MOST MUSICAL PM' FRY Lres1'isv. STAUFFIER OST PLEASINC PERSONALITY CUTEST J, WARMKESSH. J. Kusl-IINKA Y. RHNNINGER C. ANDREWS ...li A Night to Rememloeru l The night was filled with excitement and anticipation as many couples entered the beautifully decorated Frolics Ballroom on April 29, 1954 for the long awaited thrill of attending the Junior Prom. The spacious ballroom, together with the sweet music of Bud Raderls Orchestra, furnished the ex- travagant and romantic background for the theme of the dance, "A Night To Remem- ber." The couples danced and conversed as they awaited the big event of the evening- the crowning of the King and Queen ofthe Prom. fLQftj Rebecca Sachs, fQueen of the Class of 19518 and Lester Stauffer, Vice President, leading the King Queen, and attendants amidst smiling faces to the throne. Rcbtcci Qaclis crownin the uetn of the Class of19JJ Yvonne Renninger JoAnn Kushinlca and Virginia lfck , 7 9 4 Yirginm lztk as ames Warmkessel and lucille Heist observe enjoying the humor of the large-fitting crown of James the ceremonial crowning with interest Warmkessel, King of the Class of 1955, as he is crowned by uffer. Theme of Junior Class Prom At intermission, Vice President, Lester Stauffer, announced the King and Queen of the Prom and their attendants. The orchestra played "A Pretty Girl ls Like A Melody" as last year's Queen and Lester Staufferled the King, James Warmkessel, Queen, Virginia Eck, and the attendants, Lucille Heist, JoAnn Kushinka, Yvonne Renninger, and LaRue Kerschner down the aisle on a white satin carpet to the beautiful throne. Rebecca Sachs crowned the Queen and Lester Stauffer crowned the King in the presence of many smiling couples. After a wonderful evening of dancing, taking souvenir pictures, excitement, and fun, the couples departed for mid-night snacks, and knew that this was certainly, "A Night To Remember." THE QUEEN AND HER COURT, Seated: Yvonne Renninger, Virginia Eck CQueen of the .Class of195Sj and LaRue Kerschner. Standing: JoAnn Kushinka, Rebecca Sachs, and Lucille Heist. DO YGU with lts "original" :md gave rx gn' .m nppormmrj, to in r man lx.UQUY'?l QKWIRTTIQIQ, lumhtixm' and mfr:-sh GUUWY UR ,NKTIN Gl'lI.TY?, flu: quvsricm va Muyer 13OlIL1f?N1'Cd m 21 mqck court trial as l,:m'u1r lid Iklfiiiiilffid wnivncu aglzunsr k"I':fx'y asf PA ll f ffmin and for Salhltfxh ini, 51'fXZll31ih, limi Russ. ,frm YX:41'az3kve2fsvL dm msn IYCYZIQA mfr xx INCH thx -80 fhufs-rwrx. ixfuric Wvrzvi. ,Ivrey S1--isiow. jcrsszv Rurxmce fkizllwb, who we,-xv llifdiifii to I fm H1 Us 5 amgmmn Cmmy iffghrzxr ginnw? Dm- lim-I1 THE Bfxli ROOIY1 QIT.fX!2IHIT. CMM: Du 1, , , Stub: Ls , luldy soxxgs :ami side oi dw we nh-U " Strxuffvrj, f Lick. fhzxr hm' sang r. thc Sm 7 81 - l w l r 5 1. E i ? 1 1 L I 3 3 l .4ag,n wa.E-, ' N I I I , x-.J-v.v"' ' M q..,,-, ,, , ,. ., 42 - ' WE LCOME SOPHOMORE0 Laurie Huntington fPat Fryj as she entertained the'ladies invited to her mother's tea. The ladies were a group of self-centered busy-bodies, gossiping a mile a minute. Pictured are Caroline Blakesley CLeAnn Nloyerj, a younger woman having a giggle for every remark: Amelia Dennis CMarlene Schwartzb, a thin, mousy-looking woman: Walola Breclcmridge flfllaine Schwarl, the dignified expensively-dressed wife of the bank president: Tessie Brown Clfileen Bennerl, submissive old maid: and Grace Schoenbeck fConnie Iobstl, large wife of the department store owner. Love interest was provided by psychology student, Laurie Huntington QPat Fryj, and her beau, Mark Bradford flVlichael Dubickj, along with her younger brother Wally fGeorge Richardj, and his first love, Joansie Wood fLinda Stoudnourj. Seniors Stage On the evenings of November 19 and 20, the Senior Class presented the hilarious comedy, "The Little Dog Laughed," under the able direction of Mr. Woodrow Schaadt and two assistant directors, Harold Leiser and Ronald Berger. The members of the cast displayed their fine dramatic ability in both performances and received hearty applause from enthusiastic audiences. The play revolved around Laurie Huntington, a sophomore majoring in psychology. Coming home from college, she expected to greet a normal, well-adjusted family, but found a "group of psychological knots" instead. Sid Huntington, her father, was in a "mood" because "Deadwood" Ted Wood, his rival in the used-car business, was about to obtain a much-desired dealership. Sid was disturbed because he feared his loan from the bank wouldn't go through. Martha, Laurie's mother, planned to help her husband by inviting Walola Breckinridge, wife of the bank president, and other influentials to tea. Laurie, in an effort to help her family, utilized her psychological training, and, as a result, ruined the tea by humiliating the guests with the ad- ministration of Zombroski Ink Blot Test, des- CAST, Seated: LeAnn Moyer, Daniel Butz, Linda Stoudnour, Joanne Hamscher, Ted Kirby, Dale Schissler,. James Tuttle. George Richard, Michael Dubick, Pat Fry, Jerry Tuttle, Phyllis Imet: Mr. Woodrow Schaadt.CD1rectorJ, "Schn1tzel" Manville, Hersh, Connie Iobst, Octavia Bortz. Stand-ing.' Marlene Schwartz, The Dachshund, is held by Daniel Butz. Elaine Schwar, Eileen Benner, Betty Jane Frey, Rollin Manville, Th ree-Act Comedy troyed Wallyls romance, and convinced the maid of being a genius. Tired of being a bunch of "cases," the family decided to out-psychologize Laurie. Arriving home at 1:30 A.M. with her date, Mark Bradford, Laurie found her family literally carrying out her teachings. Consequently, irate and embarrassed, she left home. Lauriels good intentions were rewarded when Wally invited the Woods to his home, and before this fateful meeting ended, the Woods and Hunt- ingtons were good friends. Laurie came home and found forgiveness from her family and Mark. Wally and .loansie also re-discovered each other. Recognition should be given to the members of the honor cast, who faithfully devoted their time to studying and perfecting their roles, attended all rehearsals, and were prepared to meet any situation which might occur. The success of the play also depended on the students Who constructed and painted the scenery under the direction of Miss Mary Miller and Mr. John Child, and those who efficiently served on the various committees. The application of psychology with the climax of the "Purge.Polka" by Martha Uoanne Hamscherj, Wally fGeorge Richardj, and Sid QTed Kirbyj. Sports Ollicioting C u The purpose of this club was not only to teach the rules of different sports, but also to show the members the finer points of each game. During the year there were blackboard talks on man- euvers of different sports. Each individual learned respect for referees as they discovered the difficulties of officiating a contest in the Saturday Morning Basketball League, Where they served as officials. ffifbovfb Firri row: Richard Romig, Larry Schwartz, Donald Cunningham, Larry Stephen, James Minnich, Ronald Hen- singer, Ramon Reinbold. Second row: Neil Readinger, James Myers, William Trumbauer, Stanley Labenberg, William Platt, John Baumer. Third row: VVard Willis, Robert Albright, Burdell Reinbold, Charles Stubner CPre.virlentD, Louis Lukitsch, Mr, Ken Moyer fdrlvirerb. Not pirturfd.' James Iobst Ufire 1're,viciz1ztQ, Elmer Long fSecretary- Tl'L'dJ'1U'6'!'J Boys' Gymnastic Club Good timing, co-ordination, and top physical condition were attained by these boys, who practiced using the parallel bars, the side horse, and tumbling. The object of this training was to perfect to the utmost, the grace and ease with which they could perform such stunts as hand- stands and somersaults for the gym exhibition. As added attractions, the members had Wrestling and three-round boxing matches. CBelowD Firft row: Mr. Leon Tuttle fflelviyerj, Robert Nuss, John Sechrist, Wilson Gehris. Carl Sell, Robert Schiller, Robert George, Ronald Brey, Daniel Kline, Ralph Danner. Szcond row: David Seymour, Bertram Kline, Harold Bloch, Glenn Fretz, Larry Herring, Robert Schultz, Charles Bieber, Ronald Paul, Morris Flexer, Timothy Dreas. Varsity "E" Club These students, who were letter winners in a sport, helped promote and maintain good sports- manship throughout the school. Their activities included the Slatington and Emmaus faculty basketball game, dances that were eagerly awaited after home basketball games, and selling green sweat shirts. Improvement of all sport rules was the topic of much discussion. Girls' At To acquire co-ordination, poise, and precision, the girls engaged in basketball, tumbling, twirling Indian Clubs, softball, and marching. For some members the club offered practice for the annual gym exhibition, while for others an opportunity was given to increase their abilities in various activities made available by the club. Cffbovej Firrt I'0Z0.' Dolores Ritter,'.Bruce Wetherhold, Jean Sell, James Warmkessel CPrefidentD, Connie lobsr, Gerald Seislove, Lucille Heist fSecretaryj. Second row: Byron Knoll, LeRoy Stephen, Edward Buss, Terry Kline, Donald Long, Ronald Miller CVire Prefidentj, Mr. Howard Deischer fffdviferj. Third row: Robert Gilbert CTrea.rurerD, Edwin Hillegass, Jesse DeEsch, Richard Christofaro, Richard Hil- bert, Keyes Elmore. Fourth row: Barton Hildebeidel, Carlton Lorah, David Dennis, Daniel Fink, Harold Anderson, John Myers, james Knauss. Not pictured: Doris Long. hletic Club fBzlowl Executing a backward angel are Ethel Oskins and Margaret Morgan. Firrl row: Joyce Beitler, Marlene Roth, Eleanor Yeakel, Nancy Wilt, Elaine Krause CPreride11tD, Barbara Frederick fSecretary-Treasurfrj. Elizabeth Neuhaus, Carol Miller, Barbara Schafer, Jacqueline Laub, Sallie Weaver. Second row: Shirley Lackner, Brenda Wieder, Bar- bara Cleinow, Patricia Hahn, Janice Walbert, Shirley Kulms, Suaanna Anderson, Emma Zwitkowits, Mary Lou Perinotto, Miss Marilyn Clymer Cddvirzrj. "Show Business" Features Broadway Hits On March 11 and 12 the music class presented "Show Business," using excerpts from five popular Broadway shows. Two student directors headed each of the productions. Under the competent supervision of Mr. Errol Peters, a delightful performance was witnessed by responsive audi- ences. Portraying "Mr. and Mrs. First Nighterf' Nancy David and Ronald Hemphill discussed the show and added comments between acts. The show opened with a light and gay atmos- phere, under the direction of Timothy Dreas and Daniel Kline, with "June Is Bustin' Out All Overf' from Carousel. "Clambake,,' portraying the chorus as picnickers gaily singing, highlighted the first portion of "Show Business." Following successively was Show Boat, directed by Donald Gulla and Frances Moyer, which included a vocal duet and an acrobatic dance to "Make Believe." Oklahoma, directed by Margaret Morgan and Shirlene Fegely, starred two dancers, backed by the chorus, performing to the title song. "Bali Haif' sung by the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs and featuring an Hawaiian dance, changed the setting to an enchanted South Sea Island. This was presented in South Pacific, directed by Marjorie Everhard and .lean Hinkel. Concluding the performance was Annie Get You Gun, under the direction of Harold Leiser and Shirley Kline. A novelty vocal duet, "Anything You Can Do l Can Do Better," stole the last portion of the show. "There's No Business Like Show Business," by the entire cast, and a stirring rendition of "The Star-Spangled Bannerf' ended a performance enjoyed by everyone. Nancy David and Ronald Hemphill portraying the role of first nighters, Linda Reid and Timothy Dreas sing a novelty duet to "Anything You Can Do I Can Do Better." ORCHESTRA, Firft row: Terry Weidner, Ronald Berger, Lester Stauffer, Joanne Shaffer, Donald Winzer, Shirley Kline, Margaret Morgan, Dale Bortz, Harold Leiser. Sammi row: David Seymour, Ronald Zeigler, Robert Albright, Barrie Leeser, Herman Greenawalt, Richard Hahn, Mr. Errol Peters fAdzfi.rerJ. CAST, F1'r.vlrow.'l'1iIeen Benner, Dolores Ritter, JoAnn Kushinka. Ruth Ann Shoe- maker, Barbara Biery. Shirley Stettler, Carol Miller, Mary Ann Frederick, Harriet Laudenslager, Lucille Heist, Marjorie Everhard, Sally Davis, Sylvia Knauss, Charles Hilbert. Serond row: Ronald Hemphill, Nancy David, Shirley Tamerler, Anna Lukitsch, Jillene Wehrhagen, Jean Hinkel, Madelyn Lippowitsch, Nancy Conrad, Brenda Wieder, Sandra Kuehn, Barbara Cleinow, Bernadine Balascak, Joyce Beitler, Shirley l,ackner, Annette Seidel, Millie l,orish. Jane Bailey, Joanne Weave1', Suzanne Fink, Barbara Clouser, Shelia Latshaw, Doris Marks, Charles Moyer. Thirrl row: Nancy Wilt, Ronald Reinhard, Ann Louise Schwartz, Kay Mohr, LaRue Kerchner, Nora Gehman, Shirlene Fegely, Frances Moyer, Carol Maxwell, Howard Snyder, Barbara Miller, Wilbur Stauffer, Kenneth Frey, Sandra Miller, Richard Aten, Timothy Dreas, Richard Romig, Linda Reid, Neil Readinger, Alice Wotring, Forrest Hinkel, Mary Ann Deischer, Roberta Krasely, Joanne Walbert, Anita Yoder. Joan Clouser, Virginia Eck, Mae Diehl, lfthelmae Gerhart, Nema Smith, Betty Barraclough, James lobst, Willialn Schmeltzle. Fourth row: Mary Ann Banyas, Sandra Clewell, Linda Stoudnour, June Hamersly, Magdalene Sabol, Myrna Stahl, Marlene Roth, Patricia Seibert, Barbara Bachman, Diane Moser, Kay Clewell, Lorraine Hilbert, Charmaine liichner, Barbara Dreisbach, Margaret Diller, Nancy Geiger, Gloria Christman, JoAnn Paules, Christine Hallman, Jean Miller, Connie lobst. Fifth row: Ronald Bartholomew, Edwin Hillegass, Barry Moyer. Gerald Evans, Larry Klan, Daniel Kline, George Buchecker, Arlin Moyer, Robert Stortz, Dale Schissler, Arlan Heffner, Donald Gulla, Russell Kline, Dave Dennis, Harold Huber, Rodney Toman, Carlton Andrews. 4 Home Nursing Club The knowledge that was gained by this group of girls will be an in- valuable asset to them if they enter nurses train- ing or homemaking in the future. The things taught to them during the year included bed making with and without a patient in it, clinical thermometer reading, bandaging and administering first aid. The group especially enjoyed a guided tour through the Sacred Heart Hospital where they were taken through different departments and shown the , tzftffw,-.,-,,,,,.:i apparatus being used for various treatments. Cflbuvej Lfft to right: Rose Marie Umstead, Miss Marcella Graver, R.N. fAdvi.rerD, Margaret Diller, Gloria Christman, QTreafurerl, Patricia Arndt fSecretaryD, Nema Smith CPreri- dentj, lfthelmae Gerhart UWM PfEJ'fdZ110. Hi-Y Club This organization, newly formed in September, attempted to create, maintain, and extend high standards of Christian character throughout the home, school, and community. Following the rules established by an international group of which it is a member, they attempted to attain two main objectives. The first, a good-grooming campaign for the purpose of having students dress more neatly when they attend the new high schoolg while the second was to try to understand them- selves and others more completely. Many inter- esting club periods were devoted to the Life Problem Discussion Course, based on the character education book, Teen Talk. Topics such as "Be Responsible," "Be Sensible,', "Be Steadfast," "Be Kind," "Be Loyal," 'KBC World-Minded,,' and "Believe in Yourself" were thoroughly dis- cussed. fBelowj Firft row: Mr. Alfred Neff Cfifzivixerj, Robert Wessner. Eugene Bonner, Andrew Beible CPre5identD. Ronald Hemphill, Roger Fogel. Second row: Dale Bortz Uficz Presi- denlj, George Bucheclcer QSecretaryD, Thomas Underwood ifrearurerj, Lance Robson, Richard Schmoyer, Richard ZILISI. Industrial Arts Club In the third year of its existence this group consisted entirely ofgirls. The main objective of the club Was to acquaint the girls with the com- mon tools such as the hammer, file, chisel, and screw driver, and teach them how to put them to use. During the year various projects, like the construction of end tables and bookcases, kept them sufficiently occupied. The knowledge and experience gained by the girls will give them the Trl-HI 1 Clean speech, sportsmanship, scholarship, and living was the platform of this group. Projects during the year included a Thanksgiving program, selling Christmas decorations, and attending a Bethlehem rally. The club,s objective Was to promote Ch1'1Sf121l'l character in everyday living. i Clklowj Firff row: Sandra Laub fTr'ea.furfrQ, Alice Wotring, bara Polster, Geraldine Hartzell, Elaine Stratz. Beverly Haber- stumph, Madelyn Lippowitsch, -lanet Miller, Sandra Miller, Y satisfaction of being able to do minor repairs for themselves. Cflbowej Left to fligllff Marlene Maxwell, JoAnn Paules. Sandra Reinhard QPreririentD, Jean Conrad, Mr. John Child CAIZYUIZJEFD, Marlene Ibach. Club Ioanne Weaver, Jacqueline Pelland. Serond row: Sara Merkel, l.aRue Merkel, Pat Fry fSefretaryD. Octavia Bortz, La-na Griess, Donna Hager, Shirley Madtes, Patricia Seibert, Janice Kline, Ann Louise Schwartz, Annette Seidel, Anna Lukitsch. Third row: Ruth Ann Schueck, Barbara Kohler, Janice Wagner, Marlene Nicholas, Sylvia Knauss, Lois Bartholomew CPM51- dentj, Barbara Biery, Betty Lou Reppert, Miriam Reppert, Carolyn Krauss, Barbara Miller. Fourth row: Shirleyfliamer- ler, Mary Jane Schmeltzle, Doris Sell, Geraldine Fritz, Bat lingleman U"ice Preridznzj, Shirlene Fegely, Ruth Ann David, Bette Neave, Elizabeth Hallman, Barbara Angstadt, Mrs. Hilda Moyer Cfidvirerl. Wm.,maM,.r V., m,a,r.WM., CRightJ BOARD OF JUDGES, Firft row: LeAnn Moyer, Eleanor Kratzer, Yvonne Renninger. Second row: James Warmkessel, Kent Schoch, Neil Readinger, Marlyn Rabenold. CCenterD STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS, LeAnn Moyer CSccrc- taryl, Kent Schoch fPrc.vidcntj, Eleanor Kratzer Ufice Preridentl, Jane Diefenderfer fTrea.furerJ. fExtrcu1,c Rightj MONITOR CLUB OFFICERS, Yvonne Renninger QSM- retaryh Neil Readinger fCdptainJ, H. Daniel Butz fLifu1fenantj. Organized Student Government - The democratic management of the school benefited greatly through the efforts of thirty-eight Student Council members. Under the supervision of Mr. Errol Peters, this organization, consisting of two members from each homeroom discussed many issues covering the manners and dress of the student body, noon-time dances, lyceum pro- grams, and exchange assemblies with neighboring schools. During the year, representatives were sent to many conventions. The most important was the National Student Council Convention, held at St. Paul, Minnesota, on June 20 to 24, which was attended by the Vice President ofthe club, Eleanor Kratzer. QLcftJ Firxt row: Yvonne Renninger, Charlotte Baker, Jacqueline Laub, Nancy Diefenderfer, Nancy Hamscher, Jeanne Blank. Second row: Mary Ann Deischer, JoAnn Kushinka, Sandra Trump, Sandra Scherer, Judy Reed. Mr. Errol Peters fffduiferj. Third row: Harriet Laudenslager, Darla Fellman, Joanne Weaver, Betty Jane Frey, Doris Long. Fourth row: James Tuttle, Richard Romig, Edward Gehringer, Roger Trexler, Paul Kozak. Ftfth row: Kerry Lavendoski, Richard Lutz, Bruce David, Charles Deutsch. Sixth row: Marlyn Rabenold, Kermit Nester, Ronald Johnson, Ronald E. Miller. Not Pictured: Ben Dauberr. Robert Nuss, James Sassaman, Harold Oswald, Nancy Shollenberger. CRightj Firft row: Virginia Eck, Jeanne Blank, Sylvia Stevenson, Barbara Dreisbach, Ruth Ann Shoemaker, LaRue Kerchner, JoAnn Kushinka, Mary Lou Perinotto, Sandra Scherer. Second row: Eleanor Kratzer, Kay Derr, Carole Maxwell, Betty Jane Frey, Sara Cope, Marlene Nicholas, Joanne Hamscher, LeAnn Moyer, Diane Moser, Mr. Richard Shaak Lddviferj. Third row: Connie Iobst, Beverley Young, Barbara Kohler, Elizabeth Hallman, Geraldine Fritz, Lucille Heist, Kay Clewell, Barbara Johnston, Myrna Stahl. Fourth row: Charles Moyer, Daniel Knabb, Leslie DeLong, Roger Fogel, James Warm- kessel, James Knauss, Richard Schmoyer, Kent Schoch. Fifth row: Gerald Miller, Ronald Miller, Gerald Seislove, Ralph Danner, Ronald Hemphill, Charles Hilbert, Bruce Wetherhold, Richard Christofaro, Larry Rohrbach. Not pictured: Elmer Long. Librciry Club These girls helped with the mending, filing, and shelving of books to acquire a gold library pin, which they received upon accumulating one thousand points by the end of the junior year. Club periods were occupied by conducting business meetings, giving book reviews, and playing book charades. At Christmas time the girls took a trip to New York and saw the broadway hit, "Can Can." They also planned a Merry Christmas for a needy family in the community by donating presents, food, and clothing. Cdbovzj Firft row: Mrs. Josephine Hinkle fddeziferj, Charlotte Baker, Geraldine Kerchner, Gloria Moyer, Mary Ann Hemphill, Hamscher QSecrelaryJ, Dorothy Bruch, Sandra Sea- Second row: Deanna Urland, Pat Klan, Lucille Brobst, Nancy greaves. Audrey Rader, Mary Ann Frederick, Rose Marie Gasper, Kay Clewell, Sara Cope CPreride1LtD, Sylvia Stevenson Ufice Prffidfntl, Joanne Schaffer. Not picturzd: Mary Ann Deischer QTrea.vurfrQ. l fflbozrej First row: Herman Greenawalt CSfcremryj, Laird Morris, Donald Serfass CVice Prefidentj, Briton Fenstermaker fTrea.rurerj, William Reichard, Carl Koch, Mr. Albert Burger Cddviizrl. Suomi row: Raphael Pierog, Douglas Rompella, Lloyd Schueck, William Braim, Robert Confer, James Siegfried. Third row: Ronald Swank, Robert Mutchler, Barry Rohrbach, Neil Gery, Dale Stoeckel. Not picturfd: Wallace Wetherliold. Conservation cmd Students eager to learn about the preservation of our country's resources-soil, minerals, forests, and found this club to be extremely interesting as educational. A variety of activities in- movies, panel discussions, and fishing and instructions were undertaken by the mem- wildlife as well cluding archery bers. The group was also presented with engrossing 94+ Needlecrciit Club Girls who enjoyed knitting, crocheting, em- broidering, and other forms of needlecraft, found this club a delightful place to make socks, afghans, gloves, scarves, sweaters, and, occasionally, needle-point pieces. The purpose of the club was to teach these handicrafts and increase the knowledge of those already familiar with the art. To improve their skills the members undertook individual projects, each to their own preference, which will undoubtedly benefit them in their future plans for homemaking. ff-Ibovfj Sealed: Gail Kinkle fPre:idenfD, Sylvia Schuster, Sally Davis, Janice Meieihoff, Leona Schaffer, Gloria Fetter, Frances Moyer. Standing: Judith Kirby, Justine Fatula, Mary Jane Kauffman Ufice Prefidfntj, Mrs. Gladys Dissinger Cfidviffrj. Martha Hopstock CTre1uurerJ. Mae Diehl fS.ecrfZaryD, Judith Ziegler, Shirley Kline, Mary Schanrz. Not pirtured: Barbara Moeniniz, Nancy David. Wildlife Club lectures by men who were associated with the con- servation and wildlife programs in everyday life, Mr. Harry Neff CFiJh Wardenj, Mr. William Moyer QGame Commiryionfrl, and Mr. Glen Elenberger CLfhigh County Farm Agentj. Cflbovej First row: Mr. Jerome Baer Qddvirerj, Thomas Christman, Joanne Scherer, Sandra Scherer CSecretaryD, Sylvia Oels, Esther Iobst, Dorothy Mason, Henry Schmoyer, Larry Klan Ufice Prffidentl. Sfcond row: Joseph Wilfinger, Ronald Bartholomew, Allen Oswald. Robert Stortz, Arlin Moyer, Robert Oswald, Ronald Oels, Thomas Stine, James Terwilliger. Third row: Marlyn Stroh, David Druckenmiller, Richard Mealey, Rodney Toman, Gene Sletvold, James Fowler, Russel Werley, Russell Kline, Gerald Evans CPre:idfntJ. Fourth row: Calvin Danner, Edgar Hausman, William Schmeltzle, Glen Ritz, William Haines, Louis Bauer, Donald Mory, Earl Dreas fTrfa.rurerj. Not pirtured: Robert Ritter, Leonard Stolz. Bond Enlivens School Spirit The band, an indispensable and definite asset to our school was always admired and respected by everyone, whether marching or performing at home or at away football games, pep rallies, or just faithfully practicing every Thursday and Friday morning. The various inspiring drills performed by these talented music-loving students were an excellent example of the fine training received from the director, Mr. William Rothen- berg. Marching in Halloween, Veteran's, Fire- man's, and many other parades during the school year proved quite beneficial, adding experience to the members and awards to the school. A successful venture, the annual Band Concert, held April 29, was both enjoyable and inspira- tional to all who attended. Well known selections such as "Dorian Overturen by Maurice C. Whitney and "Nutcracker Suite" by Tschaikow- sky were played with the utmost skill and ease. Appearing on television proved very fascinating to the members who observed for the first time, the organization, casting, and technicalities of a program. An outstanding exhibition was pre- sented for the benefit of the television audience, which was by far the largest ever seeing the band in action. The spring months brought ice cream festivals, which improved the financial status of the club. Green felt emblems, inscribed with a gold lyre, were awarded to all members who contributed their time and talents to this musical organization. Moioreftes Frederick. Not pictured Marlene Schwartz. football games. Clever formations and fancy baton-twirling were performed at foot- ball and basketball games by Clfneelingj San- dra Seagreaves, Linda Reid, Carol Miller, Mar- garet Diller, Jean Sell, CStandingD Jane Lauden- slager, Brenda Wieder, Nancy David, Ellen Flower, and Barbara Colour Guards With military preci- sion, Shelia Latshaw, Myra Cornfeld, Elaine Krause, Pat Engleman, Nancy Paules, and Gail Kinkle proudly guarded the flags of our country and school as they led our band in parades and at all home and away Bond fffbowj Firrt row: Charles Koehler, Gerald Fillman, Elmer Winzer, lrene Kline, Elaine Kuhns, Ethelmae Gerhart, Ward Willis, JoAnn Rohrbach, Richard Millhouse. Second row: Jean Hinkel, Sylvia Keller, Beverley Haherstumpf, Louise Kerak, Judith Kirby, Barbara Angstadt, William Reichard, Jacqueline Wehrhagen, Bertha Caulton, Mr. William Rothenberg fddzmferj. Third row: Brenda Banks, Margaret Morgan, Harold Leiser, Ronald Reitnauer, Donald Nicholas, Richard Miller, Robert Gabriel, Lana Greiss, Sylvia Oels, Brenda Piger. Fourth row: Doris Sell, Terry Weidner cyiff Preridenll, Lester Stauffer cPfZ5fdE7LlD, Linda Stoudnour fSecretary-Trzafurerl, jvillene Wehrhagen, Paul Hages, Barry Keller, Dale Brobst, Wilbur Stauffer, Ronald Oels. Fifth row: James Butz, Janice Wagner, Robert Albright, Ronald Worman, Russel Schantz, John Sechrist, Carlton Fink, Wilson Gehris. Sixth row: Thomas Kushinlca, Michael Dubick, Ronald Berger, Patricia Hahn, Shirley Kline, Frederick Druckenmiller, Herman Greenawalt, Richard Aten. Seventh row: Aaron Lichtenwalner, Douglas Hill, Dale Clauser. Walter Kohler, Barrie Leeser, Larry Schantz, Richard Hahn, Larry Carl. Eighth row: Curtis Kehm, Forrest Hinkel, George Buchecker, Timothy Dreas, Robert Kehm, Charles McNair, Donald Winzer. Majorettes performing one of their many spectacular drills, as the band entertains Turkey Day crowd. Mr. Errol K. Peters, director of the Orchestras and Glee Clubs, produced and conducted the var- ious successful musical and var- iety shows of the school. Orchestras A roar of drums and a clash of cymbals ring in our ears as we remember the Dance and Concert Orchestras. Songs with a zing were played by the Dance Orchestra for the Freshmen Follies, special assemblies, and school dances. An added attraction to the orchestra was the featured vocalist, 'Pat Fry, singing popular songs. The Concert Orchestra entertained with classicial music rather than popular music and participated in the Spring Concert, Baccalaureate Service, and Commencement. DANCE ORCHESTRA, Firrt row: Donald Winzer, Pat Fry, Harold Leiser, Herman Greenawalt, Barrie Leeser, Shirley Kline, Margaret Morgan. Sztond row: Lester Stauffer CPre:identj, Thomas Kushinka, Ronald Berger fVicz Preridentj, lliobert Albright CTrearurerQ, Terry Weidner. Third row: David Seymour, Dale ortz. CONCERT ORCHESTRA, Left to right: Jean Hinkel, Linda Stoudnour, Eileen Benner fSerrftaryJ, Robert Albright CTrea:urerj, Donald Winzer, Lana Greiss, Ronald Berger fViff Pre.r1'dentD, Kathleen Schmoyer, Lorraine Hilbert, Marty Schaeffer, Mary Ann Deischer, James Krishman, David Seymour, Terry Weidner, Lester Stauffer CPreJidentD, Dale Bortz, Ronald Ziegler, Thomas Kushinka, Richard Aten, Barry Keller, Barrie Leeser, Herman Greenawalt, Matthew Lmdroth, Shirley Kline, Harold Leiser, Margaret Morgan. 77 77 7 777 VYYYVV Z7 77777 7 VVVVYYY 77777777777 7777 7 77777 Girls' ond Boys' Glee Clubs The singing that came from the balcony Thurs- day afternoons was familiar to everyone as the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs rehearsed. A desire to sing was all a sophomore, junior, or senior needed to join the club. Popular, religious, and patriotic musical selections were sung by the blended voices of both glee clubs in special pro- grams. With their director, Mr. Errol Peters, they entertained the public with their singing on radio, the Spring Concert and the music review "Show Business." GIRLS' GLEE CLUB, Firrt row: Renninger, Hilbert, Williams, Geiger, Hinkle, Conrad, Clouser, Krasley, Eichner Lippowitsch, B. Miller, Weaver, S. Miller, Shoemaker, Kuehni Lackner, Hamersly, Cornfeld. Second row: Benner, Stoudnour, Wotring, Gerhart, Marks CSecretafyJ, Diller, Christman, Smith, Wilt, Fry, Diehl CVice PTE5'i!Z7E7llJ, Bachman, Seibert, Sabol, Hager, S. Clewell, Wieder. Third row: Cleinow, Balascak, Fink, Mohr, B. Clouser, Maxwell fPrfridentD, lick, Davis, K. Clewell, Reid, Schwartz, Kline, Knauss, Walbert, Lorish, Banyas, Madtes, Frey. Fourth row: lobst, Schmal- clinst, Tamerler, Seidel, Lukitsch, Gehman, Meierhoff, N. Paules, Stahl, Hallman, Hahn, C. Miller, Guinther, Frederick, Nicholas, Yoder, Beitler. Fifth row: Keim, Barraclough, -I. Paules, Reinhard, Ritter, Stettler, David QTrearurerj, Bailey, Wehrhagen, Morgan, Moyer, Fegely, Miller. Seated: J. Schaffer Cflcconzpanirtj. Not pfrtiared: Deischer, Long, Roth. BOYS' GLEE CLUB, Firrt row: Romig, Heffner, L. Srauffer, W. Stauffer, Bartholomew, D. Kline, B. Moyer fPreridentD, Klan, Kelly, A. Moyer, Hilbert. Sefond row: Gulla, Hinkle, Albright, Aten, Hemphill, R. Kline, Toman, Bortz Ufice Preridcntj, Miller, Reinhard, Andrews. Third row: Readinger, Dreas fsfffffllfybv Hillegass, Berger, C. Moyer, Dennis, Buchecker fTrea5urerD, Evans, Huber, Iobst. Seated: S. Kline Qdcconzpavziklj. Not pirlured: Gilbert, Leiser, Schmeltzle, Sletvold. Proiectionists Club Formed to teach the use and operation of a projector, this group constantly aided the faculty in the presentation of educational films. After passing an oral and demonstrative examination, plus showing thirty-six movies, each boy was considered a full-fledged member. A miniature gold projector was awarded to seniors. Cdbovej Firft row: Richard Schmoyer, Robert Schultz, Harold Bloch, Marlyn Rabenold, Bruce Wetherhold, Robert Kehm, Edward Buss CPreridentj, Richard Christofaro, Grayson McNair, Clark Kelly. Snond row: Mr. William Lobb fddvirerj, blames Knauss, Edward Dell, Richard Kromer, Robert Wessner, Robert Neitz, Russel Schanrz, Alden Koch, Leon Dries, H. Daniel Butz fTrea.rurerD, Barton Hildebeidel QSerretaryQ. Third row: Harold Huber, Karl Kinkle, Eugene Bonner, Robert Kunkle, John Miller, Larry Gable, Forrest Hinkel, Curtis Kehm, Thomas Underwood, Harold Anderson Ufire Preridentj. Not pictured: Thomas Stine, Carl Rahn. Golf Club Discussions on the care of golf clubs, how to get out of sand traps, wrapping grips on clubs, and how to pick the club to use for certain distances dominated the club meetings. During the year, movies were shown for the members' benefit and enjoyment. Two tournaments were planned, one of which was for members, and the other for student participation. Chipping and putting contests were also held. fBeIowj Firrt row: Mr. Richard Shaak fAdWifEfD, Glenn Mory, Roger Trexler, James Turtle, Michael Dubick fpfffi' dentj, Gerald Strauss, John Micklos, David Kuzma, Charles Deutsch. Second row: Donald Gulla Ufice Prfsidentj, Joseph Kuzma, Ronald Erdman, Richard Sorrentino, Gerald Miller, Lawrence Kratzer, Carl Roth, Samuel Martin. Third row: Stanley Lokez, Clarence Keiser CSrrretary-Trearurerj, Bradley Eckhart, Ronald lf. Miller, Charles Moyer. Kent Schoch l,arry Carl. Hunting and Fishing Club Demonstrations in the art of hunting took most of the club periods. The members were given instructions in the handling of rifles and a bow and arrows. Building pheasant feeders and keeping them filled to help the game birds survive the winter was the big project of the year. fdhovej, Firft row: Arlan Heffner, Donald Nester, Robert Doney, Jerry Fensterrnaker, Larry Schwartz, Richard Gaugler, Barry Moyer, Mr. Glenn Heckman Qddviferj. Second row: John Miller, Ronald Hamscher, fPre:identD, Clark Wetzel, Arthur Funk, Harold Helfrich, Kenneth Frey, Ronald Rein- hard, Leonard Volland. Third row: Kermit Nester, Arlan Mackes, Carl Brey, Larry Rohrbach, David Raedler, Kerry Lavendoski, Robert Geist. Fourth row: Otto Schnellman, Reynold Bogert, Ronald Laub Ufice Prefidentj, Donald Bast, William Vlahovic, Ronald Berger QSecretary-Treafurfrj. Mixed Junior Glee Club An organization entirely devoted to Freshmen interested in singing, met during club period to improve their harmony. The sixty-eight members found much promising talent and displayed it in their annual show, "Hernando's Hideaway." QBe.'owD Firft row: Mohr, Gehman, David, Bassett, lieichard, Ocls, Keim. Sammi row: Wilt, Wehrhagen, Roth, lzltz. Newcomer, Fredericks, Gerhart, Bland, Sclimoyer, Helfrich, Hilbert, lVlcAully, Miller, Mr. Errol Peters Cflclviferj. Third row: Fegely, Carl, Piger, Shollenberger Ufice Prefidentj, Persian, Kuhns, Sletvold, Cressman, Ettinger, Neiss, Mc- Quilken, German, Stephens. Fourth row: Moyer, Kneght, Meyers, Bleiler, Weaver, Moore, Cope fPre.ride1ztQ, Reed CTrea:urzrD, Brady, Caulton, Baldwin, Bauer. Fifth row: Diehl, Moyer, Conrad, Banks, Andrews, Batman, Dunton, Schantzenbach, Trump, Eisenhard, Spencer. Sixth row: Albright, Courtney, Hill, Seibert, Andrews, Long, Gardner, Reitnauer, VVinzer, Mizera, Keim. Sfated: Warmkessel CSecrftaryj. Reporters dash around the school, page editors rack their brains in order to create better news, the adviser is asked questions, and the editor-in- chief cracks the whip in hopes of getting the paper out on time. That describes the scene in our school. Under the supervision of Mr. Albert Benfield, the members learned to prepare news items concerning the school, to meet and speak with people, to create an original poem, essay, or story, and to keep proper accounts. The four-page copy issued sixteen times a year contained articles of sports, gossip, and social events which were the main topics of interest. Also exchange columns from different schools, ambitious alumni articles, publicity for elemen- tary school functions, plus educational and in- teresting editorials were printed. Then, too, there were the cartoons in every copy, drawn by Hi Jeff Publishes News the newspaper's capable artist, Betty Barra- clough. A featured item was the "Birthday Calendar," composed of the students' pictures and names displayed in a different design each month. The newspaper served as an excellent medium for building school spirit and for bringing the school to the attention of parents and towns- people. The staff members, proudest moment was on publication day when the newspaper was dis- tributed at noon and the students engrossed them- selves in the variety of delightfully presented news and gossip. Student subscription of 51.75, bake sales, and selling bookcovers designed in the school colors, financed the Hi Jeff. The news- paper was typed by the staff typists, linotyped by Moyer Printing Service, and printed in the school shop by the Industrial Art classes. -102- of School Bi-Weekly fLQftj Firrt row: Janice Romig, Patricia Fellenberg, Barbara Dreisbach, Octavia Bortz, LaRue Kerclmer, Ruth Ann Shoemaker, Shelia Latshaw, Kerry Ann Wieand, Jane Rodgers, Susan Seymour. Second row: Lois Bartholomew, Marlene Nicholas, Linda Reid, Harriet Laudenslager, Betty Barraclough, Kay Mohr, Jean Blank, Sharon Sweitzer, Darla Fellman, Roberta Kaesemeyer. Third 1'ow:Jillene Wehrhagen, Barbara Johnston, Sylvia Keller, Ellen Flower, Shirley Kistler, Pat Guinther, Helen Hillegass, ludy Oels, Marsha Zurowski, Diane Moser. Fourth row: Nancy David, Norma Arnold, Eleanor Kratzer, William Lagler, Harold Huber, Bruce Steinbicker, Terry Miller, Jean Mason, Kathleen Schmoyer, Sandra Yaeck. Harold Huber, Mr. Glenn Heckman, Industrial Arts teacher, and Ronald Miller inspecting a proof of the January 21 edition. Eileen Benner fNew.v Editorj, Myra Cornfeld fliditor-in-Chiefl, Terry Weidner fSpo'rt5 Editorj, Joanne Hamscher fFB0luTE .Edi- torj, Yvonne Renninger CFeature Editorb. Seated: Mr. Albert Benfield fddvirerj. x Niial? -ff --'P' Typewriting Club A bell ringing and carriage returned were familiar sounds as the members learned the key- board of the typewriter. The organization pro- vided an excellent opportunity for students, who could not accommodate it in their course of study, to acquire typing ability. Cdbovej First row: Faye YVendling, Sandra Kuehn CSerre- taryj, Madeline Mohr, Fern Rohrbach, Janice Merkel. Second row: Miss Mildred Strauss fddvirerl, Deanna Hunter, Millie Lorish, Marlene Maxwell, Jean Crossley, Helen Acker, Dorene Kline, Barbara Schmaldinst, Geneva Reinhard, Shirley Moyer, JoAnn Paules fTrearurerj, Anita Yoder. Third row: Nancy Paules, Myrna Stahl, Jean Miller fPre.ridentj, Delphine Lisi, Alverda Marks, Rosalee Gallina, Nancy Conrad, Roberta Krasley, Darlene Kuhns. Fourth row: Ioan Koch, Nancy Geiger, June Hamersly, Wilbur Stauffer, John Hartle, Neal Shoemaker, Marlene Ibach, Bernadine Balascak, Joan Clauser Ufire Preridentj. Not pictured: Faith Roberts, Doreen Ortt. Graphic Arts Club The various forms of printing processes from the standpoint of artistic reproduction of pictures, both commercially and realistically, were in- troduced and taught to the members of the club. Printing processes such as block printing, dry point etching, and silk screening were some ofthe media through which they accomplished their colorful reprodnctions. Projects completed and displayed during the year consisted of silk screened personalized stationery, posters, place mats, ties, and tea towels. C1-Ibonej Seatfzd: Judy Wilfinger fSecretafyl, Madeline Kramer, Sandra Gardner fTrearurerD. Standing: Leslie DeLong fPfEJid57IZJ, Judith Stettler, Eleanor Nothelfer, Miss Mary Miller Cddviffrj, Jean Berger, Alice Arnold, Carlton Fink U'irz' Presidentj. -104- Chess cmd Checkers Club The chief objective of the students was to develop deftness in attack and defense in chess and checkers. During club periods the members were either taught how to play or improve their game. They competed in a tournament to determine the club champions in chess and checkers. Cdbovej Firrt row: Sandra Clewell, LeAnn Moyer, Suzanne Fink, LaRue Binder, Charmaine Eichner, Brenda Trexler QSecremry-Trea.rurerj, Gloria David, Shelia Latshaw, Barbara Bachman, Magdalene Sabol, Jane Diefenderfer. Second row: Mr, Elwood Ortt Qddvirzrl, Lester Stauffer, George Richard Ujrefidentj, Joseph Sherman, Carl Reinhard, Dale Clauser, Bruce Navarre, James Laudenslager, Lee Klitzner, Mary Ann Banyas, Judith Heimbach. Th-ird row: James Sassaman, Daniel Sachs, Daniel Knabb Ufice Preridentj, James Mason, Ronald Schantz, William Moyer, Barrie Leeser, Carl Minier, Ronald Ziegler. Nclture Stucly Club Students interested in the beauty and mysteries of nature devoted much of their time observing the courses taken by "Mother Nature." During club periods the members gave reports describing birds, reptiles, flowers, and other specimens of nature. Through field trips they studied trees, Wild flowers, and other living things, which added greatly to their interest in exploring the great out-of-doors. Qdbowl Firft row: Helen Zwitkowits, Mary Dobbic cTI'L'dJ'1lf.?F,, -lean Mlisick CSecremryD, Janice Nonnemacher, Kathryn Stark, Charles McNair CPref'z'de11tj. Second row: Mr. Harvey Becker C.4dui,re1-D, jerry Seymour, Robert Sponey- barger, Barry Miller, Harold Oswald Ufire Prexzidentj, Richard Aren. Tlzird row: Larry Paul, Terry Wieder, Forrest Hinkel, James Benner, john Brownlee. -105- ORCHESTRA, Firrt row: Terry Wiedner, Lester Stauffer, Ronald Berger, Donald Winzer, Mr. Errol K. Peters fddoirerj, Margaret Morgan, Shirley Kline, Harold Leiser, Dale Bortz. Second row: David Seymour, Thomas Kushinlca, Robert Albright, Herman Greenawalt, Barrie Leeser, Richard Hahn. PARTICIPANTS, Firrt row: Marsha Zurowski, Jane Rodgers, Barbara Reichard, Doris Fegely, Kerry Ann Wieand, Sandra Trump, Shirley Eegely. Barbara Bauer, Elaine David, Nancy Shoellenberger. Zona Cope, July Oels, Susan Seymour, Judy Reed, JoAnn Mizera, Eleanor Eisenhard, Alyce Bassett. Second row: Marsha Courtney, Dennis Andrews, Elmer Winzer, Ward Willis, Carl Long, Ronald Reitnauer, Terry Seibert, Barry Urland, Bruce David, Ronald Kline, Douglas Hill, James Gardner, Edward Gehringer, Richard Krause, Bruce Navarre, Richard Doney. Third row: Nancy Hamscher, Jeanette Cressman, Pat Brady, Judith Haas, Joyce Keim, Dorothy Bruch, Pat Klan, Jolene Baldwin, Pat German, Barbara McQuilkan, Elaine Kuhns, Ardith Fritz, Sarah Warmlcessel, Anna Jean Gehman, Nancy Eltz, Sandra Mohr, Mary Ettinger, Dolores Moyer, Anna Mae Moyer, Mona Albright, Wilson Gehris. Fourth row: Karen Oels, Connie Moore, Mary Ann Meyers, Irene Seigfried, Sandra Sch moyer, Elaine Andrews, Janice Spencer, Carol Keim, Susan Persian, Nancy Bauer, Gloria Weaver, Mary Carl, Nancy McAully, Florence Hilbert, Janet Bland, Shirley Roth, Fay Conrad, Ethelmae Gerhart, Mary Ann Berger, Linda Neiss. Fifth row: Clinton Trum- hauer, VVilliam Trumbauer, Jerry Seymour, Terry Wieder, Curtis Kehm, Barbara Sletvold, Diane Trapp, Iris Wilt, Brenda Banks, Grace Cromer, Pat Bleiler, Jackie Wehrhagen. Kathleen Knecht, Elizabeth New- comer, Emily Stevens, Dorothy Diehl, Darlene Dunton. Brenda Piger, Peggy Miller, Bertha Caulton, Diane Brubaker, Rose Marie Gasper. Left: Barbara Bauer, Elaine David, Alyce Bassett, and Eleanor Eisenhard entertained with a novelty song and dance combination to "Mr. Sand- manf, Freshmen Present Hernonclds Hideaway A dark secluded placefa glass of wine-a fast embracefset the pace for the presentation ofthe sparkling Freshmen musical. The action took place in a low-rate night club far from distinctive and fabulous society. The Mastei' of Ceremonies, Terry Wiedei', proclaimed the talent of three separate floor shows. From time to time the spotlight was directed from the Master of Ceremonies to the typical bartender in the person of Jerry Seymour. Of course, no one could enter the "Hideaway" without the password "lo sent mef' The curtain opened with a colorful tap dance and the show proceeded with the well-known song, "Hey There" from the Broadway Hit, "Pajama Game." Next in line were several comedy num- bers, an unusual pantomime, and an accordion and trumpet solo. A rather sultry version of "Temptation" and "Blues In The Night" high- lighted the second floor act, while in the third floor show there were vocalizations of "How Deep ls The Oceann and "Over The Rainbowf, In the same act the "Charleston,' fascinated young and old. The show climaxed when the redheaded Trumbauer twins entered staggering drunk, announced "Jo sent them" and sat down at a table, whereupon, "Jo," a pretty, shapely brun- nette, appeared and led the awestricken boys away. The performance closed with a dance and vocalization to "Hernando's Hideawayf' - 107 -- 2? ef si? '1fQ,g.x, 5335? .-s - Y ' ' .gdwvgg ' - ' 1. - - , A A 4 '- , .- -Q- , 4 ' e- e 'Q' 'I A .r -.f wg .N "v Q R7 Q v dr:-551 Gridiron Eleven Lose Leogue Crown Co-captains Jesse Delfsch and Max Miller. in Turkey Doy Clash The gridiron season proved to be successful, as a record of four victories, three defeats, and three ties was established. The initial practice was held on August 18 prior to ten action- packed days at Camp Dent, where Head Coach William Lobb, ably assisted by Alfred Neff, Ken Moyer, and Richard Shaak, molded the squad into a swift-moving, alert, and confident team. The season opened at Albright Stadium where an aggressive Hornet team met Muhlenberg Township in a game which ended with the Muhls on top of a 21-14 score. The future clouded over as both the Stroudsburg and North- ampton games terminated in stalematesg but a ray of sun- shine shone through as the Green Hornets rolled over the next four opponents in league competition. After losing one and tying one independent game, hopes were high as Emmaus opposed Whitehall in a battle for the Lehigh Valley League crown. A scoreless first half gave way to a 19-O defeat, which placed Emmaus third in the league. Jerry Seislove, Harold Anderson, and Dan Sachs were named on the All-League team. A Lehigh County-North- ampton County All-Star game was initiated for the first time with seniors Ed Buss, Max Miller, Jerry Seislove, Jim Warmkessel, Clark Wetzel, Jesse DeEsch, and Harold Anderson representing Emmaus on the victorious North- ampton County team. The coveted Players' Player Award went to Ed Buss, as well as the Booster Game Ball. Max Miller was designated as the senior having done the most for football in his four years of high school, while the Most Improved Player Trophy was awarded to Jim Warmkessel. Dc-Esch to the rescue as Christofaro plunges through the Catasauqua line. Rmmaus was victorious, 26-0. -HO- Q ww is ,W ff? Q .4 ,.s.,'9fZ,2g' ff v, Y 1 ""' Q if WT' N Q Nlif . Firrt row: Lawrence Kratzer, Charles Ruff, Robert Mutchler, John Pokorny, -lohn Baumer, Barry Cooke, Robert Neitz, Bruce Dougherty. Sfcond row: Robert Schuler, Ronald Montz, Richard Sorrentino, -lames Minnich, Bruce David, Grayson McNair, Ronald Brey. Third row: Charles Deutsch CStudent Zllanagerj, Lee Schuster, R. Stanley Labenberg, William Trumbauer, Clinton Trumbauer, Harry Kuhns, Terry Seibert. Fourth row: Mr. Richard Shaak fffozzchj. Robert Sponeybarger, Peter Seymour fStudent Zllanagerj, James Gardner, Charles Beiber, Robert Wessner QStudent Manugerl, Mr. Ken Moyer fCoarhj. Not pictured: Roy Renninger. Varsity gricltlers demonstrate football techniques to onlooking -l.V.'s during practice at the Emmaus High School Athletic Field. Bmw-1. H'l"Z5Es vf"".,ta1a ' V " ' :W's2799i'2f .. ..,. , , Pint-Size Gridders Goin Experience The sounds of football filled the crisp autumn air as the Junior Varsity swung into action in a scrimmage against the Varsity. Excitement ran rampant as the Baby Hornets fought their utmost to take the measure of the senior eleven. Under the discerning eyes of Coaches Richard Shaak and Ken Moyer, each would-be gridiron warrior gave his best in order to earn a berth on next year,s varsity. Many such scrimmages were to follow, affording the Varsity stiff competition and giving the Baby Hornets much needed experience, which was invaluable in competition with other Junior Varsities. In compiling a record of one victory and five losses, the Junior Varsity lost to Muhlenberg Township, 13-6, and Slatington, 21-12, before emerging victorious over Catasauqua, 27-7. Once more Hornet efforts fell short as the Lehighton and Nazareth games ended with Emmaus on the short end of 20-6 and 31-19 scores, respectively. The final tilt of the year proved to be another defeat-this time to Whitehall, 19-O. -ll2- 3 5 J Q gf f ' ig, if .' 6,--.A fi Mg 4. I A Gy " f wwf, YQ X., '22 'W ' I vw ,L 32 5. x 1 ,.., 1' by , m- -'-' p Mrfz- W 1-' ::-f V ,-:f:?sg::f ., ,f ' gamma ., .,,. , ,. 'K' vgljgx, ii. X : 4- .11 ""-'-f i' -EfQi5g,f5:lL.':,5::3AQ '5:15,::.:,: V igffigg,-, , .3 . in V ..,- ..., fy '?a:"Eb. ,. " Vs' 332 W' K I-'55n:ii:f--.I'ff'!"f ,. -Q 5 V -- I' 3355?-52' I5555fEI5Z1E.f:5"5:f:. '1'i:5'13?2f:2"f: ,. --vfl R ' P Zf'Wfm?f?X??3u A - ' 'MW ' Hb 'wp Ag M K Wai ....,,,. 14 .vQ,,!m,Qm Wiz .,., A , A , -- ,... ., gf? f ffm fl I 'f "" I , " ' figggfagiiw " A -3 ff ,P ...,., .,,, g ,. ,,f, , , W A ..., i m: gm? 'ff'+ :w- I f 1 Q X K f Q K 7 A ., 3 , ,..: Q - ws f' fi 2' W- ' '- Q AL. -V ,: sz ' - ,qi if EA 552 ' 5' . ,.., , iw :ijyt A -V" . .M K 'K na - Frrrt row Sara Cope Elaine Schwar JoAnn Kushmka Lucille Susanna Anderson QStudent fllanagerl, Joanne Schaffer, N. Jean Heist Captain ean Sell Constance Iobst Sandra Scherer Blank, Sylvia Stevenson, Sandra Seagreaves, Roberta Kaese- Serond row ane Diefenderfer loyce Kelm Marsha Zl11'OYVSkl meyer CStudfnt Illamzgfrj, Mary Ann Deischer, Jane Rodgers. Susan Sevmour Miss Maulvn Clymer Coachj Brenda Schantz Kerry Ann Wieand, Barbara Johnston fStude1z1 Zllanagerj. Not enbach udlth Reed 7ona Cope Sandra Yaeck Third row pictured: Doris Long fSiudfnl Illanagerj. Lossles Capture Mythical Crown Faced with the impressive records of previous years, a swift-moving Green and Gold sextet became the sixth team in the annals of Emmaus High School to wear the nine-year old mythical Lehigh Valley League Crown. In regaining the unofficial champ- ionship and establishing a record of twelve wins and one defeat, the Lassies emerged victorious in all of their league contests and lost only in an independent game to Allentown, 61-60. Under the tutelage of Coach Marilyn Clymer, the squad spent many rugged hours in developing the snappy ball-handling and sharp shooting which characterized the play of the Hornette forwards and in molding alert guards, who, with their almost impenetrable defense, held the opponents to 466 points, while the Lassies scored 780. Captain Lucille Heist ca tured scorin honors P g with a total of 248 points, followed by Jean Sell with 210. TROPHY WINNERS: Sara Cope, most cooperative player: Sandy Scherer, most improved player: Jean Sell, team's choice for most valuable playerg and Lucille Heist, team's choice for Player's Player Award. -114- lobst with the rebound as Scherer and Cope stand alerted for the pass during the Catasauqua game. Emmaus won, 69-55. SCHEDULE Opp. EHS Opp. EHS COOPERSBURC ..,... . . .16 .... .. .42 XWHITEHALL. . . ...24. .. . . . .63 PARKLAND ........., ...3S .... ...74 XSLATINGTON. .. ...32. .. . . . .70 CENTRAL CATHOLIC ..,. .... 4 4 .,.. ...47 XPALMERTON. .. ...38. ,. .,. .72 ALUMNI ........,... . . .29 .... ...SS XCATASAUQUA .... ...55. .. . . . .69 XSLATINGTON .... ...37 .,.. ...61 ALLENTOWN .... ...61..........6O XPALMERTON .... .... 2 8 .... . . .60 'KWHITEHALL ...............,.. 32 ........, .69 XCATASAUQUA .... . . .32 .... . . .33 lLehigh Valley Interscholastic League Games. Lucille Heist, twelfth grade winner and Foul Shooting Champion of the school, demonstrates the I , underhand foul shot to Charlotte Baker, ninth grade A Dielenderfer on the alert as Sell leaps into the air winner, Sandra Seagreaves, eleventh grade Winner, in an attempt to intercept the forthcoming Catasauqua and Jane Diefenclerfer, tenth grade winner and runner- pass. Emmaus won, 69-55. up ro the champion. Vcirsity Cogemen Bottle Stiff Competition Handicapped by a lack of height, Coach Ken Moyer's Green and Gold cagers, nevertheless, demonstrated a spirit and gameness that endeared them in the hearts of student and adult boosters alike. With five returning lettermen as a nucleus and a host of basketball hopefuls with which to work, Coach Moyer came up with what was hoped to be a championship team. Champions in spirit and aggressiveness, but not in victories, however, the Hornets turned in a pre-league record of five victories and five defeats. A bright light in independent play was the Christmas tournament at Upper Perkiomen, in which the Green and Gold quintet thoroughly trounced Wilson Township and Muhlenberg Township in capturing top billing. Playing in a league with some of the best teams in the Lehigh Valley, the Green Hornets fell by the wayside as they were nosed out in skirmishes with the league leaders, Slatington, Palmerton, and Catasauqua. Chalking up their first win of the infant campaign, the team eked out a 67-64 victory over Lehighton before losing a close one to a strong Northampton quintet. Upset by Stroudsburg in the closing minutes of the game, the Hornets closed the first half with a victory over Whitehall, establishing a first half record of two wins and five losses. An injury-ridden team was convincingly downed by Palmerton, the eventual league champs, and Catasauqua and Slatington, the runners-up, to begin the second half. See-saw battles with Northampton and Stroudsburg saw Emmaus on the short end of 58-55 and 62-60 scores, respectively. The finale of the season saw the Green Hornets take the measure of Whitehall and Lehighton to cop sixth place in the Lehigh Valley League and establish a record of nine victories and fifteen defeats for the campaign. John Myers topped the Hornet scoring with 408 points, an average of 17 per game, followed by Max Miller with 282 points, an average of 12.3 per game, and LeRoy Stephens with 242 points, an average of 11.5 per game. Stephen fouled While driving in for a lay-up, as Myers and Myers up for the tap, as Stephen waits to rece ve the ball in Miller stand on the alert in the Catasziuqua tilt. the Catasauqua game. Catasauqua was victorious 74 67 Firxt row: Thomas Underwood QStu1lent Mamzgerj, Jesse Delfsch CSluclfnt Ilflunagerj, Eugene Bonner CStude1it Marzagerj. Second row: Byron Knoll, LeRoy Stephen, lfdwin Hillegass, David Dennis, Mr. Ken Moyer fCoac11D, John Myers, Daniel Sachs, Donald Mory, Roy Renninger, Ronald Miller. Schedule MOUNT' PENN ,... .... CooPERsBuRc: ..., .... READING.. ,...... . .,,,, NAZARETH ...... , . . ,,..,45 UPPER PEiu4ioMl,N, . .. ,,,. 63 ALLENTOWN ......... Q6 . . . , .K CENTRAL CA'l'HOZ.IC .... .,.. 5 8 A1,UMNi ...............,. .,... OPP .62 ,34 S8 62 TWILSON 'TOWNSHIP ,...,,.. .,,.. 5 0 TMUHLENBERG lowNsH1P,. .... ,55 "Si..AT1NcToN ....... ...... ,.... 7 1 'PALMERTON ..... , ,.... YCATA SAUQUA ,.... "l,EH1cHToN ....., if ,'S'rRoUDsi3U1u: .,.. QXVHITEHALL ..,. :kSLATING'l'ON .,.. ,"PAi.x1 ER'roN .,.. "C.m'1'AsAUQUA ..... l. EHIGHTON ..,... 7gNOR'I'HAh1P'l'ON ,.... "'S'rRouDsisURG ,...,.,.,...... HF ..,..69 .....64 .....64 lXl0R'l'HAMP'1'O N ...., ..... 6 4 ,,,.,70 ,...,4S .....93 .....74 .,.,.7-1: ...U49 58 ...,.62 76 "'WHi'rEi-IALL ....... .,............ , . 'f Lehigh Valley lnrerscholastie League Games. 'l Upper Perkiomen Tournament. EHS 58 63 46 52 61 76 69 69 1 56 F6 il S9 42 .....67 75 ,.,..55 78 -'ll7-- TROPHY WINNERS: Dave Dennis, most improved player: Max Miller, player giving the most assists: John Myers, foul-shooting champ and team's choice for the Players' Player Award. Firxt row: Robert Neitz, Kerry Lavendoslci, Barry Urland, Richard Hilbert, John Pokorny, Willard Strunk, Robert Wessner, Lawrence Kratzer. Serond row: Ramon Reinhold CSLudent Managerb, Roger Trexler, Grayson McNair, Mr. Richard Shaalc CCoachJ, Dale Clauser, James Minnich, james Myers, Harold Huber fStudent Managerj. Not pictured: Gerald Strauss, .lolm Baumer. Bo by Bclsketeers Excel K r1.4 - . -1 ratlci controls the ba.l on his finger-tips, prior to directing it to 1 waiting tCZlITl-l112t'C in the Catasauqua contest. Catasauqua thoroughly trounced limmaus, 74-29, in Teamwork Despite the fact that members of the Baby Hornet squad were elevated to the Varsity at various times, the V.'s displayed amazing teamwork and fine defensive play. In an effort to cultivate future varsity material, Coach Richard Shaak concentrated on accurate passing and shooting, as well as teamwork and defense. Victorious in three Of seven independent contests, the V.'s plunged into league com- petition vvith a first half record of four wins and three losses. The second half resulted in three victories and four defeats, giving the Junior Varsity an overall record Of ten victories and eleven losses. Srhedule Opp. EHS MOUNT PENN .... .... 4 9 ..... .... 3 5 COOPERSBURG .... .... 4 3 ..... ,... 6 2 READING .......... ..., 7 6 ...,. .,.. 5 5 NAZARETH ,.... . .,... .... 4 6 ..... .... 5 5 UPPER PERKIOMEN ..... ..., 3 S ..,.. ..,. 4 3 ALLENTOWN ......,..., ..., 6 2 ..... .... 3 2 CENTRAL CATHOLIC .,,. .... 5 3 ..... .... 3 6 :kSI.ATINGTON ......... ..,. 5 O ..... .... 6 S 7'PAI.MERTON. .,..... .,.:45 ,..., ....4S SICATASAUQUA. . , .... 68 ..,.. . . . .62 "'LEHici-1'I'ON ..... .... 5 6 ..... .... 5 3 7NOR'l'HAMPTON .,,. ..,. S O ..... .... 5 6 'KSTROUDSBURG ..... .... 3 6 ..,.. ..,. 4 3 "'WHiTEi-:ALL ..... ..,,-44 .,... ...,37 XSLATINGTON .... .... 4 9 .... , ..,. 46 XPALMERTON .... .... 6 0, .... ..., 3 8 YCATASAUQUA ..,. .... 7 4 ..... ..,. 2 9 :kl,El-IIGHTON ..... .,..5O .,.., . . . .62 lkNORTHAN1P1'ON .... .... S 8 ,,... .,.. 4 9 "S'rROUDsBURo .........,.............. 40. ..,. .... 5 8 'FWHITEHALL ..,,........,.,.........,. 53 ...... . . . .57 3' Lehigh Valley lnterscholastic League Games. 4 118 - Fzrst row: Jean Musick, Ethel Oskins, Janice Heckman, Sally Davis, Sallie Weaver, Margaret Diller, Barbara Clouser, ean Hinkle, Sylvia Oels, Linda Stoudnour, Jacqueline Laub, Barbara Schafer, Sandra Seagreaves, N. Jean Blank, Mary Dobbie. Qzcomi row: Janice Walbert, Constance lobst, Barbara Johnston, Betty Frey, Sylvia Keller, Eleanor Kratzer, Joann Scherer, Peggy Hunter, Ellen Flower, Kathleen Schmoyer, Carole Maxwell, Carolyn Krause, Nancy David, Myra Cornfeld, Martha Hopstock Third row: Barbara Frederick, Elaine Krause, Nancy Paules, Betty Neave, Shirley Kuhns, Jean Sell, Octavia Bortz, Dolores Ritter, Kay Derr, LeAnn Moyer, Lucille Heist, Janice Wagner, Diane Moser, Janice Kline, liois Bartholomew. Fourth row oanne Schaffer, Jean Zweifel, Mary Ann Schell, Barbara Dreisbach, Sandra Gardner, Sylvia Stevenson, Ruth Ann Shoemaker. Yvonne Renninger, JoAnn Kushinka, Betty Seier, Eileen Benner, Sylvia Knauss, Shirley Stettler, Shelia Latshaw, Margaret Morgan, Virginia Eck. Fifth row: Charles Deutsch, Robert Nuss, Timothy Dreas, Ronald Paul, Wilson Gehris, Lester Stauffer Ronald Brey, David Seymour, Charles Hilbert, Daniel Kline, Carl Sell, Robert Schuler. Sixth row: Terry Kline, Kent Schoch Charles Stubner, Charles Beiber, Ronald Swank, Richard Kremer, Bruce Dougherty, Bertram Kline, Ralph Danner, l arty Herring, Harold Anderson. Imet: Miss Marilyn Clymer and Mr. Leon Tuttle CCoache.O. Gymncists Execute Tricky Routines Feats of skill, co-ordination, and breath- taking daring were highlighted on the evenings of March 24 and 25 when the Girls' and Boys' Gym Teams presented the the annual Gym Exhibition. Snappy unique drills, variety tap dances, tumbling, and the hilarious antics of the clowns caught and held the attention of the audience. Many practice hours had been spent under the supervision of Miss Marilyn Clymer and Mr. Leon Tuttle developing and perfecting these skills. Team members who had participated in at least two events in the Exhibition for two years were awarded a six-inch chenille letter. -I19- Tumbling couples join together in building a pyramid WWWQ3. 931134, A, wmkgy m3915533 ! f 2 31335 V , A , .. W" " fi ZLML, Wllmg mag' V 152' I2 ' I 2 , T vii' 5, N L,, ?3f5ff.f1'.f: A'f- 9 ':": ' G , W l gig? ' R if QGWQ Same' QYWAWA g Q3 j 15, Q? ,QSSQ '23 'ww f X dl? X' ff , 3' 1 Y'-M1 ,-ex ff, W I-1 V Q , ' -0 M if 2-S Diamond Skills Perfecteol by Baseball Nine With seven returning lettermen, Ronnie Ham- scher, Bruce Wetherhold, Randy Almony, Jim Warmkessel, Jerry Seislove,Corky Knoll,and Dave Dennis, as a nucleus, Coach Leon Tuttle en- deavored to build a Winning team. Although instilling good-sportsmanship and the will to win was Coach Tuttleis main ambition, he also strived to perfect diamond skills. Many a practice hour was spent in mastering base running and sliding techniques, the double play and the sacrifice bunt, the curve ball and a pick-off play. A capable team, versed in every department of the game, took the field on April 7 against Coopersburg in the first of a twelve-game slate. Games with Allentown Central Catholic and Bethlehem Catholic were also played, While Lehigh Valley League opponents included Lehigh- ton, Whitehall, Northampton, Catasauqua, Slat- ington, Palmerton, and Stroudsburg. lfarly spring practice in the gym as Hamscher, Chrisbtofaro, Sachs, and Wctherhold show Warmkessel how each grips the ball. Firft row: Gerald Seislove, James Warmkessel,' James Knauss, David Dennis. Daniel Sachs, Richard Christolaro, Bruce Wetherhold, Randall Almony. Second row: Mr. Leon I Ronald Hamschu Thomas Underwood Turtle QCOHKIJ. - Q "Q QSfuzlerzt Illanagerb, Terry 'Weidner cSl1l!ZF71l Jllanagerj, James Tuttle CSiude7zt lllanagzfrj, Byron Knoll, Wallace Wetherhold. AMWAU S FORD www V .V I A: mQPlM4 AA,, , , A,A, ,. ,, Nu.- 1, ELMGRFS WAYSIDE ' 'S,'JJ'f' FOR the BEST in RESILIENT 'NM ' , 1ff Yf Q Y'fYf L Hoor Covering MMWEL flrrnstmng :mei 'Nzsirn I Cork and Limsfi 3 Firth 31 N KLEYNTOP ,-, w M' 3, mx-MJXW U LIN N 'W1i:iJ 2gfir 11f,:4,. l,.g4f'Zf Wm. M.. E. Yeakel 8 Sons, Inc. BASTIAH A 1,' I Y'S ORfGfNAL LINOLEUM CON' W I' J f 1 1 11 'x r S , 3 2 HYIZH' In fwwlwm' I 1 1 4 FV !'xfi!!iX' lt'fy1'f1 A JC ' 'fy '7ZW'Y'R " -. :lk-Z,f17Efi 1' 'JEL' V. ' '- . -' Q K ' I , f . ,S A 1' Qylzfj ' T: . L K and GAS made by 1 XY'si?i'l'lYR5Hi32'S!9 Piilllfil iRUXRiTii HiYYYi?lNT GEQXX-',RfXi, H.if'CTR'xLf - iSi2i!X'1iR .md many nxlwxf. ' ' n-' dx I EMMAUS FCRD il? Phones: WO 5-5019, WO 5-5220 124 HILL Tor sERvlcE sTATloN Phone EX 54201 TEXACO GAS Sz OIL THE DORNEY PRINTING Fountain Service COMPANY Quick Lunch if Yi? LITHOGRAPHERS PRINTERS Phone WOodring 5-9917 Sk OLD ZIONSVILLE, PA. EAST TEXAS, PA. KLEINTOP 84 MAXWELL GENERAL CONTRACTORS Building and Remodeling Phone HE 3-1149 or WO 5-4413 R.D. 1 EMMAUS, PA, -125- Open Daily-7 to 10:30 P.M. Take Out Service KALDY'S KORNER Luncheonette and Groceries Try our deliciou: Steak Saridwichef and Bar-B-QU' Phone WO 5-9946 516 NORTH ST., EMMAUS, ELMORE'S WAYSIDE FURNITURE "Save Alore With Elmore" Nationally Advertised Merchandise 1045 CHESTNUT STREET RT. 29 IN EMMAUS, Phone WO 5-9265 ALLEN ORGAN CO. INCORPORATED "Fir-.rt in the Field of Electronic Orgaru MACUNGIE, PA. -126- S. RABENULD 8 SONS PLUMBING - HEATING - Rooms H. S. Rclbenolcl 8g Sons Myers Pumps Electrical Suppliesv Lucas Paints Household Goods Stanley Hand Tools Sporting Goods Black Sc Decker Power Tools Complete Line of Hardware 'LE' Barked by 34 yum' of wcperiencf 72? TREXLERTOWN, PA. Phone EXpress 5-9487 -127- for effer kofograp s We point with pride to this issue of HTHE TATTLERU 617 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN, PA Phone Hlfmlock 2-1310 -128- Complimzntf of B 81 H RESTAURANT tk 727 WARREN lvl. HAMSCHER, Phonewo M471 D.D.S. 313 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA --- - - . ,..M.,.1.. . .. . ' JOHN GOULD PHARMACY ETHICAL MEmclNALls'rs EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2773 For Gift: that pleaff SELF-SERVICE MARKET sk NllNNlCH'S GIFT SHOP ik' Phone WO 5-9640 Telephone WOodring 5-2052 116-120 SOUTH SIXTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. S62 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA. -129- CHESTER B. NICHOLAS ,J I ALBURTIS, PA. Phone WOodring 5-4013 -130- HOWERTER 8. SON Szuruifurc Stare il? 416 N. FIFTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-4475 DAVlD'S ELECTRIC EMMAUS, PA. Phone W0 5-4282 FOR the BEST in RESILIENTA Floor foverhzg Armstrong and Nairn Linoleum Rubber-Asphalt, Cork and Linotile, Hardwick-Magee Co., Firth and Mohawk Carpeting YOUNGSTOWN KITCH ENS Floors to meet your flooring requirements, Whether hard surface or correctly styled carpeting. OWEN M. BASTIAN LEHIGH VALLEY'S ORIGINAL LINOLEUM CONTRACTOR Insured - 26' Years Experience - Fully Equipped TREXLERTOWN, PA. Junction Routes 222 and 100 Phone EXpress 5-2061 -132- 1 EMMAUS HARDWARE CO. Comphmmf MILLER BROS., INC. of Complete Line of HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC. iff ii? A.E. KRATZER, M. D. 231 MAIN STREET Phone WO 5-2364 EMMAUS, PA The Department Store of Automobilef C 8g G Motor Company STATE ROAD EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-9066 EMMAUS HOSIERY MILL Manufacturer: of LADIES' FULL FASHIONED SILK HOSIERY Compliment: Of KUHNS SERVICE STATION SUNOCO DEALER Si? ik 219-221 N. 6TH STREET EMMAUS, PA' ROUTE 222 WEscOsvILLE, PA -133- CHESTNUT ST. MARKET Compliment: 711 CHESTNUT STREET f o EMMAUS, PA. COLD MEATS - FRESH MEATS li? CROCERIES FREDERICK A. DRY, IVI. D. Phone WO 5-9114 Compliment: LEIBENSPERGER SCHOOL BUS SERVICE EAST TEXAS, PENNSYLVANIA Telephone HEm1ock 3-6634 ARTHUR P. HOUSER, INC. EAST PENN BEVERAGE C0 Contractors QSince 191-ID . , I ,l Dixtributor of Specmlizmg in Modwn Home, BEER, ALE, AND PORTER Si? SOFT DRINKS EMMAUS, PA. Phone Pl'101'lC EMMAUS, PA "Say Ir With Flowery" . . . Why Not With Omar? NEW YORK FLORAL CO. ii? Phone HEmlock 4-9685 906 TO 912 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. -134- MARVIN A. YEAKEL WILLIAM H. YEAKEL WARREN A. YEAKEL Wm. M. E. Yeakel gl Sons, Inc. A EXPERIENCED ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS B f A Warm Air Heating and Stokers Q O I O OIL BURNER Phone WO 5-4000 RIDGE AND WILLIAMS STREETS, EMMAUS, PA. -135- JCSEPH I. HAINES ELECTRIC and GAS APPLIANCES made by MAYTAG - WESTINGHOUSE - PI-IILCO IRONRITE - HOTPOINT GENERAL ELECTRIC HOOVER and many others SALES AND SERVICE 328 MAIN STREET 3736 HAMILTON STREET EMMAUS, PA. ALLENTOWN, PA. -136- BU IKERS FINE GROCERIES ZS: CONFECTIONS Phone WO 5-4243 'zff 6TH 81 CHESTNUT STS BROBST'S MARKET S M 0 Y E R , S Home Owned DIAMONDS - JEWELRY - WATCHES ECONOMY STORE A WARREN S. BROBST, Prop. 422-424 ELM STREET Phone WO 5-2187 EMMAUS, PA. Also PHILCO Radios - Refrigerators - Television, Etc. ABC Washers - Caloric Stoves 1015 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. A Where Silver and Gold are Fairly Sold HTEDHIOBST Cornplimentx of Local Distributor of FREEMAN,S DAIRY PRODUCTS Sk QUALITY BAKED GooDs A L.T.RAHN 437 SOUTH FIFTH STREET Phone WO 5-4442 EMMAUS, PA -137- M My WIP up T ' + I I -138- WHEN YOU NEED INSURANCE . . . ' WO 5 2384 I 4 if 1 ' E CLAUDE D. NONNEMACHER 120 North Fifth St. Emmaus, Pa Represeming Farm Bureau Mutual Aulomoblle Ins. Co. Farm Bureau Mutual Flre Insurance Co. Farm Bureau Llfe Insurance Co. Home Olfizo Columbus, Ohio DUNDORE'S A Modern Pharmacy In Every Seme of the Word A Complete Line of PHARMACEUTICALS, MEDICINES, AND GIFTS AT THE RIGHT PRICE il? DUNDORE'S DRUG STORE On the Triangle HILLSIDE MOTOR CO. 525 CHESTNUT STREET Open 24 Hourx Daily GABLE'S RESTAURANT il? Enjoy real Perma. Dutch Cooking Sale: STUDEBAKER Complete lllenu of: PACKARD Poultry - Steaks - Seafood Service Full Cowie or Platter: iff PHONE tk WO 55043 Of WO 56044 STATE ROAD V ROUTE 29 EMMAUS, PA. EMMAUS PA -139- COPE 8g SEISLCVE LINOLEUM VCONTRACTORS LINOLEUM TILE WALL COVERINGS il? Phone WOodring 5-5880 127 NORTH SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA. 140 .sf3S5.s.z S E E U S EOR THAT . l - 1.. T. ,.,, Wedding 5 :qi A , 5 .fa fs xi 3 ff '3 Ai ' ggi , f ' f 5 . I 14. H. R. KLINE GENERAL CONTRACTOR Oil Burner and Petroleum Equipment Service 255 1 A-,' - - fl? '-"-". COSTUMES Phone WO 5-5938 "'. 134 HARRISON ST. EMMAUSn PA 11555. Wedzlifzgx n xpefialiy S i Made-to-lVIeasure '- ' "" Eizd fiifgfi Clorl-ing Complimzntf of 'i Orchestras Equipped if C- E- RUTH DR. D. G. SCHAEFFER 206 NORTH TENTH STREET OPTOMETRIST ALLENTOWN, PA. E. B. SCH U LTZ HARDWARE Paints, Oils, Etc. 'zff 15-17 MAIN ST. MACUNOIE, PA CHAFICOAL DRIVE-IN ON ROUTE 222 NEAR WEscOsvILLE FOUNTAIN SERVICE Charcoal Broiled Hamburgers Hot Dogs Steak Sandwiches EMNIAUS THEATRE Lehigh County? Bert Show Value Phone WO 5-2876 iff The Best in Screen Entertainment for You and the Entire Family -IM? East Penn Foundry Company CAST-IRON SOIL PIPE AND FITTINGS ik BRASS - PLUMBING SUPPLIES -IRON BRASS AND ALUMINUM CASTINGS MACUNGI E, PENNSYLVANIA -I42- FRED SCHULTZ HOTPOINT - CROSLEY - PHILCO APPLIANCES MOTOROLA - CROSLEY - PHILCO TELEVISION Salas and Service Phone WO 5-5845 Easy Credit Terms Sl-IIIVIERVILLE Open Evenings Congratulations To The Class Of 1955 Lumsen coMPANv I ':'3 5 -.Z 1' ' T '4'.""" "- -' ...... .:.: ALLENTOWN - BETHLEHEM LUMBER YARD AND PLANING MILL EMMAUS, PENNA. LIFEWALL - LINOWALL '- CONGOWALL -' TILEBOARD - PLASTIC TILE ASPHALT - RUBBER - VINYL TILE Phone HE 5-5491 HACKMAN'S LINOLEUM 8a TILE Complete line of Armstrong SL Nairn Linoleum Modern Kitchens - Free Planning Shades and Venetian Blinds Formica Sz Rayalite Tops 1006 LEHIGH ST., ALLENTOWN, PA. -143g Phone WOod ring 5-4258 PROGRESS Printing House Herbert E. Seibert, Prop. I inf 128 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. il? SOCIAL and COMMERCIAL PRINTING 144 Compliment: Of PLATT FURS DR. CHESTER E. KIRK Osteopathic Physician FUR CUATS 75? i Direct from Factory to You 547 SEEM ST. EMMAUS, PA Sf? W. J. FENSTERIVIAKER SELF-SERVICE MARKET 12-14 SOUTH FOURTH STREET 71? EMMAUS, PA. 104 N. FOURTH ST. EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2540 Phone WO S-294-8 Complimentf of KEYSTONE HOUSE SCOTTY'S ANCHORAGE Ham Moyer, pw, I ZND 81 MAIN STREETS if For Fine Food and Drinks Luncheon: - Dimierf - Platterf Daily Except Sundayf il? DRIFTWOOD ROOM Available for Private Parties if Phone WOodri11g 5-5913 Phone WO 5-9921 MACUNGIE, PA. LAU DENSLAGEFYS Cut Rate if SUNDRIES LUNCHEONETTE ik 705 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. e145- ' FQ Q L 'VU SW 417-419 BROAD S TREET - EMMAUS Armond Moyer Winifred W. Moyer WOodring 5-5130 Compliments of GEORGE HARWICK 575 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA ik IF IT'S AN ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE WE HAVE IT Where Customers Send Their Friends Phone WOodring 5-4265 -'l46- E M M A U S Manufacturing Company I Nlanufacturers Qf MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS and NlEN'S, LADlES', and BOYS' WESTERN SHIRTS il? ELM AND MOYER STREETS EMMAUS, 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 depends. ENTERTAINMENT to help keep you gay and sparkling. delivered to your door Daily and Sunday in the CALL-CIIBIINICLE The Morning Call Start Your Subscription Evening Chronicle PHONE Hlfmlock 3-4241 Sunday Call-Chronicle i148- LEHIGH VALLEY'S LEADING SPORT SHOP ik Witwer-Jones Company 923 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, P Phone HEmlOck 2-2780 Weddi1zg and Party Cake! fl SPf5ialt3' Complimentf Of G R I M ' S PASTRY SHOPPE RALSTON'S FLOWERS 72? French and Danish ji? Pastry ik ON EMMAUS Phone HE 2-5804 HIGHWAY 1120 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. -149- R O D A L E Manufacturing Company 752' Manufacturers of ELECTRICAL WIRING DEVICES AND SPECIALTIES ik EMMAUS, PENNA. 59.95 'W 0 wma awake S1335 The Shim! YOU Lava n Live In SHAFER and LOHRMAN 43 NORTH SEVENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone WO S-4275 C0mplimc'1'LtJ A of BICYCLE SHOP American and Englixh Modelf KUHNS 8: ANTHONY PAVING CO. wif Sales and Service 'fir if WESCOSVILLE, PENNA. 534 LIBERTY STREET EMMAUS, PA. HERBSTEITS SERVICE STATION Phone WO 5-2620 Sunoco Gas 81 Oil General Repairing A110 known throughout the valley for our famous HOAGIES 81 STEAK SANDWICHES Route 29 1981 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA -151- THE E M M A U S Paiama Company, Inc RIDGE STREET AND KEYSTONE AVENUE EMMAUS, PA, iff CONGRA TULA TES THE GRAD UA TES il? GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES ON YOUR JOURNEY THROUGH LIFE -152- Telephone WO 35045 Phone WO 5-4229 WO 5-5020 Of Pennsburg 4741 F R E T Z 8: F R E TZ MACUNGIE SUPPLY CO. REAL ESTATE John Deere Quality ' A .. Farm Equipment 2 'u'1T?iIf?F'S,5 E, m ei Sk 188 JEFFERSON STREET MACUNGIE EMMAUS, PA. EAST GREENVILLE The 1955 HTATTLERM printed by the MIERS-BACHMAN LITHOGRAPHING COMPANY LITHOGRAPHERS - PRINTERS iff WEST AND ELM STREETS ALLENTOWN, PA Phones: HE 3-5204- HE 3-5205 -153- WOODRING .IEWEIERS 14 NORTH FOURTH STREET EMMAUS Phone WO 5-9460 FAMOUS BRAND WATCHES - EXPERT WATCH REPAIR EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL CLASS RINGS GEORGE D. BERGER Carpenter Work, Painting, Paper Hanging, Floor Sanding and Refinixhing Route 1 MACUNGIE, PA. Phone EXpress 5-9852 .IOHN H. SINGMASTER DEALER IN COAL - LUMBER - GRAIN CEMENT il' MACUNGIE, PA. Phone WO 5-2324 NEEDLECRAFT SHOP Yarnx ana' Crochet Cotton Dornextic and Imported Hankiex MAGAZINES - GREETINGS CARDS SENIOFVS CUT RATE 36 WEST MAIN STREET if MACUNGIE, PA. 420 CHESTNUT STREET Phone Wo 5-9146 EMMAUS, PA Pam Mfd'f"'ff Free Inxtruetionx Phone WO 5-6275 E154- AMERICAN HOUSE John Bailey, Prop. Ik BEER, LIQUOR, AND WINE LIGHT LUNCH if Phone WO 5-6351 ALBURTIS, PA. STEPHEN'S MARKET 528 NORTH SECOND STREET Phone WO 5-4614 EMMAUS, PA. WE DELIVER Frefh and Cold Wleatx Frozen F ood: Crocerie: Breyerfr I ce Cream Always .fomething new at KEMMEREITS MEN'S SHOP ON THE TRIANGLE EMMAUS, PA. Compliment: of BROWN'S WHITE CITY LAUNDRY Free pick-up and delivery in Emmons ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone HE 4-5172 EMMAUS JEWEL SHOP 338 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2174 EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL CLASS RINGS WATCHES - DIAMONDS - GIFTS Watch Repairf jewelry Repairx CASH OR CREDIT -155- "Better Shoef by Farr" For All The Family ALLENTOWN - BETHLEHEM - EAsToN READING - HARRISBURG POWDER VALLEY MILL Wilbur S. Schultz Iii? Phone: Pennsburg 7420 R. D. ZIONSVILLE, PA. ROCKELS STORE 304 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Telephone WO 5-S785 Ii? LADIES,, CI-IILDREN's, AND MEN,S WEAR DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS RUSSELL SEIBERT Grocerie: - Illagazine: - N ewspaperf Post Office Sub Station 18 Open 7 Days a Week 9 A.M. to 10:30 P.1VI. 3101 LEI-IIGH STREET ALTON PARK Phone HE 3-6642 Quality Furnifhingx for the Home At moderate pricey C. A. DORNEY Furniture Co FURNITURE - RUGS - DRAPERIES Eftablifhed 1877 612 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone Allentown HEm1ock 3-6416 RALPH B. SASSAMAN, Sr. HATCHERY AND POULTRY FARM POULTRY SUPPLIES, DREssED POULTRY, AND Eoos fNear Eaft Texafb MACUNGIE, R.F.D. 1, PENNA. -156- Phone EMMAUS WOodring 5-5500 Electric Contracting BUCHIN ELECTRIC Harry Buchin, Prop. - Class of '41 RADIO - APPLIANCES - TELEVISION Sales and Services 21 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. Custom Built Signs Handpainted Gifts Truck Lettering KERN'S RATHSKELLER Arthur ".lakey" Kern, Prop. BEER, WINES, AND LIQUORS W. SCHUSTER Slgns 8' Crafts Saturday Special SEA FOOD Phone WO 5-9537 -L23 CHESTNUT STREET Phone WO 5-5178 EMMAUS, PA. ALBURTIS CLARENCE R. RITTER FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EM BALMER if Phone WOodring 5-2023 tl? 36-38 SOUTH FIFTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. Russel K. Werley, Prop. Phone EXpress 5-2222 Hl-WAY BODY WORKS 24 Hour Towing Service Between WESCOSVILLE 81 TREXLERTOWN On Route 222 When the occasion demands the finest v"""""4. 3 Telegraph 5 or 5 Telephone Q, 9' muon?-0 HENRY P. GRUBER Phone WO 5-2443 S44 NORTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. -157-' ALBURTB CUT RATE SHIMERVILLE 211 MAIN STREET DRIVE - IN - THEATRE ALBURTIS, PA- "If we d0n't have it between 2057! get My EMMAUS AND PENNSBURG il? ROUTE 29 Phone Wo 5-6355 if? I h THE FRIENDLY KORNER Fmut W Outdoor Kenny Sz Jenny Link, Propf. Entertainment W if Breakfast - Dinner - Lunch Platters Shows nightly at dusk 251 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA Phone WO 5-2245 Compliment: Of SANDWICHES - SEA Foon STEAKS 8z CHoPs tl' DR. EARL J. TREXLER Our Price: Save You Enough To Buy Extra Pair! BEFRS ALL ADVERTIZED BRANDS OF sl-1oEs Price: to Fit the Pocket Book 565-567 CHESTNUT STREET Phone WO 5-2451 EMMAUS, PA. Open Every Evening till 8:00 PJW. WIEDER'S LUNCHEONETTE Roy C. Wieder, Prop. Tir BUCKEYE JUNCTION EMMAUS, PA. -158- Complimentf of M. E. HOSFELD BARBER MACUNOIE, PA. LAYER CAKES PxEs COOKIES Variety of Bread Baked Daily at MOYER'S BAKERY 71-73 CHURCH STREET MACUNGIE, PA. Phone WO 5-4418 ALSO A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES Store Open Evenings For Your Convenience ' STEAK SHOP William Yandle Pizza Pie Barbecues - Steak Sandwiches Hot Dogs - Hamburgers Aristocrat Ice Cream Sk 344 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2919 Open daily from S A.lVl. to 12 P.lVl. Sundays 5 P.M. till midnight Friday Sz Saturday till 1:00 A.lVl. Complimentx THE BUTZ COMPANY of CINCORPORATEDD ii? REAL ESTATE GENERAL INSURANCE FIDELITY BONDS SURETY BONDS DR. KARL H. KLERX SHlFFER'S MARKET if Groeerie: - llfleatx Vegetable! - Frozen F oodf FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS Sk EMMAUS, PA- Phone WO S-2649 229 ADRIAN STREET EMMAUS, PA -159- BREYERS ICE CREAM MARKLE'S VARIETY Toyf - G7flf - Groceries if 213 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. "Service Alwayf' WAYNE A. FEATHER Plumbing 81 Heating si? Telephone WO 5-2828 326 So. SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA. Compliment! of DR. 84 MRS. WEAVER ik' MACUNGIE, PA. Phone WO 5-2548 ROBERT J. WIEDER BRICKLAYING CONTRACTOR Estimate: Given if WORK DONE AT PRICES You CAN AFFORD To PAY Rik 557 CHESTNUT STREET Phone WO 5-3244 THE TRIANGLE SHOP ON THE TRIANGLE Wo 5-2356 E , P Phone Wooafing 5-5873 EMMAUS, PA. MMAUS 7-,ff Women': and Chilzlrerff Wear At Moderate Pricef DONEY'S MARKET 36 S. FOURTH STREET 'iff Frozen Food! - Grorerief Lehigh Valley Ice Cream Frexh and Cold Meat: Cold Soda: -160- T A 1 ClAUSER'S Sill:-SERVICE MARKET MEATS : OROOERIES 1 PRODUCE Distributor of LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS Phone 103 NORTH SEVENTH STREET il? WO 5-2527 EMMAUS, PA CUIllP!i7IIL'lLf.S' of EMAUS BOTTLING WORKS ik' EMMAUS, PA. CONIMIX HOTEL MOUNTAINVILLE - EMMAUS ROAD M. Mi1lCl', Prop. 3245 W. EMMAUS AVE. ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone HE 3-9771 For Good Food RICHARD'S MARKET air 3-L1 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. -'I61-- Qggqilofa 9ou1'5 will ora fpljmf T A A W on you servo... W I Q ' S'i'X: g54'H 1 Q' - 1 rua , , -.. ":::.z:',.:. . w - ws EXTRA LIGHT... ' I - ExmA DRY ...... V - Less CALORIES .... IL I4DuIi:ious Flavors ..... Buy yourcun Today! 2 hh - y A1lHT,Dhllnurld6INGlAl!lilfhqlylllGlllUl1I'3 I T- l LINOWALL - LIFEWALL - CONGOWALL - RUBBER TILE - WALL PAPER ARMSTRONG INLAID LINOLEUM - VENETIAN BLINDS - ARMSTRONG QUAKER WALL EMMAUS FLOOR COVERING 506-508 CHESTNUT STREET : EMMAUS, PA. Curtis B. Kehm, Sr. Frank Marth Emmaus WO 5-4932 Northampton CO 2-3067 STORE PHONE WO 5-5268 We Have A Fu!! Selection of .... EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL GLASS RINGS 464141 Z .fancied 728 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN, PA. FAMOUS WATCHES - FINE DIAMONDS Budget Payment Accounts if you Wish jewelry of Distinction We Give S. U H. Trading Stamp: CLINTON A. SCHMOYER CARL F. SCHMOYER S C H M 0 Y E R FUNERAL SERVICE iff Phone EX 5-9092 BREINIGSVILLE, PA. -162- Open 8:00 A.lVl. to 8:00 P.M. Daily FENSTY'S RADIO 8: TELEVISION SALES AND SERVICE if? Sentinel TV 8: Radio M Small Appliances We service all make sets Sf? Phone WO 5-2964 509 RIDGE STREET EMMAUS, PA. Complimeutx of Compliments of GULLA'S SERVICE CENTER Esso DEALER 55' if STH 8z CHESTNUT STREETS DR' F' H' MARTIN EMMAUS, PA. MANNING-ARMSTRONG if? FINE FEMININE FOOTWEAR Sf? 807 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA -163-H LOUIS S. ANTHONY COIUPLIIUEN TS OF if sfy COIN OPERATED AMUSEMENT DEVICES A FRIEND if I Phone EX S-2211 ISIIARDING TRAINING 4 4 Q 'Class Shooting Dogs' , 7" ' ,Y N , , was ya h! 1 ,I I EARL MINNICH ND gr, 4 'QQ X fe !!j1!Lll MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1, PENNSYLVANIA " N I -:fi 4 I 1' KV A P A U 'IA A Phone EX 5-2330 W! f . ff XM' ff' I I Dogs of All Breeds Boarded by the Day, Week, or Month Bird Dog Training A Specialty -'l64-- FoundedlI889 HCHARMING HOMES" by RITTER J , f,,,,nmEMnrn11,,,RIu xii? ,, , 'izg JHYHTIMVIMHQ fmnlfff:wn1rr1i1'nd 1 .sizisiisi 'F ' 1 fx N lug if M 1 l WU . .........,. I vf' 1:5 y 'Q 7 'H mx .. ' , 'f V 'J ' ' -- :-1-:-'V' 1'-:-:-:- 1V3?5ai+p""if ff 'P'-5 - O - V6lf'1,N :l" if f Q 2 "1 1-ff r. " gag-Q '5:g. '1' N ..-JJ-:.C 1' ' ' ,.-,. ,igiq .. xii. 7,9 I-A . , W. if -Q H .Uk-iv. ii ' Y ,nb ,-, F i-1 'P' Became 0 our location and low overhead, Ritter? enable on to ex ref: 3' P your individuality and personality at pricex no higher then those or- dinarily charged for commercial quality. We pay no high city rentf, taxef, etc. ROBERT E. RITTER 81 SONS 187-191 MAIN STREET RMMAUS, PENNA Open Daily from 9:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. -l65f Acknowledgment The 1955 Tattler Staff is deeply indebted to the business establishments of Emmaus and surrounding communities for their financial aid and extends its heartfelt gratitude for the important role they played in making this, the thirty-third edition ofthe Tattler possible. To the employees and managements of Calvin Studio, Miers- Bachman Lithographing Company, and Art Engraving and Electrotyping Company, we express our gratitude for friendly cooperation and excellent professional work in the production of this annual. 'Our deeplestappreciation and thanks 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 and the senior English classes for their help in composing the biographiesg and to all others who have cooperated in making this, we hope, another award winning edition of the Tattler. -166- Acknowledgment ....... Administrative Secretaries. Administrators ......... Advertisements ...... Athletic Club, Girls'. . . . Band ................ Baseball ........,. Basketball, Girls' ......... . Basketball, Junior Varsity .... Basketball, Varsity ......... Cheerleaders ............... Chess and Checkers Club ..... Chorus .....,.,............ Class Will ...... Colour Guards .......,........ Conservation and Wildlife Club ..... Contents ..................... Dedication ........... Do You Remember?. . Faculty ............ Features ................ Football, Junior Varsity .... Football, Varsity ......... Foreword .........,. Freshman Class .... Freshman Follies ..... Glee Club, Boys'. .. Glee Club, Girls'. .. Glee Club, Junior. .. Golf Club ............ Graphic Arts Club ..... IN Page 166 9 8-9 124-165 87 97 121 114-115 118 116-117 113 105 . 88-89 75 96 .94-95 3 8 . 80-81 . 10-13 . 72-81 112 110-111 . . . 4 . 67-69 106-107 99 99 101 100 104 DEX Gym Team ............ Gymnastic Club, Boys'. .. Hi Jeff ...... .......... Hi-Y Club ............ Home Nursing Club ...... Hunting and Fishing Club ...... . Industrial Arts Club ..... Junior Class ......... Junior Prom ..... Library Club .... Majorettes ..... Monitor Club ........ Nature Study Club .... Needlecraft Club ..... Orchestra, Concert ..... Orchestra, Dance ..... Projectionists Club ....... School Directors, Board of School Life ........ .... Senior Class ......... Senior Class History ..... Senior Class Play ...... Sophomore Class ......... Sports Officiating Club. . . Student Council ........ Tattler Staff ..... Track ........... 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Suggestions in the Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) collection:

Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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