Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1956 volume:
Published by the
CLASS OF 1956
Thirty Seniors Edit i956 Edition
ot the Tolttler
Charles McNair QPhotographerD, Mr. Paul Frantz C11d?J'l.,TE7'l,
Harold Oswald CBu.riwf,rf Managerj.
After many months of organizing
pictures and editing copy, We, the 1956
Tattler Staff proudly present this thirty-
fourth edition of the Tattler. We have
attempted to portray by means of words
and pictures all activities, individual and
collective, curricular and extra curricular,
unique and commonplace, which were a
vital part of your school life. Cherish
this annual for it is Within these pages
that some of the most exciting, memor-
able, and eventful days of your life are
QSeaz'edj CIRCULATION JWANAGERS: Barbara Freder-
ick, Patricia Fellenberg. COPY EDITORS: Barbara Angstadt,
Geraldine Fritz, Barbara Schafer, Jacqueline Laub.
CStamiringj ADVERTISING ZWANAGERS: Janice Walbert
Ciwamzging Editorj, Barbara Johnston, Carlton Fink, Mary
Ann Schell, Sandra Gardner. Not Pictured: Ellen Flower.
CLASS EDI TORS: Mary
Dobbie CMu1zagi1zg Edizorj,
Sylvia Oels, Peggy Hunter,
Diane Moser, Louise Kerak.
CLUB EDITORS: -lean
Musick Cllflmzaghzg Editorl,
Joanne Scherer, Shirley
Kulms, Sylvia Ann Keller,
SPORTS EDI TORS:
Richard Romig, Sandra
Seagreaves, Joanne Scliaffer
CTlTfI7Zdgl.7Zg Ediforl, Eugene
Kay Clevyell, Sylvia Steven-
son QMa1zagi1zg Ediiorl,
Mary Lou Perinotto.
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BOARD OF SCHOOL DIRECTORS,,veated.' Horace Strouse
Miss Anna Acker, Arthur Iobst QPre.rr'dentD, J. Dallas Carl
Ralph Sclrappell CTreafuferj. Standing: Clifford Koch, Harold
The Board of School Directors and Admini
stration Worked diligently and tirelessly through
many trials and tribulations in organizing the
new school. They maintained unique coopera
tion despite the handicap of an incomplete
The responsibilities of the Board of School
Directors and Administration are those of select
ing a faculty, the financing of the schools, the
LEMMON C. S'r'ouDNoUR, BA., NLED.
Kruse George Nress Charles Noonan Harold Kells Chester
Nicholas Wilbur Rems Henry Girth Robert Shelley Not
Pzrtuzed Arlington Mor er Uzce Prefzdentj Richard Rauch
maintenance of school property, and the super
Vrsron of 1HS'E1uCtl0U curriculum, and school
The accreditation of Emmaus High School bv
the Commission on Secondary Schools and accept
ance as a member rn the Middle States Assocratron
of Colleges and Secondary Schools rs due to the
continued effort of the Administration.
Superintendent Qf Schoolr Diftrift Secretary
Board of School leo
SLI RL FARIAI 9
Lastei ox ce bcliuec
HOWARD K. Dmscmek, BA., MA.
TAFF: Misses Virginia lick, Patricia
k, Carole Schwar, Mrs. Joan Laudam-
PAUL J. FRANTZ, B.S., MA.
Guidancf, Adwifer Qf the TATTLER
The Foculty - - The Most
JEROME F. BAER, B.S., HARVEY H. BECKER,
M.A.-General Science, B.S. - Physics, Chem-
Biology - Adviser of istry.
The faculty consists of thirty-five teachers,
twenty-two men and thirteen Women, of which
Miss Adele Kocher, Mrs. Hilda Moyer, Miss
Mildred Strauss, and Messers. Harvey Becker,
Albert Benfield, Richard Keim, and Elwood Ortt
are alumni. Thirty-two of the teachers are
native born Pennsylvanians. The students find
the teachers friendly, cooperative, and at times,
humorous. The faculty has many diversified
interests and hobbies ranging from collecting
antique autos to maintaining aquariums. There
are sixteen fathers, three mothers, and tvvo grand-
fathers on the faculty. Their many years of
teaching experience and educational training make
them Well qualified teachers.
ALBERT S. BENFIELD, ALBERT H. BURGER, GEORGE A. BUTLER,
A.B., A.M. - English, B.S., M.A. - General B.S., M.Ed. - Business
German - Adviser of Mathematics, Plane Arithmetic, Business
Hi Jeff. Geometry. Law, Junior Business
Training, Office Prac-
tice-Adviser of Model
Essential Port of the School
JOHN B. CHILD, B.S.
M Industrial Arts e
Adviser of Stage Crew
FLLA G GRAvhR KATHERINE B. GULD
Nurse IN, B.S. - Dletlclan
0 C U CContinuedD
DONALD L. KUHNS-
MAN, A.B., M.A.
JOSEPHINE K. HINKLE
B.S. - Librarian J
Library Science g Ad-
viser of Library Club
RICHARD P. KEIM,
B.A., lVI.A. - English,
ant Football Coach -
Adviser of Student
Council and Rifle Club.
ADELE M. KOCHER,
B.S. - Health, Physi-
cal Education - Coach
of Girls, Gym Team -
Adviser of Girls' Athle-
tic Club and Color
WILLIAM L. LOBB, B.A.,
M.A. - Problems of
History - Director of
Athletics - Coach of
Football and Track -
Adviser of Projection-
JACK M. LONG, B.S.,
al Music - Director of
High School Band -
Adviser of Dance Band
LAURA A. MCCARTY,
ALBERT N. MILLER,
HS. - Physical Sci-
enceg Biology: General
MARY E. MILLER, B.S.
- Art - Adviser of
FG C U QC0ntinufcZj
HILDA C. MOYER, AB.
KENNETH T. MOYER,
B.S., M.A. - General
Science S Coach of
Football Coach - Ad-
viser of Sports Officiat-
ALFRED D. NEFF jr.,
Historyg World History
- Assistant Football
Coach - Adviser of
Varsity "E" Club.
FG C U CContinuedj
ELWOOD L. ORTT, A.B.,
M.A. -A Lating Pennsyl-
vania History - Ad-
viser of Chess and
ERROL K. PETERS -
Music - Director of
Boys' and Girls' Glee
Clubs - Adviser of
Freshman Music Club.
MARILYN R. QUAY,
Education S Coach of
Girls' Basketball Team
- Adviser of Cheer-
leaders, Majorettes, and
Girls' Dolphin and Rec-
WOODROW K. SCHAADT, RICHARD J. SHAAK, B.S. WILLIAM T. SHECKLE
A.B., M.A. - Englishg - Driver Training - HS. - Industrial Ar
French - Coach of Coach of Junior Varsity - Adviser of Girl
Dramatics. Basketballg Assistant Shop Club.
Football Coach - Ad-
viser of Golf Club.
FG C U QCOnziinuedD
MARY M. SHIREY, B.S. MILDRED K. STRAUSS, LEON T. TUTTLE, B.S.
- English 3 Adviser A.B. - Typewriting - -Healthg Physical Ed-
of Drama Guild. Adviser of Typevvriting ucation f Coach of
Club. Baseball 8z Gym Teams
f Adviser of Gymnas-
NTNETH D. WESSER, MARY L. YEAGER, B.S. LOUISE M. ZIMMERMAN,
- Pennsylvania - Shorthandg Junior R. D. H. - Dental
I World History Business Trainingg Hygienist.
Adviser of Debating English.
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ROBERT A. ALBRIGHT
607 GREEN STREET
A degree in music is "Bob's" aim for the future. One of the
oustanding musicians of our class, he was a member ofnumerous
musical organizations in our school and was a member of the
Eastern District Band in his senior year. He also was fond of
sports-especially baseball, and was an extremely loyal rooter
for the Phillies.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Baud I, 2, CPre:idmtD 35
Concert Orcheftra I, QTrea.rurfrj 2, CPre.ridautD 35 Dance
Orchaftra 2, 35 Glze Club 2, CLibrariarLj 35 Choruf 2, CVicz
Prefidzutl 35 Sport! Officiating Club I, 25 Clan' Play 3.
BARBARA R. ANGSTADT
637 GREEN STREET
A loyal and congenial friend, Barbara was generously Willing
to help others, she was sincere in giving advice, and grateful
in receiving it. She cheered zealously at all sports events.
Poised, and capable of assuming responsibility, Barbara will
surely make a Worthy contribution to the Women's Air Force.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tauler Staff CCopy Eduorj 35 Baud
I, 2, fC0rreJp0rLding Secretaryj 35 Concert Orchextra l, Ulibrarianl
35 Gler Club I, 35 Choruy I, 2, 35 Gym Tram I5 Tri-Hi-Y Club 2.
DONALD H. BAST
ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 2
Fond of automobiles-especially hot-rods, "Don" Was a
member of the Lehigh Valley Timing Association. His primary
goal in life is to be a skilled automobile mechanic. He made
many friends because of his happy-go-lucky philosophy and
keen sense of humor. A hunter and fisherman, he spent many
happy hours outdoors.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS CoURsE. Hunting and Fifhiug Club I, 2, 3.
EUGENE F. BONNER JR.
533 ELM STREET
An outstanding football trainer, "Doc Bonneru got his name
because of his skill in patching up and administering first-aid
to sport casualties. His high spirits and cheerful disposition
Won for him many friends in sport circles. "Doc" plans to get
further medical experience by enlisting in the medical corps
of the submarine service.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Tazrler Smff QSpom Edited 3,-
Football CStuclfnt Managerj I, 2, 35 Bafleetball QStuderLt Mauagerj
I, 2, 35 Track QStuclfut Mauagerj I, 2, 35 Varflty "E" Club 35
Clay: Play 35 Projectlorlirtf Club I, 2.
BARBARA A. BUTZ
Quick-tempered and argumentative, Barbara always was
ready to champion her point in a conversation. She spent
much of her time roller skating at the Arena Gardens, going
to the movies, and enjoying parties. Not interested in a career,
Barbara is anticipating a happy home life with a devoted
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Glee Club I,' Choruf 2,' Trl-Hr-Y Club
I,' Neeallecraft Club 3.
RICHARD D. CHRISTOFARO
SHIMERVILLE, ROUTE 1
All-League Fullback and player in the Lehigh-Northampton
County All-Star game in his senior year, "Rick" proved to be
an outstanding athlete. When not joking, or getting into
mischief, Rick was instructing the new members of the Pro-
jectionists Club on the finer points of movie projection. For
his future he is hoping to get a college education.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football I, 2, 3, Monitor
Club 2,' Baxeball I, 2, 3,' Varxity "E" Club I, 2, 3,' Projectionlftf
Club I, 2, 3,' Clan Play 3.
JOAN A. CLAUSER
113 SOUTH THIRTEENTH STREET
Although quiet and reserved, joan was friendly and greeted
everyone with a pleasing smile. Always lady-like herself,
she disliked loud people and noisy jazz. She enjoyed claslsi-cal
music, good books, first-rate movies, and worthwhile television
programs. Her primary goal is to be a successful stenographer.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glfe Club 35 Choruf 3,' Nfedlecraft
KATI-IRYN G. CLEWELL
147 ELM STREET
Vivacious, attractive, and fun-loving, "Kay" was a natural
attendant to the Junior Prom Queen. She could usually be
found serving on various committees, harmonizing with the
girls' trio, and actively supporting all sports events. Famous
for making last-minute arrangements, Kay was "busy as a
bee," before one of her slumber parties. To be sick will seem
a pleasure, if you have the good fortune to have Kay as your
GENERAL COURSE. Tattler Staff QFfature Ealitorj 3,' Clan'
Play 3,' Bafketball I,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Cheerlzader 2, 3,' Glee
Club 2, 3,' Chorux I, 2, 3,' Library Club I, QTrea:ur.erj 2, Monitor
SARA Z. COPE
844 CHESTNUT STREET
Her amiable, altruistic nature, and ability to win the
cooperation of others made Sara a competent leader. Although
she was busy running from one activity to another, summers
were spent making some lucky little campers happy. Because
of her popularity and attractiveness, she gained the honor of
being an attendant to the Junior Prom Queen.
GENERAL COURSE. Clay: Treafurer 2, 3,' Clan Play 3,'
Barleetball I, 2, CCO-Captainl 3,' Cheerleader 2, 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3,'
Monitor Club 2,' Library Club I, QPreJia'entD 2,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,'
Varrity "EH Club QTrea.rurerD 3,' Recreational Swimming Club 3.
519 ELM STREET
Congeniality and leadership are Ruthann,s two greatest
assets. She was especially able to get along with others. As a
color guard, she was always a great inspiration to the football
team and her classmates on the bleachers. She hopes to travel
and further her education in the Womenls Air Force.
COMMERCIAL CoURsE. Clary Play 35 Color Guard 2, 3,-
Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorur I, 2, 3,' Student Council I, 2,' Tri-Hi-Y
Club I, 2,' Recreational Swimming Club 3.
LESLIE R. DELONG
203 SOUTH FOURTH STREET
Good-natured and fun-loving, Leslie spent time ushering
people at basketball games in our new gym. Among his favorite
sports were swimming, football, and basketball. His hobby
was building model ships. His main dislike was smart under-
classmen. Leslie's ambition is to become a physio-therapist,
but his future plans are to enlist in the Navy.
GENERAL COURSE. Sport: Offieiating Club 2,' Alrtr and Craftr
Club CPrericlentj 2,' Leathercraft Club CPre.fidentl 3,' Clee Club 35
Chorur 3,' Monitor Club 2.
DAVID A DENNIS
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
"Dave,,' a dependable and companionable lad, was an out-
standing figure in all sports. I-Ie will be remembered for his
portrayal of "Beef,' in the Class Play. He had a taste for
neat clothing. In his leisure he hunted and listened to jazz
records. In the future he will attend East Stroudsburg State
Teachers College to study physical education.
GENERAL COURSE. Clair Vice Prerident I,' Clan Play 3,'
Football I, 2,' Basketball 1, 2,' Glee Club 2, CPre.videntj 3,' Bafeball
I, 2,' Choru.r 2,' Student Council 3,' Varrity "E" Club I, 2,
933 EVERGREEN STREET
Congenial and understanding, Mary Won many friends with
her cheerful disposition and infectious giggle. As class manag-
ing editor Of the Tattler, she proved herself dependable. Kind,
tolerant, resourceful, and Willing to help others, she possesses
the admirable qualities for a successful teacher in elementary
GENERAL COURSE. Tattler Staff CCla:: Managing Editorl 35
Glee Club 35 Chorur 2, 3,' Nature Study Club CTTECZJZLTETD I, 2,-
Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Clary Play 3.
EARL R. DREAS
130 NORTH FOURTH STREET '
Good-natured and easy-going, Earl was Well-liked by his
classmates. Although he spent most of his spare time Working
at his father's garage, he had time to hunt, date girls, and
attend school activities. After his tour of duty in the Army,
he intends to be an automobile mechanic.
GENERAL COURSE. Basketball I,- Hunting and Fifhing Club
CTTEHIHTETD 3,' Conrervatlon and Wildlzfe Club CTrea.rurerj I , 2.
BARBARA A. DREISBACH
325 NORTH FIFTH STREET
Petite and impish, our little "PiXie,' added sparkle to the
class. Because of her small stature she admired tall people.
A talented singer, Barbara participated in various musical
activities. She enjoys parties, dances, and supported many
school functions. Barbara possesses all the desirable attributes
for a successful career in nursing.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jeff Staff Qkeporterj 1,
2, CPage Edltorl 35 Chorus I, 2, 3,' .Monitor Club 25 Gym Team
I, 2, 3, Clair Play 3
PATRICIA A. ENGLEMAN
518 NORTH SIXTH STREET
"Forward, March!" That was Our cute and peppy head
color guard giving one of her many commands. By carrying
out many responsible duties she Often lightened the burdens
of Our teachers, Who appreciated her for her loyalty and trust-
worthiness. "Pat's" primary desire in life is to be a good mother
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Color Guard 2, CCaptainl 35 Glee
Club I, 3,' Chorur 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y Club I, Ufice Preridentj 25
Needleeraft Club CPre.vt'dentj 3.
PATRICIA A. FELLENBERG
217 RIDGE STREET
"Pat," as she was known to most of her friends, was usually
rushing through the halls to get to class on time. She was a
capable circulation manager on the Tattler Staff and supported
her Alma Mater by attending the football and basketball
games. Having had experience in office work, she will con-
tinue in this field after graduation. A
SECRETARIAL CoURsE. Tezztler Staff CCirculation Managerj 3,'
Cliorux I, 2, 3.
CARLTON H. FINK
525 RIDGE STREET
Skilled at working with his hands, Carlton did many handi-
crafts in the shop and in the art room. He was a trumpeter
in the school band and a capable advertising manager of the
Tattler. His hearty laugh was indicative of his good nature and
sense of humor. Carlton would like to be a carpenter or a
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Tattler Staff Clildvertifing Mana-
gerj 3,' Band 1, 2, 3,' Concert Orcheuftra 2, 3,' Dance Orcheftra 2,
Conferbation and Wildlife Club 1.
Hi jeff CReporterj I, QCirculation Managerj 2, Glee Club 3,'
ELLEN C. FLOWER
S51 NORTH SECOND STREET
This athletic classmate led all our high-stepping majorettes.
A neat dresser-she liked fashionable clothes, but was opposed
to such dress as knee-socks and Bermuda shorts. Among her
favorite sports were ice skating, water skiing, and swimming.
Her pastimes included movies, football, basketball, and baseball
games. After attending college she plans to be a Dental
GENERAL COURSE. Tattler Staff Cfldveriifing Managerj 3,'
Hi jeff QReporterj I, CCirculation Managerj 2,' lllajorette 2,
CHead Majorettej 3,' Glee Club 3,' Varsity "EU Club 3,' Gym
Team I, 2.
ROGER L. FOGEL
Although he was shy and reserved, "Rodge', had a way of
winning friends. His high scholastic ability proved him an
asset to the class. Working at the gas station, bowling, and
playing baseball were his favorite pastimes. After serving
an She armed forces, Rodge plans to become an automobile
GENERAL COURSE. Clee Club 3,' Choruf 3,' Monitor Club 2,'
Projectioniftf Club I,' Hi-Y Club 2,' Hunting and Fifhing Club 3.
JAMES C. FOWLER
341 BROAD STREET
Better known as "Whitey" to his classmates, he was carefree
and easy-going. His infectious laugh could be readily recognized
echoing through the halls. We usually found him talking about
his favorite subjects: clothing, new cars, and of course-girls.
Being an ardent sports fan Whitey gave full support to our
teams. Serving Uncle Sam and getting married are his future
GENERAL COURSE. Football Ig Bafleetball 1,' Glee Club 3,'
Hunting and Fifhing Club 3.
KENNETH C. FREY
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Talkative and cheerful, "Kenny,' was a very understanding
friend. His hobby is collecting old coins and his pastimes
are going to the movies and hunting. An ardent sports fan, he
was seen at most Of the football and basketball games. Among
his dislikes are women drivers and little wise guys. Becoming
an auto-mechanic is Kenny's main ambition.
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 3,' Choruf 3,' Hunting and
Fifhing Club J, 2, 3.
BARBARA J. FREDERICK
S32 CHESTNUT STREET
An enthusiastic sports fan, "Babs" was a well-liked high-
stepping majorette. She could constantly be seen dashing
through the halls in her very up-to-date fashions. Texas was
her main dislike, but she liked dancing, football players,
talking, and chewing gum. Her desire is to either go to college
or become a model.
GENERAL COURSE. Majorette I, 2, 3,- Tattler Staff QCircula-
tion Illanagerj 3,' Hi jeff Staff QTypiJtD 3,' Typewriting Club If
Gym Team 1, 2, 3,' Athletic Club CSecrefary-Treafurerj 25 Clan
Play 3,' Vanity "EH Club 3.
GERALDINE A. ERITZ
Always concerned about her classmates, "Tutty,' willingly
listened to their problems. Because of her congeniality and
sociability, she won many friends. Efficient, intelligent, and
capable, she was elected one of the copy editors of the Tattler.
guttyls dream is to become a member of the WOmen's Air
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Tattler Staff CCopy Editorj 3, Hi jeff
Staff CTypi.ftj 3,' Jllonitor Club 2, Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 2.
SANDRA J. GARDNER
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Her willingness, friendliness, and talkativeness have gained
Sandy many friends. She loyally served as advertising manager
for the Tattler, excelled in art, and gave most of her time and
effort to our gymnastic performances. Interested in creating
new hair styles, Sandy plans to be a beautician.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tattler Staff Cddvertifihg Mauagerj
3,' Choruf 25 Golf Club .7,' Leathercraft Club CSecretaryD 2, Gym
ROBERT K. GEIST
184 SEEM STREET
Quiet and industrious, "Bob" often sat alone figuring out
problems while Others tried to molest him by taking his pencil
or books. He was fond of working with machinery and spent
hours trying out his motor boat. He participated in "Junior
Achievementsl' in Allentown. Bob would like to become a
skilled machinist some day.
GENERAL COURSE. Hunting and Ftfhiug Club 3,' Clam Play 3.
BEVERLY J. HABERSTUMPF
711 CHESTNUT STREET
To become a veterinarian is "Bev,s" goal in life. Fond of
animals, Bev seldom spoke an unkind word about her dog
"Blackie" and her parakeet "Pepper". She was sports-minded
and especially enjoyed swimming and playing basketball. Her
sweet disposition and gentle nature are desirable qualities
for the profession she has chosen.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Clan Play 35 Band I, 2,- Glee Club
3,' Choruf 2, 3,' Teuurx Club 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2.
PATRICIA A. HAHN
174 MAIN STREET
A talented artist, "Pat', was often seen helping with the
displays around our school. Dancing, movies, and especially
boys are a few of Pat's many likes. She was an ardent sports
fan and proved worthy of being a member of the Green Hornet
Band for four years. She also was a willing helper when it
came to prankish scheming.
GENERAL COURSE. Bartel I, 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 2,' Chorux 2, 3,'
Athletie Club 25 Leathercraft Club CSeeretaryU 3.
WILLIAM A. HAINES
312 RIDGE STRE ET
Talented in Woodwork, "Bill" was outstanding in building
boats and vvon first prize for his accomplishments in the
Industrial Arts Shovv in Philadelphia. He has excellent ability
in water skiing and outboard racing. Upon his discharge from
the Navy, he plans to maintain an establishment for renting
and repairing boats.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURsE. Football I5 Bafketball 1,- Track
I, 2,' Hunting and Flfhing Club I,' Conferbation and Wifldlzfe
Club 25 Stage Crfw Club CSecretary-Trzafurzrj 3,' Clan' Play 3.
ELIZABETH I. HALLMAN
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
Cheerful and talkative, "Liz" loved to have fun and chat
with her classmates. She was fond of baking cakes and pies
and serving them to all her friends. She enjoyed dancing,
roller skating, and going to football and basketball games.
"Liz" is interested in becoming a secretary after graduation.
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Monitor Club 2, Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 2.
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
Professional baseball is the goal "Run Bunn, as he was
called by the gang, has set for himself. According to the record
he made as pitcher for our school baseball team, he vvill surely
reach it. Happy-go-lucky by nature, he Was always looking
for the brighter and lighter side of life, joking, jesting, and
GENERAL COURSE. Baffball 2, 35 Hunting and Flfhing Club
CPresldentQ 2, Uficf Prefidentj 3.
FRANCIS J. HARDNER
ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 2
"Cho Cha" came from Central Catholic High School in his
junior year, joined the industrial arts section and immediately
become one of the gang. He was usually the instigator or
perpetrator of a practical joke. He was a hot-rodder and
belonged to the Lehigh Valley Timing Association. To be
an automobile mechanic is his aim in life.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hunting and Flfhing Club 2, 3.
- 25 ...
FRANCIS A. HARTMAN
178 RIDGE STREET
Restless and impatient, Francis was always on the go-
attending sports events, driving his "Sl" Chevy, swimming,
playing chess, and hunting for big game. He was a competent
secretary of the Hunting and Fishing Club during his senior
year. After serving in the Navy he will seek a happy life
with a Wife and family.
GENERAL COURSE. Chem and Checlefrf Club I, 2, Hunting
and Fifhing Club Ctgecretaryj 3.
JANELL C. A. HECKMAN
Congenial, jovial, and petite, Ianell was Well-liked by every-
one. Although she appeared to be quiet, she was continually
joking and lifting the spirits of others. Participating in the
gym exhibition, dating, and baby-sitting took up some of her
after school hours. Janell hopes to become a receptionist.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Gobf Club 1,- Tennif Club 3,' Gym
FORREST V. HINKEL
After going to electronics school, "Buddy', plans to join
the Air Force and to fulfill his dream of being an electronics
engineer. Although he spent much of his time repairing and
building radios, Buddy also participated in several musical
organizations, roller skated, and drove about in his red motor
GENERAL COURSE. Band 1, 2, 3,' Dance Orchfftra CT1'ea.rurerj
3,' Glee Club 1, CLibrarianj 2, 3,' Choruf I, CLib1'a1'ianl 2, 3,-
Projectioniftr Club I, 2, CTrfa.fu1'erD 3,' Nature' Study Club 2.
D. PEGGY HUNTER
549 BROAD STREET
Pleasant and congenial, "Heggie,' will be remembered for
her witty sayings and humorous stories. She capably served
as exchange editor on the Hi Jeff staff and a class editor on the
Tatzler staff, and still maintained a good scholastic rating.
Genuinely interested in helping others, she is looking forward to
a career in the nursing profession at Jefferson Medical College.
GENERAL COURSE. Tatzfler Staff CCla:f Editorj 3, Hi jeff
Staff fRep0rterD I, CExchang.e Editorj 3,' Glef Club 3,' Choruf I,
2, 3,' Typewriting Club 2, Gym Tfam I, 2, 3.
BARBARA A. JOHNSTON
717 NORTH SECOND STREET
Having a unique personality, "Bobbie" was best known for
her nonconformity, strong convictions, impulsiveness, and
neat appearance. An enthusiastic cheerleader, she not only
inspired her team to victory, but also stimulated the cheering
of the spectators. Bobbie is anticipating a career in one of the
professions, probably teaching in secondary education.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Tatxler Staff Mdverzifiug
lllaiiagerj 3, Hi jeff Staff QReporterD I, 2, CTypiJtD 3, Clary Play
3, Bafketball I, CStudeut Mauagerj 2, 35 Cheerleader 2, 3, Clee
Club QVice Prefidentj 3, Chorus' I, 2, 3, lllonitor Club 2, Vanity
"E" Club 3, Gym Team I, 2, 3.
CLARENCE D. KEISER
196 RIDGE STREET
Usually in the midst of a gang, "Popeye" was cracking jokes,
telling tall tales, or relating his own experiences. He liked
bowling, hunting, dating, dancing, and was especially fond of
golf at which he excelled. After an enlistment in the Army he
would like to be a professional golfer.
GENERAL COURSE. Cobf Club I, 2, 3.
SYLVIA ANN KELLER
541 PENN COURT
This tall, slender, chestnut-haired girl, enlivened the clarinet
section of our Green Hornet Band. In her spare time she
wrote many of those anonymous poems the Hi Jeff published.
Being a pleasant and cheerful person to be around, Sylvia was
well-liked by all her classmates. Her future plans are to
attend Bethlehem Business College and eventually, marriage.
GENERAL CoURsE. Tatzler Staff QClub Editorb 3, Hi jeff
Staff QReporterj 2, Band I, 2, 3,' Glee Club 3, Chorus 3,' Athletic
Club lg Vanity "E" Club 35 Gym Team I, 2,' Clan Play 3.
LOUISE J. KERAK
SOUTH FIFTH STREET
Fascinated by all kinds of music and dancing, Louise could
usually be seen trying out new and intricate dance steps with
her friends. A conscientious student, she efficiently served
as a class editor of the Tattler. Having a gleam in her eyes for
secretarial work, especially the operation of office machines,
she plans to become a secretary in a business office.
SECRETARIAL CoURsE. Tattler Staff QClaf: Edizorj 3, Band
I, 25 Choruf 2, Needlecraft Club 2.
KARL R. KINKLE JR.
116 DELL STREET
The exponent of dry humor, "The Kink" unknowingly put
many a class into an uproar. Nevertheless, he was a consci-
entious and responsible track manager. He enjoyed the out-
doors, but spent many a happy hour in his basement retreat
tinkering with his radio equipment, or merely loafing. He hopes,
some day, to become an electronics technician in the Navy.
GENERAL COURSE. Track CStudcut Managed I, 2, 3,' Pro-
jectionilvtx Club I, 2, 3,' Induftrial Art: Club CVlcc Prcficlcutj 2,
3,' Claff Play 3.
RUSSELL G. KLINE JR.
120 ALLEN STREET
Slow and easy-going, "Russ" had a certain charm all his
own. In his leisure he enjoyed hunting for both small and
large game, going out with the fellows, or dating. Not having
picked a career as yet. he will volunteer his service to the
United States Marine Corps.
GENERAL COURSE. Glcc Club 2, 3,- Choru: 3,' Rzflz Club
DANIEL M KNABB, III
109 CAMP STREET
Serious most of the time, "Danny" was easily annoyed
when teased by his buddies. Although he was mostly a spec-
tator of sports: nevertheless, he was also a skilled participant.
He was a clever chess and checkers player and won many a
game from his opponents. His pride and joy was his custom-
ized Ford. Some day he hopes to be a forester.
GENERAL COURSE. lllonitor Club 2, Football I,' Track Ig
Chan' and Checker: Club I, CVicc Prcfldcutj 2, 3.
JAMES F. KNAUSS
917 CHESTNUT STREET
An outstanding humorist, "Les Bones" will be remembered
for his side-splitting rendition of "It's in the Book." His
witticisms in French and English classes were nothing Short
of terrific. Jim was vice president of his class for two years
and displayed the leadership which will some day make him
successful in the field of conservation.
GENERAL COURSE. Class Vice Preficlcut 2, 3, Foozball I,
2,' Bafkctball I,' Bafcball I, 2, 35 Clan Play 3,' Monitor Club 2,
Projectflouiftf Club I, 2,' Varsity "E" Club 2, cV1iL'5 PTEJYTLZEYLID 3.
BYRON F. KNOLL
645 NORTH STREET
Co-captain and halfback on our football team, "Corky,'
was respected by both his teammates and opponents. He was
nonchalant and easy-going, and attracted his classmates with
his good humor and Witticisms. He Was perfectly fitted for
the role of "Lester" in the Class Play. Undecided about a
career or profession, Corky desires primarily to get a college
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football I, 2, CCo-Captainj
3, Basketball I, 2, Bafeball I, 2, 3,' Vanity "EH Club 2, 3,' Chen
and Cheeleerf Club 1,' Claff Play 3.
BARBARA ANN KOHLER
52 NORTH SIXTH STREET
The satisfaction of having helped someone with just a
smile in return exemplifies the personal attributes of one
qualified for the nursing profession. Quiet and reserved,
Barbara Was, nevertheless, fun-loving and talkative when
among friends. Playing the piano and organ, dabbling in oils,
knitting sweaters, and supporting all sports events were
Barbara's favorite pastimes.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Glee Club 35 Choru: 1, 2, 3,-
Swiinniing Club 3.
MADELINE I. KRAMER
Seemingly shy and modest, Madeline was extremely talka-
tive among her friends. She collected recipes for a hobby
and enjoyed concocting all sorts of delicious dishes-especially
her favorite, pizza pie. Especially skilled in bookkeeping and
typing, she hopes to do office Work in the near future.
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Clee Club 3,' Chorur 3,' Typezvriting
Club If Leathercraft Club 25 Needleeraft Club CT1'earure1'j 3.
Zllonitor Club 25 Knitting Club I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, Recreational
ELEANOR M. KRATZER
563 CHESTNUT STREET
A capable leader, a nonconformist, and an original thinker,
Eleanor was appointed editor-in-chief of the Hi Jeff, was elected
president of the Student Council, and for her civic and scholastic
achievements was granted the Senior Citizenship Award. She
was respected by the student body and the faculty. After her
college training, she Wants to be a physio-therapist.
GENERAL COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CReporrerj I, Clixchange
Editorj 2, CEclitor-in-Chiefj 3,' Student Council I, CVice Prerialentj
2, CPre.ridentD 3,' Monitor Club 2, Gym Team I, 2, 3.
ELAINE C. KRAUSE
17-31 MAIN STREET
"Mouse" was not only an enthusiastic rooter at the football
and basketball games, but also a precise and energetic colour
guard. As a commercial student she excelled in typing and
served as a typist for the Hi jeff. To become a successful
secretary is her main ambition.
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Color Guard 2, 3,- Chorux 1, 2,-
Athletic Club I, CPre.fidentl 2, Rzcreatlonal Swimming Club
CPreJidentD 3,' Vanity "E" Club 3.
CAROLYN E. KRAUSS
321 WooD STREET
Whimsical and fun-loving, "Kacey" always had a yen for a
practical joke. She disliked school, nevertheless, she did well
scholastically and faithfully attended most of the sport and
social functions. Although she would like to become a house-
wife, she will first of all volunteer her service to the Women's
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Choruf I, 2, Tri-Hz'-Y Club I, 2,-
Nezdlecmft Club CSecretaryj 3.
NEIL L. KRESSLEY
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
Woodcraft, construction, and baseball were Neil's primary
interests. He was quiet, attentive in class and was liked by
everyone. In his spare time he enjoyed hunting, trapping,
fishing, and ice skating. His ambition is to become a carpenter
or major league baseball player.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Bareball 2, Hunting and Flfhing
SHIRLEY P. KUHNS
Well liked and respected, Shirley made friends easily and
frequently was with them at many sports activities, dances,
and swimming parties. She was an efficient club editor for the
Tattler. Shirley enjoys meeting people and would like to be a
receptionist for a top executive.
COMMERCIAL CoURsE. Tatzler Staff fClub Editorj 3, Glee
Club 3,' Choruf 2, 3, Typfwriting Club CSECTEKJTQID I,' Athlftic
Club 1, 2.
- 30 -
JACQUELINE H. LAUB
553 CHESTNUT STREET
Reliable and capable, "Jackie', was a copy editor for the
Tattler and a member of Student Council. She enjoyed roller
skating, and attending football and basketball games. After
graduation, jackie would like to be a secretary in a business
office and finally to be a good Wife and homemaker.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tattler Staff CCopy Editorj 3,- Stucleut
Coumll 2, 35 Typzwritlug Club QP1'e.flclentj l,' Athletic Club 2.
ROBERT L. LEIBENSPERGER
Conscientiousness, perseverance, and "Bob" are synonymous.
The sun never rose on a day that Bob didn't have his homework
and a thorough understanding of his studies. Systematic in
his Work and possessing a great interest in mechanical devices,
Bob has the qualifications to study mechanical engineering.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Football J, 2, 3,- Vanity
"E" Club 3,' Sport: Qfficiating Club I,' Iuduftrlal Arif Club 2, 3,'
Clam Play 3.
ELMER C LONG JR.
26 ELM STREET
Respected and likable, "The Catl' was elected class president
for four successive years. An injury, during his junior year,
ended .his bright future in football, but did not hinder him in
becoming an outstanding basketball player. He enjoys dating,
dancing, and records. He is considering a profession, probably
COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Clan Prefideut I, 2, 3','
Football I, 2,' Bafleetball I, 35 Monitor Club 2,' Sporty Officlating
Club CVicf Prexidentj I, CSecrftary-Treafurerj 25 Varsity "E"
Club 35 Clair Play 3.
CARLTON R. LORAH
176 RIDGE STREET
"Buster" played in the Lehigh-Northampton County All-
Star game and was an All-League Tackle. Despite his occasion-
al moodiness, he always had time for a good joke with the boys.
Although an ardent hunter, he never passed up the opportunity
to date and dance with his favorite girl. After leaving the
service, he plans to get married and settle down.
GENERAL CoURsE. Football 1, 2, 35 Vanity "E" Club 2, 35
Chen and Checkerf Club Ig Glee Club 3.
JEAN L. MASON
ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1
Courteous and kind, Jean was interested in helping and
working with other people. She plans to continue her educa-
tion at Bluffton College to study journalism. At school she
was an ambitious reader and talker and contributed many
hours to high school chatter. Nature, animals, cooking,
writing, and music-all were interesting to her.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jeff Staff Ckeporrerl
2, 3,' Clfe Club 3, Choruf 2, 3, Declamatlon Context 25 Gym
Team I, 2.
CHARLES T. MCNAIR
S55 NORTH SECOND STREET
Mischievous and radical, "Chuck" made up in words what
he lacked in size. He was surpassed by none in the power of
argumentation and was always ready to defend a daring state-
ment with infallible reasoning. A clear and logical thinker,
he is fascinated by science and mechanics and is planning to
further his education by going to Penn State to study elec-
GENERAL COURSE. Tatifler Staff CPhotographerj 35 Clays
Play 3, Baud I, 2, Sporty Officiatlug Club Ig Natura Study
Club QPre:ldc'ntl 2.
SARA JANE MERKEL
ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 2
A victim of teasing by her fellow classmates, Sara, unpre-
dictable and quick-tempered, was usually one step ahead with
a pungent retort of her own. Nevertheless, she was sensitive
and blushed readily. An enthusiastic sports fan, she helped
cheer her team to victory. Her future-just as unpredictable
as her p2St.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Choru: 2, 3, Glee Club
3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club I, 2, Gym Team 2, 3.
GERALD H. MILLER
42 NORTH THIRD STREET
"Gary" was one ofthe boys and well-liked by his classmates.
He could be a clown at times, but he was generally very
serious. He always dressed smartly making him a big hit
with all the girls. He liked listening to records and playing
basketball at the Lincoln School. His main ambition is to
become a successful draftsman.
GENERAL COURSE. Clan Play 35 Monitor Club 2,' Glef Club
3, Bafketball I: Golf Club 2, CPrefidfntD 3.
JANET L. MILLER
S50 BROAD STREET
To become a secretary in an insurance office is Janet's goal
for the future. Her hobbies included going to the movies,
reading, and collecting mystery and career books. Talented
in art and needlecraft, she was frequently seen knitting or
demonstrating her artistic ability. She was a quiet and shy
student, and was always Willing to lend a helping hand.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club 2,- Nmllecraft Club I, 3.
JOHN E MILLER
ALBURTIS, ROUTE 1
He admitted he never did anything outstanding in school
because his real interests were hunting, fishing, automobiles,
and baseball. John was a member of the Student Council in
his freshman and sophomore years. He proved valuable as a
member of the Hunting and Fishing Club. JOhn's future plans
are to become a truck driver.
GENERAL COURSE. Student Council I,' Projectionirtr Club
1, 2,' Hunting and Fifhing Club 3.
DONALD E. MORY
429 RIDGE STREET
"Donny" will be remembered especially for his skill in
basketball, his loyalty as a football manager, and for his
dependability and ambition as a stagehand. He was fond of
golf and spent much of his summer On the greens at the Lehigh
Country Club. As for his future-married life and successful
GENERAL COURSE. Football I, 2, 3, Baykezball I, 2, 3, Hunting
and Fifhing Club I,' Conxervation and Wildliff Club 2,' Vanity
"E" Club 3, Stage Crzw Club I, 2, 3.
DIANE L. MOSER
Talented in music, Diane could often be heard singing with
the senior trio. She was cheerful, good-humored, and was
always admired for her sparkling eyes. Saturday nights were
usually spent dating Allentown boys. Hot rods and grouchy
teachers were her main dislikes. "Di" plans to attend the
Woman's Medical College to qualify for a R.N.
GENERAL COURSE. Tattler Staff QCla:r Editorj 3,- Hi jeff
Staff CReporterD I, CCirculation Managerj 2,' Clary Play 3,-
Chorur 1, 2, 35 Glas Club 3, Monitor Club 2, Gym Tfam I, 2, 3.
MARLENE M. MOYER
644 EVERGREEN STREET
Well liked and respected by her classmates, Marlene spent
most of her spare time getting together with "the gang" Or
dating. She is especially skilled in needlecraft. Although she
is qualified to do secretarial work she would like most of all to
become a wife and homemaker for a certain fellow.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Typewriting Club J,- Tennir Club 3.
in "ruptured German."
Context 2,' Gym Team I, 2, 3
BETTE A. NEAVE
1205 WEST BROAD STREET
Loyal and dependable, Bette always supported and Zealously
cheered our athletic Organizations. Although she was one Of
the more mischievous girls in Our class, she was kind and con-
siderate. Because Of her love for people and travel she would
like to be an Air Line Hostess.
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Basketball Ig Glee Club 3,' Choruf 3,-
Tri-Hi-Y Club 2,' Athletic Club If Gym Team I, 2,' Vanity "E"
Club 3,' Reereational Swimming Club 3.
ARLIN L MOYER
554 MINOR STREET
Skilled in outdoor sports, Ollie was an excellent swimmer
a graceful ice skater, and a particularly outstanding golfer
In school he was a member Of the stage crew and was always
willing to serve in order to get Out Of classes Ollie 1S accredited
with many accomplishments and will be a valuable man to
the United States Marine Corps
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 2 Conservation and Wildlife
Club I, 2,' Stage Crew Club 2 CViee Preyident 3
JEAN M MUSICK
518 FURNACE STREET
To attend Abington School of Nursing is ean s plan for the
future. She was active in many school activities including
the Tattler Staff and Student Council and won first prize in
the -lunior Declamation Contest ean was friendly talkative
and fun-loving and wrote many a r1OtOus note to her friends
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE Tattler Staff CClub Manag
ing Eelitorj 3,' Clam Play 3, Glee Club 3 Chorur 2 3 Student
Council 2, 3,' Nature Study Club Seeretaryj I 2 Declamation
THERESA A. NEMETH
378 BROAD STREET
A born showman, "Terri" is an artistic dancer and a pro-
fessional contortionist. She has appeared on the television
program, the "Big Topf, Transferring. from Fountain Hill
High School, she came to us in her senior year and because
of her friendly disposition made friends easily. A brilliant
career in show business is the prediction for her future.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 3, Chorus 35 Athletic Club 3.
ROBERT N. NUSS
220 GREEN STREET
"Nunny,', shy and nonchalant, was well-liked by everyone.
Among his many likes was his love for the mechanical master-
piece, the automobile-he was usually engrossed in exploring
the mysteries of his Own. His experience and mechanical
ability will prove valuable in the United States Air Force and
also in his Own automobile establishment.
GENERAL COURSE. Student Council I, 2, Gym Team I, 2, 3,
Stage Crew Club I, 2, CPre5identQ 3.
SYLVIA F. OELS
"Sis" had talent and she generously shared it as band and
Tattler members can testify. A native wit, a gentle humor, a
heart Of gold, and a disposition to help, set her in a class by
herself. She spent her leisure time swimming, dancing and
dating. Sis attended all sports events and disliked kids who
didn't cheer for the teams.
GENERAL COURSE. Clay: Play 3, Gym Team I, 2,- Tattler
Staff ccldff Editorj 3, Band I, 2, CLibm1'ianj 3,' Industrial
Artf Club Ig Conxervation and Wildlife Club 2,' Vanity "EU
ALLEN A. OSWALD
To own a herd of pure-bred dairy cattle and a farm with
rolling hills, beautiful woodlands, and winding streams is
"Bull's" dream for the future. He is fond of the outdoors and
enjoys hunting, fishing, and trapping. He spent many happy
hours in the shop creating articles in woodcraft. We will
remember him as a likable person with a pleasing personality.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Conservation and Wildlife Club
I, 2, Hunting and Firhing Club CPreJitlentD 3.
HAROLD F. OSWALD JR.
A born businessman, "Ozzie', was well-suited for his job as
business manager of the Tattler. He was a loyal supporter
of sports and social functions. During classes, Ozzie often
broke a dull spell by unknowingly and unintentionally saying
the wrong thing at the right time. His plans for the future
include a degree in civil engineering and service in the Air Force.
GENERAL COURSE. Tattler Staff CBurinef.r Manager? 3,- Glee
Club Qlibffarianj 3, Chorur CLibra1'lanj 3,' Student Council I, 2,
QVice Prerldentb 3,' Nature Study Club I, Cyire Preflclentj 25
Track 2,' Clam Play 3.
DONALD J. PALENCAR
422 CHESTNUT STREET
A transfer from Allentown Central Catholic High School in
his junior year, "Dunchol' readily made friends because of
his likable personality and his understanding. For his rugged-
ness and stamina as a guard on the football team he won for
himself a place in the Lehigh-Northampton County All Star
Game. After serving in the Navy he hopes to be a professional
GENERAL COURSE. Football 2, 3,' Tracie 2, 3, Gyvnnaftie
Club CPreridentj 3.
NANCY ANN PAULES
222 GREEN STREET
Vivacious, talkative, and fun-loving, Nancy was one of
the more mischievous girls in our class, nevertheless, she was
conscientious and industrious. She enjoyed her experience
as a colour guard and supported all sports activities. She
was fond of, and an expert in the culinary arts, and is looking
forward to married life and happy homemaking.
HOME LIVING COURSE. Color Guard 2, 3,' Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
Chorur I, 2, 3,' Student Council Ig Typewriting Club 2,' Gym
JACQUELINE R. PELLAND
With a roguish gleam in her eyes, 'ilackiew interrupted many
a serious conversation with her inimitable laugh. She will be
remembered for her incessant chattering, her changing coiffure,
and especially for her singing "Friendly Star" in the Freshman
Minstrel. -lackiels big desire is to be a receptionist for an
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Glee Club 3,' Choruf I, 2, 3,' Athletic
Club I,' Trl-Hi-Y Club 2,' Debating Club 3.
MARY LOU PERINOTTO
946 BUTTONWOOD STREET
A giggle, a blushing face, a sparkling personality-of course
one could think only of Mary Lou. She was one of the more
prankish girls in our classg nevertheless, she was a sincere
friend and a conscientious student. An ardent football and
basketball fan, she attended many of our athletic events.
Typical of Mary Lou, she has no plans for the future.
CO-MMERCIAL COURSE. Tutrler Stuff Cffmture Editorj 3,'
ilionzgr Club 2, Athletic Club I, 2,' Vanity "E" Club 3,' Clary
LARRY M. ROHRBACH
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Shy and reserved, Larry enjoyed school in a quiet sort of
way. He was merely a spectator and never an instigator or
participant in a practical joke. He was interested in serious
activities, and loyally supported the "Young Peoples Christian
Endeavor Society". Skilled in Woodcraft, Larry is planning to
become an expert carpenter.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Monitor Club 2, Hunting and
Flfhing Club J, 2, 3.
States Coast Guard.
Crew Club 3.
DAVID W RAEDLER
MACUNGIE ROUTE 1
Enthusiastic about farming Rattler was a falthful member
of the 4-H Club and aspires to be a master farmer some day
He is interested in the outdoors and enjoys hunting small
game in the fields and fishing for trout in streams around his
father,s farm. Skilled in Woodwork he spent many happy
hours making his ovvn furniture
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE Hunting and Fulung Club I 2 3
RICHARD W ROMIG
129 NORTH FIFTH STREET
Having many interests and endless drive Dick supported
numerous sport functions. Participating in many co curricular
activities, especially those involving the fine arts he also found
time for his hobbies-collecting popular records and bullding
model railroads. His plans for the future include attending
art school to study advertising design and Joining the United
GENERAL CoURsE. Totzler Staff CSport,v Eduorj 3 Glee
Club 2, Cylce Prerzfdfntl 3, Cho1u5 2 Prfndentl 3 Student
Council I, 2,' Truck I, 2, 3, Sport: Of rotating Club I 2 Stage
MARLENE F. ROSENBERGER
1444 SHIMERVILLE ROAD
Quiet and sincere, Marlene will be remembered for her
Willingness to help other classmates. She became quite expert
at roller skating, and Was also very interested in football and
basketball. Having studied shorthand and typing, she plans
to enter the business World after graduation.
DANIEL M. SACHS
118 HARRISON STREET
Academically and athletically, Dan was the peer of his
class. He Won numerous scholastic and athletic awards and
was offered many splendid college scholarships. In spite of
his achievements, Dan was humble. He spent most of his spare
time listening to his record collection or going out with the
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football 1, 2, QCo-Capzaiiil
3,' Burleetball I, 2, CCaptaiuD 3,' Nature Study Club I,' Chen
and Checleerf Club 2, QP1'eJide1itj 3,' Bareball I, 2, 3,' Track 3.
JAMES H. SASSAMAN
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
An ardent fan of all sports, "Sass" had a keen interest in
the Cleveland Indians of which he hopes some day to become
general manager. Although casual, Sass was not easily missed
in a crowd because of his humorous personality. As for the
future, he plans to enlist in the United States Air Force.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Student Council Z, 3,-
Conreioaiiou and Wildlife Club l,' Chew and Checkerx Club 2, 3,-
Bareball 35 Clay: Play 3.
BARBARA E. SCHAFER
325 DELONG AVENUE
Ever struggling to get started, "Babs" was usually breathless
from running to get to her destination on time, unfortunately,
"Father Time" moved faster than she did. She also Was
forgetful and Walked many a mile to get gasoline for her stranded
car. Her main ambition is to become a secretary for an
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tattlei' Staff CCopy Eclitorj 3,' Baud Ig
Athletic Club 2.
JOANNE D. SCHAFFER
636 RIDGE STREET
This versatile redhead, possessing domestic inclinations
and unlimited musical ability, sparked many a committee with
her zeal and vitality. Although prankish and mischievous
socially, she was most conscientious scholastically. "-lo's,'
love for mankind and her interest in people has prompted her
to choose nursing for her profession.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clam Secretary 1, 2, 3,-
Tattler Staff CSp0rtr Managing Editorl 3, Band I,' Coneert
Oreheftra 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Choruf 1, 2, 3, Library Club I, 2,
Gym Team 1, 2, 3, Basketball I, 25 Clay: Play 3.
MARY ANN R. SCHELL
252 ADRAIN STREET
Amiable and congenial, Mary Ann Won many friends and took
part in many social activities. Fond of sports, she spent
much of her time swimming and ice skating and was usually at
the football games helping to cheer for her team. She efficiently
served as an advertising editor for the Tattler. After gradua-
tion she hopes to become a secretary.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tattler Staff Cdeivertiying Managerl
3, Athletic Club I,' Gym Team I, 2.
JOANNE A. SCHERER
Although studious and ambitious, Joanne was fun-loving
and willing to help others. She also found time for skating,
swimming, attending sports events, and eating pizza pie. She
disliked Wearing glasses and giving talks in the classroom.
She was a capable and efficient club editor of the Tattler.
The nursing profession will Welcome a young lady with her
GENERAL CoURsE. Tattler Staff CClub Editorl 3, Glee Club 3,-
Choruf I, 2, 35 Ineluftrial Artf Club Ig Conxeraation and Wildlife
Club 2, Gym Team 2,- 3.
SANDRA E. SCHERER
Admired by many for her sparkling personality, modesty,
and neatness, "Sandy" was chosen Queen of the Junior Prom.
She had inexhaustible energy and fine athletic ability, and
was a shifty guard and co-captain of our basketball team.
Intellectual, efficient, and amiable, Sandy can expect a
successful career as a secretary.
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Baxketball J, 2, CCO-Captainb 3,-
Band I,' Student Couneil 2, Cdffiftant Trearurerl 3, lllonitor
Club 25 Athletic Club I,' Confervation and Wildlife Club CSee-
retaryj 2, Vanity "EH Club QSeeretaryj 3, Recreational Swimming
HENRY H. SCHMOYER
238 LONG STREET
Henry was a silent but well-liked member of our class.
He enjoyed movies, working on automobile engines, and when
the weather permitted, swimming. Henry gained much
necessary experience to pursue his ambition by building tractors
and sharpening saws and lawn mowers at the Emmaus Saw
Filing Shop. After having heeded Uncle Sam's call, Henry
plans to settle in Florida to rid himself of his pet-peeve-winter.
GENERAL CoURsE. Conferwation and Wllcllzfe Club I, 2,-
Leathercraft Club 3.
KATHLEEN R. SCHMOYER
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
A gifted cellist, Kathleen represented our school in the
All-State Orchestra and was a member of the Allentown Sym-
phony Orchestra. She also received a scholarship to the
summer music workshop at Cedar Crest College. Equally
talented in arts and crafts, she is planning to study in this
field at Kutztown State Teachers College.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jeff Staff CReporterj 2,-
Concert Orchestra 2, 3, Choruf 2, Gym Team 2, Leathercraft
Club 3, Declamation Context 2.
SANDRA A. SEAGREAVES
606 EVERGREEN STREET
Attaining a high scholastic rating, Sandra plans to go to
college to become a laboratory technician. Especially in-
terested in sports, she was a loyal sports editor on the Tattler
Staff, an enthusiastic basketball player, and an outstanding
majorette. She was also unpredictable-one never knew
what she was going to do from one moment to the next.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tattler Staff CSport.v
Ealltorb 3, Wlajorette 2, 3, Clee Club 3, Choruf 1, 2, 3, Library
Club I, 2, Varyity "E" Club 3, Gym Team I, 2, 3, Clam Play 3.
DORIS K. SELL
ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1
One of the active musicians of our class, Doris was a member
of many music organizations. She had a warm smile, a spark-
ling personality, and readily made many long-lasting friend-
ships. Her desire to be a professional model explains her
constantly neat and well-groomed appearance.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Band I, 2, QTreafurerj 3, Concert
Orcheftra CLibrarianH 3, Dance Oreheftra 3, Clee Club I, 3,
Choruf I, 2, 3, Trl-Hi-Y Club I, 2, Clam Play 3.
GENE E. SLETVOLD
434 BEECHWOOD STREET
His Wit and incessant chatter made "Stromboli".Well-liked
and popular. He usually had his mind on racing, designing and
modeling automobile engines, Watching drag races, and of
course-girls. He is looking forward to settling down with a
wife and earning a living as a salesman.
GENERAL COURSE. Hunting and Fifhlng Club I, Confzroation
and Wildlzfe Club 2, Cyvnnaftic Club CVD? Prefidentj 3.
MYRNA E. STAHL
303 MAIN STREET
Quiet and easily embarrassed, Myrna, nevertheless, was
talkative among friends. She was determined, ambitious, and
always ready to give helpful advice to others. She had a flair
for neatness. Skilled in needlecraft, she made many of her
well-designed dresses. Her foremost desire in life is to be a
good Wife and homemaker for an appreciative husband.
HOME LIVING COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, Chorus I, 2, Student
Council I,' Monitor Club 2, Typewriting Club 2.
KATHRYN A. STARK
ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1
Fond of horses, "Kathy" devoted much of her time and
energy to finding good bridle paths. She plans to become a
riding instructor after furthering her education at Southern
Seminary. Although Kathy read much, she liked dancing and
action, and chattered endlessly about anything and everything.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Typzwrizing Club I,- N azure
Study Club 2, Tennif Club
WILBUR C. STAUFFER JR.
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Earning a living as a bricklayer and settling down to married
life with a family is Wilbu1"s dream for the future. He spent
most of his time outdoors hunting rabbits and pheasants in the
local countryside and fishing for trout in nearby creeks. Never-
theless, he didn't neglect dating his favorite girl. We Will
remember Wilbur for his precise and snappy drumming in our
high school band.
GENERAL COURSE. Band I, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Chorus- 2, 3,
Gym Team 1,' Typewriiing Club 2,' Rzfle Club 3.
BRUCE D. STEINBICKER
303 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET
He never denied he was over-enthusiastic about Hank
Williams, the Cardinals, and the Democratic Party, nor the
Prof's statement that he was the best writer in the class.
Being an M. C. and announcer at the games, he was prepared
for an excellent disc jockey career. The school newspaper
benefited by his special talent. His future plans are to settle
down and write music.
GENERAL COURSE. Hi jeff Staff QReporzerj I, 2,- CSport.f
Editorj 3, Football Ig Bafleetball CStudent Managfrj lg Clay:
THOMAS J. STINE
659 CHESTNUT STREET
An outdoorsman at heart, "Tom" preferred the leisure of
camping under the stars and the healthful invigoration of
swimming to the grind and tension of competitive sports.
Good-natured and easy-going, he had many friends. He was
always fascinated by heavy machinery and some day he would
like to own and operate his own trucking concern.
GENERAL COURSE. Football Ig Projertionift: Club I,' Con-
rervation and Wildlife Club 2, Riflf Club 3.
SYLVIA A. STEVENSON
673 NORTH STREET
Always to be remembered for her fine portrayal of "Ginny',
in the Class Play, "Steven was neat, fun to be with, and willing
to help in any school activity. Her ability to assume responsi-
bility made her a capable managing editor of the Tattler.
Steve's goal is to enter Millersville State Teachers College.
GENERAL CoURsE. Clay: Play 35 Baxleetball I, 25 Glez Club 35
Choruf I, 2, 3, Monitor Club 2, Library Club CSfcretaryD I, CVice
Pravidentl 2,' Gym Train I, 2,' Tattler Staff CFfaturr Managing
ELAINE B. STRATZ
842 CHESTNUT STREET
Enthusiastic in helping others, Elaine had many friends, and
greeted them with an amiable smile. She spent much of her
time either watching television or rooting for her Alma Mater
at football and basketball games. She was conscientious and
took her school work seriously. She enjoyed her secretarial
training in school and would like to put it to use after grad-
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 35 Chorur 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y
Club 2,' Cla.f.r Play 3.
THOMAS C. UNDERWOOD IR.
516 NORTH THIRD STREET
We will remember "Tom" for his sports announcing at our
football games, and for his student managing of both the
basketball and baseball teams. Although impulsive and quick-
tempered, he Was thoughtful and kind. He is interested In
radio and Hi-Fi and has chosen the study of electrical engineer-
ing as his immediate Objective.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Bafeball CStudent Managerj
I, 2, 35 Football 1, 25 Bafketball CStudent Managerl I, 2, 3,
Banal I,' Hi-Y Club CTrea.vurerj 2, Projectioniftf Club I, 2,
QSecretaryQ 3,' Varfity "EH Club 3.
WILLIAM V. VLAHOVIC
523 MINOR STREET
Skilled in anything to do with construction, "Bill" was a
genius in Woodcraft. He was attentive in classes and was
liked and respected by his teachers and classmates. Seeing
Bill driving his convertible Was a common occurrence. His
primary goal is to become a commissioned officer in the United
States Air Force.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hunting and Fifhing Club 1, 2,-
Stage Crew Club 3, Clam Play 3.
JANICE A. WAGNER
388 BROAD STREET
Seemingly self-contained, "Wagie', revealed her fun-loving
and jovial disposition when among friends. One of her favorite
pastimes was listening to the latest hit tunes. She was a
faithful member of many school and church musical organiza-
tions. Her determination to study and to succeed will aid her
in graduating with high honors from nursing school.
GENERAL COURSE. Band I, 2, 3, Concert Orcheftra 3, Clay:
Play 3, Chorus 2, 3,' Knitting Club I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, Recrea-
tional Swimming Club 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3.
.IANICE Y. WALBERT
538 NORTH STREET
A thinker and romanticist, "vlan" inspired many a class
with her mature and sound philosophy. An artist, she spent
most of her time in the art room Working in various media.
She was especially active as a member of the scenery crew.
Jan loves the outdoors and therefore is enthusiastically
anticipating a career in the WOmen's Air Force.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tattler Staff Qddvertifing
Managing Eflitorj 35 Glee Club CPreJidentj 35 Choruf I, 25
Gym Team 1, 2, 35 Athletic Club 1, 2.
JGSEPH W. WILFINGER
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
Artistic and skilled with his hands, "Joe,' was outstanding
in the industrial as well as the fine arts course. He was con-
stantly drawing cartoons, making original designs of auto-
mobiles, and sketching girls. After graduation he would
like to fly in the Air Corps for Uncle Sam, and then seek a
career in the fine arts.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hi jzff Staff CCartoouiftj 3,
Student Council I,' Hunting and Fifhiug Club I,' C0u5.erwati'ou
and Wildlife Club 2.
BEVERLY A. YOUNG
156 ELM STREET
Loyal to her class and Alma Mater, "Bev" supported most
of the school and sport events by cheering the team on to
victory. She will always be remembered for her blushing
smile and infectious giggle. Having a neat appearance was
a must to Beverly. Her future plans are to become a secretary
in a business office and later a housewife.
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Hi jeff Staff Cfliiculaziou Mauagerj
25 Glze Club 3, Clioruf I, 2, 3, Monitor Club 25 Teuuif Club 3.
EMMA M. ZWITKOWITS
Wherever there was laughter you would find Emma in the
midst of a group of classmates telling her many jokes and tall
tales. She enjoyed going skating and liked cowboy music.
Not a career-seeking type, Emma, we are sure, will be a perfect
homemaker for a lucky husband.
COMMERCIAL COURSE. Clee Club 35 Choruf 2, 35 Typewritiug
Club CTr.ea.fu1'e1'j I,' Alhletic Club 2, CTTEQIMTKVD 3.
History of the Closs of 1956
On September 3, 1952 one hundred seventy-
eight freshmen began their high school careers.
Because of the large group, they were divided
into five sections Cpictured on page 440, two
sections, 9-1 and 9-2, were assigned to the Junior
High School and the remaining three sections to
the High School. With eager anticipation the
class had looked forward to entering high school,
but soon learned to regret it by the many initia-
tions and the general pushing around they
received from upperclassmen. Finally the day
came when they proved to everyone their abilities
and showmanship in the minstrel, "Cut the
Comedyn Qpicture on page 451 The ministrel
was held February 13 and 14, and was a mild
sensation. To round out the year the class
danced at the "Moonlight Masqueradeu to the
enchanting music of Bill Cooper and his orchestra.
Entering their sophomore year, the class of
1956 was determined to make worthwhile con-
tributions to the school activities. They had
gained a little more importance now, and with a
gleam in their eyes and vengeance in their minds
undertook the informal but unsanctioned ini-
tiation of the "frosh." The first dance of their
sophomore year "Snowman Capers," a fitting
title for the frosty season, was held on January
30. A second dance, "Aloha,', was sponsored by
the class on May 22. At the close of the school
term cheerleaders, majorettes, and color guards
were selected to fill the positions vacated by
ADVISERS, Mr. Harvey Becker, Mrs. Mary Shirey,
Mt. Albert Benfield, Mr. Albert Burger.
OFFICERS, James Knauss CWM Presidentj, Sara Cope
CTreafurerJ, Joanne Schaffer CSerrftafyJ, Elmer Long
One hundred and twenty-seven juniors returned
to E. H. S. to enjoy the wonderful feeling of being
upperclassmen. They could now boast of their
peppy cheerleaders and their boys' prominence
in sports. Their social functions began with a
bang with the presentation of the "Pumpkin
Promenade." In carrying out the theme the
gymnasium was adorned with corn stalks and
pumpkins. On March 15 tension mounted as
contestants competed in the Junior Declamation
Contest. Jean Musick captured top honors.
Finally that wonderful day, Friday April 22, 1955
arrived -the Junior Prom, held at the Hotel
Bethlehem, was truly a night to remember
Cpicture on page 455. The ballroom was beautiful-
ly decorated with sparkling silver stars. The throne
was enhanced with scores of chrysanthemums
painted blue, carrying out the class colors-
blue and gray. The coronation of Sandra Scherer,
attended by Sara Cope, Sylvia Stevenson, Pat
Engleman, and Kay Clewell was held at inter-
mission as Bub Rader,s Orchestra played "A
Pretty Girl Is Like A Melodyf' As a delightful
school term drew to a close, the class presented
the "Senior Farewell" bidding a final adieu to
At last - they were seniors. Not only
seniors, but the first class to graduate from the
new Emmaus High School. What an honor!
Starting off the term they presented the "Sadie
QContinued on page 47D
Closs of I956 os Freshmen
Firft row: Merkel, M. Moyer, Yost,
Kerak, Wellington, S. Scherer, Roth-
ermel, Second row: Schell, Seier,
Zweifel, Kirby, Pelland, Moser. Third
row: Mason, Heintzelman, B. Angstadt,
Conrad, Sell, E. Hallman. Fourth row:
Hinkel, Elmore, Eckhart, Leibensperger,
P. Romig, J. Scherer. Frnfth row: D.
Hersh, David, R, Kline, A. Oswald,
H. Oswald. Sixlh row: Roedler,
Stauffer, Sassaman, J. Miller.
Firxt row: Wilfinger, Steltz, Nonne-
macher, Heckman, Benner, I, Fegley,
M. Angstadt. Szfond row: D. Hersh,
Wolfe, Hensinger, Rahn, Fegley,
G. Reinhard. Third row: Kuhns,
S. Reinhard, Butz, Cressman, Dengler,
Seigfried, Spencer. Fourth row: Stoeckel,
Bauer, Bauder, Zwitkowits, Bast,
Christman, Kressley. Fifth row: Ham-
scher, Christofaro, I.. Rohrbach, Etting-
er, Frey, Confer. Sixih row: Drabicks,
Firrt row: Grebe, Knoll, A. Moyer,
Dreisbach, Blank, Fellenberg. Serorzd
row: Keller, R. David, Kohler, Perinotto,
Hahn, Clewell, Hunter. Third row:
Haines, Johnston, Kratzer, Cope,
Frederick, Kinkle. Fourth row: Schmelt-
zle, Dreas, Gable, Bonner, Lichtenwalner.
Fvfth row? Knauss, Long, Albright, R.
Romig, Harig, Schermann. Sixth row:
Carl, Klan, Sachs.
First row: Seagreaves, Kline,
Clauser, Laub, Haberstumpf, G. Rohr-
bach. Second row: Schaffer, C. Hallman,
Wagner, Krause, Engleman, Krauss.
Third row: Underwood, DeLong, Young,
Walbert, Geist. Fourth row: Sumner,
Fowler, Hardner, Stine, Dennis. Fifth
row: I-Iillegass, Druckenmiller, Hartman,
First row: H. Schmoyer, Miller,
Gardner, Stratz, Schafer, Schuler.
Sfroud row: Snyder, Stevenson, Paules,
Meierhoff, Neave, Rosenberger. Third
row: Klitzner, G. Miller, Kovish, Reid,
Sicher. Fourth row: WinZe1', C. Kuhns,
Keiser, Stoneback. Fifth row: Knabb,
Mory, D. Vlahovic, W. Vlahovic, Lorah.
History of the Closs of l956 lconfinuedl
CAST IN FRESHMAVN MINSTREL, "CUT THE
COIWEDYU. Firfi row: Lester Stauffer. Barbara Clauser,
Ronald Berger, Lois Greiss, Joanne Pugh, Mr. Peters
fDireftorl, Shirley Kline, Robert Stettler, LeRoy Leiser.
Srco-mi row: Bruce Kressley, John Myers, Harold Leiser,
Joseph Bortz. Third row: Donald Winzer, Clarence Keiser,
Sandra Reinhard, Nancy Paules, Linda Reid, Morris Ang-
stadt, Thomas Underwood, Dorothy Meierhoff. Fourth row:
Elaine Stratz, Sandra Gardner, Janet Miller, Joseph Wilfinger,
Kenneth Frey, Jacqueline Pelland, Joanne Schaffer, Shirley
Kuhns, Ruthann David, Carolyn Krauss, Barbara Dreisbach,
Gloria Rohrbach, Beverley Haberstumpf, Jeanne Dengler.
Fzfth row: Janice Walber, Barbara Kohler, Doris Sell,
Jacqueline Laub, Christine Hallman, Sally Kovish, Joan
Clauser, Sandra Scherer, Joanne Scherer, Emma Zwitkovvits,
Robert Sumner, Janice WHgHBI', Diane Moser, Patricia
Cressman, Harold Oswald. Sixth row: Beatrice Rothermel,
Sylvia Oels, Joyce Seigfried, Patricia Hahn, Marlene Rosen-
berger, Shirley Schmeltzle, Bette Neave, Arlin Moyer,
Charles McNair, Eugene Bonner, Leslie DeLong, Richard
Ettinger. Seventh row: Barbara Wolfe, Geneva Reinhard,
Barbara Butz, Sarah Merkel, Mary Ann Snyder, Myrna
Stahl, Mary Lou Perinotto.
Hawkins Dance," the first class dance to be held
in the spacious cafeteria. Here's Where all the
girls had a chance to escort their favorite beaus
to an enjoyable affair. The Senior Class Play,
"Beauty and the Beefn, was another big success
with Sylvia Stevenson and Dave Dennis taking
the leading roles. The "Senior Jamboreeu held
February 25 Was equally successful. The Spook
House, the Wild West Show, the Saloon, and the
Chuck Wagon were among the fascinating features
that made the Jamboree so much fun. The class
sponsored the "TWirp Tvvirl" in May. Field
trips to the Court House, County Jail, and State
Hospital broke the monotony of their final Weeks
of school. A suitable climax to their social life
in high school was the Senior Ball, a dinner dance,
held June 13 at the Hotel Traylor. The Bacca-
laureate service Was held June 10, and five days
later one hundred and seven seniors received their
diplomas at Commencement.
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OFFICERS, Mary Ann Deischer CTrearurerj, Jane Diefenderfer
fSerreraryl, Millie Lorish fdrrirmnt Serreturyj, James lobst QPre,vz'-
dezih, Terry Miller QViee Preriderzll.
The hard-working class of 1957 put forth time and
effort to prove themselves worthy of the name juniors.
An average class percentile rank of S5 in the Iowa
tests of Educational Development proved to be quite
an intellectual achievement. Betty Barraclough
captured top honors in the Junior Declamation Contest
held on March 13. Their versatility can well be
illustrated in their three colorful social functions of the
year. Dancing to the music of the Moonlight Serena-
ders, they presented the "St. Patrick's Day Danceu
on March 17. A unique idea consisting of an after
Prom jam session with a pre-dawn breakfast was
sponsored by various groups of the community to
coincide with the Junior Prom held on April 20 at the
Frolics Ballroom. As a climax to their junior year, the
class presented the "Senior Earewellf,
ADVISERS, rented: Mr. Albert Miller, Mrs. Edward Dissinger,
Mr. Elwood Ortt. Standing: Mr. George Butler, Mr. Alfred Neff.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY STUDENTS
Fin! row: Kay Mohr, Alice Wotring, Geraldine Kerchner,
Mary Ann Deischer, Darla Fellman, Gloria David, Patricia
Guinther, Lucille Brobst, Donna Ohl, Sara Polster, Shirley
Kistler. Second row: Jean Conrad, Lana Greiss, Jane
Diefenderfer, Sandra Yaeck, Mary Ann Frederick, Betty
Barraclough, Alice Moyer, Harriet Laudenslager, Sharon
Sweitzer, Suzanne Fink. Third row: William Platt, Paul
Kozak, John Sechrist, Lee Klitzner, Robert Neitz, Ronald
Johnson, Ronald Worman, Robert Wessner, Robert Kunkel,
john Hartle, Charles Johnson. Fourth row: Lee Schuster,
Carl Roth, Richard Aten, John Baumer, James Qlobst, Joseph
Rhubright, Paul Menzel, Dale Stoeckel, Harold Huber,
SECRETARIAL AND COMMERCIAL STUDENTS
Frm row: Patricia Seibert, Barbara Bachman, Sandra
Kuehn, Shirley Lackner, Doreen Ortt, Judith Stettler,
Delphine Lisi, Alverda Marks, LaRue Binder, Magdalene
Sabol. Semnd row: Eleanor Yeakel, Joyce Beitlet, Barbara
Cleinow, Nancy Conrad, Annette Seidel, Jean Miller, Barbara
Schmaldinst, Janice Merkel, Derene Kline, Third row:
Jane Laudenslager, Mary Stahl, Bernadine Balascak, Joanne
Weaver, Brenda Wieclei', Marlene Roth, Jane Stouclt, Anita
Yoder, Mary Schmcltzle, Darlene Kuhns. Fowth, row:
Susanna Anderson, Joan Clouser, Donna Hager, Madelyn
Lippowitsch, Faith Roberts, June Hamersly, Shirley Moyer,
Joanne Paules, Marlene Maxwell, Jean Crossley, Fnfilz row:
Shirley Madtes, Carol Miller, Shirley Tamerlcr, Majorie
Fisher, Betty Lou Reppert, Howard Snyder, Mary Ann
Banyas, Barbara Miller, Sandra Miller, Roberta Ki-asley.
Firfz row: Ethelmae L. Gerhart, Janice Nonnemacher,
Joan Koch, Ronald Ziegler, Neil Gery, Wallace Wetl1ei'holcl,
Barry Cooke, Helen Zwitkowits, Helen Hillegass, Sandra
Steinbicker. Srcomi row: James Lutz, Leon Dries, Robert
Kichlinc, Herman Greenawalt, Ronald Erdman, Trent
Holman, Bertram Kline, James Siegfried, James Mason.
Tfzirfi row: Williani Lagler, Glenn Eretz, Richard Hilbert,
Stanley Lokez, LeRoy Cope. Neil Keefer. Larry Herring,
Bruce Dougherty, Robert Mutchler, Ronald Schwartz.
Fourtlz row: Bradley Eckhart, Donald Winze1', Larry Eisen-
hard, Gerald Strauss, Ronald Bogert, Edward Dell, Otto
Schnellman, Charles Daubert, Carl Minier.
Juniors Learn Through Demonstration,
Experimentaton, and Practice
Section 11A Working dili-
gently at an experiment on
the preparation of carbon
dioxide. Their patience is
rewarded when the results
are checked by Mr. Harvey
Becker and found correct.
Two double periods a Week
are devoted to laboratory
experiments in chemistry.
Finding the altitude and
the areas of an equilateral
triangle inscribed in a circle
seems like a big order to
some students, but to the
IIAG students it's a cinch
with Mr. Albert Burger's
Under the supervision of'
Miss Mildred Strauss, HSC
students learned the funda-
mentals of typing. This
skill will later be used to
help the students in future
occupations, or to further
their education in the com-
All juniors had the
opportunity to take driver
training instruction. These
instructions made them con-
scious ofthe importance of
safety on the road. Mr.
Richard Shaak is showing
a group of driver training
students how to check the
HOME LIVING and INDUSTRIAL ARTS STUDENTS
Fir-If row: Geraldine Hartzell, Sandra Clewell, Millie Lorish, Serfass, James Wagner, Terry Miller. Third row: Ronald
Laird lVlorris, Gloria Moyer, Elizabeth Herrick, Nancy Geiger. Schantz, Larry Carl, Richard Faust, Lloyd Schueck, John
Second row: Elwood Eck, Barry Moyer, Robert Confer, Donald Craumer, William Reicharcl.
Students taking the Home
Living Course find skill in
the culinary arts invaluable.
Miss Laura McCarty is in
charge and includes in this
Worthwhile course the care
and use of household equip-
ment, food, clothing, and
the finer art of graceful
Ind ustricil Arts
Under the careful super-
vision of Mr. William
Sheckler, 111 students are
Working With the latest
machinery in the shop. The
boys are Working on various
projects such as making
wardrobes, chests, tables,
shelves, and other types of
OFFICERS, Jeated: Judy Oels LA7,rJf,ftant Sfcretaryb, Kerry ADVISERS, Mr. Richard Shaak, Mr. Donald Kuhnsman,
Ann Wieand CTrea,rure1'D. Sta11d1'ng.' James Minnich CPre5i- Mr. Richard Keim, Miss Mary Miller, Mr. Kenneth Moyer,
deml, Sara Warmkessel QSerrmzryD, Lawrence Kratzer QV-iff Mr. Henry Diehl.
One hundred ninety-one ambitious sopho-
mores returned in the fall to start the second
year of their high school careers. Being energetic
and having an adequate treasury they planned
two social functions. On December 3 they held
their first dance entitled, "Dancing in the Dark."
Couples danced to the smooth strains of the
Moonlight Serenaders. They climaxed their
sophomore year with their final dance, "Shanghi
Shenanigans" held on May 25 in the high school
cafeteria. Having contributed in all phases
of school life, and showing great potentialities,
these students are eager to fill the vacated
position of upperclassmen.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY STUDENTS
Firft row: Janice Romig, Florence Hilbert, Kerry Ann
Wieand, Charlotte Baker, Alyce Bassett, Nancy Shollenberger,
Sandra Mohr, Judy Oels, Gloria Weavei', Shirley Roth.
Second row: Connie Moore, Brenda Banks, Barbara Reichard,
Mary Ann Hemphill, Suzanne Persian, Jane Rodgers, Dorothy
Bruch, Zona Cope, Patricia German, Brenda Schantzenhach,
Joyce Keim. Third row: Edward Gehringer, Gary Schuck,
Judith Reed, Marsha Zurowski, Bertha Caulton, Patricia
Brady, Sara Warmkessel, Linda Neiss, Judith Wilfinger,
Carol Keim, Roger Trexler, James Gardner. Fourth row:
Larry Hinkle, Richard Miller, Richard Hahn, Douglas Hill,
Ronald Smoyer, Wilson Gehris, Barry Miller, Ronald Kline,
William Moyer, Gerald Fillman, Robert Sponeybarger, John
Micklos, Kerry Lavendoski. Fifth row: Larry Schwartz,
James Minnich, Grayson McNair, Richard Sorrentino,
Lawrence Kratzer, James Benner, Larry Paul, Theodore
Gardner, James Meyers, Donald Cunningham, Dale Glauser,
Ward Willis, Elmer Winzer.
The Latin II scholars are
really interested as the ad-
ventures of Ulysses unfold.
Daily reading and drama-
tization help make the time
of ancient Rome come to life.
Mr. Elwood Ortt is the
Taking a peek into the
human body and learning the
functions of the organs is one
of the many class projects
undertaken in biology. Mr.
Jerome Baer is instructing
the IOC students and stresses
the importance of good
Firzft row: Mary Berger, Janet Blank, Ethelmae H. Gerhart,
Alice Arnold, June Keiser, Mary Mate, Shirley Frederick,
Janice Spencer, Andrea Beltz, Gloria Eetter, Jean Berger,
Brenda Piger. Serozzd row: Sandra Bauer, Eleanor Kressler.
Judith Heimbach, Marie DyChala, Barbara Bauer, Joanne
Rothenberger, Deanna Urland, Audrey Rader, Pauline
Schmeltzle, Fay Conrad, Patricia Bleiler, Elaine Kuhns.
Third row: Mona Albright, Doris Fegley, Rosemarie Casper,
Dorothy Diehl, Sylvia Schuster, Mary Schantz, Gloria
Hoffman, Elizabeth Gehman, Kay Krause, Judith Kisthart,
Eleanor Eisenhard, Sandra Trump. Fourth row: Darlene
Dunton, Elaine David, Linda Morris, Elizabeth Newcomer,
Joanne Trapp, Dianna Trapp, Elaine Andrews, Shirley
Batman, Sheila Eck, Janice Gower, Doris Sabol, Patricia
Klan. Fifth row: Dolores Moyer, Priscilla Reppert, Ardith
Fritz, Anna Gehman, June Helfrich, Sandra Seaman, Jacque-
line Wehrhagen, Mary Ann Meyers, Sandra Schmoyer, Jolene
Baldwin, Eleanor Nothelfer, Emily Stephen. Sixth row:
James Laudenslager, Robert Doney. Harry Kuhns, Franklin
Moyer, Donald Angstadt. Arlan Mackes, Bruce Navarre
Rita Diehl, Darlene Moser.
Sophomores Ascend the Scole of Knowledge
Firft row: Glenn Mory, Richard Krause, Nancy Eltz,
Bonnie Squire, Judith l-laase, Betty Nicol, Nancy Gaugler,
John Brownlee, Henry McClenahan.Seco1zd row: David
Kuzma, Jerry Fenstermaker, Bruce David, Charles Berker,
Walter Kohler, Peter Stephens, Donald Nicholas, Rodney
Swank. Third row: Ronald Brey, Robert Schuler, Terry
Seibert, Terrance Wieder, Willard Strunk, Aaron Beltz,
Louie Lukitsch, Barry Leeser. Fourih row: John Nemeth,
Eager to enjoy the facilities
ofthe Natatorium, the IOCG
girls are being classified be-
Carl Koch, Barry Urland, Charles Ruff, Raven Mill, Ronald
Reitnauer, Larry Stephen, Charles Deutsch. Fifth row:
Aaron Lichtenwalner, John Keck, Edward Seier, Carl Sell,
Larry Kneller, Ronald Brobst, Ramon Reinbold, Ronald
Schnyder, Sixth row: Robert George, Russel Klase, Curtis
Kehm, Dennis Keefer, Ronald Hensinger, William Schultz,
Edwin Wenner, Ronald Montz.
fore being taught the funda-
mentals of swimming by
Mrs. Marilyn Quay and Miss
The class of 1959, two hundred sixty-seven
strong, formally introduced themselves and dis-
played their talent on February 11, 1956 when
they presented "Out of the Old, Into the New,"
a musical show depicting the various types of
music over the years, At an early meeting the
rose was chosen as the class flower and blue and
white as the class colors. They proudly
sponsored their sole social function of the year,
a spring dance held on May 12 in the high school
cafeteria. A successful year closed for these
eager freshmen as they look forward to an exciting
Firrt row: Mary Ann Baus, Nancy
Moyer, Marlene Alderfer, Betty Merkel,
Nancy Shade, Eileen Fulmer, Bonnie
Saylor, Jean Glass. Second row: Rosemary
Houser, Joanne Lobach, Jean Hillegas,
Jacqueline Brown, Martha Sellers, Kath-
een Kneght, Sara Miller. Third row:
James Engleman, Sylvia Tyson, Dolores
Preston, Patricia Reiss, Nancy Lou Shoe-
maker, Eleanor Dries, David Acker,
James Butz. Fourth row: Larry Haber-
stumpf, Lester Miller, Frederick Barth-
olomew, Carlton Schaffer, James Zwit-
kowits, Carlton Steltz, Robert Umstead.
Frfth row: Jesse Kline, Cary Conrad,
Clark Lagler, Dale Bender, Lester Bower,
AVDVISERS, firft row: Mrs. Hilda
Moyer, Mrs. Mary Yeager, Mr.
Kenneth WCSSfi1'. Second row: Miss
Adele Kocher, Mr. Jerome Baer,
Mr. WOOdI'OW Schaadt, Mr. William
Fin! row: Sandra Fiedler, Chlorina
Reith, Kay Kaldy, Judith Merkel, Patricia
Schantzenbach, Audrey Yocum, Beverly
Billger, Helen Lukitsch. Seton!! row:
Sandra Arnclt, Diane Weber, Sandra
Shaffer, Nancy Rauch, Gloria Kressley,
Darlene Hinkel, Barbara Sletvold. Third
row: Larry Bachman, Sandra K. Arndt,
Mary A. George, Mabel Harwiek, Judy
Seaman, Randolph W3gHCl', Lester Fritz,
Fourth row: Gary Wertz, Ronald Engle-
man, Dale Latshaw, Neil Schaffer, Arlan
Dietrich, Barry Heintzelman, Dale
Brobst. Fzflh row: Neil Miller, James
Bortz, Harold Serfass, Daniel Ibach,
Larry Reinhard, Stanley Labenberg,
Firft row: Barbara Fedorisko, Barbara
Kelchner, Sally VVehr, Marian Gilbert,
Lois Hein, Romaine Hinlcel, Ardythe
Braim, Jeanette Laclcner, Second row:
Esther Reppert, Dolores Marks, Eleanor
Reichelderfer, Joyce Ziegler, Mary Confer,
Anna Moyer, Maralyn Mohr. Third row:
Brenda Folk, Barbara Scherer, Larry
Bachman, Ronald Stimmel, George Henry,
Bruce Gerhart, Delores Shankweiler,
Marlene Miller. Fourth row: Ronald
Weaver, Roger Schuler, Donald Ritter,
VVilliam Boger, Frederick Stettler, Larry
Kehs, John Yarema. Fzfth row: Norman
Schantzenbach, Ted Lichtenwalner, Dean
Latshaw, Jerre Clauss, Alfred Lackner,
Freshmen Are Taught
by Word cmd Example
OFFICERS, fini row: Bonnie Saylor CSecretaryj, David
Acker CT1'earurfrD. Second row: William Widmyer CVice
Prffidentj, Stephen Kozy fPreridentj.
Mr. Errol Peters ex-
plains the use of the
hi-fidelity phonograph to
the 9E students. They
learn, through the use of
the phonograph, to appre-
ciate good music.
After completing their
Work on abstract paint-
ings, the students in
section 9F, under the
direction of Miss Mary
Miller, will express their
talent in making and
The effective and im-
portant use of good
Writing, speaking, read-
ing, and listening is
stressed in an informal
9G class. Mrs. Mary
Shirey is their instructor.
Freshmen Seek New Academic Goals
Who, when, where,
What? That's what sec-
tion 9C is learning.
Through the use of audio-
visual aids, the class,
instructed by Mr. Ken-
neth Wesser, is making
a thorough investigation
of events that took place
Firrt row: Sandra Kleckner, Carol
Brensinger, Mary Ann Reinert, Darlene
Dickert, Linda Lou Herman, Sandra
Miller, Joyce Engleman, Dorothy Patter-
son. Secoud row: Nancy Bauder, Elinor
Sell, Joanne Rohrbach, Barbara Glase,
Marlene Houseknecht, Florrie Moyer,
Darlene Shelly. Third row: David Snyder,
Barbara Frankenfield, Audrey Welder,
Helen Marsteller, Doris Lagler, Patricia
Wilt, Joan Schaffer, Arthur VVeida. Fourth
row: Richard Bogert, Kenneth Link,
Jerald Terwilliger, Larry Hillegass, Bruce
MacKenzie, Gene Butz, Yvilliam Yandle.
Fifth row: Richard Saylor, Thomas Mason,
Sam Kozak, Thomas Godusky, Richard
Millhouse, Paul Schmeltzle, Bruce
Benardo, John Eltz.
Fzirrt row: Carol Christman, Gloria
DeLong, Janet Reifinger. Leanna Bitten-
bender, Anita Johnston, Judith Hawk,
Connie Trexler, Barbara Newcomer.
Second row: Patricia Arndt, Joanna Fink,
Karen Ettinger, Gloria Gehman, Shelia
Schaffer, Claudia Parkerson, Kathryn
Kistler, Jane Laser. Third row: Nancy
Sorrentino, Carol Moyer, Leonard Hille-
gass, Roger Bean, Melvyn Bruder, Lillian
Kulp, Barbara Cole. Fourth row: Christo-
pher Stephens, Dale Schneck, Richard
Marsteller, Jack Laser, Ronald Buss,
Lani Amig, William VVidmyer, Donald
Ohl. Frfth row: Gary Ludwick, Stephen
Kozy, Charles Koehler, Thomas Petro,
Paul Haiges, Thomas Troxell, Robert
Flower, Barry Keller.
SECTION 9 F
Firvt row Marguerite Stevens Flrina
Kulp Phvllxs Drelsbach Lois liichnel
Barbara Iee Heilene Frank om Feely
Ilene Kline Szroml row Janice Celhart
Leona Clark Sandia Hillegas unc
Moll Brenda Nagle bhirlw Roth
l leanoi Unser Thwd row William Ben
nett Sandra Bortz Mau Christofaro
0 ordan ,lane Paules Svlvu Miller
Ilivllls Shantz Theodore Knauss Fourth
row Philip Iobst Richard Bartholomew
John Bum john Mieutis Paul Funk
James Martin Robert Llchtmnwalnel
Fzftlzrou Ronald Svaboda ames belslove
Robert Willis john Schaelfer Richard
Kiesslel Richard Van Blalgen Charles
SECTION 9 G
Fzrrt row Ingrid Klelx Fail Savlor
Susan Frederick Sara ane Biensinger
Bonnie Randall Doiothx Clauscr Karen
Baldwin Ann Dychila Sfrond row
Barbara Gledhill Mary D. Davis Davina
Kunlcle Marie Fepely Pliyllir Mintz
Janice Kirscliman Frances Schleifer.
Third row: Arland Friend John Banas
Dorsey ohnson Pe gy Stryer Fay
Dverlauer Patricia Fenstermalcer Dawn
Iitzenberger Robert Nichter, Fourth
row: ohn oos Kenneth Sletvoldl Charles
Bierbauer Robert Gabriel Paul Hicter
Thomas Kushinka Ronald Lauclinor.
Fi zh row: Robert Martin Matthew Iind-
roth LaVerne Arndt Robert Kohler
William Schantzenbach George Moritz
Mr Leon Tuttle gives
the students an opport
unity to demonstrate
their ability on the
trampoline and bars Un
dei lus d1rect1on 9C boys
are developing into adept
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Seated Kathleen Schmover fSol1c1t0rl Sxlvla Oels CTa'c
Ar exrorj Robert Lelbensperger fC0unczlPreJ1dfntH Charles
lVlcNa1r QBurgfJ.rj Sara Cope Cpounezlwomanl Sylvla Steven
son QSerrztarvj Standzng lain Rohrbach Qfhaplmnl Rrch
Borough offlclals, school admmrstrators, and
the soc1al studmes teachers cooperatrvely sponsored
the second annual Borough Student Government
Day on March 26
Twenty one candrdates from the semor class
flled petltlons for the elected offices wlth the
lequlred ten slgnatures of any Jumor or semor
and rn turn prepared campargn speeches whlch
wele glven at a pOlltlCHl rally rn the school
audltorlum on February 22 An enthuslastlc and
splrlted group of Jumors and senlors made the
rally very authentlc Upperclassmen voted the
FAMPAIGN RALLY was held rn the audltouum Where
twenty one candidates gave three mmute speeches
James Knauss CChze of Pohrej Dan1el Sachs Cfounrzlmanl
Wxlham Vldh0VlC QCounu!manJ hlmer long CC'ou11cz!manD
lhomas Underwood QBorou IL Supfrwzfor Harold Oswlld
law follerror Davxd Dennis lf0Zl7ll'l!77l!17lJ Bxxon Knoll
Emmous for o Day
followrng two days by machine whlch was granted
by the Lehigh County Comm1ss1oners
The elected students met as a group and
appolnted fellow students to the offlces of Chnef
of Pohce Frre Chnef, Borough Supervrsor,
Secretary, Treasurer, and Borough SOllC1tOI'
Student offlclals toured the borough w1th thelr
counterparts on Saturday March 10 A success
ful mock councrl meetmg was conducted 1n the
borough counc1l chambers by the students on
March 26 As a chmax to thls worthwhnle event
student offlclals were dlnner guests of the
Klwams, Llons and Rotary Clubs of Emmaus
STUDEA TS IOTED for candidates of then chorce
'The votlng machme was furnished by the Iehxgh Countv
. 1 1 . .
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ard Chrrstolaro CCOZl71I'T!7II!171l, Robert Albrlght fT7'Zll.f1tft'7'D, 4FIl'l? Clllffl.
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Do You Remember .
WHEN THE GOOD NEIVS was published that
school would finally start on October 7?
WYIEN THE FACULTY, as Well as the students,
had to bring bag lunches for several weeks until hot
lunches were served?
UNFINISIIED BLOCK D when Industrial Arts
Physical Education, and Home Living classes were held
in the auditorium?
THE LANDSCAPING OF THE GROUNDS with
approximately one thousand trees and shrubs?
- 65 -
High School Formolly Declicoteol Morch 16
APPROXIMA TEL Y TEN THOUS-
AND PEOPLE toured the new high
school during the Week of dedication
March 11-16. Various programs were
held nightly. The formal dedication
of the building was held Friday, March
16, amidst the worst snow storm of
ASSOCIATION of Emmaus
and vicinity sponsored the
Sunday evening Worship service
in the school auditorium and
the high school chorus sang two
CONCERTS BY THE
ORCHESTRA AND BAND
were rendered to the guests in
the auditorium at Open House
on Monday and Tuesday
evenings from eight to nine p.m.
DR. RALPH C. HUTCHI-
SON, President of Lafayette
College, was the main speaker
at the formal dedication service.
WILD WEST SHOW complete with chorus girls, outlaws, and
bartenders was the highlight of the Senior Jamboree.
. A Sampling
THE FIRST DANCE of the year sponsored by the Hi Jeff
was one ofthe many social functions held in the cafeteria.
LARGE CROWDS ATTEND basketball games in our
new gymnasium which seats fourteen hundred people.
SENIOR STAGE HANDS: Donald lVl0ry, William
Vlahovic, Robert Nuss, William Haines, Arlin Moyer.
Mis Bern Atkmson Mrs Ruth Cl1llStmdH Mis P'lLIl1l16 Born Mis Allene
Ullmd Mis Ruth Gardner
CUSTODIAWS Althuz Sell James Trelchlei Eall Houselcnecht Harly
Millei hrnev Diehl
CAF.ETER1A.WORKERS: Mrs. Carherine Jagnesak, Mrs. Violet Hunsberger,
Highlights In Our School Life
PROUD CQ-CAPTAINS receiving football team's trophy
donated by Lions Club, which climaxed the Turkcv Dav Game
H1-I TS were the outstanding fads that highlighted the school vear
HOT LUNCHES were served for the first time December 27
when tht cafeteria kitchen was opened
petmg for ,grade championship lVlr Albert Benfreld selvecl is
EIUZWAUS HIGH SCHOOL JWUSIC REPRESENTATIVES
M. A. Deischer CDi.rIrrrZCho1'ur and Smre Orchextmj. R. Albright ALL-STARS Who represented Emmaus High School in the
lDr'frrz'c! and State Barzrij, K. Schmoyer fDi.flricr Ortherrruj, Lehigh-Northampton County All-Star Game lljalencar, Christo
L. Greiss QDr'frrift Bmrdj. faro, Lorah, Sachsj
1I'Y LEAGUE HATS, PONY T.41LS, AND PORK-PjE ,IUNIOR IIOMEROQM -SPELLING CIIAMPIQNS com-
- 69 -
Top Ten in the Class of 1956
MOST FLIRTATIOUS -
CHARLES MCN.A1R BARBARA FREDERICK
MOST MISCHIEVOUS MOST PLEASING PERSONALITY CU
GENE SLETVOLD CAROLYN KRAUSS ELMER LONG SYLVIA STEVENSON SANDRA SCHERER
Chosen by Voire of the Senior Class
GERALD MILLER BARBARA F
RICHARD ROMIG JANICE WALBERT
ERICK DAVID DENNIS SARA Loma DANIEL SACHS
BEST DANCERS MOST ATHLETIC
Stardust . . .
Theme of Prom
The class of 1956 sponsored their
Junior Prom in the ballroom of the
Hotel Bethlehem on the evening of
April 22, 1955. Couples attired in
rustling evening gowns and fine new
suits entered the beautifully decorated
ballroom, received programs and
favors, and then danced to the music
of Bud Rader and his orchestra.
At intermission Elmer Long, class
president, announced the Queen and
her attendants. The orchestra played
"A Pretty Girl Is Like A Melody" as
the new Queen, Sandra Scherer, and
her attendants, Kay Clewell, Sara
Cope, Patricia Engleman, and Sylvia
Stevenson walked down the aisle on a
white velvet carpet to the throne.
Last year's Queen, Miss Virginia Eck,
crowned Sandra as Queen of the
Junior Prom ofthe Class of 1956 amid
many admiring couples.
After a Wonderful evening of danc-
ing, the prom-goers ended the night
by going to their favorite restaurant
THE QUEEN AND HER COURT, Sylvia Stevenson Sara Lopt bandia bCl1LfCl CQueen ofthe Class ol 1936 Kax Clevxell
Will of The Clciss of l956
We, the clam of 1956, the first to graduate from the New Emmaus High School, bequeath
our dearest and most treausred possessions to those who follow in our steps. We do hereby
declare this to be our last Will and Tertamerit.
To the Faculty we express,
Our gratitude for the guidance and understanding they have given us during the
past four years.
To our worthy successors, the future graduates of Emmaus High School, we leave the
following cherished possessions and privileges:
To the junior Clary we bequeath,
The right to surpass us in all achievements which we have attained during our high
The right to edit and publish the Tattler. I
The right to select and produce a Class Play.
The thrill of the long-awaited Senior Ball.
The honor of wearing those majestic black caps and gowns.
To the Sophomore Clary we bequeath,
The thrill of becoming upperclassmen.
The privilege of enjoying the newly constructed outdoor athletic fields.
To the Frerhrnan Clay: we bequeath,
The facultyls competent assistance which we could not have done without.
The right to handle school functions in a democratic manner.
In closing, we do make, constitute, and appoint the Class of 1957 the sole executor of
this, our last will and testament. All former wills or documents relating to these or other
bequests are hereby declared null and void, as we declare this to be our last will and testament.
In Witnef: Whereof, we have hereunto subscribed our name and affixed our seal, this
fifteenth day of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and fifty-six.
CLASS OF 1956
MARY Lou PERINOTTO
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"Beauty and the Beef"
Ginny induced the idea ofhaving a cocoa party
to Franny Barton, who Was also rejected by boys
because of her father, the principal. Ginny puts
Hepisacu into the cocoa so that the game in Which
Beef cannot participate will be postponed for a
Week. Much alarm Was created when the Whole
team was seized by sudden nausea. Resulting
from this incident was Ginny,s: parole, the foot
ball team's victory, and Beef's engagement to
Recognition should be given to the honor cast
who faithfully devoted their time to studying
their roles, attending rehearsals, and preparing
to meet any situation which might occur. The
success ofthe play was also due to the students
who constructed and painted the scenery under
the direction of Miss Mary Miller' and Mr. ohn
Child, and to those Who efficiently served on the
Resolved to prevent Beef Anderson from playing in the
football game against Hastings, Ginny Allen decides to put
episac into the cocoa at a party at her house. The scene
below shows Ginny pouring the "emetic" cocoa for Beefwhile
members of the dejected Winnebagushi football team are
being served by the school cheerleaders. Pictured from lei
MAIN CHARACTERS IN THE PIAY WERE Frm'
row Bvron Knoll jean Musrclt Serond row oanne Schaffer
Robert Albright bvlvra Stevenson Doris Sell Third row
Barbara ohnston lames Knfruss David Dennis karl
fo rzghrf are bvlvra Stevenson CGrnnyD David Dennis Bee D
Richard Chrrstofaro CSMJK Beverly Haberstumpf CD00
William Vlahovrc CScaffoldj Katherine Clewell CBe!IyD
Doris bell Qfzannvj Eugene Bonner CBubb'e53 Qandra
beagreaves Ullrt rj
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Girls Assist in Librory Chores
The duties of the members in the Library Club
were to assist the school librarian and to keep
attractive displays in the corridor showcases.
The Broadway hit "Pajama Gamen was the
high spot of their annual trip to New York. The
club was also hostess to the Teenage Library
Conference which was held at our school on
Seated: Lucille Brobst U"ice PFEI1-df7lfJ, Audrey Welder,
Helen Marsteller, Mary Ann Frederick, Darlene Dunton,
Charlotte Baker fTrearurfrJ, Brenda Schantzenbach, Mary
Ann Hemphill, Dorothy Bruch fSecretaryJ, Brenda Banks,
Rose Marie Gasper, Bertha Caulton. Standing: Mrs.
Josephine Hinkle Cddvirerj, Mary Ann Deischer, Geraldine
Kerchner CPrfride1zf7, Patricia German, Dorothy Clauser,
Eleanor Eisenhard, Patricia Klan, Barbara Reichard, Gloria
Moyer, Zona Cope, Nancy Shollenberger, Sandra Mohr,
Aspiring Actors Active
Young theater aspirants, who devoted their
time to preparing various plays, received a taste
of acting in the Drama Guild. During the year
a bake sale was sponsored to finance the pur-
chasing of play properties. The young thespians
presented a one act comedy, "Puppy Love," in
the annual school Christmas program. In the
spring they presented, at an evening perform-
ance, two short comedles, "Papa Pepper's Bomb-
shell" and "Instructions For Gary."
First row: Mrs. Mary Shirey f.f4dr1i,rerJ, Phyllis Mintz,
Suzanna Anderson, Karen Ettinger, Mildred Lorish CTrear-
urerj, Betty Nicol, Bonnie Squire, Henry McClenahan.
Second row: Judith Heimbach, Brenda Nagle, Hope Wentz,
Shirley Madtes, Nancy Conrad, Annette Seidel fSem-etaryj,
Judith Stettler. Third row: Madelyn Lippowitsch fPTEI1.'
dentJ, Phyllis Dreisbach, Florence Hilbert, Geraldine Hartzel,
lntricote Needlework Mustered
Clicking needles and conversation were
familiar sounds at the meetings of the Needle-
craft Club. The inexperienced members of the
club were taught the fundamentals of knitting
by making scarves or mittens, while the more
adept members improved their skill by knitting
sweaters, caps, and socks. Besides knitting, the
girls learned to do crocheting, embroidery, and
other forms of needlecraft.
Seated: Joanne Rothenberg, Janet Miller. Firrt row: Sylvia
Schuster, Delphine Lisi, Nancy Geiger, Emily Stephens,
Jolene Baldwin, Alverda Marks, June Hamersly, Joan
Clouser. Second row: Mrs. Gladys Dissinger Cfldvirerj, Elaine
Kuhns, Janice Merkel, Madeline Kramer fTrearurerJ, Faith
Roberts, Patricia Engleman CPffI'idE7ltJ, Barbara Butz,
Carolyn Krauss CSfcretafyl, Barbara Schmaldinst, Joanne
Paules ffice Preridentb, Marlene Miller.
y Students Tool Leather Projects
Making purses, belts, pins, and key cases were
among the many projects of' the Leathercraft
Club. The members not only learned new leather
techniques, but also had fun selling many of the
articles they had made at a leather bazaar which
was sponsored to improve the financial status
of the club. A climax to the year's activities was
a trip to the craft shops at New Hope, Pennsyl-
Fin! row: Dale Schneck, Herlene Frank, Jean Berger,
Doreen Ortt, Janice Nonnemacher, LaRue Binder. Sfcovzd
row: Kathleen Schmoyer, Judith Kisthart, Jane Stoudt,
Patricia Hahn CSecretaryD, Shirley Moyer, Jean Crossley,
Roberta Krasley CTTEZIJMTETD, Miss Mary Miller fddviferj,
Third row: Henry Schmoyer, Leslie Delsong CPre,rr'dentl,
Carlton Steltz, Neil Shoemaker.
H1 Jeff Keeps Students Informed
How to collect and prepare news ltems, to
1nterv1ew people to ferret out natural humor IH
the classes and share If w1th the student body to
wr1te an o11g1nal poem OI essay and to keep the
school 1nformed of events were among the journal
1st1c prmclples taught to H1 eff members UHdC1
the superv1s1on of Mr Albert Benf1eld the school
newspaper was publlshed twelve tunes through
out the school te1m
The H1 Jeff was dIV1dCd IHYO VHFIOLIS sectxons
These conslsted of sports news feature exchange
columns alumm news and an edltorlal A
exchange of H1 effs was carrled on w1th surround
mg schools Better 1elat1onsh1ps and under
standlng between these schools was promoted
by the exchange program
The staff of the H1 eff was respons1ble fo
wr1t1ng and typmg ltS artlcles drawlng layouts
and wr1t1ng headl1nes PICIUICS WCIC taken by
staff photographers A commerc1al pr1nter d1d
the l1notvp1ng but the pflntlng was done at
school by members of the Industrlal AITS Depart
ment 11nder the superv1s1on of Mr Glenn Heck
To COVC1 the cost of pLllDl1Sll1Dg the H1 eff
subscrlptlons were sold durmg a campalgn early
IH the fall Bake sales were held th1oughout the
yea1 and the f1rst dance to be held 1n the hlgh
school cafeteua was sponsored by the H1 eff
Because of hlgh expend1tures th1s year the
number of publlcatlons was cut to twelve lHStC'ld
of the usual SIXICCFI
The ed1tor1n ch1ef of the H1 eff IS selected
by the advlsel and p1eV1ous ed1to1 IH chlef on
the basls of journallstlc accompl1shment on the
school paper Two feature edltors a sports
edltor news edltor and exchange CdltO1 are then
selected for journal1st1c ab1l1ty The staff con
slsts of reporters typ1StS photographers and
cartoon1sts After completxng two years of
faxthful SCFVICC O11 the paper H1 eff members
are awarded an elghth lnch SCIIPF E
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Firft row: Janice Romig, Gloria David, Kerry Ann Wieandy fer. Third row: Marsha Zurowski, Jane Rodgers, Elaine
Joanna Fink, Bonnie Randall, Suzan Fredericlt, Gail Saylor, Krause, Geraldine Fritz, Marjorie Betz, Peggy Hunter,
Ingrid Klerx. Serond rozq: Mary Ann Delscher, Betty Alice Moyer, Jean Mason, Barbara Johnston, Sandra Yaeclc.
Barraclough, Patricia Guinther, Darla Fellman, Shirley Fourth row: Jay Johnson, Kenneth Sletvold, Gary Ludwick,
Kistler, Judy Oels, Kay Mohr, Joan Clouser, Jane Diefender- William Kulp.
The Hi Jeff Was printed by students under
the supervision ofMr. Glenn Heckman in the
Industrial Art's Department. Pictured
examining a new edition are Donald Mory,
Daniel Knabb, and Eugene Bonner.
Hi Jeff members distributed the school
newspaper during lunch periods. Seated:
Darla Fellman, Patricia Guinther, Barbara
Dreisbach. Standing: Robert Nuss, Diane
Seated: Sharon Sweitzer QNfw.r Editorl,
Eleanor Kratzer CEdi2o'r-in-Chiefj, Barbara
Dreisbach CCD-Featurz Editorj. Stamiing'
Mr. Alfred Benfield Qddviserl, Bruce Stein-
bicker fSp0rtJ Editorj, Harriet Laudenslager
Pupils interested in
aeronautics were invited
to join the Model Air-
plane Club known as the
"Emmaus High School
FlyingTigers." The mem-
bers held many enthusi-
astic discussions on the
construction of model
airplanes, the latest mod-
els of jet planes, and the
techniques of flying by
remote control. They
displayed their knowledge and understanding of
airplanes by constructing unique planes equipped
with gas engines. To test the mechanical
efficiency of their planes, the boys anxiously
awaited the coming of spring so they could fly
their models during club periods. The spacious
Discussions on fundamentals of the game of
golf, the different types of clubs and their uses,
how to grip your club, and care of golf clubs,
took place during meetings of the Golf Club.
Throughout the year movies were shown, demon-
strations performed, and tournaments held in
which club members participated.
school parking lot provided an ideal environment
for their aeronautical adventures.
Kneeling: Samuel Kozak, Thomas Troxell, Bruce David
fVice Prefidentl, Bruce Navarre CSecnftaryD, James Butz
CTrea.rurcrD. Standing: Thomas Mason, Jerry Fenstermaker,
Mr. George Butler Qddvirerl, Leon Dries, Aaron Lichten-
Firft row: Ronald Erdman, Gerald Strauss, Clarence
Keiser, Robert Flower QTTEEJHTETJ, Gerald Miller Cldrerizientl,
Lawrence Kratzer Ufire Pfffitllftltj, Larry Carl CSecretaryQ,
Bradley Eckhart, Stanley Lokez. Second row: Glenn Mory,
Charles Deutsch, Carl Roth, Ronald Steimel, Samuel Martin,
Lawrence l-lennsinger, Roger Trexler, James Myers, Harold
Serfass. Third row: Lester Fritz, Robert Umstead, James
Seislove, Richard Miller, Leonard Hillegass, Stanley Drabick,
Jack Laser, Mr. Richard Shaak Cddvirerl.
Dimming the flood-
lights, turning up the
mike, and opening the
curtains were some of
the many tasks per-
formed by the Stage-
crew Club. The modern
theatrical lighting sys-
tem and well-equipped
stage provided unlimited
opportunities for better
presentations of shows.
The many technical
devices and involved principles made it necessary
for new members to serve an apprenticeship.
The stagehands were credited with the successful
handling of all Stage equipment during shows,
and the building of stage scenery for the senior
The Rifle Club devoted most of its time to
discussions and demonstrations on the safety
measures in handling rifles. The proper technique
in firing from prone, kneeling, and standing
positions in addition to sight adjustments for
various ranges was mastered.
F'l.f.ff row: Ronald Bogert, Russell Kline fPI'E.f1AdE1'lfD, Larry
lick, William Lagler, Richard Lutz, Paul Kozak CSecretaryl,
Ffrxt row: Larry Stephen, Lester Miller, Charles Koehler,
Paul Haiges, Mattlievv Lindroth, William Reichard. Serond
row: Donald Mory, Robert Nuss CPf6.fldE7lfD, Lee Klitzner,
Arlin Moyer Clfire Prffidentj, Laird Morris. Third row:
Ronald Schantz, William Vlahovic, William Haines fSerre'tary-
Treu,vu1'erD, Dale Stoeckel, LeRoy Cope, Mr. John Child
Rodney Swank, Edward Dell, Charles Beiber. Sammi row:
Russell Klase, Richard Krause, Robert Schuler, Barry
Urland, Wilbur Stauffer, Ronald Johnson, John Pokorny,
Terry Miller CVM' Prexidmtj, Edward Gehringer, Mr.
Richard Keim Cddviferl. Third row: Ronald Schwartz, Harry
Kuhn, Willard Strunk, Eugene Theodore, Gary Schock,
Richard Aten fTrea.vurzrj, John Hartle, james Mason, Neil
Gery. Fourth row: William Schultz, John Nemeth, Ronald
Brobst, Louis Lukitsch, Arlan Mackes, Donald Angstadt,
James Wagner, Wallace Wetherhold, James Siegfried, Robert
Organized Student Government
Sponsors School Activities
A representative from each homeroom and officers
elected by the entire student body comprised the
Student Council. The objective of this organization
Was to achieve outstanding inter-school relations.
Weekly meetings Were held under the supervision of'
Mr. Richard Keim, at which time representatives
reported on homeroom complaints, and discussed school
problems. Among its many activities was the
sponsorship of four lyceum programs, and the New
Year's Eve dance. In addition, student council mem-
bers served on assembly evaluation committees, and
acted as guides for visitors to the school.
CLgffD STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS, Eleanor Kratzer
cPTEJill67lZD, ,lane Diefenderfer CSecrftaryj, Harold Oswald Ufire
Prfxidmtl, Judy Reed CTTEHINTZTD.
fBeIowD First row: Jacqueline Laub, Joanne Weaver, Sandra
Trump, Trina Kulp, Carol Moyer, Jean Musick, Janice Merkel,
Sandra Scherer. Second row: David Acker, John Yarema, Charlotte
Baker, Joanne Schaffer, David Dennis, Zona Cope, Harriet Lauden-
slager, Mr. Richard Keim Cddviferl. Third row: Edward Gehringer,
Bruce David, Ronald Johnson, James Nlinnicli, James Sassaman,
Gary Wertz, William Schantzenbach, Richard Lutz.
Debcite-rs Aclvoccite Better Thinking
Students who enjoyed friendly arguments,
comprised the Debating Club. Discussions on
teenage problems were the interests ofthe club.
Each member defended his point of View on the
subject introduced for debate. The members
also planned trips, parties, and compared fashions
Firft row: janet Keiser, Linda Morris, Shirley Frederick
fSerrem1'yj, Ethelmae Gerhart, Sandra Schmoyer, Nancy Eltz
CTrearurer'D, Ardythe Braim, Janet Blank, Gloria Fetter,
Ardith Fritz. Second row: Elaine Andrews Cfife Preridezitj,
Shirley Batman, Jacqueline Pelland fPTK.fidE'?Zlj, Patricia
Bleiler, Eleanor Kressler, Alice Arnold, Barbara Bauer,
Deana Urland, Janice Spencer, Kay Krause, Mr. Kenneth
Wesser Cddvircrj. Third row: Romaine Hinkle, Mary Confer,
Joyce Ziegler, Marilyn Mohr, June Helfrick, Mona Albright,
Elaine David, Audrey Rader, Sandra Trump, Anna Jean
lnexperienceol Acquire Typing Ability
A space, B space, C space, became a familiar
routine until the members of the Typewriting
Club learned the keyboard. The organization
provided an excellent opportunity for students,
who were unable to elect typewriting in their
course of study, to learn to type.
Finrt row: Richard Kressler, Alice Moyer, Donna Ohl
QPrerizientl. Randolph Wagner, Phillip Iobst. Sfrond row:
Sandra Fiedler, Diane Weber, Patricia Fenstermaker, Mary
Davis, Peggy Stryer. Third row: jean Hillegass, Jean Conrad,
Davina Kunkle, Jean Glass, Eleanor Danner. Sta1zdi'ng.'
Miss Mildred Strauss l'Adwi'rfrj, -lanice Gerhart, Lois Eichner,
Eileen Fulmer, Marlene Alderfer, Eleanor Dries, Barbara
Lee QSerretaryJ, Fay Overlauer, Carol Brensinger, Karen
Baldwin. Mary Christofaro. Sandra Bortz, Sylvia Tyson,
Martha Sellers, Kathleen Kneght, Paul Hieter ffice
Pl'K5Ijd67llD, Frances Schleifer QTrear1u'erl.
Aqua-Maicls Enioy Recreation
The natatorium provided for the organization
of a Recreational Swim Club, which was made up
of girls who possessed swimming ability. Improv-
ing their swimming and diving prowess were im-
portant aims, but the main function was to have
fun and enjoy swimming.
first row:.Barbara Bachman, Mary Ann Banyas, Patricia
beibert, Doris Fegley, Mary Meyers, Jacqueline Wehrhagen.
Suzanne Fink CSfcretary-Treasured, Sandra Seaman, Judy
Wilfinger, Ethelmae Gerhart, Nancy Sorrentino, Eleanore
Yeakel. Second row: Sandra Miller, Barbara Miller, Sandra
Clewell, Patricia Brady, Judith Reed, Linda Niess, Ann
Dychala, Bette Neave, Connie Moore, Susan Persian, Brenda
Piger, Barbara Frankenfield. Third row: Magdalene Sabol
Joanne Weaver, Sara Warmkessel, Carol Keim, Barbara
Cleinow, Barbara Kohler, Janice Wagner, Sandra Scherer
Nor pfrmred.' Mrs. Marilyn Quay, CAIll7JllJ'E7'l.
Females Display Gymnastic Ability
To acquire grace, coordination, agility, and
athletic skill was the goal of the Girls' Athletic
Club. Bouncing on the trampoline, gliding over
the horse, tumbling on the mats, marching in
double time, and playing basketball and volley-
ball were among the clubls activities. These
feminine athletes put their acquired skills to use
by participating in the annual gym exhibition.
Fizzr! row: Theresa Nemeth, Emma Zwitkowits CTrm.rurerJ
Anna Mae Moyer, Sally Wehr. Janette Lackner, Barbara
Kelchner. Second row: Mary Mate, Mary Ann Berger, Rita
Diehl, Carol Miller KVM, Pffiidfllfj, Shirley Lackner Cpfffii
dentj, Patricia Wilt, Joan Schaffer, Miss Adele Kocher
Cddviferl. Third row: Andria Beltz, Fay Conrad, Janis
Gower, Dolores Moyer. Priscilla Reppert, Dolores Preston
Ruth Ann David, Elaine Krause CPrf.ride11tJ, Joyce Keiml
Girls Master Aquacacle Skills
Members of the Dolphin Club were selected
because of their ability in Water sports. During
club periods they practiced their swimming
strokes, diving, and learned many intricate
routines they hope to use in the Aquacade, Which
Will be presented next year.
Firrt row: Charlotte Baker, Nancy Shollenberger, Connie
Moore, Carol Miller, Mrs. Marilyn Quay Cddwiferl, Kerry Ann
Wieand, Kathryn Kaldy, Susan Persian, Nancy Sorrentino.
Second row: Barbara Kohler, Barbara Frankenfield, Frances
Schleifer, Katherine Kistler, Darla Fellman, Patricia Guinther,
Linda Niess, Dorsey johnson, Zona Cope. Third row: Donna
Ohl, Carol Moyer, Janice Wagner, Barbara Johnston, Sandra
Yaeck, -loyce Keim, Marsha Zurowski, lane Rogers, Sandra
Scherer, Harriet Laudenslager.
Boys Improve Physical Stamina
Parallel bars, ropes, tr.ampoline, elephant,
and the horse were among the gymnastic
apparatus used by members ofthe Boys' Gymn-
astic Club. The skills they acquired throughout
the year were displayed at the annual gym
First row: Arland Friend, John Meizitis, Laverne Arndt,
Gary Wertz, Stephen Kozy, Carl Sell, Ben Daubert, Edward
Seier. Second row: Mr. Leon Tuttle Cddviferl, Barry Keller,
Richard Marsteller, Robert Koehler, Wilson Gehris, Dale
Clauser, Alfred Lackner, Ronald Brey, Trent Holman.
Third row: Harold Strunk, Theodore Knauss, John Sechrist,
Bertrum Kline, Robert Mutchler fSecretaryl, .lack Bachman,
jesse Kline, John Chapman, John Joos. Fourth row: James
Bortz, Gene Sletvold U'ire Preridentl, Joseph Wilfinger,
Donald Serfass CTrea.rurerD, Larry Herring, Bruce Dougherty,
Donald Palencar CPVZJ'idE11fj, Frederick Stettler.
A soft shoe tap dance and a fast moving Charleston were performed
by these dancers. Knee!z'11g: ,lean Glass. Slmzding: ,loan Feely,
jean Hlllegass, Susan Frederick.
The annual Freshmen Musical, under the
direction of Mr. Errol K. Peters, was presented
on February 11. "Out of the Old, Into the New"
was an appropriate title for this production which
took the audience's imagination from the roaring
twenties to the rock and roll era. The theme
song, "Moonlight Serenade," was sung by Sara
-lane Brensinger as a prelude and reprise to the
show. Master of Ceremonies, John Banas, kept
the show rolling with his hilarious antics and fine
The first setting was a house party which took
place during the twenties. Qld time melodies,
such as "Old Gray Bonnet" and "Yes Sir, That's
My Baby," were sung by talented singers.
Memories ofthe twenties were brought back to
the audience more vividly when the Charleston
was danced to the tune of "Goofus."
The second part of the show had a park
setting where lovers sang different sentimental
tunes. Master of Ceremonies, John Banas,
lighted the park lamps while :singing "The Old
Lamp Lighterf' A touch of humor was added
when a group of street hucksters sang "Yes, We
Have No Bananasf' as lovers strolled through the
park to the strains of "An Old Fashioned Walk."
A juke box setting, with teenagers jitterbug-
ging and slow dancing to present day hits, was
the final scene. The scene was climaxed by a
group ofjazz musicians, playing popular favorites
such as "When the Saints Come Marching ln"
and "See Ya Later, Alligator," a song and dance
routine of "Seventeen," and a vocal rendition
of "Almost Tomorrow."
ORCHESTRA, First row: Robert Gabriel, Richard Hahn,
Barry Leeser, Larry Schwartz, Herman Greenawalt, Douglas
Hill, Donald Winzer fPz'aniJtD. Second row: Forrest Hinkle,
Doris Sell, James Gardner, Robert Albright, Thomas Kush-
inka, Ward Willis. Standing: Elmer Winzer. PARTICI-
PANTS, Seated: Brenda Nagle, lngrid Klerx, Lois Eichner,
Kathryn Kaldy, Rosemary Hauser, JoAnn Lobach, Darlene
Hinkle, lrene Kline, Carol Moyer, Jean Hillegass, Jean
Glass, Susan Frederick, Joan Feely, Bonnie Saylor, Betty
Merkle, Sylvia Miller, Patricia Arndt, Lillian Kulp, Trina
Weidner, Hope Wentz, Chlorina Reith, Patricia Reiss,
Nancy Shoemaker, Patricia Shantzenbach, Shirley Roth,
Doris Lagler, Gail Saylor. K7ZEBT1'Hg.' Judy Merkle, Barbara
Lee, JoAnn Jordan, Marlene Houseknecht, Phyllis Schantz,
Karen Ettinger, Phyllis Dreisbach, Jane Laser, Constance
Trexler, Judith Seaman, Marguerite Stevens, Helen Mar-
steller. Standing: Helen Lukitsch, Christopher Stevens,
Barbara Newcomer, Sarah Miller, Sandra Arndt, Barbara
Gledhill, John Banas, Nancy Shade, Eleanor Unser, Sandra
Schaeffer, Janice Kirschman, Linda Herman, Barbara Glase,
Mary Ann Baus, Nancy Rauch, Gloria Gehman, Carol
Christman, Audrey Welder, Gloria Kressley, Sandra Miller,
Dawn Litzenberger, Shelia Schaeffer, Sara Jane Brensinger,
Frederick Bartholomew, William Schantzenbach, Bruce
MacKenzie, Stephen Kozy, Richard Millhouse, Robert
Lichtenwalter, Richard Bartholomew, Merrit Weidner, Paul
Funk, Paul Haiges, Gary Ludwick, Phillip lobst, Barry
Keller, Matthew Lindroth. Foreground: Sara Cope Student
General Chairmanl, Mr. Errol K. Peters fD1.f5CfOfJ.
Introducing rock and roll into the show were the following instru-
mentalists. Standing: Gary Ludwick, Thomas Kushinka, Barry
Keller, William Schantzenbach, Stephen Kozy Seated: Paul Haiges.
The solarium provided
an opportunity for stu-
dents to work on various
botanical projects. Boys
interested in this type
of activity formed the
Solarium Club. Experi-
ments consisted of grow-
ing vegetables under
specified conditions, ger-
mination of seeds, grow-
ing grapefruit and orange
trees, and cross-planting
of plants. Various soil mixtures were also used
to fertilize potted plants. African violets which
are very delicate in handling, were grown. The
boys prepared cages and aquariums for the use
in keeping breeds of fish, turtles, and snakes.
Left to right: Barry Miller, Robert Sponeybarger, Ronald
Schnyder QSec1'ftaryD, Robert Kichline, James Benner CPre5i-
zientl, Larry Paul fliife Prefidentj, Robert George, Ronald
Schmoyer, Mr. Jerome Baer Cddvilverj.
Boys Aid Audio-Visual Program
Formed to teach the use and operation of a
projector, the Projectionists Club aided the
faculty in the presentation of educational films.
In order to become a member, each boy was
required to pass an oral, a written, and demon-
strative examination. Seniors who devoted their
skill to this club were awarded a miniature gold
Firft row: Robert Wessner, James Minnich, Robert Kunkel.
Harold Huber Clfzfce Prexidenil, Robert Neitz CPrf.videntl,
Forrest Hinkle CTrra.rurfrD, Thomas Underwood C,SecretaryD.
Mr. William Lobb Cddviferj, Curtis Kehm. Second row:
Grayson McNair, Richard Sorrentino, Clark Lagler, Gary
Ludwick, Richard Christofaro, Karl Kinkle, Ronald Engle-
man, Matthew Lindroth. Third row: Leon Dries, William
VVidrnyer, Barry Keller, Richard Millliouse, Gerald Ter-
williger, John Schaeffer, john Butz, Alden Koch, Samuel
Girls with an interest
in woodworking found
the Girls' Shop Club
especially appealing. The
main objective of the
club was to teach the
girls how to use and
become more familiar
with the common hand
tools such as a hammer,
screw driver, chisel,
plane, saw, and file.
Meetings were held in
the Industrial Arts Department where their
training in these implements was practiced when
such articles as bracelets, knick-knack shelves,
lamps, and book cases were made. As future
homemakers, the knowledge and experience gained
should be helpful in the making of minor repairs
in the home.
Left to right: Eleanor Reichelderfer, Darlene Kuhns,
Dianne Trapp, Claudia Parkerson, Doris Lagler, ,lo Ann
Trapp, Marion Gilbert, Barbara Scherer, Mr. William
Checkerboard Gomes Creote Interest
The goal set by the Chess and Checkers Club
was to promote good sportsmanship and fair
play, and to formulate a better knowledge of
attack and defense during their regularly schedul-
ed contests held during club periods. At the
close of the year tournaments were held to
determine the winners in chess and checkers.
The champions were crowned at their last
Seated: Barry Heintzleman, Arlan Dietrich, Larry Wenner,
Edward Seier, John Baumer, -lames Zwitkowits, Daniel
Knabb Cfire Prerizientj, Kenneth Link, Peter Stephens,
Donald Cunningham CSecretary-Treafurerj, Larry Kelis,
Edwin VVenner. Standing: Bruce MacKenzie, William Platt,
Lee Schuster, Glenn Fretz, blames Sassaman, Daniel Sachs
CPrfri11'e11tD, VVard Ohl, Mr. Elwood Ortt Cfidvirei-D.
Boncl Freshens School Spirit
An indispensable and definite asset to our
school was the Band. It was admired by every-
one whether marching or performing at football
games, pep rallies, parades, or practicing. The
various drills performed by the members were an
excellent example of the training they received
under the direction of Mr. jack Long.
Their performance at the high school dedica-
tion and spring band concert was enjoyed by all
who attended. The spring months brought the
ice cream festival which improved its financial
status. A chenille eight-inch letter with a replica
of the instrument played and a jacket were
awarded to members earning the required merits.
A gold award was presented at the annual band
club banquet to all seniors who served four
Under the supervision of Mrs. Marilyn Quay
and Miss Adele Kocher, the high stepping major-
ettes displayed clever formations and fancy
baton-twirling while the color guards proudly
guarded the flags of our country and school as
they led the band in parades and at all home and
away football games.
Clmflj The Emmaus Green Hornet Band, performing with
the Color Guards and Majorettes, march into an "E" at
halftime in the Whitehall-Emmaus game.
CRightj, COLOR GUARDS: Elaine Krause, Joyce Beitler,
Sandra Yaeck, Ruth Ann David, Patricia Engleman, Nancy
CExtreme rightj, IWAJORETTES: CSeatedJ Carol Ann
Miller. K1zefling.' Sandra Seagreaves, Ellen Flower, Barbara
Frederick. CStamiingl Firfi row: Helen Zwitkowits, Joyce
Keim, Brenda Weider. Sammi row: jane Laudenslager,
Dorothy Bruch, Judy Oels, Sandra Kuehn.
Firft row: Joanne Fink, Barry Keller, Barbara Ansgtadt
QC0F7'FJ'PO'IZlZ1f7lg Ssfmfaryj, Sylvia Oels, Charles Koehler,
Jacqueline Wehrhagen, Richard Millhouse, Thomas Kushinka.
Sfrond row: Robert Albright CPre:ideml, Lana Greiss CSefre-
mryj, James Gardner, Richard Bartholomew, Brenda Banks,
Ronald Worman CVice Prefidentl, Sylvia Ann Keller. Barbara
Lee, Dale Clauser, Donna Ohl, -lolhn Sechrist, Matthew
Lindroth, Elmer Winzer, Doris Sell lTrfa:urerj, Forrest
Hinkle. Third row: Douglas Hill, Larry Schwartz, Herman
Greenawalt, Barry Leeser, Larry Carl, Carlton Fink, Aaron
Lichtenwalter, Walter Kohler, Thomas Troxell, William
Gehris, Curtis Kehm, Donald Winzer, Ethelmae Gerhart,
Irene Kline, Donald Nicholas, Janice Wagner, Robert Gabriel,
Richard Hahn. Standing: Ronald Reitnauer, Ward Willis,
Gerald Fillman, Richard Aten, Wilbur Stauffer, john Joos,
Mr. Jack Long QDirer1orj.
Peppy Musicions Support Student Body
Youthful sports fans chorused out "Fite,
Frte, Frte, We Want to Win Tonite to the
zestful Pep Band at all home basketball games
The rnstrumentalrsts of this club were chosen
from the high school band because of their
playing ability The fine musrc of the band
encouraged students to sing various school songs
As an added attraction, the Pep Band assisted
the color guards in the flag raising ceremonies
before varsity games and the majorettes rn their
half time performances
Fzrrf row Forrest Hrnkle Jacqueline Wehrhagen Ronald
Rertnaucr Gerald Frllman Richard Mrllhouse ames
Gardner Second 10ZU Curtrs Kehm Elmer Wrnzer Rrchard
Hahn Larry Schwartz Douglas Hrll Robert Albright Donald
Wrnzer 'V0tP1Ctured Mr ack Long Drreftolj
Frosh Improve Hcrrmony
Composed entirely of Freshmen, the Fresh
man Musrc Club developed musical ability among
Freshman show, Out of the Qld Into the New
Vlrrgrrerrte Stevens Pzamrt First raw M Baus
fTfEl1I1Lf6TD B Saylor cI1CEP7EJZ6iE71fD I Merkle J Feelv
C Moyer l Herman S Miller D Patterson H Lukrtsch
B Newcomer C Trexler L lxulp P Schantzenbach lx
Kaldw Gfcretaryj S Brensrnger CPreru1'entD Second row
C Stevens C Chrrstman C Rerth N Moyer N Rauch
J Krrschman S Miller E Unser ordan S Roth B
Nagle J Lobach R Houser B Merkle S Miller N Shade
P Funk Mr Errol Peters CDzrertorj Third row -I Banas
N Bauder S Schaffer P SchantL M Houseknecht I'
'Vloyer I Brown Seaman C Kressle3 D Hrnkle N
Shoemaker P Reiss F Bartholomew
. . . . ,, . . . .
' - ' I . I. ' , , ' - . ,
. . . i . . ' A-, f ' Y ' ' 1 ,
- . A . . .I ' . , I , I .
. , ' x Y l 9 , s i s
' 4. I' ,' 4. -I i C ,. ,
' s - 7 r I
- . , . A , . , . , .
1 I - - 1 yy L , I I . I I . , :
its members, who participated in the annual ' - l ' ' ' ' 'J . ' A' '
H H - J - J - 9 ' 'Q - x '
9 - , . , . , . E , . , . ,
I . , . l . i .' . y
' 1 ' s I I ' s - y - , 9 l Y J ' 3 1 I' 'J - - ' 9 '
- v y 1- , . , . , . 'D , ', . l , . .
Male Voices Reveal Musical Talent
Male voices in harmony are always popular
and the Boy's Glee Club was no exception.
Assembly programs which featured them were
among the most popular of the year. The spring
concert owed much of its success to their ex-
cellent performance. They also sang at the
Community worship service during the week of
Firnf row: Mr. Errol Peters CDz'r.ectorJ, Leslie DeLong,
Donald Winzer, Terry Miller, Richard Romig Cl'icr Prefidentl,
Douglas Hill, Gerald Fillman, Elmer Winzer, William
Reichard, Herman Greenawalt, Harold Oswald, Kenneth
Frey, Wilbur Stauffer, -lay Johnson. Second row: Walter
Kohler, Robert Albright, Forrest Hinkle, Paul Menzel,
Robert Erdman, Richard Aten CSecretaryD, Ronald Reitnauer,
VVarcl Willis, James Gardner, Russell Kline, Neil Keefer.
Curtis Kehm, james lobst, John Baumer, Richard Hahn,
Larry Schwartz, Alyce Bassett CP'z'ani.rtH.
Songstresses Expel Sweet Notes
The melodious sounds heard throughout the
music area during activity periods on Thursdays
and Fridays Were recognized by everyone as the
Girls' Glee Clubs. The great number of volunteers
made it necessary for the Glee Club to be divided
into two groups, one meeting Thursday morning
and the other Friday morning. A desire to sing
Was all a sophomore, junior, or senior needed to
join the club. Popular, religious, and patriotic
selections were sung and enjoyed by the group.
They entertained the public with their perform-
ances in the spring concert, and at the dedication
of the school.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB CTIIURSDAY GROUPJ, Joanne
Schaffer Cljiarziitj. F1'r.rt row: Sharon Sweitzer, June Hamer-
sly, Sandra Trump, Kay Mohr, Doris Sabol, Nancy Conrad,
Charlotte Baker, Geraldine Kerchner, Jean Musick, Kerry
Ann Wieand. Sammi row: Jacqueline Pelland, Patricia
Fellenberg, Emma Zwitkowits, Diane Moser, Shirley Kuhns,
Patricia German, Nancy Schollenberger, Sylvia Stevenson,
Eleanore Eisenhard, Emily Stephens, Patricia Brubaker,
Mary Berger, Sandra Seagreaves, Mary Dobbie, Zona Cope
fSffremryJ. Third row: Alice Wotring, Barbara Reichard,
Beverly Young, Madeline Kramer, Shirley Kistler, Joanne
Scherer, Suzanne Fink, Mary Ann Frederick, Barbara
Johnston CVitf Prexidentl, Faith Roberts, Jean Mason,
Barbara Kohler, Mary Hemphill, Peggy Hunter, Bette Neave,
Janice Walbert CPre.riderztJ, Joyce Keim, Brenda Schantzen-
bach, Patricia Brady, Judith Reed.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB CFRIDAY GROUPJ, Marguerite
Stevens CPTEHIIIJ. First row: Roberta Krasley, Madelyn
Lippowitsch, Patricia Klan, Janice Romig, Gloria David,
Beverly Haberstumpf, Elaine Stratz, Joan Clouser, Alyce
Bassett, Elaine David, Sandra Mohr. Seforzd row: Bertha
Caulton, Theresa Nemeth, Janice Nonnemacher, Florence
Hilbert, Judy Oels, Doris Fegley, Joan Clouser, Sandra
Seaman, Patricia Guinther, Lucille Brobst, Sandra Miller,
Eleanor Yeakel, Jane Rodgers, Doris Sell. Third raw: Shirley
Madtes, Elizabeth Gehman, Mildred Lorish, Darlene Dunton,
Audrey Rader, Sarah Warmkessel, Annette Seidel, Shirley
Tamler, Joanne Paules, Marlene Maxwell, Sylvia Ann Keller,
Magdalene Sabol, Mary Ann Banyas, Barbara Miller, Marjorie
Fisher, Betty Barraclough, Nancy Paules, Sandra Yaeck,
Ruthann David, Patricia Engleman, Marsha Zurowski
QTrfa.rfurerJ, Mona Albright, Barbara Angstadt. Inset:
Mr. Errol Peters.
mlmuumurwn- ---- -mga --.lug-llimmf- ,
Concert Orchestra and Dance Band Prov'ae
Diversified Musical Entertainment
The Concert Orchestra and Dance Band
entertained the student body and the public with
music ranging from well-known classicals to
latest rock and roll hits. The concert orchestra
will be remembered for the rich musical back-
grounds they provided for the spring concert and
commencement exercises. The dance band
provided rhythmical music at many ofthe schoolis
assembly programs, and entertained all with its
fine job of accompanying performers in the
Freshman Musical Show.
Two of these talented musicians, Mary Ann
Deischer and Kathleen Schmoyer, both cellists,
represented Emmaus High School at District
Orchestra held in Allentown. Mary Ann Deischer
was also selected to participate in the State
Orchestra held at Warren, Pennsylvania. Robert
Albright, a clarinetist, received the honor of being
a representative in the State Band in Frackville,
CUNCERT ORCHES TRA, Donald Winzer fVire Preridentj
and Joanne Schaffer CQPiani.rt.rj. First row: Mary Ann
Deischer, Kathleen Schmoyer CTrearurerD. Second row:
Phillip Iobst, Fay Overlauer, Barbara Angstadt, Barry
Keller, Joanne Fink, Forrest Hinkle, Thomas Kushinka,
Ronald Zeigler, Richard Millhouse, Doris Sell, Carlton Fink,
Larry Schwartz, Barry Leeser, Douglas Hill. Third row:
Robert Albright CPre5identD, Lana Greiss CSerretaryD, James
Gardner, Elmer Winzer, Richard Aten, Mr. Errol Peters
fDirectorJ, Ward Willis, Herman Greenawalt, Donna Ohl,
Matthew Lindroth, Janice Wagner, Richard Hahn.
DANCE BAND, Donald Winzer CPiani.vtD. Fin! row:
Thomas Kushinka CS.ecretaryD, James Gardner, Lana Greiss,
Marie Felegy, Richard Millhouse, Elmer Winzer, Donald
Nicholas, Robert Gabriel, Richard Hahn. Second row: Robert
Albright, Doris Sell, Forrest Hinkle CTrearurzrl, Ronald
Reitnauer, Ward Willis CPre.ridentj, Gerald Fillman, Herman
Greenawalt, Walter Kohler, Barry Leeser, Larry Schwartz,
Douglas Hill fVice P1'e.ride1ztJ, Mr. Jack Long QD'irectorD.
Mixed Voices Blend Hormoniously
One hundred and fifty-seven voices blended
together in harmony comprised the Mixed Chorus.
Rehearsals were held every Monday during
activity period in the school auditorium under
the direction of Mr. Errol Peters. The electric
organ was used to accompany some choral
arrangements and the two concert pianos pro-
vided a rich musical background for the Chorus.
The first public appearance of the Chorus was
at the community worship service which in-
augurated dedication week of the new high
school. Garbed in black gowns and seated in
tiers on the stage the Chorus made an impressive
showing. The first anthem they sang was "Dear
Land of Home" by Sibelius. The second selection
was an arrangement of the "Battle Hymn ofthe
Republicu by Fred Waring.
The mood of choral music changed with the
coming of spring. Preparation was undertaken
for the annual spring concert. Among the
numbers sung by the Chorus at this performance
were, "May the Good Lord Bless and Keep You,',
"Song ofthe Bayou," and the "Lord's Prayer."
The concert orchestra assisted the Chorus in this
performance and the pastel shades of the girls'
gowns added a note of spring to the show.
Donald Winzer C07'gd7Il'J'fJ
OFFICERS, .reated.' Zona Cope, CSerrztaryj, Suzanne
Fink CTrea5ure1'J. Standing: Richard Romig QPrer'fdentJ,
Robert Albright Uficf P1'e,f1'dfntJ.
CHORUS, Joanne Schaffer CPian'i.rtJ. Standing: Mr, Errol
K. Peters CDirectorJ. Seated: Terry Wieder, Harold Oswald,
Douglas Hill, Richard Hahn, Ronald Reitnauer, William
Reichard, Herman Greenawalt, Paul Menzel, Curtis Kehm,
Leslie DeLong, Larry Schwartz. Second row: Hehry McClena-
han, Donald Winzer, Roger Fogel, Terry Miller, Richard
Romig, Ward Willis, Robert Albright, Richard Aten, Forrest
Hinkle, Russell Kline, James Gardner, Kenneth Frey, Elmer
Winzer, Harold Huber, James Iobst, Wilbur Stauffer, Ronald
Erdman. Third row: Janice Nonnemacker, June Hamersly,
Sandra Seaman, Shirley Kuhns, Patricia Klan, Madelyn
Lippowitsch, Kay Mohr, Bernadine Balascak, Brenda Wieder,
Joanne Weaver, Joyce Beitler, Dorothy Bruch, Barbara
Reichard, Barbara Dreisbach, Jolene Baldwin, Jean Musick,
Darlene Dunton, Janice Romig, Emma Zwitkovvits, Jacqueline
Pelland, Mona Albright, Charlotte Baker, Audrey Rader,
Doris Fegley, Florence Hilbert, Roberta Krasley, Bertha
Caulton, Emily Stephen, Judy Oels, Diane Brubaker, Mary
Ann Berger, Barbara Miller, Magdalene Sabol, Barbara
Cleinow, Eleanor Yeakel, Joan Clauser, Sandra Miller,
Donna Ohl, Gloria David, Patricia Guinther, Mary Ann
Deischer, Sandra Clewell, Nancy Schollenberger, Barbara
Bachman, Geraldine Kerchner, Ethelmae Gerhart, Elaine
David, Kerry Ann Wieand, Annette Seidel, Alyce Bassett,
Jane Rodgers, Sandra Seagreaves, Sandra Mohr. Fourth row:
Shirley Madtes, Madeline Kramer, Beverly Young, Alice
Wotring, Marlene Roth, Joanne Scherer, Sharon Sweitzer,
Mary Ann Banyas, Patricia Hahn, Shirley Kistler, Harriet
Laudenslager, Theresa Nemeth, Sandra Trump, Carol
Miller, Sarah Warmkessel, Barbara Kohler, Diane Moser,
Janice Wagner, Jean Mason, Mary Ann Hemphill, Faith
Roberts, Lana Greiss, Mildred Lorish, Jean Miller, Shirley
Tameler, Patricia German, Nancy Geiger, Peggy Hunter,
Eleanor Eisenhard, Sylvia Ann Keller, Majorie Betz, Barbara
Johnston, Mary Dobbie, Betty Barraclough, Sylvia Stevenson,
Suzanne Fink, Marjorie Fisher, Nancy Conrad, Mary Ann
Frederick, Beverly Haberstumpf, Sandra Yaeck, Doris
Sell, Barbara Angstadt, Joan Clauser, Ruth Ann David,
Elaine Stratz, Joyce Keim, Bette Neave, Marsha Zurowski,
Patricia Engleman, Jacqueline Wehrhagen, Mary Ann
Meyers, Elaine Kuhns, Patricia Brady, Zona Cope, Judy
Reed, Brenda Schantzenbach.
Girls Learn Fundamentals of Nursing
Girls interested in nursing techniques were
invited to join the Home Nursing Club. Through-
out the year films were shown, and lectures and
demonstrations were given on first aid, baby care,
bed-making, and other important nursing prin-
cipals. Included in the yearis activities was a
tour of the Allentown Hospital, where they were
shown various sections of the hospital and latest
Seated: Shirley Roth, Judith Hawk, Trina Kulp CPrefidmtj,
Nancy Gaugler fTreafurerD, Anita Johnson. Standing:
Sandra Hillegass, Joan Koch fVice Prexidentj, Sandra Stein-
bicker, June Moll, Darlene Dickert, Shirley Roth, Judith
Haase CSecretaryD, Miss Marcella Graver Cddviferj, Barbara
Fedorisko. Barbara Glase, Janet Reifinger, Joyce Engleman,
Dorothy Diehl, Leanna Bittenbender, Gloria DeLong, Mary
Schantz, Brenda Folk, Esther Reppert, Sandra Kleckner,
Racquet Enthusiasts Organize
The added facilities of the school, including
tennis courts, was the reason for the formation
of the Tennis Club. During club periods the
members were taught the fundamentals of the
game by audio-visual aids and discussions.
Having acquired sufficient instructions on playing
the game of tennis, the members moved outdoors
during the spring, where they participated in
tennis matches for the purpose of gaining experi-
ence, as well as for their own enjoyment,
Firft row: Elizabeth Gehman, Dorsey Johnson, Janell
Heclcman, Marlene Moyer, Beverly Haberstumpf, Beverly
Young, Kathryn Stark CTrea.rurerl, Barbara Cole. Sefona'
row: John Yarema, John Craumer, Patricia Brubaker CSKCM-
taryl, Marie Dychala, Ronald Worman CVM' Prefidzntl,
Joseph Rhubright CPreridentD, Mr. Henry Diehl Cddviyerl.
Students Leorn Respect ond Sportsmanship
Members of the Sports Officiating Club were
taught the rules of various sports and the finer
points of each game. Club periods consisted of
blackboard talks and discussions on high school,
collegiate, and professional sports. Members
serving as officials in the Saturday Morning
Recreational Basketball Program learned the
trials and tribulations of the referees and thereby
gained respect for them. This year pins were
The Hunting and Fishing Club meetings
were far from dull with their discussions on
methods of small and big game hunting, con-
servation methods, demonstrations of bird dog
training, archery, and all the angles of fishing.
The big deer and trout contests, and their trip to
the trout nursery were greatly enjoyed.
awarded to members donating a specified amount
of time at games.
Firrt row: Larry Haberstumpf Ufice PTE5fdK7lfD, Ronald
Lauchnor, Johann Bierbauer, William Bennett, Dale Brobst,
Cary Conrad. Second row: Mr. Kenneth Moyer Cddvirfrj,
William Scliantzenbach, Robert Lichtenwalner, Melvyn
Bruder, Lani Amig, Terry VVieder, Kerry Lavendoski,
fSecrelary-Trearurerj. Third row: Ronald Montz, James
Iobst QPrexidentD, Richard Bartholomew, Ramon Reinbold,
Barry Cooke, Stanley Labenberg, Neil Schaffer.
Firrt row: James Laudenslager, Neil Miller, Barry Moyer,
James Engleman, Irene Shelly, Aaron Beltz, Dale Latshaw.
Franklin Moyer, Carlton Schaffer. Second row: Charles
Ruff, Francis Hardner, Francis Hartman fSerretaryj, Ronald
Hamsher Clfice P7'Ef'fZl5'7lfD, John Miller, Terry Seibert, John
Miklos, Ronald Buss, Robert Geist, Mr. Glenn Heckman
Cddrfiferj, Third row: Neil Kressley, Earl Dreas fTrea5urerD,
Otto Schnellman, Larry Rohrbach, Kenneth Frey, Ronald
Zeigler, James Fowler, David Raedler, Roger Fogel, Allen
Oswald CPre.fidentD. P
Bantam Srzed Varsrty Proved To Be Grrdrron
G ants By Scorrng An Impressrve Record
Byron Knoll Co captrrn holdrng school trophx
won lhanksgrvrn Dax Danrel Sachs Co captarn
recrprent of three awards the Plax ers Plas er Award
the Booster Game Ball and the trophx desrgnatrng,
hrm the senror who drd the most lor football durrng
hrs lour vears rn hrgh school and Graxson lV1cNarr
wrnner of the Most Improved Plat er trophx
The 1955 grrdrron season proved to be a hrghly successful one
for the prodrgres of Coach Wrllram Lobb The Green Hornets
garnered an rmpressrve record of srx vrctorres and three losses
agarnst top notch opposrtron
Desprte the fact that rnexperrence haunted the Hornet trarnrng
camp durrng pre season drrlls Coach Lobb and hrs assrstants
Alfred Neff Kenneth Moyer, Rrchard Shaak and Rrchard Kerm
had hrgh hopes of brrngrng Emmaus Hrgh School rts frrst league
Drsplayrng the grrd rnachrne at Albrrght Stadrum rn Readrng
the Hornets dropped therr frrst contest to a hrghly touted Muhlen
berg Townshrp team Garnrng experrence the Moravran Boro
lads subdued Stroudsburg rn a drrvrng rarnstorm for therr frrst
taste of vrctory Returnrng to therr own grrdrron on Saturday,
October 1 the Green Hornets lost a heart breaker to the eventual
champron, the Northampton Konkrete Krds by a 20 13 counter
The Slatrngton Slaters were stung by the enraged Hornets on
October 7 but the Rough Rrders of Catasauqua Hrgh bucked the
Boro lads rnto a tremor of confusron by tannrng the Hornets 12 7
Injected wrth fury throughout the remarnder of the season, the
Hornets showed rntrrcate blockrng and savage tacklrng rn front
of a star studded backfreld, to garn a stout defense and an un
beatable offense As a result, the Emmaus eleven steamrolled
over four strarght opponents, rncludrng a revengeful 40 6 rout
of the Whrtehall Zephyrs rn the tradrtronal Turkey Day classrc,
thus, the Green Hornets captured a second place tre Wrth the
Catasauqua Rough Rrders rn the Lehrgh Valley League
The second annual All Star game, Lehrgh County vs North
ampton Countv, was played at Bethlehem on December 3 1955
Dan Sachs, Rrclt Chrrstofaro Don Palencar, and Buster Lorah
represented Emmaus Hrgh School on the conquerrng Northampton
A Sachs C115 falte behrnd terrrlrc lrne blocltrng and sptctacular deceptron bx
ChrrstofaroQ14D proved Hornet prowess rs Sachs rrpped offtwentx x ards hmmaus
trounced the Slaters 33 12
Firft row: Eugene Bonner CSfudmt Tnzivzerl, Carlton Lorah,
Donald Palencar, Byron Knoll fC0-rapfainl, Daniel Sachs
LCD-6L1fJlZ1I-713, Richard Christofaro, Robert Leibensperger,
Donald Mory CStuzz'ent Managerl. Second row: Robert
WESSHCI' lStu.ds11I Ma-rzagerj, Elwood Eck, Charles johnson,
john Hartle, Richard Hilbert, John Polcorny, Barry Cooke,
Robert Neitz. Third row: james Minnich. Grayson McNair,
Lawrence Kratzer, Richard Sorrentino, Trent Holman,
Larry Herring, Charles Ruff, Terry Seibert. Fourth row:
.lohn Schaeffer, Robert Flower, Ronald Brey, Raven Mill,
Samuel Martin, Roger Trexler., Bruce David. Fifth row:
George Moritz, Robert Lichtenwalner, Stephen Kozy, Larry
Hillegass, Neil Schaeffer, Dale Brobst, Lani Amig, James
Team E.H.S. Opp.
MUHLENBERG ....,.., 7 ..,. . . .12
RSTROUDSBURG ...,.... 20 ..,. . . . 7
WNORTHAMPTON ....,... 13 .... . . .20
,KSLATINGTON ...., ..r, 1 3 ..., . . .12
XCATASAUQUA .... . . . 7 .... . . .12
:kLEHIGHTON. . . ,... 13 .... .. . 6
WPALMERTON. .. .... 34 ..., . . .13
PEN ARGYLN. ..... 33 ..,, ....12
,"W1-IITEHALL .......... 40 .......... 6
'Lehigh Valley Interscholasti-e League
Whitehallls Dave Way' L31 puts scare into Hornets
prior to being downed by left end Larry Kratzer
C29l, as Ronnie Brey stands ready to prevent a
break-away. The Hornet's Buster Lorah f22D,
Bob Neitz 1273, and Dick Hilbert 1425 pursue.
lfmmaus walked off with a sweet victory, 40-6.
Firft row: Samuel Martin, Lani Amig, George Moritz,
John Schaeffer, Dale Brobst, Robert Lichtenwalner, James
Meyers. Second row: Robert Sponybarger CStudent Managerb,
Bruce David, Stephen Kozy, Neil Schaeffer, Charles Deutsch,
Charles Korpalski. Third row: Robert Flower, Carl Sell,
Terry Seibert, Raven Mill, Larry Hillegass, Roger Trexler,
Mr. Richard Keim Qjunior Vanity Coachj, Mr. Kenneth
Moyer Cfafrity Line Coachj, Mr. William Lobb fHead Caachl,
Mr. Alfred Neff CVar.rity Barkfield Coarhj. Mr. Richard
Shaak Cfunior Vanity Coachl.
Junior Gridders Locked
The Junior Varsity football squad posted an
unimpressive record of two ties and four defeats
under the coaching of Mr. Richard Shaak.
Despite the fact that the Baby Hornets displayed
a winning spirit, they were helpless in their at-
tempts to score points.
The future varsity lads opened their campaign
by losing to the junior gridders from Muhlenberg
Township 31-12, in a wide open struggle for
victory. The Hornets found tough sledding in
their next two contests by dropping decisions to
the Slatington and Catasauqua Junior Varsities.
Dismayed by their lack of offensive and defensive
strength, the Coach Shaak contingent practiced
diligently to overcome weaknesses. Showing
renewed spirit the Hornet yearlings demon-
strated future promise by fighting Lehighton
and Palmerton to ties O-O, and 6-6, respectively.
Closing the season the Hornets were nipped by
the Whitehall Baby Zephers by a 7-6 counter.
The sparkling Hornet Cheerleaders led banner crowds in
stirring cheers as the grid and cage teams challced up many
victories. Their inspiration to players and fans alike proved
to be a big morale builder.
Spirited Cheerleaders Leol Teams To Victory
The enthusiastic group of cheerleaders have
once again cheered our teams through victory
and defeat. Clad in green and gold, this tireless
group led supporters at football and basketball
games, and sparked school spirit at rallies through-
out the year.
The cheerleaders, chosen by a committee of
teachers and students, are selected for their
voice. general appearance, actions, personality,
1XvlIL'E!Ii7Zg.' Mary Ann Deischer, Shirley
Laclcner. S1a11dz'1ng.' Harriet Laudenslager,
and familiarity with the cheers. The girls
practiced diligently under the coaching of Mrs.
Marilyn Quay and Miss Adele Kocher to perfect
the timing of the cheers.
The splendid Work of this group brought to
our school a spirit and enthusiasm that will live
long in the memories ofthe rooters, as will the
meritorious achievements of the teams they
Kathryn Clewell, .lane Diefenderfer, Bar-
bara Jolinston, Sara Cope.
Firrt row: Sandra Yaeck, Sandra Seagreaves, Sandra
Scherer QLCO-raptainl, Sara Cope QCO-captaivzj, Mary Ann
Deischer, Jane Diefenderfer. Second row: Judith Reed,
Hornettes D'sp oyecl Stomi
Jane Rodgers, Kerry Ann Wieand, Charlotte Baker, Barbara
Frankenfield, Zona Gail Cope, Marsha Zurowski. Third row:
Irene Kline, Jane Paules, Frances Schleifer.
no in Successsful Seoson
The many hours of strenuous practice, under
the coaching of Mrs. Ma1'ily11 Quay, proved ad-
vantageous as the squad's team-work, agress-
iveness, and stamina made them unbeatable in
five consecutive games with the Southern Lehigh,
Parkland, Central Catholic, Alumni, and Palmer-
ton teams. A scrappy Catasauqua team handed
them their first defeat, 64413. They completed
the first half with decisions over Whitehall and
During the second half the Hornettes were
hoping to capture the mythical Lehigh Valley
League crown, but again were overpowered by
the title winning Rough Riderettes. The
Lassies, after victories over Palmerton, White-
hall, and Slatington, emerged second in league
battle with an admirable record often victories
and two losses.
The alert, agile guards, having an almost
impenetrable defense, held their opponents to
416 points, while the sharp shooting, pace setting
forwards scored 674 points.
Sandra Scherer, team's choice for Player's Player Award,
Sara Cope, most cooperative and team's choice for most
valuable player, and Marsha Zurowski, most improved player.
Seagreaves adds two points to Hornettes' score rebound. The lassies captured their finale by
as Frankenfield and Paules advance lor would-be routing the blarerettes, 81-23.
Team E.H.S. Upp. Team E.H.S. Opp
SOUTHERN LEHIGH ,... ...59. . .' ...18 lWHITEHALL .... .... 5 9. .. ...13
PARKLAND ......,,,. . . .52. . , .. .29 SLATINGTON 4... .... 7 O. .. ., . .30
CENTRAL CATHOLIC. . . ,. 47. . . ,... 31 PALMERTON ..,. ..,. 7 O. .. . . . .34
ALUMNI ....4...... .... 3 2. . . .... 24 CATASAUQUA .... .... 3 9. . . . . . .54
PALMERTON .... .... 6 2. . . .... S3 WHITEHALL ..., .... 6 O. . . . . . .38
CATASAUQUA. . . .... 43, . . .... 64 SLATINGTON .... .... 8 1. . . . . . .23
Zurowski drives through tight Palmerton defense for Brenda Schantzenbach QStudeni Ilflanagerl, Suzanna Ander-
basket as Diefenderfer screens for shot. The Emmaus girls son fStudent Managerj, Mrs. Marilyn Quay CCoachj, Barbara
edged out the Palmerron sextet 62-53. Johnston fStudent Managfrl, Carol Moyer CStude1ztManagerD.
Inexperlence ond Lock of Height
Hompered Scrappy Hordwoool Bosketeers
The Emmaus Green Hornet Basketeers
coached by M1 Kenneth Moyer battled furlously
aga1nst the basketball glants Of the Leh1gh Valley
to establlsh a record of three v1ctOr1es and eleven
The Green and Gold qulntet defeated the
Mount Penn Splders IH thexr Openlng game On
November 30 Addltlonal conquests over
Southern Lehlgh Muhlenberg Townshlp and
Nazareth extended thelr strmg of v1ctor1es to
four Travellng to Bethlehem the Coach MOye1
f1VC was set back by the Red Hurrrcanes After
an easy v1ctOry over Pen Argyl 70 40 the Hornets
started IH a t31lSp1D by loslng to Central Cathollc
IU the flrst game played IH the new gymnas1um
The Independent schedule was completed w1th
losses to the Alumnl and to the Summlt H1ll
team In the Leh1gh Valley League Inv1tat1onal
Chr1stmas Tournament thus record1ng a log Of
TIVS w1ns and four defeats ID pre league t1lts
The Palmerton Blue Bombers stunned the
cagemen by a 78 47 score In the league opener
On anuary 3 The varslty f1ve were then eked
out by Catasauqua 60 58 In a see saw battle
lht mltlal tap In the new E H S gym proved to be a
very Splne tmghng occaslon as Sachs 47 and Markowltl
C131 go hlgh for Jump
Playmg one of the1r best games of the season the
Green Hornets took the scalp of the Leh1ghtOn
Tndlans 69 58 for thexr fxrst league v1ctOry The
unpredlctable Hornets then slugged Stroudsburg
but lost to Northampton Whltehall and Slatlng
ton to post a record Of two wms and f1ve setbacks
ID the flrst half Of Lehlgh Valley League com
pet1t1On The basketeers were able to capture
only one w1n In seven games In the second half
Dan Sachs captam was chosen by the coaches
of member schools ln the Lehlgh Valley League
as guard On the Lehlgh Valley All League Team
E H S 0
Strauss C46D and Mutchler C56 make a frultless attempt
to block a fleld goal by WVh1tehalls Wav11ck C349 Tn the
fast movmg game the 7ephyr TIVC stop ed the stubborn
Holnet squad 38 71
l , , ................ 59 ......... .58
, , , , ....r....... 43 .,...... H34
, , ...,............ 57 ........, .50
, , 3 , . ...r..,...,.......r S4 r,...... H51
- - 5 ..,....,.......... 30 .,........ 75
- ' .,......... 58 ........, 101
J . ' ' ..,.........,......... 43 ,.......1 .46
, - ,' - . ......,......... 61 ...1.1.... 67
Firfz row: Mr. Kenneth Moyer CC'oachD, John Baumer, Neitz, Robert Wessner, Thomas Underwood CS1fudev1t
Richard Hilbert, Daniel Sachs CCaptai11j, Lawrence Kratzer, zlflaizagfrj. Third row: Kerry Lavendowski, Robert Mutchler,
Donald Mory, John Polcorny. Second row: Eugene Bonner Byron Knoll.
CSl1ldt'71f Trainerj, Gerald Strauss, Elmer Long, Robert
Daniel Sachs received the Players Player Award, the Most
Improved Player Trophy, trophies for most rebounds and
most assists, and the Foul-shooting Trophy.
Team E..H.S, Opp
PALMERTON. . . ...t 47 .... . . .78
CATASAUQUA .... . . .58 .... . . .60
LEHIGHTON .,... ...t 6 9 ..., . . .58
NORTHAMPTON ..,. ...t 3 9 ..,. ..,. 5 9
STROUDSBURG. . , ...t 67 .... . . . .63
WHITEHALL... ...37.... ....63
SLATINGTON. .. .... 56 .... . . . .63
PALMERTON. , . .... 42 ,... . . .77
CATASAUQUA ..,. .... 5 4 .... .... 6 4
LEHIGHTON ..... .... 6 1 .... .... 6 5
NORTHAMPTON .... .... 4 5 .,.. .... 4 8
STROUDSBURO. , . .... 61 ,... . . .73
WHITEHALL. . . .... 58 .... . . .73
SLATINGTON. .. .... 60 .... . . . .56
Firrr row: Grayson McNair, Dale Clauser, Robert Flower,
Larry Hillegass fCapta1'nj, William Schantzenbach, Neil
Schaffer, James Myers. Second row: Ronald Lauchnor,
Roger Trexler, Stephen Kozy, Richard Kressler, Thomas
Kushinlca, Arthur Weida. Third row: Lani Amig CSrudent
Nlanagerj, Ronald Brey CStudfn! Md7LdgfT,, John Laser
fStudent lllanagerb, Mr. Richard Shaak CCoarlzJ, William
Moyer, John Yarema, Cary Conrad.
Junior Cogers Established Impressive Record
With determination and teamwork, the Junior
Varsity basketeers, coached by Mr. Richard
Shaak, had a highly successful season. Playing
in a league of Well-balanced teams, the Baby
Hornets garnered an exceptionally good record
of sixteen wins and five defeats.
The Hornets, showing excellent offensive play
and defensive tactics, were victorious in five of
seven independent contests. Throughout the
course of first half competition the ,l.V.,s racked
up five victories against two losses. Improving
with each game, the Baby Hornets astounded
followers by playing dazzling basketball during
the second half and winning six games and
Team E.H.S. Opp.
MOUNT PENN ........ ..... 5 0 .,.. , . . .45
SOUTHERN LEHIGHM... ..... 46.... ,...S1
MUHLENBERG ....,... ..... 6 3 .... .i.. 5 8
NAZARETH ..... ..,.. 4 7 ,.,. .... 3 7
BETHLEHEM ....... ..... 3 2 .,.. ,,., 7 7
PEN ARGYL .......... ..... 6 2 .... .... 2 3
CENTRAL CATHOLIC .... ..... 3 7 ..., .... 3 6
WPALMERTON ........ ..... 5 6 ..,. .... 5 7
:FCATASAUQUA ..... ..... 6 0 .,.,...... 67
WLEHIGHTON ...... ...... 5 2 .... .,.,3S
XNORTHANIPTON ..,.. ...... 4 5 .,.. .,.. 3 7
:KSTROUDSBURG .... .... 6 9 ........., 23
XWHITEHAIJI. ...... .... 4 0 .,......,. 37
7SLATINGTON ,.... ,... 5 3 .... .... 2 9
XPALMERTON .... ..,. 7 3 .... ..,.. 4 3
7CATASAUQUA ,..,. ,.., 3 3 .... ..... 4 9
,IQLEHIGHTON ........ ,.,. 6 4 ...,...... 56
:kNORTHANIP'fON ..... .... 4 2 .......... 32
:kSTROUDSBURG .... .... 6 7 ....,.,... 39
gWH1TE1-IALL ........ . , . . ....... .... 6 Z ........,. 51
XSLATINGTON .........,............,..... 54 ......,.., 36
is Lehigh Valley Interscholastic League Games.
McNair 1275 out-jumps Marushak C153 to tap the ball to
the waiting hands of Hillegass CISJ. The Junior Hornets
humbled the tough Whitehall quintet 62-57.
Firft row: Barbara Kohler, Kathleen Schmoyer, Eleanor
Kratzer, Jean Musick, Mary Ann Schell, Sylvia Ann Keller,
Ellen Flower, Janice Wagner, Janice Walbert, Alice Wotring.
Second row: Shirley Kuhns, Barbara Frederick, Patricia Hahn,
Barbara Schafer, Jacqueline Laub, Peggy Hunter, Theresa
Nemeth, Elaine Krause, Carolyn Krauss, Harriet Lauden-
slager, Bernadine Balasak, Miss Adele Kocher Clfoarhj.
Third row: Patricia Seibert, Joan Koch, Shirley Kistler,
Sharon Svveitzer, Betty Barraclough, Jane Diefenderfer,
Joanne Scherer, Sandra Seagreaves, Carol Miller, Shirley
Lackner. Joyce Beitler, Patricia Guinther. Fourth row: Lana
Greiss, Mary Ann Deischer, Sandra Yaeck, Mary Ann
Frederick, Ruth Ann David, Susan Fink, Diane Moser,
Sandra Clewell, Gloria Moyer, Suzanna Anderson, Leonard
Hillegass. Fifth row: Wilson Gehris, Robert Mutchler,
Joseph Wilfinger, Carl Sell, Ronald Brey, Donald Palencar,
Trent Holman, Robert Nuss, Jesse Kline, Richard Hilbert,
John Pokorny. Sixth row: Walter Kohler, Merrit Weidner,
Robert Flower, Carlton Lorah CSiudent Managerl, Gerald
Miller fStudent Managed, David Dennis fStudent llflzmdgfrj,
John Sechrist, Paul Kozak, Larry Herring. Not pictured:
Mr. Leon Tuttle, CCoachl.
Gymnoists Excelleol in Unusual Skills
Combining their talents, the Girls' and Boys,
Gym Team practiced many hours to attain the
desired co-ordination and perfection of their
routines for the annual exhibition on March 23.
The girls, under the guidance of Miss Adele
Kocher, displayed skill in their unique club,
Wand, and mimetic drills, modern and tap
dances, snappy tumbling, and unusual feats on
the springboard and horse. Supervised by Mr.
Leon Tuttle, the boys added zest to the exhibition
by displaying their skill in tumbling and muscular
control on the parallel bars, horse, and spring-
The combined efforts of the gymnasts on the
newly acquired trampoline and the hilarious
antics of the clowns highlighted the evening.
Trent Holman and Shirley Lackner jump on trampoline
while Theresa Nemeth, Richard Hilbert, Carol Miller, John
Pokorny, and Alice Wotring observe.
Ronald Brey explains sprinter's stance to Richard Hilbert
while Harold Oswald, Daniel Sachs, Donald Palencar, and
Richard Romig look on.
Firrt row: Harold Oswald, Leslie DeLong, Donald Palencar,
Robert Leibensperger, Daniel Sachs, Richard Romig, Larry
Rohrbach, Charles McNair. Second row: James Minnich, Charles
-lohnson, Richard Hilbert, John Craumer, Samuel Martin,
James Benner, Barry Keller. Third row: Ronald Reitnauer,
Roger Trexler, William Moyer, James Myers, Jerry Clauss,
Bruce MacKenzie, Thomas Kushinka, Ronald Brey. Fourth
row: Russell Klase, LaVerne Arndt, Kenneth Sletvold, Arlan
Friend, Ronald Lauchnor, Robert Martin, Lani Amig, Ted
Lichtenwalner. Fifth row: Robert Kohler, Charles Deutsch
kCStud.ent lllavzagerj, Eugene Bonner CStudent Trainerb, Karl
Kinkle QSturle1zt!War1agerj. Inret: Mr. William Lobb CCOachD,
Showed High Spirit
Coach Lobb concentrated mainly on the
fundamentals of track with only two returning
lettermen. March winds formed quite an
obstacle, but the Hornets braved them as they
strove to accomplish a difficult job of body-
conditioning. Their jaunts to the Lehigh River
were amusing to on-lookers, but they proved very
effective as muscles, wind, and endurance were
brought to a remarkable peak. As the meets
drew closer the Hornets took to the track and
field where they went through calisthenics and
The Cindermen opened the season against
Quakertown on April 4 and then journeyed to
Boyertown High. Bethlehem was next as the
pre-league season drew to a close. The Lehigh
Valley League was climaxed with the annual
L.V.I.A.A. meet, involving Emmaus, North-
ampton, Lehighton, Whitehall, and Palmerton,
in which these teams put their best men forward
in the hope of capturing the coveted league
trophy symbolizing championship.
Baseball Squclcl Strivecl
Coach Leon Tuttle endeavored to build a
winning team around his two returning letter-
winners, Byron Knoll, and Richard Christofaro.
The team, hampered by the weather and in-
experience, made use of every opportunity to
practice and prepare themselves for the season.
The many up-and-coming novices showed their
spirit by playing many a scrappy game and
giving their best. A green, but impressive squad
opened their season on April 3 at Quakertown.
They then clashed with Bojyertown, Bethlehem
Catholic, Allentown. Coopersburg, Northampton,
Catasauqua, Slatington, Stroudsburg, Palmerton,
Lehighton, and Whitehall High Schools.
Firft row: Thomas Underwood CStude1zZ lllamzgerj, Ronald
Hamscher, Byron Knoll, Richard Christofaro, Neil Kressley,
Mr. Leon Tuttle CCoarlzD. Second row: Robert Flower, Lee
Schuster, William Laglcr, James Seislove, Neil Schaffer.
Third row: Larry Hillegass, Robert Mutchler fStuden.t M8710-
gerj, Ronald Schwartz CStudmzf Marzagerj, Larry Stephen
CStudrnt Manngerj, Trent Holman. Ronald Montz.
Ronald Hamscher shows the correct method of throwing
knuckleball to Richard Christofaro and Byron Knoll.
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Phones: WO 5-5019, WO 5-5220
BROBST'S MARKET HILLSIDE MOTOR CO.
525 CHESTNUT STREET
WARREN S. BROBST, Prop. Sam
422-424 ELM STREET STUDEBAKER
Phone Wo 5-2187 EMMAUS, PA. PACKARD
PHILCO - GE - ADMIRAL
Radios - Refrigerators - Television, Etc. PHONE
WHIRLPOOL Sz ABC Washers 8cDryers WO S-S043 or WO 5-5044
I CALORIC Stoves EMMAUS, PA.
EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-4282
THE TRIANGLE SHOP
ON THE TRIANGLE RlCHARD'S MARKET
Phone WOodring 5-5873 EMMAUS, PA. ik
341 CHESTNUT STREET
Women,: and Ch'ildren',v Wear
141 Moderate Pricef EMMAUS' PA'
417-419 BROAD STREET - EMMAUS
Armond Moyer Winifred W. Moyer
LAUDENSLAGEWS Cut Rate GEORGE D BERGER
Carpenter Work, Painting, Paper
SUNDRIES Hanging, Floor Sanding and
Sk Route 1 MACUNGIE, PA
705 CHESTNUT STREET
EMMAUS, PA. Phone EXpress 5-9852
El.ECTRIC and GAS APPLIANCES
MAYTAG - WESTINGHOUSE - PHILCO
IRONRITE - HOTPOINT
and many others
SALES AND SERVICE
3602 HAMILTON STREET QCetroniaj ALLENTOWN, P
H. . Rabenolcl 8g Sons
Myers Pumps Electrical Supplies
Lucas Paints Household Goods
Stanley Hand Tools Sporting Goods
Black Sz Decker Power Tools Complete Line of Hardware
Backed by 35 year: of experience
TREXLERTOWN, PA. Phone EXpress 5-2472
1 1532 ? "
H O W E R T E R Aff ' f'
S , f .
F U I I x .. - fff z iiziiii s ""','f.lfb A-f
R N 'I U R E A.,.,. A
-,-.:g:5:1Q:2:151:::.1.,3:-c-L. ' - -4-:5:.-.151 . 4:EEEg:9,5?:EI,:. ,
416 N. FIFTH STREET EMMAUS, PA
Phone WO 5-4475
THE FAMIL.Y STORE
CLOTHING HOME NEEDS
Phone WO 5-4125
108 EAST MAIN STREET
Mr. 81 Mrs. John Terfinko
Phone WO' 5-9940
WAYNE A. FEATHER
Plumbing 81 Heating
Telephone WO 5-2328
326 SO. SECOND STREET
ClAUSER'S Sill:-SERVICE MARKET
MEATS : Gnocsmas : PRODUCE
LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS
Phone WO 5-2527
103 NORTH SEVENTH STREET EMMAUS, PA.
JOHN GOULD PHARMACY
EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2773
CHESTER B. NICHULAS
ALBURTIS, PA. Phone WOodring 5-4013
LEHIGH VALLEYUS LEADING
923 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA
Phone Hlfmlock 2-2780
ALLENTOWN BETHLEHEM EMMAUS
Hot Dog: - Hoagief
Phone WO S-2218
319 MAIN STREET
Lehigh County? Bert Show Value
Phone WO 5-2878
You and the Entire Family
IRVIN J. KERCHNER
Painting, Decorating and Paper Hanging
Old 81 New Floors Sanded 81 Refinished
You call it "my insur-
ance company". Is it
yours? Do you have any
part in its operation?
Nationwide believes you
should-that a company
works best for people
when the people help
run it. That's why
has Policyholder Advis-
ory Committees - offers
policy owners a real
"say" in company af-
fairs. Unique? Yesl.. . .
and one reason why
there are more than
. , "1-
Ar ouw n 1
::1.- formerly ram- swam, :mm-nee
' 'M NAYIONWIDI MUIUAI. 'INSURANCE CO,
NAIIONWID! MUYUAL FII! INSURANCI C0
E NAYIONWIDI LIFE INSURANCE CO.
il? CLAUDE D. NONNEMACHER
Ark to fee our Spectromatic Color: Phone WO S-2384
Y 120 NORTH STH STREET
154 E. MAIN ST. Phone M PA
MACUNGIE, PA. WO 5-4220 EM AUS, '
Eftimatef Cheerfully Given
effer lwfoqrap 5
EMM ' M -:EM -.
lVe point with pride to z'hi5 issue of
617 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN, P
Phone Hldfmlock 2-1310
MARVIN A. YEAKEL WILLIAM H. YEAKEL WARREN A. YEAKEL
Wm. M. E. Yeakel gl Sons, Inc.
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL
Warm Air Heating and Stokers
OILIBURNAEK' Phone WO 5-4000
RIDGE AND WILLIAMS STREETS, EMMAUS, PA.
Phone EMMAUS WOodring 5-5500 Electric Contracting
Harry Buchin, Prop. - Clay: of '41 '
RADIO - APPLIANCES - TELEVISION
Salef and Servicef
21 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA.
ELNl0RE'S WAYSIDE FURNITURE
"Save More With Elmore"
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Nationally Advertised Merchandise
1045 CHESTNUT STREET RT. 29 IN EMMAUS, PA
Phone WO 5-9265
Phone Allentown Hlifmlock 3-64-16
RALPH B. SASSAMAN, Sr.
HATCHERY AND POULTRY FARM
POULTRY SUPPLIES, DRESSED POULTRY, AND EGGS
QNear Eaft Texaxb MACUNGIE, R.F.D. 1, PENNA.
LEIBENSPERGER SCHOOL BUS SERVICE
EAST TEXAS, PENNSYLVANIA Telephone HEmlock 3-6634
C0mPlimfwff EIVINIAUS BAKERY
of John Piszczek, Prop.
FREDERICK A. DRY, lvl. D.
Full Line of Baked Goodf
FOR the BEST in RESILIENT
OWEN M. BASTIAN
LEHIGH VALLEY'S ORIGINAL LINOLEUM CONTRACTOR
Insured - 28 Years Experience - Fully Equipped
Armstrong and Nairn Linoleum Rubber-Asphalt,
Cork and Linotile, Hardwick-Magee Co.,
Firth and Mohawk Carpeting
YOUNGSTOWN KITCH ENS
Junction Routes 222 and 100
TREXLERTOWN, PA. Phone EXpress 5-2061
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127 NORTH SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA
Phone WO 5-4243
CONFECTIONS 6TH Sz CHESTNUT STS.
LAYER CAKES PIES COOKIES
Complimfnff Variety of Bread Baked Daily at
ii? 71-73 CHURCH STREET
DR. KARL H. KLERX
Phone WO 5-4418
ALSO A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES
Store Open Evenings For Your Convenience
HILL TOP SERVICE STATION
TEXAco GAS Sz OIL
Phone WOodring 5-9917
OLD ZIONSVILLE, PA.
Direct from Factory to You
12-14 SOUTH FOURTH STREET
Phone WO 5-2540
E M M A U S
NIEN'S SPORT SHIRTS
MENS, LADIES, and BOYS WESTERN SHIRTS
ELM AND MOYER STREETS
REII NMILLER CONVALESCENT HOME
659 BROAD STREET
Bed and EMMAUS
24 how WO S-9458
CLARENCE R. RITTER
Phone WOod ring S-2023
36-38 SOUTH FIFTH STREET
JOHN H. SINGMASTER
COAL - LUMBER - GRAIN
Phone WO 5-2324
DR. F. H. MARTIN
528 NORTH SECOND STREET
Phone S-4614 EMMAUS, PA.
Frefh and Cold mweatf ik
Frozen Food: Grocerie: EMMAUS, PA.
Beeyerfv Ice Cream
RUSSCI K. Werley, PMP- ARTHUR P. HOUSER, INC.
Phone Express 5-2222 Contractors CSince 19145
24 Hour Towing Service ik
Between WESCOSVILLE Sz TREXLERTOWN EMMAUS, PA.
On Route 222 Phone WO 5-2664
14 NORTH FOURTH STREET
EMMAUS Phone WO 5-9460
EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING BY FACTORY TRAINED
EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL
Phone WOodring 5-4258
128 EAST MAIN STREET
SOCIAL and COMMERCIAL
R O D A L E
Manufacturing Company, Inc
ELECTRICAL WIRING DEVICES
EMNIAUS HARDWARE CO. "TED" IOBST
MILLER BROS., INC.
Local Distributor of
Complete Line qf FREEMAN,S DAIRY PRODUCTS
HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC. QUALITY BAKED GOODS
231 MAIN STREET 437 SOUTH FIFTH STREET
Phone WO 5-2364 EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-4442 EMMAUS, PA
When the occafion dernezndf the fineft
vS,,,,5-By.,ms' Compliment! of
5 P Or ef?
Q2 T-If felephone
DR. D. G. SCHAEFFER
Zlaenrp R. Gruber O
Phone WO 5-2443 I PTOMETRIST
544 NORTH STREET EMMAUS, PA.
Open Daily- 7 to 10:30 P.M. Take Out Service
Luncheonette and Groceries
Try our deliciouf Steak Sandwiehef and Bar-B-QU
Phone WO 5-9946 509 NORTH ST., EMMAUS, PA.
NATIONWIDE INSURANCE HAROLD D- KE'-'-S
Percy Ruch, Agent DMZW in
OLD COMPANY,S LEHIGH COAL
145 N- FIFTH STREET ALLIS CHALMERS FARM EQUIPMENT
Complete Line of Infurance Phone WO S 6414
Arthur Blakey" Kern, Prop.
BEER, WINES, AND LXQUORS
Route 222 WEscosv1LLE SEA FOOD
Phone WO 5-5178
Phone EX 5-2511 ALBURTIS
118 SOUTH SIXTH STREET
Phone WO 5-9640
ARTHUR C. HAINES
FRESH 85 SMOKED MEATS
Phone Banquets and
WO 5-2968 Parties Catered
BROAD STREET HOTEL
Minnie H. Hartman, Prop.
Lobsters and Steaks
Rooms by Day or Week
WILLOWS R ESTAU RANT
Barrquetx, Partief, Receptions
Phone EX 5-2321
EAsT TEXAS, PA.
OEBBIES LIBERTY STORE H' R' K'-'NE
MEATS 81 GROCERIES GENERAL CONTRACTOR
fi? . .
Petroleum Equlpment SCYVICC
Phone WO Phone 5-5938
1235 E. MAIN ST. MACUNGIE, PA. 134 HARRISON ST' EMMAUS, PA
WM. A. GEHMAN SONS INC.
"Your car will give you service, if serviced by us"
STATE AVENUE AND ELM ST. EMMAUS, PA.
Oldest Chrysler and Plymouth Business in the Valley
Compgjmfmf Res. Phone WO 5-6460
0 O. BURNELL SOHNIOYER
LAWSON'S LUNCH EONETTE PLUMBING AND HEATING
Phone WO 5-9920 'fs
8 SOUTH FOURTH STREET N. CHURCH ST. 501 E. MAIN ST
ARMSTRONG 8c NAIRN INLAID LINOLEUM - CONGOWALL - QUAKER WALL
VENETIAN BLINDS - SHADES - CORLON - PLASTIC - WALL PAPER
RUBBER TILE - ASPHALT TILE
EMMAUS FLOOR COVERING
506-S08 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA.
Residence Curtis B. Kehm, Sr. Store Phone
WO 5-4932 WO 5-5268
Free Eftirnatef Cheerfully Given
sl-IIMERVILLE Comfhmfmf of
DRWE ' 'N ' THEATER SCOTTY'S ANcHoRAc.E
between ZND 81 MAIN STREETS
EMMAUS AND PENNSBURG For Fine Food and Drinks
ROUTE 29 Luncheon! - Dinner: e Platter:
il? Daily Except Sundays
Fineft in Outdoor Pk
Entertainment DRIFTWOOD ROOM
Available for Private Parties
CINEMASCOPE AND VISTAVISION
Shows nightly at dusk Phone WOodring 5-5913
D. D. FRITCH MILLING CO.
GRAIN - FLOUR - FERTILIZER - POTATOES - FEED
Phone WO 5-2428 Macungie, Pa.
RAY L. Bl EBER
Qyumfinq - gfeazfinq - Qpumps
Phone WO 5-5820 MACUNGIE, PA.
PIIOIIC 5-2669 Wg Dglffygr
356 BROAD STREET
Phone EX 5-2201
EAST TEXAS, PA.
THE BUTZ CIOMPANY
The Finest in The Cleanest in
Barber Service Conversation
BARTY'S BARBER SHOP
Barton H. Decker, Prop.
HOURS-Tue. thru Fri., 8-75 Sat., 8-4
FIDELITY BONDS 568 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA.
FOURTH AND MA1N STREETS
EMMAUS, PA. CHARLES F. JOHNSON, NI.D.
575 CHESTNUT STREET
IF IT'S AN ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE
WE HAVE IT
Where Ciutoniers Send Their Friends
Phone WOodri1Ig 5-4265
ROBERT J. WIEDER
WORK DONE AT PRICES
You CAN AFFORD
557 CHESTNUT STREET
Phone WO 5-3244
A Iwodern Pharmacy
In Every Senfe of the Word
A Complete Line of
AND GIFTS AT THE RIGHT
DUNDORE'S DRUG STORE
On the Triangle
Ecasst Penn Founcl ry
CAST-IRON SOIL PIPE
BRASS - PLUMBING SUPPLIES - IRON
BRASS AND ALUMINUM CASTINGS
EMMAUS JEWEL SHOP
338 MAIN STREET
Phone WO 5-2174
EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL CLASS RINGS
WATCHES - DIAMONDS - GIFTS
CASH OR CREDIT
Bert Wifhff CHAFICOAL DRIVE-IN
fmm ON ROUTE 222 NEAR WESCOSVILLE
il, FOUNTAIN SERVICE
DR. CHESTER E. KIRK
Hamburgers Hot Dogs
MOUNTAINVILLE - EMMAUS ROAD
M. Miller, Prop.
3245 W. EMMAUS AVE.
Phone HE 3-9771
For Good Food
M. E. HOSFELD
The 1956 HTATTLERU printed by the
MIERS-BACHMAN LITHOGRAPHING CO.
LITHOGRAPHERS - PRINTERS
WEST AND ELM STREETS ALLENTOWN, PA
Phones: HE 3-S204- HE 3-5205
Wishing The Class of 1956 Success
and Prosperity For The Future
We deeply appreciate the decision of the Class of
,56 allowing us to take part in this TATTLER.
.4 "Special Thanh You" to those who were our patrons
556 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA
CLINTON A. SCHMOYER CARL F. SCHMOYER
S C H M 0 Y E R
Phone EX 5-9092 BREINIGSVILLE, PA.
CHESTNUT ST MARKET FO' Glfff that Pmf
711 CHESTNUT STREET IVIINNICI"I'S GIFT SHOP
COLD LWEATS - FRESH TWEATS
GROCERIES Telephone WOodring 5-2052
Phone W0 5-9114 562 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA
HOME and INDUSTRIAL WIRING
NORGE WASHERS, DRYERS AND REFRIGERATORS
Motor and Appliance Repairs
412-414 CHESTNUT STREET
EMMAUS, PA. Phone WOodring 5-5032
of EAST NIACUNGIE HOTEL
BEER - WINES - LIQUORS
ffl? LIGHT LUNCH
L. T. RAHN ik
Phone WO 5-9465
De LABAR CHEVROLET
SALES and sERvlcE
Phone WO 5-9834
231 STATE STREET EMMAUS, PA.
QI GROCERIES - MEATS
755 VEGEATABLES - FROZEN FOODS
WARREN Nl. HANISCHER,
D D S Phone WO 5-2649
229 ADRIAN ST. EMMAUS, PA.
HOTPOINT - CROSLEY - PHILCO APPLIANCES
MOTOROLA - CROSLEY - PHILCO TELEVISION
SaIe.r and Service
Phone WO 5-5845 Easy Credit Terms SI-IIIVIERVILLE
Open Monday, Wednefday, and Friday Eveningf
E M M A U S
Pcliamcl Company, In
RIDGE STREET AND KEYSTONE AVENUE
CONGRATULATES THE GRADUATES
GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES
ON YOUR JOURNEY THROUGH LIFE
GONRAD'S wmnow co. Complmm
fpecializing in of
COMBINATION STORM WINDOWS Sz DooRs ik
Phone W0 5-8157 DR. F. R. LICHTENWALNER
174-178 E. MAIN ST. MACUNGIE
I-IERBSTER'S SERVICE STATION
Phone WO S-2620
Sunoco Gas 81 Oil
Aho known throughout the vallzy for our famou:
HOAGIES Sz STEAK SANDWICHES
Route 29 1981 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA.
Telephone -V or
WO 5-5020 Compliment:
FRETZ 8: FRETZ
KUHNS 8: ANTHONY
E J arf
188 JEFFERSDN STREET
KUHNS SERVICE STATION
SUNOCO DEALER wif
A. E. KRATZEFI, IVl.D
ROUTE 222 WESCOSVILLE, PA.
"Say Ir With Flowerx' . . . Why Not With Onrf?
NEW YORK FLORAL CO.
Phone Hlffrnlock 4--9685
906 TO 912 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN
Alwayf .rornething new
Harold Moyer, Prop.
KElVINlERER'S NlEN'S SHOP
ON THE TRIANGLE
Phone WO 5-9921
HORACE W. SCHANTZ
Air Conditioned N.F.D.A.
THIRD Sz MAIN STREETS
WO 5 2421
Operz 24 Hourf Daily
Enjoy real Penna. Dutch Cooking
Complete Hlenu of:
Poultry - Steaks - Seafood
Yarn.: and Crochet Cotton
Domextie and Imported Hemkief
420 CHESTNUT STREET
Phone WO S-9146 EMMAUS, PA
Full Courfe or Platter: of
'ik CALSO SERVICE STATION
CALSO GAS - RPM OIL
400 STATE RoAD ,Ap
EMMAUS, PA. SIXTH 81 CHESTNUT STREETS
The Department Store of Automobiles
C 8g G Buick-Company
Phone WO 5-9066
The 1956 Fattler Staff IS deeply mdebted to the bus1ness
establxshments of Emmaus and surroundmg communltles for thexr
flnancxal ald and extends lts heartfelt gratitude for the important
role they played ln makmg thrs the thlrty fourth edltlon ofthe
Our slncere appreclatlon and thanks to MISS Mlldred Strauss and
the sen1or secretarial and commerclal students for thelr help m the
typing of yearbook copy to Mr Woodrow Schaadt Mr Albert
Benfleld and the sen1or Engllsh classes for the1r help rn composlng
the blographles, and to all others who have cooperated rn makmg
thus, we hope, another award Wrnnmg ed1t1on ofthe Tattler
3 . , .
Athletic Club, Girls'. . . .
Band, Pep .....
Basketball, Girls' ........
Basketball, Junior Varsity. .. ..
Basketball, Varsity .....,.
Chess and Checkers Club.
Class Will ....,,
Color Guards .....
Debating Club ...........
Dedication of Building. . .
Dolphin Club .......,....
Do You Remember? ...,.
Drama Guild ......,.....
Extra Curricular Activities.. .
Football, Junior Varsity. .
Football, Varsity ..,......
Freshman Class ........
Freshman Music Club ....
Freshman Show ....,...
Glee Club, Boys'. . .
Glee Club, Girls'. ..
Golf Club ........
Gym Team ...,.
. . , 106
. . . . 4
Gymnastic Club, Boys'. . .
H1 Jeff ................., ....
Home Nursing Club ...,...
Hunting and Fishing Club .....
Junior Class ..,,........,.
Junior Prom ...........
Leather Craft Club ....
Library Club ..,...
Model Airplane Club ..,..
Needlecraft Club .....
Orchestra, Concert ........
People Behind the Scenes .... .
Projectionists Club ........
Recreation Swim Club ....
Rifle Club .......,.......... .
School Directors, Board of ..... .
School Life .... .. ., .
Senior Class .........
Senior Class History .....
Senior Class Play ....
Shop Club, Girls' ....
Solarium Club .....
Sophomore Class ........
Sports Officiating Club .... . . .
Stage Crew Club ,.......
Student Council ............. .
Student Government Day. . . . , .
Tattler Staff ...,.......... . , .
Tennis Club ................ , . .
Top Ten in the Senior Class. .. . . . ,
Track ............... . . . , . .
Typewriting Club ....
Varsity "E" Club ......
.,----f?w-+W-fWf'--- ff --H 7 'Y ' ' 77 ' " 4 "W "" 4
L .MM 1,
'A Qi xl' .f 'I' - f 'QU .Q-
'-1:"E.1+vw 'W -
N , I
1-. mum f 14111v:llli::f?51"S"4lllIl.SL, 1.!1f.LHi1l:h.L..l..i1
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