Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)

 - Class of 1957

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1957 volume:

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EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL EAST PENN UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT NORTH STREET AND MACUNGIE AVENUE EMMAUS, PENNSYLVANIA A CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION ANDS FACULTY. 6- 17 GRADUATES ............... 18- 55 CLASSES . . . . 58- 71 FEATURES . . . . 72- 85 ACTIVITIES . . . . 86-115 ATHLETICS ..... . .116-129 ADVERTISEMENTS . . . .130-171 Sil'AFl'i lVllfl'i'l'lNGS were helcl alter school anal during regularly scheduled cluh periods. FOREWORD After many months of intensive work in collecting and organizing pictures and editing copy, we, the 1957 Tattfw stall, proudly present the thirty-fifth edition of the Talflfr. We have attempted to portray all activities, individual and collective, curricular and extra-curricular, unique and commonplace which were a vital part of the 1956-1957 school term. Cherish this annual for it is within these pages that some of the most exciting, memorable, and eventful days of your life are recorded. CLASS IQDITORS: lit-tty liarraclougli lljllllllllgl-Pig lfilitorl, Donna Uhl, Carol Miller, and l'atricia Uuinther. 'K Thirty Seniors Edit Thirty-Fifth Edition of the Tottler lJH0'lifXlRAl'HlfR: Charles 'lohnsong .'XlJVlSl'iR: Mr. Paul Frantz: BUSINESS IW.-KN,-XGICR: William Platt. Sl'OR'l'S lfDl'liURS: Mary Ann lJL'lSCllL'I', Gloria Moyer, :mel Rohcrr W'cssncr ljllllllllglillg lfdir1n'l. l I lf If .-X 'lx U R If li D I T0 R S: H11-mln: 'l1I'l'XIL'l', Ucrzilmlim- Kk'I'k'I1I1t'l', Alum- Dim-fululn-l'fc1' f.1lKIlIrIlLfI.Hf lf!!!-fH7',, and Alice VYm1'im1. :XDYlfR'l'ISING N1:XN:X- UICRS: Szlmlrn flvwm-ll. Luna Urciss, Lllrillc Bmlwsr, Gloria David. :xml Riclmrul AYVI1, Xml p1'rl1zrfJ,' Ronald .Iohnsun t,ll11r1z1g1'r1g lfflffwrl. L51 Cl WY lf DIVI1 JR S, S1-fzml. Dorcm- Klint, BLll'l1llI'll Milla-r, In-:ln Milli-r, :mul IBUITVII Ulrr T CI RL'l l,.-X'l'lUN NIQXTN -X- i1l'.R5. .Slnmll ug: lf:ll'lH11l'1l bCI!lll1llllll1Sf,1lI1ilxlLllllCt Mwkvl. CLUB ICDITURS: M415 Ann l"n-L11-l'ick, .'xlY1'l'llQI Nlgu ks Sllllllllk' lfink L,llflrl11g1'11g lfflf frm. Nlllllk' Lorzsll, mul D:ul.1 l'iL'HIN1lll, Yylfwfim .um aw vw? Onwda at mb-vp Kvxfmuv uw.-WWW X scmoos. 111-monies. vmmwnn iv ,V '??T'?'W wx :M V , N 0 U r G A I fn ' - C I 1, Ose 'M CO0 N, 2 ',,1-, . K 'ADQQ - Gho 1, ' - n iW,,,g. , :mum Vsqq R . x ,'-' f K X i 5 , ' f-,,, x Hi ...,. :,., i .. H gk ' 1 . ...,.,,. .1 .,., Z r., N "::' - X, . . -. ,. q di T ww LEMMUN C. SToL1nNoL'R, BA., lVl.Ed. SUPERIN'l'lCNDl'QN'li OF SCHOOLS SlCL'RlrI'l'ARlAI, S'l'Al'il": Wlisscs li2Ii'l31iI'2l Scliniztldinst, lizirlmurzr Angstziclt, Nancy llieuncl, .lzinicc Merkel, und Mrs. Betty Romig cllicicntly performed the sccretzirizil duties ol' tht- zidministrzition. ln :Addition to doing clerical work, operating the tclcphonc switchboard, and mziintziining student records, they also sold tickets, made bus reservations, und bundled clzrss :ind activity funds. BOARD OF SCHOOL DIRICCTORS. S1-atf'11': l'rr.ridmlJ, Arlington Moyer ll,!'f'.flAIlf?Ifl, Vllillizim Shoe- Krusc, Ql. Dallas Curl, Harold Kclls, Arthur lohst, George i7YVF!lfLU'fI'l, Richard Rauch. Ralph Schzippcll. Robert Pupils Are Primciry School Directors The Board of School Directors consists ol seventeen members representing the various communities in the East Penn Union School District. It is subject to regulations by the Com- monwealth and its duties are definitely outlined by 11 school code. Their responsibilities are the selecting of the faculty, the financing of the schools, the maintaining of school property, :ind the establishing of school policies. "' 'T llcnry liutli, Miss Anna Aclcer, Horace Strouse fliliff- ina kcr lSrr1'rraryl, Wilbur Rt-ms. Sf!l7ldi7Ig.' Harold N it-ss. .XM pn-f1m'tl: Clit-stcr Nicholas, Charles Noonan Slit-lly. Consideration of cindAdminisTrciTors The administrative staff is concerned with guiding and directing pupil growth through the supervision of instruction, curriculum, and school activities. lt believes that the pupil is the primary consideration and that the policies, curriculuin, methods of teaching, and admini- strative procedures should contribute the maxi- inuin to the training and education ofthe student. The continued accreditation of Emmaus High School by the Commission on Secondary Schools and its acceptance as a member ofthe Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools is the result of continuous elliott by the Board of School Directors, Administrators, and Faculty to improve and maintain high scholastic standards and to provide the best educational facilities possible. HOWARD K. DEISCHFR, BA., M..-X PRINCIPAL PADI. xl. l'RAN'l'Z, B.S., MA. ASSIS'l'AN'l' l'RINC'lI'Al, Guidance, Advisor of tlic Talllfr The Faculty Taught - The Students Learnecl i Art Room MARY Ii. MII,LER, l3.S. f Art - Adviser of Leathercraft Club. fi Art Music JACK M. LoNc:, l3.S., M.S.Ed. ff' Instrumental Music Director of High School Band "-'-' Adviser of Dance Band Club. Faculty Lounge Ekkoi. K. PETERS ee Music Y Director of Orchestra, Chorus, Boys, and Girls, Glee Clubs fe Adviser of Freshman Music Club. Languages ALBERT b. Br,NF1hLD, AB., A.lVl. - English - Adviser of Hi Jeff. IFAN H. BIHBER, Bb. Classroom Display ' English if Adviser Of- Drama Guild. l'lIl,DA C. Mcwiak, A.l3. Erwoov L. CJRTT, A.l3., Wooimow K. SHAADT, --if English. lVI.A.- -Latin: Pennsyl- A.l3., lVl.A. fn- linglish: vania History M- Adviser French f Conch of Dra- of Chess and Checkers matics. Club. Physical Eolucotion ADELE M. KOCHER, B.S. - Healthg Physical Ed- ucation - Coach ofGirls' Basketball and Gym Teams - Adviser of Recreational Swimming Club, Cheerleaders, and Majorettes. PATRICE D. PRETTYMAN, B.S. f Physical Educa- tiong Health - Coach of Gym Team - Ad- viser of Dolphin Club, Girls' Athletic Club, and Colour Guards. Natatorium KENNETH T. MOYER, HS., lVl.A. -W General Scienceg Healthg Physi- cal Education f Coach of Basketballg Assistant Football Coach -f Ad- viser of Sports Ofhciating Club. LEON T. TUTTI,E, HS., M.A.-f HealthgPhysical Education V- Coach of Baseball and Gym Teams ff Adviser of Gymnastic Club. XVILLIAM L. LOBB, B.A., lVl.A. -W Problems of Democracy: American History Ye- Director of Athletics f- Coach of Football and Track f Adviser of Projection- ists Club. RICHARD P. KEIM, B.S., MA. - Englishg World History f Coach of Gym Teamg Assistant Foot- ball and Track Coach --- Adviser ofStudent Coun- cil and Gymnastic Club. T. WILLIAM KREBS, B.S. f- Pennsylvania History: World Historyg Ameri- can History - Coach of Wrestling we Adviser of Wrestling Club. ALFRED D. NEFF JR., B.A., lVI.A. f American Historyg World History -ef Assistant Football Coach W Adviser of Varsity "E" Club. Social Studies , . . . News llippmgs lu l l t KENNETH D. WEssER, l3.S.' Pennsylvania History: English Ad- viser of United Nations Club. ,131 Special Services rm ,xgiegliw Library JOSEPHINE K. HINKLE, HS. W Librarian -- Library Science gf Ad- viser of Library Club. RICHARD SHAAK, HS. -ff Driver Training f Coach of Junior Varsity Basketballg Assistant Football Coach We Ad- viser of Golf Club. MARCELLA G. GRAVER R.N., B.S. H Nurse Adviser of Home Nurs- ing Club. Louisa M. ZIMMIERMAN R.D.H. f Dental HV- gienist. D All-Purpose Cooking Room I General Shop KATHER1Ni-3 B. GULDIN. HS. - Home Living Die-tician. LAURA A. MCLNARTY. HS. f Y Vocational and General Home Living. 7 Home Living Industrial Arts -loHN B. CHILD, l3.S. fe' lndustrial Artsg General Nlathematics Adviser of Stage Crew Club. GLENN li. HECKMAN, KS., lVl.A. A f Industrial Arts - f Adviser of Sci- ence Cluli. and Pliotogrzipliy WILLIAM T. SHIECKLER, l3.S. me lndustrial Arts fe Adviser of Tennis Clulw. ALBERT H BURGER Mathematics HS., MA. 'L emi Sciences JEROME F. BAER, B.S., ALBERT N. MILLER, B.S. f Physical Scienceg Bi- ologyg General Science f Adviser of Science and Photography Club. -16- Mathematicsg Plane Geometryg Algebra. M.A. -- General Science: HAROLD L. KRUSE, B.S. Biology - Adviser of 4 Algebras General Solarium Club. Mathematics e Adviser of Slide Rule Club. HARVEYH.BECKER,B.S. RALPH E. KUHN, B-5- f Physicsg Chemistry. - Algebrag General Mathematics ff Adviser of Hunting and Fishing Club. lhysics and Chemistry l,1iboi'zirory Commercial CIEORGI-I A. BUTLER, B.S., M.lid. --Business Arith- metic: Business Lawg junior Business Train- ingg Ufiice Practice '- Adviser of Model Air- plane Club. GLADYS B. IDISSINGER, B.S., A.iVl. Book- keeping: junior Business Training -ff Adviser of Needlecraft Club. 9 I 'l'ypcwi'iring Room MII,IJRl5lJ K. STR.-xuss. MARY L. XYICAGICR, B.S. A.B. - Typewriting ' Sliorthzinclg -Iunior Adviser of Typewriting Business Training: Ping- Club. lisli. Our aim . . . preparation for life X V SI Qi E , ya,-,.m.u,., Www .. ' V 1 J W N if .. ,Wg ,L- Q , i J' - An fb- sg h 1 a. . K A !, Af ,AST ,iff 5 ,ji-nf , .N ,zvlff-'Abi' q film f .ma A bfi' M-fbgmi ,- ,L Y- fm A They Hove Reocheol The Goal . . SUSANNA B. ANDERSON MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 Serene, proficient, and unhurried, Sue always had her work done, Vet was never too busy to help her classmates. Her favorite sport was basketball and she was student manager of our girls' team. Sue hopes to be on the office staff of one of our local firms. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Bayketball CStudent .Uanagerj 1, 2, 3, Gym- nartic Club 1,' Dramaticr Club 2,' Gym Team 2, 3, Declamatzion Con- te.rt 2. RICHARD R. ATEN MACUNGIE Dick, a tall, good natured boy, practically grew up on his father's farm and developed a love ofthe outdoor life. Proficient in the know- ledge of raising animals, Dick won many a prize for his steers. He will complete his education as a member of the scientilic farming group at Penn State. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tattler Szaj Cfldvertifing Managerj 3,' Clan Play 3,' Band I, 2, 3,' Concert Orcheftra I, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Chorus I, 2, 3,' Nature Study Club I,' Rifle Club CTTKCIJTJTKTD 2. BARBARA A. BACHMAN 336 MINOR STREET Her sweet disposition, attractiveness, neatness, and love of fun, made Barbara a delightful person to know. Although usually working at LawsOn's, she still found time for swimming, sports, and above all, eating. With all her line qualities, Barbara will surely make a successful beautician and housewife. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Chorur 2, 3, Cheri and Checkerf Club I,' Recreational Swimming Club 2, 3. BERNADINE M. BALASCAK 215 SOUTH FIFTH STREET This petite and cheerful girl was happiest when helping others. Deanie enjoyed dancing, talking, and eating as much as she disliked doing homework. She fully accomplished her secretarial training in school and would like to put it to use after graduation as a secretary or beautician. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 2, Choruf 2, 3,' Gymname Club 3,' Gym Team I, 2, Homeroom Trearurer 1, 2. . Which Seemed So Remote . MARY ANN C. BANYAS 653 FURNACE STREET Quiet, yet flirtatious and gay, Mary Ann was always a good com- panion. Most of her spare time was spent listening to popular music, ice skating, or motorcycling. Dependable and cooperative, Mary Ann 'will be well liked by her co-workers when she begins her clerical work. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Clee Club 1, 2, 3,' Choruf 2, 3, Recreational Swimming Club 2, 3,' Chefs and Checleerf Club I. BETTY F. BARRACLOUGH 1224 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE Versatility and friendliness are Betty's two greatest assets. Always willing to accept responsibility, she diligently executed her many duties as class managing editor of the Tattler and skillful artist ofthe Hi Jeff. Betty possesses the ingenuity and talent needed in the field of commercial art. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tartler Staj CCla.r: Managing Editorj 3,' Hi fejf Stajfdrtiytj 1, 2, 3,' Clee Club I, 2, 3,' ChoruJ2, 3,' Dee- lamation Context 2, Homeroom Treasurer 2,' Cym Team 2, 3. JOHN K. BAUMER EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 ,lack's presence in the classroom enlivened many a dull day. He was a dependable member of the basketball team and a realistic actor in the senior class play. By hard work and practice during the summer months, Jack achieved the rank of swimming instructor. After grad- uation - the Navy. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football 1,- Bafketball 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 2,' Clay: Play 3,' Sport: Ojciatiug Club fPre.via'entl 3,' Cher: and Checker: Club 2. JOYCE E. BEITLER 35 SOUTH SIXTH STREET Joyce, with her Winsome smile, was a neat and attractive member of our colour guard. Her pastimes were dancing, talking in class, and eating. Her pet dislike was doing dishes. Joyce's pleasant manner and willingness to work will assure her success in becoming either a sec- retary or a beautician. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Colour Cuard 2, 3,' Choruf 2,' Cymuaxtie Club I, 3,' Gym Team I, 2. -21- . To Awecl, Humble Freshmen WILLIAM C. BERGEY 824 EVERGREEN STREET Coming from Pennridge High School in his senior year, Bill soon became well-known for his portrayal of "Corder Morrisn in the senior class play and his rich baritone voice which won him the honor of being soloist in District Chorus. Bill is considering a career in business administration. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Play 3, Baud 3,' Clee Club 35 Chorur 3, Dramatic: Club CTrea,rurerD 3,' Bareball 3. LARUE R. BINDER 207 SOUTH FIFTH STREET Quiet and reserved, Shorty had a way of winning friends. In her spare time, she watched television, played baseball, and faithfully followed our football games. Her hobbies were collecting records and pictures of movie stars. Her ambition is to become a good secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Chef! and Checker: Club 1,' Leathercraft Club 2,' Dramatic: Club 3. RONALD A. BOGERT ALBURTIS, ROUTE 1 A quiet and studious member of the industrial arts section, Ronnie was both an ardent outdoorsman and amateur hunter. Ice skating, fishing, and mechanics also aroused his interest. In school Ronnie devoted his time and talents to the projectionists club. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Projeetionim Club I, 2, 3,' Rifle Club 25 Hunting and Fixhiug Club 3. LUCILLE R. BROBST 552 MINOR STREET Always ready with an amusing remark to spark our conversations, Lucille was an anecdote for boredom. With a major role in the senior class play, she displayed vast dramatic ability. Lucille could be serious, however, and was active in many church functions. Her future holds a degree in nursing. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Glee Club 1, 2, lTrea:urerj 3,- Choru: 2, 3,' Library Club I, CVice Prefidentj 2, Clay: Play 3,' Tattler Staf Cafdvertifing Managerj 3. Now Full-fledged Groduofes . SF LARRY E. CARL MACUNGIEQ ROUTE 1 Larry was primarily interested in golf. When he was not playing the game, he dreamed about it, which was of great avail, for he won the golf tournament in his junior year. Other favorite sports included hshing and swimming, but it is not surprising that Larry's goal in life is to become a professional golfer. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Band I, 2, 3,- Cob' Club 1, QSecretaryD 3, CVife Preddentj 3. BARBARA A. E. CLEINOW 332 NORTH FIRST STREET Barb, carefree and easy-going, never was bothered by anything. A ready solution for her friend's troubles made them look to her for advice. Barb was easily absorbed in records or a good book. To return to Germany and further her education is her plan for the future. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Choruf 2, 3: Recrmtional Swimming Club 25 Gymnartic Club 1, CPre:identj 3, Gym Team 1. SANDRA A. CLEWELL OLD ZIONSVILLE Sandi will be remembered especially for her neatness, good grooming, beautiful hair, incessant chattering, and constant flirting. She had excellent salesmanship and ably served as an advertising editor on the Tattler staff. Sandi desires to be either a buyer or a model for a clothing store. HOME LIVING COURSE. Choruf 2, 3,' Glee Club 1, 2, 3,- Tatfler Szaj Cddzfertifing lllanagerl 35 Rfcrfational Swimming Club 2,' Cliff! and Checker: Club I. JOAN E. CLOUSER 1427 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE Joan was changeable as the weather. One moment she was blushing because of an embarrassing situation, the next, she was giving one of the fellows "heart trouble." Her understanding disposition caused many people to turn to her for advice. Joan's speed, accuracy, and reliability will make her a successful secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Ili je-If Stal? 2, 3, Clee Club 1, 2, 3,- Chorux 2, 3, Typewritiug Club 1,' Homeroom Sfcrftary 2. . Gaining Higher Levels . . ROBERT C. CONFER ALBURTIS A big, good-natured member of the industrial arts class, Bob was well liked by his fellow classmates for his pleasing personality. l-le spent his spare time hunting in the fields of Alburtis and fishing in the nearby streams. After graduation -military service. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Comervatlon and Wildlife Club 1,- Rifle Club 2, Hunting and Fifhing Club 3. NANCY F. CONRAD MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 Sincere, talkative, and trim, are the words for Nan. In our music programs she displayed her originality and gracefulness as a dancer. She loved nothing better than swimming, ice skating, and dancing. Her willingness and patience will enable Nancy to be an excellent dance instructor. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Choru: 2, 3,- Typewriting Club 1,' Needlecraft Club 3, Gym Team I,' Dramaticf Club 2. BARRY W. COOKE 228 GREEN STREET Athletically minded, Barry Showed his skill on the Held, earning letters in both baseball and football. Happy-go-lucky, his pastimes were playing golf and attending movies. Barry's ambition is to enlist in the Air Force and make it his career. GENERAL COURSE. Football 1, 2, QCO-Captainj 3,' Chef: and Cheekerr Club I,' Sport: Ojiclating Club 25 Vanity "EH Club 3,' Bafeball 3. LEROY K. COPE MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 Whenever "hot rods" and "drags', were mentioned, Copey, thrusting his hands deep into his blue jeans pockets, would discuss in great detail his '41 Ford with the engine he rebuilt. lt is understandable that Leroy wants to be an automotive engineer after serving in the United States Navy. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Gymnafzie Club 1,- Stage Crew Club 2, 3. O Ever Striving To Learn . JOHN L. CRAUMER S03 NCBRTH THIRD STREET Skilled in outdoor sports, John was an enduring miler in track, an excellent swimmer, and an agile tennis player. During his spare time he usually engaged in running to keep in shape. John, though a fun- loving fellow, was shy around girls. His plans after graduation- A the Coast Guard. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Tenni: Club 2, 3, lfVreJlling fSlua'ent lllanagerj 3, Varxity "E" Club 3, Track 1, 2, 3. JEAN B. CROSSLEY 652 MINOR STREET At all times ready to help others, Jean was a dependable friend. Her quiet but joyful demeanor lifted the spirits of others and made her well-liked. Watching television, sports, and studying for that big test were Jean's pastimes. Especially skilled in bookkeeping, she hopes to do oflice work in the future. SECRETARIAL CoURsE. Typewrizing Club 1, Leathercraft Club 2. GLORIA K. DAVID S05 EAST HARRISON STREET Carefree, fun loving, and bubbling with laughter, Gloria usually enlivened the crowd with her clever antics. This incessant chatterer will long be remembered for her rhythmic dancing! especially her jitterbugging. Gloria is interested in hair styling, and is planning to study cosmotology. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Gym Team 2, Recreational Swim- ming Club 2, Chef: and Cheekerf Club I, Clee Club I, 2, 3, Chorux 2, 3, Tattler Staff fddzferlifing lllanagerj 3. MARY ANN DEISCHER 515 NORTH THIRD STREET As a member of the Allentown Symphony and our representative to All-State Orchestra, Mary Ann has already started her career as a professional celloist. Her enthusiastic participation in numerous activities-athletic, musical, and socialewon her the honor of being chosen Football Queen. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Treasurer 1, 2, Tattler Szaj CSport: Editorj 3, Bafketball I, 2, 3, Cheerleader 2, fCaptainJ 3, Concert Oreheftra I, 2, 3, Clee Club I, 3, Choruf 2, 3, Student Council 1, Library Club fTreafurerJ I, 2, Vanity "EU Club 2, fTreaJurerJ 3, Gym Team I, 2, 3, Homeroom Treafurer I, 2, 3. . Accepting Responsibilities . EDWARD G. DELL EAST TEXAS Beneath his thoughtful demeanor and serious expression, Dippy possessed a jovial manner which drew much laughter from his friends. He was fond Of roller skating and constructing model airplanes. Dippy was an enthusiastic member Of the Civil Air Patrol. His experience will prove valuable in the United States Air Force. GENERAL COURSE. Projeetionim' Club 1,- Rifle Club Z, Science and Photography Club QSecretaryJ 3. JANE L. DIEFENDERFER 316 NORTH SECOND STREET Capability, versatility, and scholarship won Jane both the crown of the Junior Prom Queen and the respect of her fellow students. Jane, a leader of the class, executed with efliciency her many responsibilities. Abounding in energy, she was a competent cheerleader and star forward of our girls' basketball team. Jane's career - medical secretary. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clay: Secretary I, 2, 3,- Tattler Staj QFeature Managing Editorl 3,' Hi jej Stajf 2, 3,' Clan Play 3,- Bafketball 1, 2, QCaptainJ 3,' Vanity "E" Club 2, CSecretaryJ 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Homeroom Secretary 2,' Cher: and Checker: Club I. BRUCE A. DOUGHERTY 553 ELM STREET Respected and admired by both class and teammates, Doc was an ardent sports fan when not on the gridiron. Being serious minded he tried to perfect his bowling score, but fun and frolic usually won Out. Doc is planning a career in the Air Force. GENERAL COURSE. Football 1, 3,- Gymnafzie Club I, 2, 3, Baxeball 3. LEON J. DRIES JR. 118 JOHN STREET A proficient member of the Projectionists Club, Leon showed many educational Elms during school. As vice president of the club, he scheduled films, and kept the projectors in running Order. He also spent many happy hours fashioning Woodcraft. To be a radio- television technician is Leon's desire. GENERAL COURSE. Projectioniftx Club I, 2, fVice Prefidentj 3, Model Airplane Club 2. . Wilh Valuable Experience . . ELWOOD L. ECK ZIONSVILLE Elly, a fun-loving and witty fellow, was always ready to help some- one. He was an ardent sports fan and especially liked baseball and basketball. In his spare time he hunted and trapped. After serving in the armed forces Elly plans to take up farming. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Football 2,- Gymnastic Club 1,- Rzfle Club 2,' Hunting and Fishing Club Ufice Prefidcntj 3. BRADLEY E. ECKHART MACUNGIE Brad, a good natured and well-liked fellow, spent most of his spare time huntin or workin in the baker . Although courteous and . . g . g y . . sociable with girls, he was not especially interested in them. Boosting the manpower of the United States Air Force is Brad's main ambition. GENERAL COURSE. Gob' Club I, 2, 3. K 5. if LARRY H. EISENHARD 517 BROAD STKE ET Never having much to say unless with friends, Larry was fond of popular records and anyone who could compete in his favorite game 4 chess. He was a member of the Emmaus Athletic Club and enjoyed good movies and driving. Larry's chosen career is the Air Force. GENERAL COURSE. Chfff and Checker: Club I, 2. RONALD F. ERDMAN EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 A deep respect for classmates and teachers alike characterized Ronnie's considerate and courteous personality. He attended school functions and was inspired by lively polkas. Because of his willingness to please others, Ronnie would like to further his education in order to attend theological seminary. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 2, 3,- Choruf 2, 35 Golf Club 1, 2, 3. - 27 - Looking Bock, They Are Proud . RICHARD M. FAUST WESCOSVILLE A habitual dreamer, Dick was usually staring into space, dreaming of a futuristic, sensational hot rod, or a dream girl of exquisite beauty and charm. He believed in getting the most out of life with the mini- mum amount of effort, nevertheless, Dick intends to serve in the United States Marine Corps. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Foorlmll 2, Cyfnnruzzk Club 1. DARLA J. FELLMAN 230 NORTH SECOND STREET A chirping, chattering, and twittering "jenny Wren," Darla enlivened parties, clowned at dances, and animated many a dull classroom. She served ably and seriously as club editor of the Tattlfr. Darla will attend college to study physical education. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tazrler Szaj CClub Edizorj 3, Hi jej Staj 1, 2, Dolphin Club 2, 3,' Cym Team I, 2, Homfroom Sefrftary I, 2, 3,' Student Council I, 2. TOM H. FEY 321 BARRETT STREET St. Louis, loss of a district wrestling champ, was Emmaus' gain of a loyal sports enthusiast. Fierce On the mats -A quiet, sincere, and Witty in class, Tom has made many friends. He has a keen, logical mind and an amiable personality, both prerequisites for a successful career in business administration. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Play 3,- Foozlmll 3, Wnfffllng 3,' Wrfrtling Club 3. SUZANNE M. FINK 164 PINE STREET Even tempered, diplomatic, and friendly, Suzie became a capable club managing editor of the Tattler. She enjoyed making someone happy with one of her beautifully knitted sweaters. Adjusting Hrst graders to school life is Suzie's future desire. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tattler Staff CClub Managing Editorl 3,' Clee Club I, 2, Ufire Prffidentj 3,' Chorur 2, CSecretaryj 3,' fhgff 3and Checleerr Club CSecrftary-Trzayurerj I,' Homfroom Secretary -28, Of Their Four Hoppy Yeors . . MAR-IORIE A. FISHER 184 PINE STREET This mischievous girl who feigned innocence with a sweet smile was Hirtatious and chattered endlessly. A transfer from Allentown, and an honor student, Marge made friends rapidly. She enjoyed bowling, ice skating, and swimming. After graduation Marge intends to go to college and later become a medical secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Clee Club 2, 3, Cymnaftic Club 3, Homeroom Treafurer 3. MARY ANN FREDERICK -106 CHESTNUT STREET Inexhaustible chattering, infectious laughter, and Mary Ann are inseparable. Neat, congenial, and talented, she was well-liked and remembered for her outstanding rendition ofthe Can Can. In addition to these traits, Mary Ann has the intelligence necessary for success in the medical held. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Glee Club 1, 3,- Gym Tearn 1, 3,' Homeroorn Treasurer 3, Library Club I, 2,' Tatller Staj CClub Edztorj 3. GLENN E. FRETZ 404 KEYSTONE AVENUE To be a real estate broker and to follow in his father's footsteps is C1lenn's ultimate aim. His keen mind for business, sociability, humor, neatness, and handsome appearance are his excellent attributes. He was popular and had numerous friends. Glenn's primary goal -A a college degree in business administration. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Glee Club 3, Chorur 3,- Gymnafric Club 1,' Chen and Checker: Club 2,' Hunting and Fishing Club 3, Track 1. NANLY L. GEIGER 615 WALNUT STREET An Outstanding seamstress, Nancy enjoyed the challenge of following an intricate suit or dress pattern. Her long periods of silence were punctuated by an occasional outburst of temper. However, Nancy reflected a sound, mature philosophy of life in anticipation of a happy future centered around the home and church. HOME LIVING COURSE. Clee Club I, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Typewriting Club I,' Needlecraft Club 2, Ufice Prefidentj 3. ...29... . Of The Record Momfomed ETHELMAE L. GERHART S03 HARRISON STREET Small and attractive, Ethel, as she was known to her friends, found pleasure in roller skating, ice skating, or driving her classmates to football games. Her ambition is first-to earn a degree in nursing and then to settle down with a family and home in the country. HOME LIVING COURSE. Band 1, 2,' Clee Club 1,' Chorur 2, Home Nurring Club Ufice Prefidentj 1,' Recreational Swimming Club 25 Tennis Club 3. HERMAN P. E. GREENAWALT II ALBURTIS Spending most of his time enjoying the finer elements of music, this jolly and fun-loving fellow was an accomplished trumpeter. During the summer, while at scout camp, Hermie served as a cooking instructor and became very interested in this art. Upon graduation - either a career as a chef or a barber. GENERAL COURSE. Band 1, 2, 3,' Concert Orchertra 1, 2, 3,' Dance Orchertra I, 2, 3,' Clee Club 2, 3,' Choruf 2, 3,' Conferoation and Wildlife Club lSeeretaryj I. LANA D. GREISS MACUNGIE A gifted musician, Lana hopes to teach music. She willingly shared her talents in musical programs and as an accomplished clarinetist represented our school in the Eastern District Band. Greatly admired and respected, Lana was chosen as an attendant to the Prom Queen. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tattler Szaj Cddverzising Managerj 3,' Band 1, Ulecording Secretaryj 2, CPre.videntD 3,' Concert Orchertra I, CSecretaryl 2, CPre5identj 3,' Dance Oreheftra 2, Chorur 2, 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club I,' Gym Team I, 2, 3. PATRICIA B. GUINTHER EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 As president of the Dolphin Club, Pat exhibited her prowess in aquatics. With her sparkling smile, and neat appearance, she was a perfect "Joan" in the senior class play. Pat has many desirable attri- butes for elementary teaching -- ability to get along with others, patience, and most important A- love of children. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tattler Staj CClaff Edirorj 3,- Hi fe-If Staj' I, CCirculation lblanagerb 2, Clasr Play 3,' Clee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorur 2, 3,' Dolphin Club 2, CPre.fidentj 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Homeroom Secretary I. . The Toslcs Well Accomplished . DONNA L. HAGER 109 Fox STREET Well groomed, with a flair for Wearing clothes well, Donna made a striking appearance in our halls. Eating, watching television, and "her fellow" took much time, but sewing was one of her favorite hobbies. Considerate, dependable, and industriousg Donna will make an excellent housewife. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Nefdlfcraft Club CPTEIldE1Z7D 3, Tri-Hi-Y Club I,' Clze Club 1. JUNE A. HAMERSLY WESCOSVILLE A cheerful and loyal friend to all, june usually had a joke to tell. Fond of music, she was ready at all times to lend her voice in a trio or quartet and took active part in school programs. .lune's plans for the future are to get married, and have a nice home and family. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Typewriting Club 1,' Nefdlecraft Club 2, 3,' Gln' Club I, 2, 3,' Chorus 2, 3. VIOHN F. HARTLE 640 FERNWOOD STREET An outdoorsman at heart, John completed many hiking and camping jaunts in the neighboring countryside. He participated in competitive sports and willingly contributed his services to any cause. Immediately after graduation John plans to serve in the United States Army and then earn a degree in civil engineering. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Typewriting Club 1,' Rule' Club 2,- Spom' Ojiciating Club 3. ELIZABETH A. HERRICK WESCLJSVILLE Betty, as she was known by her classmates, was quiet but enjoyed various activities such as dancing, roller skating, and collecting records. Her favorite sport was football. Although Betty would like to be a telephone operator, she primarily desires to be a homemaker. HOME LIVING COURSE. - 31 - . . Taking Everything In Stride . LARRY V. HERRING ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1 Fish will be remembered not only as an Outstanding tackle On the gridiron, but also as a fearless, dauntless hero in pursuit Of a deer dashing through the hall. The girls especially will remember him as the "ROmeo"Of their class. After military service, Larry plans tO be an automobile mechanic. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Football 2, 3,- Track I,- Cynznafric Club I, 2, QVice PTKIidK71iD 3, Vanity "EU Club 3. RICHARD F. HILBERT 629 FURNACE STREET The embodiment Of muscles, stamina, and agility, Dick deserved the laurels he won on the gridiron and On the hardwoods. He was intensely enthusiastic about sports. After fulfilling his obligation to the Army Reserves, Dick hopes to make football his career. GENERAL COURSE. Football I, 2, CCo-Captainj 3, Bafketball I, 2, 3,- Track I, 2, 3,' Gym Team 2, 3, Vanity "E" Club I, 2, QPre.ridentj 3. HELEN R. HILLEGASS 534 NORTH STREET Attractive, well-groomed, and optimistic describes Helen, who found pleasure in "do-it-yourself" projects and making line clothing. She spent her spare time dating, ice skating, and swimming. Being creative, Helen is sure to fulfill her desire to be an interior decorator. GENERAL COURSE. Hi fej Staj' 1, QNew.r Editorj 2,' Typezoriting Club 3, Colour Guard 2, 3. TRENT HOLMAN ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 2 Trent came to Emmaus in his junior year. An Outstanding athlete, he was a small but mighty back on our football team. Seeing Trent driving his car or with his favorite girl was a common Occurrence. While serving in the United States Navy, Trent hopes to continue with sports, and later become an instructor. GENERAL COURSE. Gymnastic Club 2, 3,' Vanity "E" Club 3, Track 25 Wreftling 3,' Bareball 3. -32- . . To Complete A Job Well Done HAROLD S. HUBER 566 PENN COURT Lincolnesque in stature, Simon was intelligent, loyal, and sincere. Unhurried in action and speech, Harold calmed many a turbulent situation with his sage opinion and caused countless uproars with his subtle humor. Whenever a chauffeur was needed, Simon and his "Olds" were called upon. His goal f a teaching career. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clee Club I, 2, fSe'cretary-Treayurerj 3,' Chorus 1, 2, 3,' Projfctioniftf Club I, Ufice Prffidentb 2, CPreJidentJ 3,' Homeroom Prefident 3. JAMES D. IOBST 309 NORTH SECOND STREET Talents unlimited, Jim was a second Steve Allen in wit and musician- ship, not only in numerous stage productions, but in everyday life as Well. His performance as "Descius" in the class play was commendable. He has both the mathematical aptitude and intellect to be a successful engineer. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Preridenl 1, 2,' Clan Play 3, Glee Club 1, 2, QPre.fia'fntD 3,' Choru: 1, 2, CPreridentj 3,' Sport: Ojiciating Club Ufice Prefidentj 1, CPre.ridentj 2, Chen and Checker: Club fPrz.ri- dentj 3,' Homeroom Prerideut 3. GARY G. JACKSON 111 JOHN STREET Transferring from New Jersey, Gary, versatile and intelligent, made friends quickly. He portrayed the despicable, villainous "Archie" in the senior class play. He danced vigorously at all social functions. His intellectual and analytical mind will help him succeed in the field of Psychiatry. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jej Szaj 3, Clary Play 3,- Dance Orchfflra 3,' Clee Club 3,' Chorur 3. CHARLES F. JOHNSON 216 NORTH FOURTH STREET Well-dressed and collegiate looking, this red-headed senior made a hit with all the girls. Jay Wasted more energy trying to get out of an assignment than he would have used, had he done it in the first place. His philosophy - never let work interfere with pleasure. After serving in Uncle Sam's Navy he plans to go to college. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tattler Szaj' CPhotographerJ 3,' Hi fej Staj 2, Golf Club QSecrftaryJ 3,' Trark 2, 3,' Dolphin Club 3,' Football 2, 3,' Glee Club 2. las-.. . Their Enfhusioshc Response RONALD P. JOHNSON ALBURTIS Although on crutches most of his senior year, Ronnie was as active in school life as his handicap permitted. He ably served as advertising managing editor of the Tattlzr and was an excellent student, particularly in the sciences. Ronnie's scientific aptitude and accuracy point to a successful career in chemistry. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tattler Staff Cildzfertifing Managing Editorj 3,' Studznt Council I, 25 Rifle Club 2,' Bareball 1,' Horneroom Prefidmt I, 2, 3. NEIL E. KEEFER 1119 WEST JUBILEE STREET Although Neil appeared quiet to his classmates, he proved a very witty person to friends who knew him well. His leisure time was filled with swimming, ice skating, and listening to popular music. Cooking lgis homiemade specialities may some day enable Neil to become a ne che . GENERAL COURSE. Clee Club 2, 35 Chorux 2, 3,- Typewritiug Club 3. l GERALDINE L. KERCHNER MACUNGIE Abounding in intelligence, Deanie achieved a high scholastic standing. Serving her class in countless ways, she was a willing and conscientious worker. Deanie's kindness and understanding won her many close friends and will help her to be a line nurse and homemaker. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tatzler Staj QFeature Editorj 3,- Glfe Club 2, QPre5identj 3,' Chorus 2, QTrea:urerj 3,' Library Club I, CPrefideutl 2,' Homeroom Vice Preriderit I. ROBERT D. KICHLINE ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1 Energetic and good-natured, Bob faithfully aided anyone in time of need. He favored hockey, swimming, and ice skating for outdoor activities. His love Of youngsters prompted him to help in Bible school and choose elementary teaching as a career. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 3,' Chorus 1, 35 Scienre and Photography Club 3. ,341 . . . For Things Worthwhile . SHIRLEY M. KISTLER S51 ELM STREET A perfect "Margaret" in the senior class play, Shirley displayed her understanding and tolerance to the utmost. With coherence and ingenuity she won the admiration of both Hi Jeff reporters and fellow classmates. Shirley hopes to pursue the challenge of college and later become an elementary teacher. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jej Staj 1,- CCireulazion lllanagerj 2, QCO-Feature Editorb 3,' Clee Club 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3,' Gym Team 1, 2,' Class Play 3. Quiet and reserved with strangers, Dorene was fun-loving and talka- tive with those she knew. Known for her lovely blonde hair and her ready blush, she was often teased by her friends. Interested in music, she spent many hours playing the piano and organ. Qualified and intelligent, she will be a successful secretary. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Tarrler Staff CCopy Edizorj 3,- Typewriting Club I. This future electronics engineer was well liked by every one who knew him. Paul's unusual mental ability gained for him an outstanding scholastic record and his winning personality and leadership many responsible positions in school organizations. Success lies in Paul's future. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan President 3,- Clan Play 3,- Student Council 1, 2, CPre,ridentj 3,' Gymnartic Club 1,'Homeroom Prefi- dent I, 2, 35 Rule Club CSec1'etaryD 2,' Hunting and Fishing Club CPre.ri- dentj 3g Gym Team 2. DORENE M. KLINE 1248 WEST BROAD STREET PAUL KOZAK MACUNGIE, ROUTE I JOAN E. KOCH MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 Quiet and cooperative, Joan's ambition is to become an airline stewardess. She was diligent and ambitious and enjoyed working at Guth's Travel Shop. Ice skating and swimming occupied much of her time. Joan's sparkling brown eyes and friendly smile are desirable qualities for her chosen profession. GENERAL COURSE. Typewriting Club I,- Home Nurfing Club Z. ...35.. . From Studies Ancl Honors . ROBERTA E. L. KRASLEY 176 JEFFERSON STREET Her quiet demeanor was deceiving, for Bobbie was always talking and giggling among friends. She was fond of popular music, knitting, driving, and watching television. Bobbie's amiable disposition and eagerness to help others will be great assets to her as a secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Clee Club 1, 2, 3,- Chorus 2, 3,- Typewriring Club I,' Leathercraft Club fTrea.rurerj 2, Drarnatief Club 3. SANDRA A. KUEHN EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 The best things come in small packages like diamonds, rubies, pearls, and Sandra. A member of our unexcelled majorettes-she enjoyed dancing, listening to hit tunes, and watching television. Well-groomed, eflicient, and pleasant - Sandy possesses all the qualities of a success- ful secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. llflajorette 2, 3,' Clee Club I,' Gymuaftic Club 3, Typewriting Club fSecretaryD 1,' Gym Team I,' Homeroom Secretary 3. DARLENE F. KUHNS WESCOSVILLE, ROUTE 1 Amicable and cooperative, Darlene made friends easily. Although she spent most of her time with Gene, she also liked to listen to pop records and dance. Her hobby was experimenting with new makeup. After graduation Darlene plans to combine two careers-One, an office employee, the Other, a wife. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Typewruing Club I,- Girlf' Shop Club 2,- Unitea' Nation: Club 3. ROBERT P. KUNKEL 33 SOUTH SIXTH STREET We will always remember Bob for projecting our movies during classes and helping in the refreshment stand at our football and basket- ball games. In preference to competitive sports he spent many enjoyable hours boating and flying. Bob plans to enlist in the United States Air Force after graduation. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Projeetiouifts Club 1, 2, 3. .. 36 - TO Frollc And Goiefy . . WILLIAM LAGLER JR. ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1 Neat, reticent and nonchalant, Bill won many friends with his pleasant manner. A born outdoorsman, he spent much of his time hunting and trapping. For further diversion, Bill worked on his Model A Ford. Bill's keen interest and aptitude in mechanics indicate a successful career in engineering. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi fel? Staj I, Student Council 3, Bareball 2, 3, Gymnaftic Club 1, Rifle Club 2, Hunting and Fifhing Club KTTEQJUTKTD 3. HARRIET K. LAUDENSLAGER 638 CHESTNUT STREET A diplomat, leader, and resourceful executive, Harriet successfully served as Editor-in-Chief of the Hi Jeff and was honored with the Senior Citizenship Award. Zealous, dramatic, and artistic, she was equally capable as an actress, and interpretive dancer. Erudite and intelligent, Harriet will be a success as a medical secretary. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Treasurer 3, Hi fej Szaj 1, QCO-Feature Editorj 2, fEditor-in-Chiefj 3, Clay: Play 3, Cheerleader 2, 3, Chorux 2, Student Council I, 2, fTrea5urerj 3, Dolphin Club 2, Gym Team 1, 2, Homeroom Secretary 2. JANE L. LAUDENSLAGER EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Hear that gay, lilting, husky voice -it belongs to Jane, a fun-loving member of our attractive majorettes. Popular? Yes, indeed-she was an attendant to the Junior Prom Queen. Dancing, watching television, and writing to a certain fellow were her pastimes. Jane's ambition is to be a private secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. llrlajorette I, 2, 3, Gymnaftie Club 3, Gym Team 1. MADELYN M. LIPPOWITSCH 681 WALNUT STREET Boisterous, volatile, and impulsive, Lippy was, nevertheless, con- genial and kind, always doing her part. When not concerned with her hobbies - mu-sic, movies, athletics, and working -- she was following the "Fightin' Phillies". Madelyn's qualities of leadership will surely help her succeed in the business world. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Clary Play 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3,- Tri-Hi-Y Club 2, Dramatic: Club CPre.fidentD 2, 3. -37- . Filling Treosured Yeors . DELPHINE J. LISI MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 Quiet in class, talkative among friends, Butch was cooperative and ambitious. She enjoyed listening to either popular or classical music and attending football games. Delphine's fondest ambitions are to join the armed services and to work In an oHice after her enlistment. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Typewriting Club 1,' Nenllecraft Club 2, 3. STANLEY B. LOKEZ 616 BROAD STREET Always jovial, Stosh was known for his friendly smile and witty remarks. He was willing to participate in school functions and was well-liked by his classmates. His musical talent, engaging personality, showmanship, and initiative will be helpful for a career in music. GENERAL COURSE. Golf Club I, 2,' Dance Band Club 3,' Homeroom fVicf Preridentj 2, 3. MILLIE R. LORISH 1449 CHESTNUT STREET Kind and understanding, Millie was always willing to share in some- one's problems and olfer advice and consolation. Her participation in school activities and ability to assume responsibilities made her an efficient club editor of the Tattler. lVlillie's ambition is to operate a beauty salon or a day nursery. HOME LIVING COURSE. Typewritiug Club I,' Dramaticy Club CTre'a.r- urerj 2,' Homeroom Treasurer 3. RICHARD C. LUTZ ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1 Likeable and reserved, Dick had a strong personality and firm convictions. He liked rugged outdoor activities such as football, basketball, and hunting. Dick hopes to be a forester after he furthers his education in this Held. His choice of the armed services is the Marine Corps. COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Gymnafric Club 1,- Rifle Club 2,- Huuting and Fifhing Club 3. . Wilh The Spirit Of School Life SHIRLEY J. MADTES 113 NORTH SECOND STREET Studious and ambitious 4 Shirley was always full of fun. She enjoyed listening to popular music, but also devoted much of her time to baby-sitting, dancing, reading, and attending football and basketball games. Shirley disliked hot-rodders and classical music. To be a successful bookkeeper is her goal in life. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Clee Club 1, 2, 3,- Chorur 2, 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club I,' Dramaticr Club 2,' Home Nurring Club CPreridentj 3. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football 2, 3,- Track 1, 2, Cob' Club ALVERDA H. MARKS ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1 Although always a conscientious and dependable student, Verdie was fun-loving too, for her sparkling blue eyes showed that she loved to tease. She found time for reading, dancing, and football games. Verdie's charming ways, her many skills and ambitions will be helpful in securing for her the position she wants W a secretary. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Tattler Staj' CClub Editorj 3,- Typewriting Club 1,' Needlecraft Club 2. SAMUEL D. MARTIN MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 The genius of the senior class, Sam had an exceptionally keen mind, and consistently earned A's in his scholastic work. He was a staunch advocate and defender of the Democratic party and its principles. His wise opinions were spoken softly, but always profoundly. A degree in engineering awaits Sam, someday. I, 2, cpfffldfflfb 3. MARLENE J. MAXWELL EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 An attractive and well-groomed person, Mollie could have a most ingenuous look whenever trouble was brewing. She excelled in typing and shorthand and was the spelling champion of her homeroom from eighth to eleventh grade. MOllie's mastery of these essential business skills will help her become a competent secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorus' 2, 3, Dramatirr Club 2, Typewriting Club Ig Gymnartic Club 3. -39- . Junior And Senior Formols PAUL H. MENZEL 710 NORTH SECOND STREET Argumentative and aggressive, Paul got into many heated debates with his fellow classmates and teachers. Although headstrong and frank, he had many friends. He was a zealous sports fan and en- thusiastically served as our informative sports announcer. Paul has a keen, scientific mind and hopes to enter the medical profession. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorur I, 2, 3,' Chef: and Checkerf Club I, Ufice Prefidentj 3, Cymnaftic Club I,' Home- room President 2. JANICE L. MERKEL EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 With a ready smile, courteous and kind, Janice will be remembered for her willingness to help other classmates. Sincere in giving advice, she disliked inconsiderate, temperamental people. Her many pastimes included skating, sewing, and reading. Undecided about her future plans, she desires primarily to attend business college. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Taztler Stop' CCirculation Managerj 3, Student Council 2, Needlecraft Club 2, Typewriting Club 1. BARBARA A. MILLER 846 CHESTNUT STREET Friendly and charming, Barbara always had a cheerful "Hin for everyone. In her leisure time she was usually found dating that certain fellow, bowling, or watching television. Self-reliant and dependable, Barbara is interested in becoming a secretary after graduation. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Taxzler Sraj CCopy Editorj 3,- Clee Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf 2, 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club I,' Recreational Swimming Club 2. CAROL ANN MILLER 121 NORTH SECOND STREET Agile tumbling on the stage or football Held for our school band was Carol's outstanding talent. Her favorite activities were football, ice skating, dancing, and swimming. Eagerness to please Others and to excel in her work should make Carol a successful private secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tattler Staj CCla.fJ Editorj 3, llflajorette I, 2, 3,' Glee Club 1, 3,' Chorus 2, 3,' Dolphin Club 2, 3,' Cymnaftic Club 1, 2,' Gym Team I, 2, 3. -40- Were Nights To Remember . JEAN F. MILLER 1125 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE Sincerely interested in her classmates, jean was ready to listen to all their problems. Her faithfulness to others Won her many friends. She disliked sarcastic people - liked pretty clothes, swimming, ice skating, and basketball. To become a stenographer and a good homemaker are Jean's future plans. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tazzler Staj' CCopy Edizorj 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorux 2, 3,' Typewriting Club fPre.videntj 1,' Homeroom Treasurer 1. I SANDRA E. MILLER 846 CHESTNUT STREET Sandra, cheerful and fun-loving, took a spirited interest in school functions and activities. Good manners were as much a part of her as neatness and good grooming. Sandra's future plans are to become a pcqipwptometer operator, and later, a good housewife for a certain lucky e ow. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, 3,- Chorux 2, 3,- Tri-Hi-Y Club Ig Recreational Swimming Club 2,' Needlecraft Club 3. TERRY W. MILLER 184 GREENLEAF STREET Three times vice president of our class, Terry was interested in music and was a member of the Emmaus Drum and Bugle Corps. His pastimes included model railroading, boy scouting, and working at Dundore's Drug store. Terry's main ambition is to become a traflic engineer. GENERAL COURSE. Clan Vice Prefident I, 2, 3,' Hi fej' Sta-fl, 2, 35 Clee Club 2, Ufice Prefidentj 3,' Chorus 2, Clfiee Prexidentj 3,' Student Council 3,' Gyrnnaftic Club I,' Rifle Club Ufiee Prefidentj 2,' Sport: Ojiciating Club 3. CARL P. MINIER 350 BROAD STREET Carl, though a bit tall and lanky, liked to dance and enjoyed popular music. Willing to cooperate on all occasions, he was an instigator of the famous "Vote Vegetarian" campaign. Carl would someday like to see the world, but has no future plans at present. GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club I,' Chen and Checker: Club I,' Con- .reroation and Wildlife Club 2. . Unmofchecl In Drama . . KAY E. MOH R EAST TEXAS Kay, a sweet, amiable person, always had a smile for everyone. Some of her extra curricular pastimes included listening to music, attending dances, and all sports in general. Because of her absent mindedness, Kay was usually caught without a gym suit. After grad- uation - a diploma from an airline hostess training school. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jfj Stajl, 2, 3,- Gln' Club 1, 2, CSerretaryD 3,' Choruf 2, CSerretaryj 3. LAIRD C. MORRIS MACUNGIE Mussy was always joking and looking for trouble among his friends. He was a member of the Lehigh Valley Timing Association and was either driving or repairing his hot rod. He plans to enlist in the United States Air Force after graduation. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hunting and Fixhing Club I, 2, CSecretaryj 3, Stage Crew Club I, 2. ALICE B. MOYER ALLENTOWN, RoUTE 2 Constantly drawing cartoons on every available scrap of paper, Alice was a typical romanticist, and consequently a "favorite student" in science classes. Never hurrying, she calmly managed her position of photographer for the Hi Jeff. Her plans -study journalism at Syracuse University. COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Ili jeg' Stay? I, 2, 3, Typewrizing Club 2,' Tennix Club 3. BARRY L. MOYER ALBURTIS A loyal Sportsman, Jake enjoyed the natural aspects of life, which included many hours pursuing elusive wildlife. Quiet but fun-loving, he always enjoyed a practical joke. After graduation Barry plans to serve in the United States Navy and later seek a career in forestry. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Band I, 2, Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 3. The Arts And Athletics . . GLORIA F. MOYER MACUNGIE Attractive and vivacious, Gloria was well suited for the role of",loe Friday" in the freshman minstrel. She enthusiastically supported the athletic program and was a persevering sports editor on the Tattler staff. Gloria's creativeness in hair styling has prompted her tO choose the field of cosmotology. HOME LIVING COURSE. Tattler Slap' lSport: Editorl 3,' Library Club 3, Homeroom Viee Prefiderzt I. SHIRLEY H. MOYER ALBURTIS, ROUTE 1 Shirley, a quiet, prohcient, secretarial student, was always pleasant and helpful. She enjoyed baseball, bowling, music, and traveling. Shirley's kindness, reliability, and determination to get ahead will surely help her attain the goal Of becoming a successful secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Typewriting Club I,' Leathercraft Club 2, Needleeraft Club 3. ROBERT C. MUTCHLER 49 SOUTH FIFTH STREET Planning a career as an aviation cadet in the Air Force monopolized much of BOb's time. With determination and aggressiveness combined, he proved an excellent guard for the football team. His cordial smile and amiable manner will see Bob through any difficulty he may en- counter. GENERAL COURSE. Football 1, 3,- Bafketball 2, 3, Comervation and Wildlife Club 1,' Gymnartie Club CSecretaryj 2, Cyrn Team 2, 3,' Varrity "E" Club 3,' Bareball CStudeut lllartagerj I, 2, 3. ROBERT H. NEITZ 220 STEPHENS STREET Ability to mix with others and outstanding school spirit made Bob many friends. He was keenly interested in sports and was a stalworthy end on the football team. Work took a lot of Bob's time but the character it built in him is sure to be realized when he furthers his education in the Held of dentistry. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football I, 2, 3,- Barketball 1, 2,- Baxeball I,' Projeetioniftr Club I, CPrefia'erttD 2, 3,' Varfity "E" Club 3,' Homeroom President I, 2. -43.1 . Respected By All Who Knew . . PETER E. NILSSON 138 EAST MAIN STREET Transferring from Pennridge in his senior year was not difficult for Pete, because he made friends easily. His main interest is aviation and he hopes to make it his future career. Pete enjoys Watching sports and participated in swimming and gymnastics in his spare time. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Model Airplane Club CSecreraryj 3. JANICE F. NONNEMACHER MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 A transfer from Florida in her sophomore year, this witty and con- genial girl was known by everyone for her sense of humor. jan's pastime was attending the local Grange where she held the office of Lady Assistant Steward. Her Will to help others has prompted her to choose nursing as a career. GENERAL COURSE. Clan Play 3,' Glee Club 2, 3,- Chorur 2, 3,- Nature Study Club I,' Leathercraft Club 2,' Typewriting Club 3. SANDRA J. NORRIS 134 JEFFERSON STREET Coming to us in her senior year from Cincinnati, Ohio, Sandy, with her sparkling personality and sense of humor, won many friends. Intelligent and conscientious, she attained a high scholastic rating. Her stirring articles in the Hi Jeff were writings of a budding journalist. COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Hi fej' Sta-gf 3,' Glee Club 3, Choru: 3,' Dolphin Club 3. DONNA E. OHL 218 SPRUCE STREET Transferring from Bloomsburg in her junior year, Donna readily gained many friends. She skillfully enacted the role of a cockney maid in the class play. Donna's sense of responsibility will achieve success for her as a nurse after graduating from the University of Pennsylvania. COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Clan Play 3,- Tatzler Staj' CClarf Editorj 3,' Band 2, CCorrerponding Secretaryj 3,' Concert Orchertra 2, 3,' Glee Club 35 Chorur 2, 35 Homeroom Treasurer 2,' Typewriting Club CPre.videntj 2,' Dolphin Club 2, 3,' Gym Team 2, 3. . Of Their Boundless Energy . DOREEN E. ORTT 47 NORTH SECOND STREET Fun-loving, energetic, competent, and cheerful - that was Doreen. Her pastimes included reading, ice skating and playing her collection of Elvis Presley records. She was always at football games, cheering her team to victory. With Doreen's cooperativeness and ability she should become a successful secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tatzler Staj CCopy Editorj 3, Typewriting Club 1,' Leatherrraft Club 2. WILLIAM H. PLATT 28 SOUTH SECOND STREET The legal profession is a wise choice for our class politician. Bill was an invincible and well-informed debater on all occasions. He liked working with Others, and was especially active in scout Work. Pro- ficient in mathematics, Bill was well qualified to serve as business manager of the Tattler. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Taztler Staj fBusines.f Managerb 3, Sporty Ojgciating Club I,' Chef: and Checker: Club 2. JOHN M. POKORNY JR. 745 PINE STRE ET The ties holding Mike's explosive muscular energy, brawn, robust enthusiasm, and zest for action during classes burst during his free time, on the athletic field, and at social functions. Asserting will- power, Mike did his academic work in preparation for college and a subsequent career in investment securities. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Play 3,- Football I, 2, Clio- Captainj 3, Bafketball 1, 2, Wreftling 3,' Track I, 2, 3, RMK Club 2, Vanity "E" Club 3, Cymnaftic Club I,' Cym Tram 2. SARA J. POLSTER 176 NORTH STREET A love Of helping Others inspired Sara's plans to enter the Allentown Hospital School of Nursing. She could easily brighten a class with her infectious giggle. Sara's knowledge of good books and music will provide interesting conversation for her convalescing patients. GENERAL COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club 1,' Home Nurfing Club 3,' Cla: Club 3,' Choruf 3. -45- . The Life Led In School . . WILLIAM H. REICHARD ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 2 Consideration for his friends and enjoyment of life made Willy well liked. Although he was fond of girls, good food, and sports, he was primarily preoccupied with hot rods. After serving in the Marine Corps, Willy hopes to become a mechanic or an electrician. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Band 1, 2,- Glas Club 2, 3, Choruf 2, 3,' Conservation and Wildlrbfe Club Ig Stage Crew Club I, 2, 3. BETTY LOU M. REPPERT 742 CHESTNUT STREET Although quiet and reserved, Betty was always smiling. Even though she disliked studying, her schoolwork was regularly prepared. Her spare time was spent dating, listening to the radio, or baby-sitting. To be a secretary and eventually a homemaker are Betty's future plans. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club 1. JOSEPH S. RHUBRIGHT NIR. 308 NORTH SIXTH STREET New fads, fast basketball games, and cute girls drew JOe's favor every time. His personality and his knowledge of sports qualified him to lea-d the tennis club. JOe's determination to succeed and his sly wit will make him a welcome member of any college fraternity. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tznnlf Club CPrefldfntJ 2 and 3. FAITH D. ROBERTS ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 2 Cheerfully accepting any work which needed to be done, Faith loyally helped both classmates and teachers. She spent her leisure time painting and taking pictures. Faithls winsome smile will be an asset to her in her chosen field - oflice practice. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Clee Club 2, 3,' Chorux 2, 3,' Typewriting Club I,' Needlecraft Club 2, QTrea:urerj 3. -46.- . . . And Successful Achievements . MARLENE A. ROTH 619 WALNUT STREET Calm and self-sufficient, Marlene was constantly ready for fun. In her leisure time she enjoyed reading, dancing, and sports. To achieve a top position in a business oflice, and finally to become a good home- maker are Marlene's ambitions. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Glen' Club 1,' Chorus 2, 3, Gymnastic Club l,' Home Nursing Club 3. CARL R. ROTH MACUNGIE Underlying Carl's shyness and reserve were a keen wit and delight- fully subtle humor. He was attentive in classes and was respected by his classmates and teachers. Carl spent much time improving his golf game, and some day hopes to tee-off with professionals, after he has served with the Air Force. COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Cob' Club I, 2, 3. MAGDALENE C. SABOL 217 PARK Row Witty and understanding, Maggie won many friends with her cheerful disposition. Because she blushed so readily, all enjoyed teasing her. Fond of fashionable clothes, she loathed knee-socks and Bermuda shorts. lVIaggie's primary goal is to be a successful secretary and later, a housewife. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Chrss and Chfckers Club 1,' Rfrreational Swimming Club 2, 3. BARBARA F. SCHMALDINST ZIOINSVILLE, ROUTE 1 Congenial and understanding, Barbara won friends with her cheerful disposition and cooperativeness. As circulation manager of the Tattler and usherette at football games, she proved her dependability. Among Barbara's pastimes were reading, skating, and bicycle riding. With her oHice skills, she is sure to become an eflicient secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tattler Staj Cffirculation .llanagerj 3, Clee Club I,' Needlacraft Club 2, Typfwriting Club I. -47- . So Having Completed MARY JANE SCHMELTZLE ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 2 Gentle, cooperative, and friendly, Mary Jane acquired many friends. Listening to records, square dancing, and traveling occupied much of her time. Having studied shorthand and typing, she plans to become a private secretary. Mary Jane's dream for the future is a trip to Hawaii. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club Ig Needlecmft Club 3. N iii OTTO P. SCHNELLMAN EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Otto spent many happy hours laboring over his favorite projects - his Ford car and a housing plan in Bethlehem. His seemingly quiet outlook on life did not hinder an enthusiastic preference for baseball. Otto hopes to succeed in the world as a carpenter. GENERAL COURSE. Hunting and Fishing Club 1, 2, 3. LLOYD E. SCHUECK MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 A member of the industrial arts section, Lloyd will be remembered as a quiet classmate and as a skilled operator of the printing press. In his leisure he was either reading about the Phillies or driving his new Buick. LlOyd's plan for the future-enlistment in one of the armed forces. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Conservation and Wildlife Club Ig Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 3. T i LEE K. SCHUSTER VERA CRUZ Lee's realistic imitations of Elvis Presley and continued clowning will not easily be forgotten by his classmates. His popularity won him the honor of being chosen "Junior Prom Kingf' Following graduation Lee is looking forward to a career in the Navy. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Bareball 1, 2, 3,- Vanity "E" Club 3,' Gymncutic Club I, 2. -43.- . Their High School Ye-Urs . RONALD G. SCHWARTZ l-ISO SHIMERVILLE ROAD Skillfully aiming a bowling ball or rifle, Ronnie was content with either sport. He became a capable student manager of the baseball team and supported all other athletic programs. Always desirous of new friends, Ronnie intends to boost the manpower of the United States Air Force. GENERAL COURSE. Chen and Checker: Club I,- Rutlr Club 2, Hunting and Fifhing Club 3,' Baxeball CStudent :llanagerj 2 and 3. l PATRICIA I. SEIBERT 106 SOUTH SECOND STREET Unpredictable and happy-go-lucky best describe Pat, who will always be remembered for her mischievous pranks, incessant chatter, and excellent swimming ability. After further study in New York, she intends to dance professionally. With her grace, poise, and skill, dark-eyed Pat is sure to be a success. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club lg Recreational Swimming Club 2, 3,' Clfe Club 1, 2, 3,' Choruf 2, 3. ANNETTE lVI. SEIDEL ALBURTIS, ROUTE 1 Reserved and shy, Annette Often surprised people with her extreme talkativeness. She enjoyed dancing and pretty clothes- not only wearing them. but also making them. Her inherent creative ability will be helpful to Annette when she becomes a beautician. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tri-Hi-Y Club I,' Dramaticy Club CSecrftaryj 2,' Nefdlecraft Club 35 Clee Club I, 2. 3,' Choruf 2, 3. NEAL R. SHOEIVIAKER ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 2 A talented artist, Neal was often busy helping with displays around the school. Whenever a whimsical prank was being perpetrated, he was usually there. For pastime he chose popular music and dancing. Nealls ambition is to become an interior decorator after attending the Philadelphia Institute of Art. A COMMERCIAL COURSE. Typewriting Club l,' Lrathercraft Club 2, CPre.ridentl 35 Cleef Club I, 2, 3,' Chorur 2, 3. 1 49-1 . They Approoch Groduofion . . JAMES W. SIEGFRIED EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Jim, always craving more knowledge of aviation, when not watching planes, was thinking about them. As an active member in the Civil Air Patrol he kept in close touch with airplanes. Though not an athlete, he was an ardent sports fan. Jim's immediate objective is to become an aviation cadet. GENERAL COURSE. Confervation and Wildlzfz Club Ig Rifle Club 2,- Science and Photography Club CPre51'dentj 3. HOWARD P. SNYDER MACUNGIE His wit and incessant chatter made Jet well-liked by his classmates. He enjoyed music and spent his spare time listening to popular records. Although an apt student in all subjects, Howard was especially skilled in mathematics and hopes to become an accountant upon graduation from high school. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Glee Club 35 Chorus 3. MARY ANN STAHL WESCOSVILLE Altruistic and understanding, Mary won many friends with her cheerful disposition and infectious giggle. Her favorite sports were volleyball and bowling. Her kindness and willingness to help others will contribute to lVlary's achieving success as a secretary. SECRETARIAL CoURsE. Glee Club Ig Cymuaftic Club CTreafurerj 3. SANDRA A. STEINBICKER 303 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET Curly hair, well-groomed, and attractive, is Sandy-one of our well-liked girls. Her love for pizza pie equals her dislike for mathematics. Her leisure time was occupied with dating, ice skating, bowling, and listening to semi-classical music. Sandy is looking forward to entering the nursing profession at St. Luke's Hospital. GENERAL COURSE. Hi jeff Stajlg Home Nurring Club 2,' Typzwrltlng Club 3. . And A Challenging World . JUDITH M. STETTLER MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 Judy, who appeared to be a demure, studious girl was gay and talka- tive when among friends. A gifted artist who disliked abstract paint- in she s ent most of her time decoratin the art show case and desi nin gs P , g . l g g scenery. Judy's future plans include training to be a comptometer operator. SEcRETARIAL COURSE. Graphic Artx Club I,- Dramatic: Club 2, 3. l DALE R. STOECKEL EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 A member of the stage crew, Dale aided in the erection of the scenery and lighting effects connected with our stage productions and assembly programs. He spent many hours repairing electrical appliances in his shop at home. To be an electrical technician is his ultimate goal. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Stage Crew Club 2, CPreridentj 3. JANE M. STOUDT 327 NORTH FIFTH STREET A Hirtatious redhead, jane spent her after school hours working at the Food Fair and dating boys. Reds liked classical music and art. Her ambition is to go into nurses training after graduation and upon completion of training to become an airline hostess. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Needlecraft Club I,- Leathercraft Club 2, 3,- Glee Club 2,' Choru: 2, 3. AWA' -if: fl GERALD E. STRAUSS 906 CHESTNUT STREET Shooting a perfectly aimed basketball in the Green Hornet basket was Jerry's way of ending a game. Strenuous sports such as football, swimming, and bowling were his favorites. His conscientious attitude will surely achieve for Jerry a responsible position at Western Electric. GENERAL COURSE. Baxkezball I, 2, 3,' Goh' Club I, 2,- Vanity "E" Club 3. -51- . With Heocls Held High SHARON C. SWEITZER 179 ELM STREET As news editor of the Hi Jeff during her junior and senior years, Sharon worked both diligently and efficiently. Her kindness, sincerity, and readiness to help her friends at all times were her finest qualities. To be an airline hostess is Sharon's goal for the future. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Ili jeff Sraj' 1, CNew5 Editorj 2, 3,' Clee Club 2, 3,' Chorus 2, 3,' Gym Tram 1, 2. SHIRLEY A. TAMERLER MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 Fun-loving and dependable, Shirley was always willing to help others. She also found time for her favorite sports, listening to music, and talking on the phone. Shirley's ambition is to be a secretary, but she plans to make a good wife to a certain someone. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Clee Club I, 2, 35 Choruf 2, 3,- Tri-Hi-Y Club 1,'Home Nursing Club 3. BRENDA L. TREXLER MACUNOIE Returning from a year in France with many new French ideas, Brenda was welcomed by her classmates. She has proved her efficiency as feature editor of the Tattler and Brenda's unusual coilfure and chic appearance sparkled many a gathering. After graduation ef- a degree in dental hygiene at the University Of Pennsylvania. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tatrler Slflj- CF.ea1ure Edirorj 3,- Clee Club 3,' Chorus 3,' Chef: and Chfrkerx Club CSfcrftary-Treaxzlrfrj I,' Cym Team I. JAMES W. WAGNER ZIONSVILLE Industrious and resourceful, Jim was skilled in operating the printing press and excelled in composing and designing projects for it. He was always on the go and enjoyed going out with the "ZiOnsville Gang" or playing cards. An adventurer at heart, Jim plans to join the Air Force. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Rifle Club 2,' Hunting and Fishing Club 3. Eoger Heorfs And Minds . JOANNE C. WEAVER 328 HARRISON STREET A true and agreeable friend, ,lo was always willing to help others. She enjoyed music, sewing, and good movies. Her liking of sports was equalled only by her dislike for studying. Her innate neatness, and attractive appearance will help Joanne as a beautician. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Clee Club 1, 2,' Choru.r 2, 3,' Student Council 1, 2, 3,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 1,' Cymnaftic Club 3,' Gym Team 1, 2,' Rerreational Swimming Club 2. ROBERT A. WESSNER 609 WALNUT STREET Eminent in sincerity and intelligence, Bob was a bulwark of our class and performed his responsibilities efficiently. Liked by everyone, he was a capable manager ofthe football team, and displayed his physical stamina on the basketball court. Bob may well look forward to a successful career in the United States Navy. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tattler Staj' CSport.v .llanaging Editorl 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3,' Football fStua'ent yllanagerl 1, 2, 3,' Pro- jectionifty Club I, 2, 3,' Varxily "E" Club 3,' Track I,' Ilomeroom Prefi- denl I, Vice President 2. WALLACE D. WETHERHOLD EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Quiet but well-liked, his classmates usually turned to Wally for a friendly smile or information on baseball - his favorite sport. Hobbies at which he spent most of his time included bowling and automobiles. To enlist in the United States Air Force is Wally's desire for the future. GENERAL COURSE. Baseball 1, 2, 3,' Conservation and Wildlife Club I,' Rifle Club 2,' Projeetionim' Club CTrea5urerj 3. BRENDA M. WIEDER 432 CHESTNUT STREET Gay, mischievous, and always on the go, Brenda was one of the high-stepping majorettes. An ardent sports fan, she also enjoyed dancing, swimming. and eating. Her pastimes were listening to records and driving. To attend either business or modeling school is her plan for the future. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Cymnaftie Club 3,' Cym Team I,' Clee Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf 2, 3,' rllajorette I, 2, 3. . . Mingling Joy And Regret . . DONALD P. WINZER 52 SOUTH FOURTH STREET From popular music to classical, Donnie inspired assemblies and stage productions with his splendid arrangements. He was a willing and diligent accompanist on the piano Or organ. Because his talent is such a great part of Donnie's life, his destination is a school of music. GENERAL COURSE. Band I, 2, 3,' Concert Orchestra I, Ufice Prefidentj 2, 35 Dance Orcheftra I, 2, fPreJidentD 3g Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorur I, 2, 3. RONALD J. WORMAN 151 MAIN STREET A natural comedian, Ronnie sent many a class into an uproar with his witty remarks. His fun-loving and easy-going nature made him popular with his classmates. A talented musician, he loyally supported the band and its functions. Ronnie intends to enter one of the armed services after graduation. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Band 1, QVice Prefidentj 2,' Tenni: Club Ufice Prefidentj 2 and 3. ALICE C. WOTRING MERTZTOWN, ROUTE 1 Each day was a great dramatic performance in which Alice played the role Of the leading lady or prima donna. Friends frequently teased, merely to see her unmatched outbursts of temper. As a teacher of home economics, Alice will inspire her pupils with her creativeness and originality. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Tatzler Sta-yjf CFeature Editorj 3,- Clarf Play 35 Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorur 2, 3,' Dramatic: Club Ufice Prefi- dentj 2,' Declamation Context 2,' Gym Team I, 2. SANDRA A. YAECK 148 MAIN STREET Forward March! That familiar command was given by our capable head colour guard. Although an active feature editor of the Hi Jeff, Sunshine had plenty of time to help everyone and spark many a gather- ing with her witty remarks. After graduation Sandy plans to enter Moravian College. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hi jeff Stnj I, 2, CCo-Feature Editorj 3,' Bafleetball 1, 2, 3,' Colour Guard 2, fCaptainD 35 Clee Club 2, 3,' Choruf 2, 3,' Dolphin Club 2, Ufice Preridentj 3,' Gym Team 1, 2. . . . The Senior Closs Of '57 . ELEANOR L. YEAKEL 16 ELM STREET Her radiant smile, incessant chatter, and neat appearance best describe Eleanor. When not ice skating or dating, she was usually driving her car. She was a happy-go-lucky person and enjoyed life to the fullest. In Eleanor's plans for the future, marriage is the most important one. Swimming Club 2,' Cymnastic Club I. ANITA C. YODER OLD ZIONSVILLE Although quiet as a mouse, Anita always had a friendly smile for everyone. Her charming manner and unfailing good humor won her many friends. Anita spent her spare time with the gang, dating, or attending school functions. Sincere, ambitious, and capable, her desire to be a secretary will be fulfilled. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Clee Club I, 35 Chorus 35 Athletic Club 1, 2, fSecretaryj 3,' Cym Team 1. RONALD C. ZIEGLER 9 BUCKEYE ROAD Quiet and talented, Ronald skillfully played either the clarinet or saxophone in our musical organizations. He was usually occupied with his work at the Lehigh Country Club. Although competent in Woodcraft and interested in hunting and hshing, Ronald is undecided HOME LIVING CoURsE. Clee Club 7 3 Chorus 2 3 Recreational about his future. GENERAL COURSE. Concert Orthestra I, 2, Ufice Presidentj 35 Dante Orchestra 2,' Chess and Checkers Club 1,' Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 3. HELEN J. ZWITKOWITS WESCOSVILLE, ROUTE 1 Gracefully twirling her baton before the Green Hornet Band, Helen ably led our high stepping majorettes. Besides zealously collecting rock 'n' roll records, she attended many social functions. Helen's duties as a nurse's aide and homemaker will occupy her time in the future. GENERAL COURSE. .llajorette 2, Ulead illajorettej 3,' Nature Study Club I,' United Nations Club 3. Relucfanfly Bids Farewell TR I GONOIVI IETRY Section IZA intently follows an explanation given liy Patricia Guin- tlier as she solves a problem lwy tlie use of formulae and logaritlnns with tlie lielp of Mr. Ralph Kulin. OFFICIC PRAC'l'lL'l'l Under tlie direction of lVlr. George liutler, 12S students learn the fundainentals and opera- tion ol' electric type- writers. dictating and transcriliing units, add- ing and calculating ina- cliines. PRINTING Operating the printing presses and setting up type are a few of the skills acquired lvy tlic lll luoys taking tlie ln- dustrial Arts course. Tlieir instructor is lVlr. Glenn Heckinan. PROIZLIEMS Ol" DEMOCRACY To acquaint students with tlie responsibility of analyzing the news. weekly reports on the world situation are pre- sented lwy students of UG under tlie direction of Mr. VVilliam l,olula. History of the Closs of 1957 On September 9, 1953, one hundred ninety students began their careers at Emmaus High School. The class was divided into five sections. Two were assigned to the -lunior High School and the remaining three sections to the High School. Displaying many talents, the class proudly presented their minstrel, "Freshman Follies," February 19. They successfully closed the year with their solo dance, "The Blue Bell Ball," held May 1. Having gained a little more importance, this enthusiastic class of one hundred seventy-three sophomores assembled and elected capable oflicers to undertake the responsibilities of the class. The harmonious class colors, green and gray, and the class flower, the yellow rose were chosen. Their first dance held December 18. was appro- priately named "Yuletide Twirl" and featured the music of the Continentals. Couples danced around the snow covered evergreen and under mistletoe and Christmas streamers which decor- ated the gym. May 14, a delightful spring even- ing, made a superb setting for their final dance in the old high school, "Farewell to Jeff." As juniors, the class proved worthy of the role of upperclassmen by obtaining an average percentile rank of 85 in the iowa Tests of Edu- cational Development. Betty Barraclough cap- tured top honors in the junior Declaniation Con- test March 13. The Moonlight Serenaders furnished the music for their "St. Patrick's Day Dance" on March 17. Then the night everyone had been dreaming of, Friday, April 20, arrived ef the junior Prom, held at the Frolics Ballroom. ADVISERS, Seated: Mr. Flwood Ortt, Mr. George Butler. Sramlfrzg: Mrs. Gladys Dissinger, Mr. Alfred Neff. OFFICERS, Seated: Millie l.orish fA.fJf.ff!Ii1f Sfrrflnryl, Harriet Laudenslager fTrfa.rurerl, ,lane Diefenderfer 1361'- retaryl. Standing: Terry Miller lfire Pl'!Ilil!P?lfl, Paul Kozak, fPffJ'I.Ll'6'7lfl. A huge umbrella with fiowers cascading from it was in the center of the ballroom,while smaller umbrellas and silver raindrops adorned the walls. completing the theme of "April Showers." The coronation of the King and Queen at the beauti- fully decorated throne was held at intermission time as Bud Rader's Orchestra played "A Pretty Girl ls Like A Melodyn. An after Prom jam session called "Beat the Clockf, including a floor show and pre-dawn breakfast followed. They gave a final tribute to the senior class by pre- senting the "Senior Farewell," june 9. At last, as seniors, they were to realize the joys and cares which accompany this honored rank. On November 3 the girls escorted their beaux to the "Sadie Hawkins Dance." The senior class play, "The Shop at Sly Corner," was a thrilling, never-to-be-forgotten event, presented November 16 and 17. The slave sale, pizza, birch beer garden, and hall of horrors made the Senior hlamboree. held january 19, a great success. ln honor of St. Valentine, they sponsored the "Sweetheart Swirl" February 16. ln formal attire they attended the Senior Hall May 28 at the Americus Hotel. This was a suitable climax to their social life at Fmmaus High School. On june 2 they solemnly bowed their heads in prayer during Baccalaureate services. realizing their high school days were nearly completed. Two days later, one hundred forty- three seniors experienced the thrill and sadness that Commencement brings. Thus ended four happy years as the Class of 1957 was graduated. -A My -.65 .+-,mgyaae ff K X . 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I'atricia Gelnnan. lane Rodgers, Zona Fone. lfarbara Reichard. lVlarsha furowski, sludy Ot-ls, -luditb llaase, Brenda Scbantzenbach, linda Nc-iss, luditb Reed. -loyce Ka-im. lflorence Hilbert. Tf11'r'rfrfffc'.' Henry lVlcClena- han, Ronald Scbmoyer, Richard fVliller, Robert Sponeybarger, Junior Class The capability and uniqueness ol' the lunior Class can well be illustrated by their three social functions. On December 1, the juniors scattered the cafeteria with bales of hay and presented an enjoyable square dance, "The Hayseed Hop." The class held the junior Declamation Contest on March 12, with -lanies Gardner capturing top honors. Highlighting the year was the -lunior Prom, a gala attiair held at the Americus Hotel. An after-Prom atliair was again sponsored by various civic groups in the community. The Final social event was the traditional "Senior Farewelli' at which the juniors played host to their worthy predecessors, the seniors. OFFICI-Q RS .-KN D A DYIS IC RS Top ffjffx Kerry Lavendowski llarf l,l'F.fI'!ft"IIfl, Sara Vlvarni- kessel iSFfl'f'f!lI'j'l, -lames Minnich ll,l'1'J'l4Il'fIlfl, -Iudy Ot-ls C.'1f.fI-ffllllf S!'f'f'FffIf'j'l, Kerry .-Xnn Wvieand lTI'1'Il.l'IU'I'l'l. l.fj1'l: Mr. Harold Kruse. Mr. Richard Shaak. Miss Mary Miller, Mr. Richard Keim. Mr. Kenneth lVloyer. ARATORY S'l'UDliN'l'S Roger llirexler, Mary :Xnn Hemphill, Brenda Hanks, l,arry Paul, wlames Benner, Grayson McNair, lfhner Winxer, Richard Hahn. Fwurllz ru-:cr -lames Minnich, Ronald Kline. -lames Gardner, Wlilliani Nloyer, lfdward Cieliriimer, Clary Schuck, Donald Nicholas. -Iohn Mieklos, l,arry Schwartz, Wilson liehris, Peter Stephens. Fiififli wmv: Kerry l,avendcm'slqi, l,arry Hinkle, l,awrence Kramer. Richard Sorrentino, lfugene illheodore, Donald Llllfllllllgllllllll. .lohn Miklencic, Barry Miller, Gerald lfillman. Dale Clauser. Douglas Hill, Ronald llensinger. 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FR IQNCH 111t1'1'cste11 111 171111111611- ing 1111-11' 1c110w11111g1- 111' the w111'111, t111' 11A Sfll- denrs :11111 1111-11' instruc- tor , M 1' . VV111111 POVV S1'11z1:111r, are 1I1ft'l1t1y 1111- 111wi11g Il F1'c11c11 111z11og11e 111111111 1111111 111' 10111111 st11111111fs. EV A 2 9 Ti if ev Y l 4535 R Q Q gag ab 'am an A x ,Q . Q ? W, 1 , 'S sfli My Klfsni px, 1-lfafy fx x'.,n , Y ,,'4l"ff. -X """"""'ff SN n . 5 Q "Q ,M -W . Q1,n as k Q 1 ww W fig- M W SQ .,,. A H1 if "Hd5l! 4 'if gf g vi . .5 - N Q 4, 6 Q f V, Q w 9 xs - A Q - K, A :Lt ,A 4 Y Q Swwgmwxkx wsillnunfp .lnwznnrfw lk :W lui' J' an wg 9 B wa -Q.. X H 'MF ,A xi an Q ,Q 3 f Agwwfgsgi Q kim .. A filfiff 1 k'f HQ Ju egfwff Sig! 1 ' ig 4' Their Versatility IfNCiI,ISI'I :X cninplc-tc understanding of the Ifnglish language :ind the import- uncc of correct sentence structure XX hy thc use of dizigrzuning is ini prcssvd upon section IIC hy their instructor, Mrs. llildu IVIoyer. f INDUSIRIAI. ARIS S'l'IIDliN'I'S lilfif mia-.' Iiruu' NJlX'LlI'I'L'. Rolu-rt Cicorgv, David Kuzlnai. Cliurlcs Iiivlwr, Cairl'ScIl: .larry I'iL'IlSfk:l'lIlLllil'I'. Tliinl mfr: Riclizml KIHIIISU, Ronulnl lin-y, Curl Koch. Serum! rnfzz' Russull Klzisu, Curtis In-lun, john' Ixvck, Ii1ll'Ij'- II,rI:uud. cIllLlI'll'S Rul'I'. lilvnn Nlory, Szunut-I Yzirgo, Ronald Scliginrx, Donald Scrfznss, Donald Angstzidt, NL-il Cicairy, Dcnms Ixwll-i'. DRIVER TRAINING An education in the driving :md the import- ance of safety on tht' highway is 2lVllIl1ll1lC tn ull juniors. Students :irc under rhv guidsuwv nl MY. RIk'l1IIl'lI Shllllli. l51lSlC lundzlmentznls of .'XDX'lSliliS, FIU-,if 1-ffgpg Mfg, Hilglgl Mgt-1-I-, M1-54 N131-y Ol-'I-'lClCRS: Kvnm-rli l,inlc r7'mf1f14w'i'l, Nlillizim Witl- Yt-agvr, Mrs. l,llfI'll't' l'rt-tryinzin. Sr,-will rnfzx' Xlr. Womlrorx' lllytl' llirw l'rrv1lffrifl. Nlarx' Davis, lSfvJ'r711r-x'l, linnniv Scliaatlt. Mi. William lirt-lws, Nlr. ,ln-rnlnc liavr. Savlor l.'ll'll,,lf!lllf Swfw'rni"x'l, Stuplivii lxum ll'w'fi'il'i'1ifl. 'lilic Soplioinorc Class, two linnclrecl twenty-one and mistletoe. tlicir "Candy Cane Hop" was strong, wasted no time in preparing for tlie lield, and 9YCl'j'Ul1t' clancccl to rlw music of flu- iinnietliate st-lmol term. Bake sales. SllL'CC'SSflIlly Royal Dukes. ltntliusiastic ziczlcleliiirzally, as licltl at lnnrli time-, lwoostetl tlie financial status well as socially. tlie class lias attainc-tl a lngli ol tlie class and cnalwlecl tlieni to plan for two scholastic standing. Fllicir hnal clancu, liclcl on clalmratc social functions. Un December 15, May 18, lielpcd lsrmgg their scliool yrar to a amicl an atmosplic-re ol snow men, candy canes, wontlcrlul climax. COl.l,lCtlli l'Rlfl'.-XR.-X'l'ORY Sil'UDlCN'l'S Fir-,vi mrz',' llnpt' Wt-ntl. klanicc Kirsclinian. lngrinl Klt-rx, l3k'I'gl'I'. 'lilicmlow Knauss, Dahl Sclmntit-lt, l,t-onarsl llillvgass, l'liyllis Din-islmcli, llcrlum' Frank, Dororliy Clauscr, lfonnic Rolwrt Niclirvr. ilcorgc lVl0I'lTl. Nlclvyn lirntlur, Srvplivli lianmlall, Gail Say lor, Carol Moyer, l,illian Kulp, -loan Fu-ly. Kozy, Clary laltlwicla, flrlantl l"rivml. liarryl KL-llt-i', Wartl Ulil. lri-nv Klinv. Sara ,lanv ll!'k'l1Sll1QL'I'. Sfv-mia' rmz': Nlarin- llorsvy hlolmsnn. Fiffa r1f::': Clmrlt-s lxorpalslii, Rit-liar-il lft-lvgy. Carol Cliiistman. -lo'Xnn Marti. llonnin- :Xnclrt-ws, Vlarsrcllt-r. xlanu-s Nlarrin. l'anl lfunk, l'liilip lnlmsr, Xlvrrirr lxllllj'lJ1lYlS,l'il2ll10l'lJIIllI1L'I.xl0.'xllI1.lOl'Ll0l1,BllI'lHll'2!H1lCliL'll- Wt-itlm-r, liolu-rr Willis, Alulin Mit-ziris. William 'Xmlt-rson, lu-rg, Gloria ilu-linlan, Sanclra Born, lXfllII'gll1'l'll'L' Stt-vt-ns, ilil10l112lSl,L'fl'O,xl0lllll,1lSk'IA.l,LlXvL'll1k''XIl1Lll',XYllll1ll!1xx-ltllTlNR'l', Mary Kll1l'lST0li1Il'0, KZlTlllAYI1KlSflL'I','liil1L'l,ilSL'I1 Y'f11'reIi'fm'.' blnlin SCl12lL'l'l'vk'If Sixlfi rw'::'.' Rolu-rr Nlartin, klolin Burn, Karvn lirriiigw. kloanna Fink, Davinu Kunlqlt-. i-Xnn Dyrlmala, Riclmartl liarrlioloinrw, lionaltl laiiicliiilmi, 'lilmmas Knsliinka. liarlwara fill-tlliill, -lane l'aulvs, Sylvia Milla-r, lflcanm' Unscr. Nlarrliuw l,intlr0rli. ililiomas lialacr. Williani lim-nnt-tt, Rulwi-rr l'lixllis Nlintz, Slivlia Sclialll-r, Patricia lfvnsrcrnialu-r, lflow:-r. liicliartl Krt-sslt-r. llilliain St-lmirft-iilmcli, L'l1:irlt': Y Lllillllllll larlqcrson, l't-ggi' Srryur. Ffizwrlz rffxzu' Dawn l,irm-n- llit-rlsaiivr, xlann-s St-islovt-. WORLD HISTORY Questions dealing with events that have taken placein the world's exist- ence are fully explained hy Mr. Richard P. Keini to the lllfl students in Vl'orld llistory Class. l3lOl,UGY To students of hiology. the dissection of any specimen is of great in- terest. Mr. :Xlhert Miller is shown explaining to a lllfl student the external anatomy or structure ol the craylish. COMMliRL'I.Xl, S'l'l'DIiN'liS 1"1'f-,rf mf:'.' .-Xnn Keller, Bonnie Saylor, ,lean Glass, Chlorina Nlerltel, Diane Vlvelier, lfleanor Dries, Gloria Kressley, lfthel RK'lIll,l,0lSl'ilClll1L'I',Blll'l3llI'lll,L'L', Susan Frederick, Romaine Dehus, llarhara Kelchner, .-Xudrey Welder, liarhara illase, llinltel, Nlary .-Xnn Haus, ,loyee lfngleman Srfrmzl rn-fu' 'lirina Nlarlene Houselanecht. Nancy Slioeniaker. Fifth rn:1': Darlene Kulp, -lune Nloll, Kathryn Kaldy, Phyllis Schantz, -loanne Shelly. A-Xudrey Yoeum, Doris l,agler, lfranees Schleilier, l.ohach, Darlene llinkel. -ludith Seaman, Sandra Fiedler, Delores l'reston, Nancy Moyer, l'atricia xlrndt, l'atrieia liarhara l"ranlu-nlield, Clail llraner. Helen lVlarsteller, Schantzenhach, Brenda lfolk, Sandra Hauer, lfileen lfulnier, Tlzinf mtv: l'atricia Nllilt, Sandra Shal'l'er, llarhara Scherer. llarhara l"edorisko. Szirrli foie: lirenda Nagle, Sara Miller. Marian iiilhert, Delores Marks, l,inda Mowery, Betty lflinor Sell. .loanne liohrhach, l'aul llieter, Rohert Clahriel, Nlerkel, farol llrensinger, Sandra Miller, Sandra Kleekner, lfax' Dverlauer, lfsther lieppert, ,lean llillegas, Nlarlene J Dorothy latterson, Fourlfz rffre: Mary Reinert, -ludith .-Xlderlier, Sally Wt-hr. Sophomore Class fof, INDUSTRIAL ARTS Under the careful su- pervision of lVIr. john Child and Mr. Willizxiii Sheckler, the IUG boys are working with the latest machinery to com- plete their various pro- jects. HOMIE LIVING Girls taking the Voca- tional Home Living course land skill in oper- ating the sewing ma- chine invaluable. Miss Laura McCarty is ex- plaining the importance of a well-fashioned ward- rohe. llliNliRAl. S'I'UDIiN'l'S Firft rme: Harry Barz, Sandra Hillegass, Gloria DeLong, lroxell, Gerald Stifller. Richard Saylor, Ronald Wlullin, Nancy Sorrentino, loan Scliallier, Betty Clirvin. Delores Shankweiler, Linda Herman, Gene Butz, Lester l'retz. Srrn11zlro:c'.' Richard Miller, Ronald lingleman, Barry lleintzel- man. Gary Werrz, Kenneth Link, Larry llalserstumpl', Richard Bogart, Robert Kohler, Ronald Weaver. blames fwitlcowitz, 17I1lI'tll'OZl'.' Larry Bachinan, Kenneth Sletvold Ronald Svahoda, Neil Schalller, Bruce lVlacKenxie, David Snyder, Cary Conrad, ,lackie Bachman, lfredericlq Keiper. 'llhomas llodusky, Larry Hilleguss. lfflllffll rote: lllhomas 'llhomas Mason, Pete Reeder, Rohert Lichtenwalner. Neil Wliller, Ronald liuss, Ned lVliller, David flcker. Fziflfl r-nm' Lester Miller, Stanley Lahenhurg, Ronald Montz, blames Nlclfarland, john Banas, Arthur Weida, -Iohn Yarema, -lerre Clauss. Larry Kehs, Dale lfrohst, Frederick liartholomew. Sixilz row: Charles Koehler, Lani rlnmig, Paul llaiges, Richard Vlillhouse. lllerry lfvangelista, Randy Vllagner, xvlllllllll Yandle, Harold Serliass, Carlton Schallver, 'lied Lichtenwalner, Donald Ritter. Freshmcin Class Un Septemher 4. two hundred ninety-six spirited freshmen filed out of their Hrst orienta- tion meeting to face the challenge of their initial year in high school. Plans for a musical comedy entitled "Stung hy Cupid," featuring the cherish- ed memories of an elderly couple as they paged through their photo alhuni. were soon underway. Ul"l"lQ'l'.RS: .Xllt-n Moore Ikllffr' l,!'1',YI'tf!'lIfl, Szindra lfellinain 1.1,-,triiflrzf Srf1'rlnr'yl, iiussie Dm-inchylg LSm'rrirlf'yl, Rohert Roeder 1l'f-f,-i't1'mir1, Sharon X at-ck l7'rrnf11rf'rl. Sl'l'TlUN 9-A Fifzrf mfr: Sandra Sterner, lfrieda Shock, Uarol Nloatx, l,ois llerald. Carol lilose, :Xrdith Qllark. Srfmitl mfr? -lane lerlinko. liillillillll Hunsinger, .-Xlherta Unites, Nancy Wolfgang. Patricia fllhurt, fherolyn Nleitzler, Tlifrtl l'flfl'.' Carol ltritz. Vlirenna Weidner, Bonnie Rauch, Nlargaret Williams. Renee lmudenslager. Harrier Kratler, l,enore Skinkle. liflllffll I'Hfl'.' vlil10llll!S Cope, Richard .-Xchey, llillinun l'ietterm:in, Walter Banks, Gor- don Keminerer. Potter lirignlow, Rohert funninghani. llifffz rote: David Stark, Rohert lfrwiii, Williaun lJl'l'iSl'l1, l,ynn Ludwig, Douglas l'ett-rs, George Reid, Rohert l'lLlllI'llLlll. and on Fehruary 6 the show was successfully presented. Un the evening ol' May -l. the class sponsored a delightful spring dance in the school cafeteria. Divided into eight sections, the class of 1960 goes on record as the largest group of students entering lfmmaus High School. .-XIJYISIQRS, Firerr rote: Mr. llarvey lit-eker, Mrs. .lean lii-:hi-r, Nlr. xllhert llenlit-ld. Sfrnml' rnre: Nlr. Kenneth Xlvesser, Nlr. Ralph Kuhn, Tlzml rr11z': Nlr. 'Xlhert Burger, Nlr. Xliilliain Slit-ekler, Nl r. :llhert Miller. Freshmen Seek Intellectual Achievement SECTION 9-C Fl'V,ff row: Pamela Yeager, lfileen Bachman, Sarah Lehman, Bonita Wieder, Constance Schultz, Audrey Knoll. Sfmnd row: Vivian Crossley, Mildred Stephens, Patricia Miller, Linda McQuire, Ruth Schaufner. Third raw: Allen Moore, Margaret Krauss, Gussie Dem- chyk, Sandra Fellman, Daniel Dunton, james Hartle. Fourth row: Richard Reichard, Paul Albert. Thomas -lohnson, Robert Roeder, Martin Snyder, Roy Haase, ,lean Weaver. Fifth row: john Chapman, Robert Benner, Richard Wolfe, Ronald Graef, 'lihomas Conway, VVilliam Frailey, Walker Schantz. SECTION 9-B Firft ruux' Barbara Reinhart, Sharon Yaeck, ,ludith Havir, Martha Schaeffer, Barbara Newcomer, Charlotte Reichard. Sffmizl row: Susan Stortz, Claudia Seagreaves, Karen Wickel, Patricia Fink, Gloria Mohr, Susanna Fromm, Patricia Unser. Third row: Carolyn Clauser, Linda Fehnel, Pauline Butz, Patricia Pace, Nancy Crane, Sue Krause, Yvonne Bortz, James Schweyer. Fourth roto: Wallace Stautfer, john AHlerbach, Bruce Druckenmiller, Elwood Benner, Richard Meyer, Barry Smoyer, Stanley Iobst. Fifth row: Rodney Heefner, Randall Kneedler, Tyler Davis, Kyle White, VVilliam Hanzlik, Kenneth Platt, Bennett Lorber, Daniel Marsteller. SECTION 9-D F1'r.rr row: ,ludith Houser. Gloria Miller, Marian Confer, Susan Kern Sandra Schueck, Sandra Stimmel. Srroml row: Audrey rliercha, Sandra Arndt. Bernice Litzenberger. Betty Smoyer, Carolyn Roth. Third row: William Moening, Connie Trexler, Bonnie Hend- ricks, Gail Bernd, Patricia Fritz, Lynette Moyer. Fourth row: john -loos, Ruddy Heckler, Larry Oswald, john Hinner- schietz, Larry Ackerman, Larry Mory. Larry Reinhard. Fyrh row: Ronald Weller, james Bortz, ,lames Geist. VVilliam Sabol, 'lierrance Kovish, Richard Diefenderfer, Richard Steager, Roger Pegley. LATIN Mr. lflwood Urtt. who has a thorough under- standing of Latin, in- structs the 9B scholars in reading stories and making projects which depict the life of ancient ROITIC. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Mr. Leon Tuttle ex- plains the proper use of the trampoline to 9C and QD hoys as other memhers of the class develop their skills on the parallel hats. 11" GENICRAI, SCIICNCIQ The examination, an important part of class work, is heing given hy Mr. Kenneth Moyer to 9A students. Their con- scientious application will help them to attain a good score. ul' l MUSIC Melodies of old famil- iar songs are sung hy two 915 girls as Mr. lirrol Peters accompanies them. The class is learn- ing the hasic fundamen- tals of-music composition. Freshmen Hcive Varied Interests Sltfrl ION 9-li Ill-!'.l'f mica' Yinniu Yorlu-y, llarsy Zwvifcl. Vlulia lVaIIM'i'r, Consrznicc Sta-rrlc-r. Iivwi-ly Hillgcr, Virginia Ilanninu. Sfmrirl ruczz' .'XHl5'fI1L' Iiraini. Sliirlvy Hsinrzcl- man, Gloria Urlancl. Dorn' Fry. Nanry NNI-rlcl, Delores Ruth, l'auIl-rrc llovanko- vicli. Tlzfriz' 1-ucv: llliilip Vllrittcnlmacli, Mary Qloiillur, klualirli Hawk. Karlllccn Hcss. Barlvara Sclivll. I,arry Ili-ralil. Foiwtfi rrlfzu' Al'IilI'l Dictricli, IVIQ-rvin Yoder, Ricliaril Aflains, Raymonil Iiarz, Ricliarcl lfvln-gy, Rugs-i'fli1ir1tIu-i'. I,L-my SrauI'l'rr. Fiifffi 1'IITl'.' William IfvI4,ll'ilIiain VI'l1iruIcl1igI1t. Ronalnl IVICclIt'l'l1lIl2lI'I,lJ2lI1lk'I llwacli, Ray Wi-avur, Rayinonnl Katz. SIQCVIQIUN 9-If Flirvrl mic: Marlena- vlacolu, Darluni- Yousu, Hula-n I,ukirscI1. Uarol Kulins, Anna 'I'orI1, ,loan Stalil. Srroml wmv: glOAl'lIlL' Ciauglvr, Sanclra Roth, Ilarlvnc I.a,QIcr. lin-tty Coins. Virginia Ulm-r. .-Xnnalu-I Rinlu-r, I'arricia Nlcclws. Tliinl ww' wlolm Apgar, Betty lllicl. .AHIIZIIVIZIO Kiriposlii, lVIaric Kl't'SSlL'X', Carson I.ar- slwaw, 'llcrry Hinnvrscliicrz, Fozzrili mrv: William liruunig, Harry Iiillman. Uarl lfcnsrcrmalurr, Rogn-r Scliulcr, INIIIIZIIII Sclilorr, Rolu-rt Bastian, I,arry lVloscr. Fzjfflz rnfzw Vllarrcn Scliantl, Sainucl Ilonvy, Carlton Srvlrz, I.inwn0cl lVIiIIL-r. Franklin Kaulliinan, Donald Srncrkul. ,Iann-s Iingclman. S ECTION 9-G P11-if mm' Karol helium-lrzlv, Ilarlmara Nlillrr. lin-ncla Urrr, Sandra I'l0I'l'nian, Nancy' I'IcrIwsrL-r, Clwrlin Vlolinson. Sffnml rwffx' Carol Ilaas. Imannzi Ifirrcnlwmlvr, Donna Cir-I1i'ii1ggvi', Ilrcmla IVIOnk, I'atric'ia Ka-im, I,0is l'ig0rr. Cliarlortc Arnilt. Tliirzl rnfrx' Arrliur Braim, Duanc Ilvist. Ricliarcl facliarila. Sliirluy Rorli. Ronalzl Stortz, Ronalrl Miller, I,arry VVunnm-it Finn-rli m-sv: Cliarlcs Nlarks, William KL-nni-ily. flu irlus IIIOYIW, Iiolwcrt Bastian, Carl Sclwiiw. lforrusr Rolirlwacli. flmlrn-w Cliaplaovicli, l"1'fIl1 rnrcz' Francis Nori, Gary Srl-clan-I, Rolu-rt Uinsrn-ail, David Iflmlun, I'l1iIIip larsl-l', Cliarlcs lfcttcr, .lcromu Yannllu, Donald lirringur. GUIDANCE Vl'ith the counseling of IVIr. Paul Frantz, section 9F is completing aptitude tests to determine where their interests may lie in the process of milking 21 voezitionzil choice. KIUNIOR BUSINESS TRAINING A thorough under- standing of business methods in everyday use is the goal of these 9G students. lVIrs.GI:1dys Dissinger is explaining :in assignment in their work hooks on develop- ing an itinerary. ART Under the direction of Miss Mary Miller and student teacher, Mr. hV2llft'I' Kendra. 9H Sfll- dents express their ral- CIITS III COI1IPOSlI1g III- formal designs and coni- pleting them with pen or brush. .-711. Sl'IC'I'IUN 9-H 1'ilil',Vf rmcx' Shirley' l'il'L1l'lX, Milvlld lVl:u'l:s, lVI:iryAnn l,ilIy, :Knits hlolinston, Iflennor Rt'IClIL'lllt'I'liL'I', Nancy llelfricli. Srfrnzd rrricz' Sztmlrn Rolulmeli, Suntliu Wt-nner, Harriet Gt-igi-r, Betty Ilopstoek, Szmdrzi Arndt, -lunet Schoeh, IUZIIIIH' Kov- ish. Tlll'V'IiI'1J'fl'.' I'11uI Brooke, Nancy Slllllllk Beverly Hzirtmzin, -loyee fcigler, Carol Kelhzirt. Rohm-rt lVIontz, Daniel Clouser. Fourlfz rofzx' Rolu-rt Davis, l,lll'I'j' Urrf. Clyde Miller, Gordon Ifekliznrt, vlaunes Dt-I,ong, Roy Miller, Russell llersh. Fffllz rose: lfdwzird Stenger. Iluroltl Strunk, Riehzirtl Urlnnd, Walter 'lirinklt-, Charles NVilt, Vliilliztm liliornus, Wvillixun Bauer. H WI .Q .sr 0, 4 X uv --ug. 'ef' fir 'RM 9560 X, 1, 'affya if: x Xfrxxx if Q S ...q x PNL ff s x ,X s vs X 'f , 41 K 1 we m-.QM ' ,,,..,.....N A. .....w - Ccindid Comero Coptured Incidents of o School Doy 7:00 a.m. - Surely Mrs. jackson will agree that Gary did not know the meaning of "Early to Rise." X.-35 to 11:00 we Changing hooks at the lockers Uejfil was First aid instructions lrfglzfl were given hy Miss ilrziver. the a regular routine. Assembly programs Qrenferl, educational school nurse. and entertaining, were presented each week by home-rooms. 1:30 to 3:30 - Fun and physical training were combined weeks of gym Crentrfl. A quick stop at the drinking fountain as three weeks of swimming Ueftl were followed hy three Crfghil Wasalwaysrclreshlng liefore continuing to the next class. Q H Vg mf fh. ,lw,Y"f-, iff?" 'J W, Y Nffi n.m. -- Ifurly morning walks ZlYVOkL' students as rhuy A':3U ll.7II. W- lfnch day he-gun with morning mlvvmions. trlnlgn-nl ro school for thc lwglnmng of IlI'l0fllL'l' clay. Mrs. Moya-1' lcd hu-r hmm-roonm Ill thc f,onl's I,l'llj'1'l'. 'YN II.-00 rn 1:30 -- Lunch lines Clqffj wont hand in hand with hungry studcnrs ruslu-sl to cur lwfon- continuing clgassvs. czakv sanlus mvzfrr-J, sponsored hy vzmous OULZIIIIZJITIOTIS, us Mr. Bcnhn-ld Lrigllri lk'CTllI'k'll stlnh-nts on Dutch nh-sxgn. 'NIU fum. '- -Xfrcr zu lu-1n1'ty suppvr, :Xnm-rrv Sk-itll-I n-rurm-nl to rhr prnvncy of In-r mom to do lust llllllllfk'l10Illk'WUI'k wnh thc l1k'Tk'I'lIlil11iTi0I1 that tonight ir must lw "If4n'ly rn lin-ml." - N-R..- Q , , 55312 P.Ill. Nt'ifl1L'l' snow nor rain prcvcnrul husvs frmn qnnvxng for augur srudcnrs ro starr their Journey home. .nk V A A Sampling of Extro cincl "GRAB YIQR Flfl,l,A" was the slogan as the senior class presented the Sadie Hawkins Dance, November 3. Sl'l'll.l,lNG CHAMPIONS: Betty Barraclough tseniorl. lfugene 'llheodore ljuniorl, Audrey Knoll ll'resl'imanl, and Kathryn Kistler fsophomorel relaxed after capturing their respective class spelling championships. .aw ...EI NX .. "MICKliY'S MARKER." her prize-winning monologue, was reviewed hy Betty Barraclough, 1956 -lunior Declamation Contest champion. MUSIC Rlfl'RlfSlCNFl'A'l'IYlfS: MA. Deischer lljistrict Chorus, District and State Orchestral, l,. llreiss lDistiiet liandl. bl. Gardner lDistrict Bandl. W. Berger fllistriet and State Chorusl, D. Wvinzer lljistrict Chorus, District and State Bandl. I SENIOR AIAMBORICIAI, Lgfi: Cannes and leis provided the Riglil: blames Wagner scooped up the profits at the penny incentive for pitchers to try their luck. Cfnrfr: Shirley pitching hoard. liistler and Sharon Sweitzer revealed secrets of the future. fQ 0 0 0 o-curricular Activities "Vl'l'l.'X'l"l,l. YOU BID?" A new itlca was incorporatt-tl into thc annual hcnior ,lzunlvorev when a slavc sale was con- tluctutl in the gymnasium. Auctioneer Paul Nlenzcl acccptctl GUll,'l'Y OR NOT GUll,'l'Y? ,luclgc Paul Kozak listcnccl attt-ntivt-ly' as Mr. KL-nnctli lVloyur tc-stilictl untlcr tht- scrutiny of Prosecuting .-Xttornvy' Clary -lackson. lflVlM,-XUS lllGH lf-XCUl,'l'Y struttctl tlicir fincry prior to tht-ir annual lwaskt-tlwall game with tlw Slatington High School faculty. hids ranging from sixty cents to t-iglitt-1-n tlollars for nint-tt-vu popular scmors. On lVlon1lay, january ll. rlu- slavvs ClIft'I'k'kl to their inastt-r's cvcry rvasonalwlc wish. , .4 I L as l "'l'IMl'I 0U'l'l" 'lllu' I'ClvL'l'L'L' ll2llI'L'tl 2lCfl0l1 anal tritwl to persuade a stray puppy to enjoy tht' lll1lll1liSglVIl1g gamut' from the sitlulinvs. YOUNG 'l'l'llfSl,lANS lx-lu-:il'St1l si tlramatic svvm- from the senior class play untlcr tht- supervision ol' Coacli Wootlrcm hchaarlt. -77- Sfalf'd.' ,lane IDl1'liL'IlLlL'l'liL'lA lSFl'I't'fl17'j'l, Mary Ann Deischer , 1-r '!-'Q' 553' lVlutchler ff,'u141zr'z'l2111111l, 'lihomas lfey lf,lUll7l1'li!lIIl1?Il, llarold r1'rm,t111'rf'l, Paul Kozalt 41?1n'gf.1'.i'l. Rohert lllessner lfjlllllltgl-f Huher tlfornuylz SIlf7f'Ff'l',fU7'l, 'lierry Miller lf,'n1n1f1'fn1m1l, I,l'.f'A1'l.1!.l'71fVl, l,ilTl'lCl1l liuinther lClitMIIIYITCVIIIIIIIIl, William, Platt Vlilliam liergey lffllzzpfrziril, ,lames Vlagner lf,lHlHIl'l'!H1Illll, tSf,lf4'1'lnrj. Slaznlfrzgx -Iohn Craumer lTz1,Y,'1,i',i'e'.i'.1'f1rl, Richard -Iohn ljoltorny tCl11'11fQr' ljllfllffl, liarry Cooke ffirw fflliff I. ,Men l.Tf1,X' fIfIHt'1'ffIl'!l, lflwood lfclt lf,'r114,m'1'lr11111il, Rohert Students Governeol Emmcius for ci Day Borough olhcials, school administrators, and social studies, teachers cooperatively sponsored the third annual Borough Student Government Day on Fehruary 18. 'lqwenty-three candidates from the senior class tiled petitions for the elected othces with the required ten signatures of any junior or senior, and in turn prepared campaign speeches which were given at a political rally in the school auditorium on -lanuary 30. Mr. Xvilliam l,ohh was the chairman of the program and introduced the candidates. Un xlanuary 31 and Fehruary 1, upperclassmen voted hy machine which was granted hy the Lehigh County Commissioners. QIUNIOR S'lilllJlfN'l'S RlfiilS'l'lfRl'ilJ and iraiteil their turn to exercise their right to vote. as l,arry SCl1W2II'fl.CUll- tident that he had chosen rhe hest man. left the hooth. 1781 The successful candidates met and appointed fellow students to the ollices of Secretary, Treas- urer, Borough Supervisor, Borough Solicitor, Chief of Police. Fire Chief, and Chaplain. Stu- dent ol'l'ici:1ls were given two opportunities to ohserve municipal operations heliore they took their seats in Council. They attended a regular council meeting on Fehruary 4 and toured the horough with their COllI'lfCI'P2ll'I'S on Fehruary 9. Un Fehruary 18, student oll'icials held their own council meeting hringing the 1957 Student Government Day to a successful close. During the following weeks the Student Govern- ment officials were dinner guests of the l,ions and Rotary Cluhs of lfmmaus. "l PROMISIC to carry o11t the duties ol' Burgess faitliliillv. ever striving for greater :achievement tor our community 'H - fl1llS spoke Paul Kozalt at the campaign rally, M'-Q-...s People Behind The Scenes of E.H.S. BUS DRIYICRS: :Xllm-n l,n-ilu-l1slwl'gu1', Prcsron Harstizm, I,L'ihl'IlSIN'-l'jll'I'. Nor picrrm-41 arc Uppur Pcrkiorm-n lklI'iX'lIN cmlzm- I.iulrtr-nwgrlnvr. Rohr-rr l10H"Il11lFl, Mrs. .-Xrln-na- Hn-nry' Bclrlm-r. Kxl1lllI'llL'I'S Hr-il, Ray Sr-In-Ily, Philip Ur-rssrng I Hrrtm-ll, Curl Lichtunwnlncr, Stxnnlcy I,iclmrvnwarlm-r, Ray CUSTODI.-XNS: lfurl Hollsckm-Cllr, Ch-Olga' l'r-gm-ssc, Hownrml Hvllvr, -lgrnu Xl'X'l'RUN: Hrs. lfrlnzr Da'I'.SL'l1 '11l'L'iCl1Ik'I', I'.l'I1L'X' Diehl. ff- . ge Y Q'.4Xl"l'.,l'lfRI:X WORKERS: Mrs, 'M'-'uw' Mrs. Mzxhr-I l'iiSI1k'I', Mrs, Pnrrlim- liortz. IH XD L'l'S'l'UDl.'XN: Billy Wagner Mrs. Yiolvr Hunslwrgcr. he M, 1 ,, . E s .-Xrlvlw Urlnml, Mrs. Ruth L!llI'iSIllllI1 Mrs. Ruth c:llI'llllk'IA, Mrs. lirrry :Xtkins . 4 INRIA IJNVIIJ Swim-x l'l,Fw1-7l,l, .HOST Pl.Ii.bISl.W1 Pln'RSO.Y,1l,I7'Y N1ll.I.ll-, I,musu l'Mfl, Kov.-xx MOST .llI'SlC.-IL .-wx Cikrtlss 7 . Ilurvxm Wim:-'R Who s Who ID the Chosen by Vote of JIOSY' S7'1'lPlUl'S AIANICIAI NIFKRI-fl. SAN1l'lil, M,-xR'1'1N .BEST l?,l.N'lIliRS .HOST I-'l,1RTfITl0I 'S , 'l4JSIil'll RHl'HRIfilI'I' xYIIAI.l.XM lhkz IX - 80 - S.1l.AIl.l.lz'S7' .-IND T.!l.l.l:'ST S-XWDR-X KVICHN l"l'XRUl,Il Hvlslfu Class of 1957 The Senior Class .VOS T .JR TISTIC CI '7'l:'ST QILFNN FRI-I'I'l SNNIJRN QwI,I-NN l-I1 A 1 NI-VXI, SIIUIZNVKKICR I3 r1'1"l'Y B.-xkRACl.0L'rzH i I I 1 BEST DRIJSSED ,HOST ,-l7'lll,l:'Tll 1-Nm 'lKRI4Xl.l-IR -Iwxmc D11-:r'lsN1mlcR1f1i1c KILIQNN l'1RIi'I'l Rlclmklm llluukl USWING YOUR l'AR'llNlfR!" hc-ckoned the caller :rs lztrnes Nlvers :incl l3zxl'l1zir:1 Frunkenfielml renclereil their tickets fbrithe junior's unique "Hayseed Hop." i l CUlVlBlNl'fD GYM CLASSES helped hoys :incl girls develop grace in hoth modern :intl square tlzmeing. 'llHlf SENIOR CRUTCH CLUB WSIS newly orgunizecl by some of the "patient" members of the senior class. New and Dillferent Activities Animated E. H. S. School Life "l"lCll-ll 'l'IiAlVI!" shouted the hoy cheerleziclers :rs they chamgecl places with the girls for zu new fashioned pep fully. 7" A WOODLAND IlVlPOS'l'lfR, in quest of knowledge, crzzshetl into school only to he rehufl'ed hy am eruilite football tackle. After medical trezmnent, the nleer wus set free to return to his sylvan home. 82- lun rloplw. l'L'k':llll'Ll winning flu' "l Spmk for l3vlnorl'zu'x nl ns' work gas Sflltltlll' rm-.mln-1's. Miss Dium' Yau-ck :mal Miss ULINI Xxllll I I school yunr ilwlllslvnl rn-wm'cla ,sm-gnlws. Scotrnslm lulrs Nfl lf,-XSllllJNS xxlmirlm luiglnliglnvll rln I fl cry puns, :xml smpul nm luagm- slmir ts. 'X I'RlJl IJ ll INNIAAR, BOIHIIQ' Rgnmlnll, lomlly gznmng :lt ltvst ol' I1-lwiulm County, llll l XR llllf Ol" SUCKS 1-mln-ll ns IllL'Sk' Iwo pam' urn ,Mb-ew.. .A-.WM 'lfNllll'l'lllllS 'Xl,llNlN.'Xlf got Yoga-rlull' to nliscuss rlwir chosen "rlu- socks wirlm flu- most sock." lill'l1lL'l' lDl'Vi'l'LlllX l'L'YlIl'l1k'll to l'lI1llH2IlIS lllglm School this X'.'Xl,liN'lAlNli SWIiIi'l'lIli.'XR'l'UlfI'?57,KnyN1oIu llultl, xx ll' to fulfill Tl1K'll' rl-glclming l'k'lllIlI't'IHl'I1fS ns sm-niors nt Mol- uns srluctmwl lllrom flu' czlmlialgnlrs lK'l5lL'S!'llIlllL1 uu'l1 ol' rllv nizan Qbllrpgu. 'llu-5 luorll gmlllmrul from l'lIlllllLlllS wirll rlw llillll' clglssvs. l'irtllrul xxirlm l1I'l' gm- funn ilopr. -lognn lfuly, Klzss of WU, :uml am- lll1I'l0l'll1g in sociology :ur collvgv. :mtl -l.Ilh'f Sulmoxll. ENTIQRING 'l'Hl'I FROLICS BALLROONI. couples were greeted by school oldicials, class officers, and advisers. April Showers Theme of 1956 Junior Prom After-Prom Party Staged by Civic Clubs April 20, 1956, was a date that will long be remembered by the Class of 1957, for this was the night of the long-awaited junior Prom. By 9:00 p.m. approximately one hundred Hfty couples had arrived at the beautifully decorated Frolics Ballroom in Allentown. As the couples awaited the first strains of music of Bud Rader's Orchestra they took cognizance of the clever decorations portraying the "April Showers" theme. In the center of the spacious ballroom hung a large umbrella lilled with many brightly colored flowers. Smaller umbrellas and silver raindrops adorned the surrounding walls. The highlight of the evening was the crowning of the Queen and King of the Junior Prom. A "1 COULD HAVl'i DANCIED A1.l, NIGHT to the music of Bud Rader and his fJl'Cl1CSfl'2l,H agreed the juniors and their guests, for whom the night had ended far too soon. court of four preceded the Queen, -lane Diefender- fer, and King, Lee Schuster, down the aisle to the throne. .lane was crowned by Sandra Scherer, Queen of the Class of 1956, and Lee, by the Class President, blames 1obst. For the first time in Emmaus an after-prom party was sponsored by local civic organizations. At midnight a bul'l"et lunch was served in the ballroom. After the lunch the caravan of cars, headed by an Allentown policeman, left for the Owls Home in Emmaus. There the couples engaged in more dancing this time to the music of Ginger Scharkazy's Orchestra. At -1:00 a.m., following a floorshow and breakfast, the party ended. The large green, Hower-filled umbrella hanging overhezul carried out the theme "April Showers" and added to the delightful atmosphere. i 3.5! ,, 'l'llli QITICICAN DXNID Ill-QR Clllllilll. Sr'f1fr'rf:xl1ll1v l,AllIill'Il- flu' ClllSSM0l' Vfffwl. -lanm-S lolusr Kflglss l'1'm-slnlvlmrl, .xml slngcr, Klum- lln-l'vr1mlc'1'll-1' lfJlll'L'l1 of flu- Vlgnss ol I'?37l. lim' Nlmrmm' l'ml4. llu- qm-mx :xml nmnlwws ul lIl'I' smart mm' Sclmsrn-1' llilllg ol' rln, Class ol' l'?57l, 11ml ldlllll cll'l'lSS.k pulsl-lmrnl mrh lmmlm-rs ul mscs. .Smmlnzgf Ilglrm-r lnamlvnslzuuvr. Snmlrn hclu-nur 1Qmw-n of I'Ul,lIIl:' IJSKIURY' .Al SAAIFIJTY Alllf.-ISI 'Rlf pUl1L'c'Q'SC0l'F W LIS I5I'OYltll'Ll ru LISSIIVK' rlu, srlulvnrs, als m-Il gms rlwir pxurwrmts. Ll Szxll- :xml sm-mlx juurm-x Hmm flu- lfrollrs li lllmum rn flu Owls Ilf , . . . V K'l ' 1 I 'A-plrfllll 11- ll , lll'l'1L'k'l ,lor llugus vlnm-ll vurlm Xlicn- Xlvmring uml l'lllIlL'l' l ow' If 51'.ll'K'il Ill llli' Clll' U L'l'K' lgllI'lHlI'll ,lulmsmn :nml llmmgls llmlur- KN Ullll Our oim. . . diversified inferesfs I I I I 5 1 1 5 I . 2 5 x 1 s s 5 f a Seniors Presented "The Shop on MAIN CHARACTICRS in the play were, Fifi! rofzv Donna Ohl QMU. Caftl, l,ucille Brolast falunr .llaI1'ldz1l, blames lolist lk1JE.fl'I'1l,f l1z'i,i1fl, Shirley Kistlcr i.lIIlI'Ql1l't'fl, l'atricia Ciuinthcr fjoanl. Srmnd row: 'lihomas Fey lSffT'fl, John Baumer fl11.tpfrfor Ellinil, Wlilliam Bergey f.illfH'l'I.J'l, john liokorny fRnbfrl7, Gary -lackson Cnlrffiif Ffllowi-J. Mystery with ci Trogic Ending Un Novemher 15, 16, and 17 the Senior Class Play was presented under the direction of lVlr. Woodrow Schaadt and his student assistants, 'lane Diefenderfer and Paul Kozak. lVlembers of the cast displayed hne dramatic ahility and received hearty applause from enthusiastic audi- ences. The plot of "The Shop on Sly Corneri' revolved around Descius Heiss, who appeared to sell antiques hut actually bought and sold stolen jewelry. Archie Fellows, who accidently dis- covered the secret, hlackmailed Descius, his employer. When Archie demanded the hand of his employer's daughter, lVlarga1'et, who was engaged to a young doctor, Descius unsuccess- fully tried to kill him with a poison dart. Descius, thinking that the police had finally caught him, killed himself. l'le was unaware that the in- spector's visit was in reference to an antique which he admired. The success ofthe play also depended upon the construction and painting of scenery under the direction of Miss Mary Miller and lVlr. slohn Child and those who elhciently served on the various committees. PLAY DlRlfCl'0R, Mr. Vllooilrow Schaadr. explains xi sulwtlt- clfect in acting to student directors .lane Dicfcmlcrfcr and Paul Kozak, during play rclicarsal. i Q qifebv' F -Q ,A 1 J 1 ' L9 if 1 r-""' ,ne-.uf 1 1 K A I 1 Mx i e ,..w ...Q-1 A 4 S m y D 1 3 2 1 .. ........,,.0,....., ,H ,. v,. ik 4 K5 fi Q . Intricate Needlework Mastereal To teach all forms of needlework and to in- crease the knowledge of those already familiar with the art was the purpose of the Needle- craft Club. Conversation and fun went hand in hand with the crochet- ing of rugs, embroider- ing of linen tablecloths and the knitting of sweaters, mittens, and scarfs. During the year club members were privileged to visit Freeman's Jewelry Store where they observed many beautiful pieces of jewelry and china, and the Phoebe Floral Shop where they viewed numerous displays of corsages, wedding bouquets, and Hower arrangements. Key Cases Financecl The making and selling of key cases was a means to an end for the Leather-craft Club throughout the first semester. Members learned new leather- craft techniques and sold articles which financed the cost of leather materials for the remainder of the year. During the second semester, pro- jects included the making of purses, wallets. belts, and pins. A trip to New Hope Art Colony, where NJ' 2 Ffnrl rouf: June Hamcrsly, Faith Roberts CTrm.turrrl, Donna Hager CPre.vidrntl, Sandra Miller, lflcanor Ycakvl. lfmily Stephens. Sammi row: Mrs, Gladys Dissingcr f,4rlz'1'.ffrl, Annette Seidel, Mary -lane Schmcltzlc, Shirley Moyer, Nancy Conrad CSKrrf'raryl. Delphine l,isi, Nancy UL-igcr flrlrft' P7'F.fI'llf71fl, Sheila lfck. Leathercraft Club all types of crafts are displayed, was taken in spring. Sfllfflfi Phyllis Schantz 61'1'1'r' 1'1'f,t1'rlf111l, glam' Stoudt, Charlotte Horn, Nancy Vlioll-gang, Alberta Uatcs. Paiulcttc Bovankovich. Starzdirig: Neal Shot-inaker Ll'r'f,vr'flrr1Il, Vinnie Yorkey. Sandra Str-rner fSrrrf'Iaryl. Carolyn Rahn. Betty Vlveil, Carol Moatz, Mr. Vlvaltcr Kendra lSlmlf'ul Tmrlzwl, Miss Mary Miller t.lz1rf,rfrl. .Yof fII't'fIll'Ff!,' l,ois Herald QTrfa1urfrD, Susanna Fromm, Yvonne Bortz. ":-fi' 'R s Aeronauts Procured Experience Pupils interested in aeronauties were invi A to lweeome a memlwer tlie Model Airplanefluli. ililiis adventurous group's eluli periods were devot- ed almost entirely to dis- cussions eoneerning mo- del airplane construction and tlie actual assembling of unique models. VVlien weather permitted. the spacious area around tlie tennis courts provided an ideal environment for testing the meelianieal etliei- eney of tlieir planes. A point system, lvased on tlie amount of time the plane remained in tlie air. numlier of flights made by members during tlie year. proper take-orlis and landings. and steadiness and eontrol of plane wliile in Higlit. was estalilislied. An award was presented to tlie liellow wlio acquired tlie liigliest amount of points tlirougliout tlie year. l'l'r,tl ro-fe: Donald lleist. l'liilip lirittenlvaeli, llruee N.ix'.irie tTI'nlf14rf'f'l. Sfrmnl rwte: 'laron l.iclitenw.ilner ill7'l'lI-ilfllll, Nlr. lieoree liutler l.tlil1'1,w'f'l, l'eter Nilsson K5f'fn'Ii1fjx'l. ,Xffl fvi'fl11rnf.' liruee David lI'l-fr' f'rz',rnfrr1Il, Ned Miller. Lettermen Awarded Blazer Jackets 'lilie Varsity "lf" Clulw, wliieli was comprised of letter winners in one or more sports, sponsored tlie Slatington-lfmmaus Faculty game, dances after liome liasketliall games. lvalce sales. and tlie sale of lfmmaus Higli tee sliirts. Green lnlazer jackets witli seliool emlilems were awarded to junior and senior memlwers. lf!-I'A'l rwff'.' Rieliard llillielt ll,r'r,ii'ilrri!l, xludirli Reed. fona K ope. Klart :Xnn Deiselier llrrii.fim'rl. C liailotte liaker. ,lane Rodeeis, Nlarslia KllI'0WSlil,kllIl1l' Dielemleiler. 1Sfrr,'f11f'Ax'l, xlolin llokorny. Swrurnf rffiei lirent llolman, iieiald Strauss, Rolwert Wt-ssner, Larry llerring, -Iolin k'ranmer. Rolieir Nlureliler. NYilliam l.agler, l.ee Seliuster, Roliert Neill. Tfzzril rote: Mr. .-Xllired Nell' l.tlilf'f,frrl, blames Seislove, Ronald I liiey ll-I-H' lrriiirfrrlll, l.awrenee Kratzer. liariy lliiike, Ronald xlllllil, Rieliaid Sorrentino. Grayson McNair, blames Nlinnieli. Student FU0'l'l5AI,I,QUIQICN,lW1n-y Ann Dt-isclu-r, was crownvd by Student Council l,lAL'SiLlL'I1f, Paul Kozzlk, git at dztncc spon- sored lu' the Studcnt Council und licld in the Catlin-tn-1'i:i 'lilizmksgiving 1-vt-ning. Slu- wzis ulcctvd lwy tlic studcnt body :is tht- scnioi' girl who did tlic most to support rht- foorbztll tuzun during 1950. IVY I,l'iAlIUlf AND POR K- Pllf HATS warn- modn-lcd by Studunt Council incinhurs Bon- nie Sziylol' and -lolin Yv1lI'L'll11l wcztring two stylus of tllc l'ork-Pic, Bonnie Randall car- rying :in lvy l,L'2lQllL' lmt, and VVzu'd Olil sporting ztnotlicl' typo: l,Ol'li-Dlk' har. 'lilic selling of tlicsc ztttlxtlstivv grvcn :ind gold huts :ind pcnnztnts was one of tln- many projccts spon- sorcd by rlw Studi-nt Council. "UP N' A'l'OM," onu ul' tlic nzttion's lending uducntionztl science shows, was prvsclitL'cl on ,lztnuziry 7. It was ont- of thc lbui' lyccum progranns sponsored lwy tht- Studunt Council. ililic progrnni con- sisted of dcmonstrutions ol' various scicntilic wonders, such ns: lvrczikingg glass with sound wnvvs :ind rht- ll1lliLlClL' ol' cooking on 21 cold stow. Council Sponsored Mony Activities S'l'liDliN'li COUNVII, N'il'fiXil3l'QRS, l"i'f-.il mzfz' i'.lIlik'il Ka-im, lionnii- Rgimlzziit Slmmii Yqivrk, Ngincx S0ll'l'lliil1H Honnic Sgiylor, i,LIfI'll'I1I Kim-ckvs, iyilllivffk' I4mxii1km'ii-I1 Carrol Ka-liiairr. SI'1'lfll1Il'lIIl'."i01II1Ill'XYL'llYt'I'. l"i'1ii1u-s Sclili-iff: M 1. d 1- N d iiairricr Kraitzvr. liliziriortc lixikrr. -lunlirli Ili-ul. fun.: li.iil ee U S fopu, ,Xmimiix-5' Knoll. Km-ru :Min Wim-.uml. Mi. Riclnml Ki-im 4.lif1'ii,n'ri, Tfzfmf rm'r'.' ,lxinu-S Xiu-i'S, viiL'lI'X Niilivi. blnii Vlihl- Sfudk-nf Qiiyunfil yylls Qfjlnpgsgd Of- Ong X'1IlTII1ll.xyiiiilllll Sk'ilLlllfM'l1iTLICi1. xylllli iiiii, Rifillllni i.llll Wiliinni i.IIj1iL'l, Roig-i ifrigivy 1'rpi'csn'i1t:1tiw- from L-:ich iionicrormi. Officers won- L-in-crvci in ll Slitfilli zzsscmlwiy ivy time studcnt lwdy. Viicckiy num-rings, under time supcrvision of X111 Riclizmi Kcim, were iieici to discuss school pmlwicms :mal complaints arising during home- rooni pi-riocis. 'liiicy sprmsored cizimm-S after iiomc- foutiwziii gznm-S. tiic zumuzii New Nvt1lll'iS live Dzniicc. nizmy UllflolfililiillgZllltil'lillL'1lfi0I1Sli iyCt'llI1l prugrsinis. :mai tin' suit- of school huts :md pen- IILIHTS. lfmmzuis was i'cp1'cscntcci :lt thc Pcnn Sturm- wmksliop lust -luiy by Pnui Kozzlk :md ,linux-s Xiinnicii. During the year memlwrs zitlviiclcml coiivciiriolis :ir Pzlrkizimi :mai Soutlwrn l.m-high liigii Schools. ,.,,,.., ,.,.. 5 i I DILNI lfii NK ii, Ui' i' It IaRh. 1'ivL'r1'ci ivy rin' Sflllil'l1f lsmiy fin tlwii li-qulwslmip gziviliry. wi-lu Paul Kamik tl'mufiIf'iifJ, ,ixlnv Din-i'vl1iiL'ifii'i' iS'rfrr1i1rjx'i. ii11I'l'ix'f igillniviisizigvl' LY'r'm,-- l4f'ff'W. .i2lINl'S Xiinnicii l14."i'z' l'w,iffff'i1fl, Students Acquired Typing Skills "I tinally did it!" sighed members of the Typewriting Club after completing a correct line of the alphabet. Students in this club were those whose curriculum did not include type- writing and Wanted to learn the fundamentals of typing. Firtf mtv: Carol Christman, Gloria Gehman, .lane Laser, Sara lirensinger q1'f!'f1.VLU'Ffj, Arlan Dietrich. Sf ftff ml rufc': Anna lVlae Kiriposlci, Carol lilose, Carole lleller, Shirley Heintzelman. Robert Nichter. Thin! rofcn' Nancy Herbster, Carol Haas, Chirlin johnson, Ronald l'iIU1lk'I1l2lIl, lfarry Heintzelman. Sfamfirzg: Miss Mildred Strauss Q,-lfizifferj, Maryann Lilly, klanice Nonnemacher, llelen llillegass, Sandra Steinbicker, Carol Kelhart, xludith Ret-tl, Connie Moore, Judy Oels il'rf.tifZfufl, Florence Hilbert, Nancy xvL'TZl'llkl'l'l'f' liffjililffflfl, Neil Keeler, Lynn Ludwig, Dotte lfry, Maella Marks, Shirley Roth. Nu! pirluml.' Kerry :Xnn Wit-and tSfrrftr1ryj. Stcigecrew Assisted in Productions Boys in the Stageerew Club spent many hours making scenery for programs and shows which were presented to the students and public. They created outstanding scenes with their skillful carpentry and lighting ability. The stagecrew was credited with the successful handling of all stage equipment during shows, and the building ot' stage scenery for the senior class play. fl!-l',t'f rnfvg blames lVlcl"arland, Robert Kohler, Roger Cluinther, l,ester Miller, William Wliitekniglit, Richard Adams, Uharles lieiber, ,lames Debong. Srfm11f1'mz'.''lihomas lioduslty, 'llerrance lfvangelista, l,ee Klitzner. Richard liogert, Paul Haiges, Larry Stephen llvllff' l'rr.rf1lw1ll, Vl'illiam Reichard, Mr. Nlohn Child 1,-liI:'i'.vf1'J. Till-FII, rote: llierrance Wieder tSffir'ft11ry-Trfa.rzu'frl. Donald Stoeeltel, Stanley l,abenburg, Ronald Schantz, Dale Stoeclael tl'r1',vulH1!l, Bruce David, Ronald Schnyder. f . J 1 I 1. 11' Girls Goin Knowledge of Nursing Girls inrcrcsrcd in nursing technique-s were iffarf-il:ItiI1w1-igklllh-I,o1m, N1111-5 .Mm RK'iIll1JII'tl-. lgf.111ifi.1 win fhf Nl-fm: Club. 1f.:s'.:f::1'wLmsif11-::.f1g',E1.E:'1'rar:G1fig's'f"':111.1'::a'is:r!1'1:g:1- l,CL'Tlll'L'S :md hlms were used ro denlonstrzite :md .lynn clings 1l',','f l'f,1,1-1',!,-mn, l'iYl1L'l D1-luis. SiII1LlI'Ql Mill--1, fcnch I-he prmmplcs of hi-St md, baby Cm-ea and Nlzulcnn- R0I'l1,4I72lI'lL'IlL' lllukcl, lxli-ainor l7l't'LlS l1gl'1'l':f'ff!7'yl, I xl I r T I xx- YJ tl I A f F 1 it xliII'll'llL' Alclcrlvr. Rusui11.:11'y l'lQlISk'I', 51II'Jl l'ulsr1'l'. Nliirla-1' 'ffm'-'A 'ni-' 0 UBUXL M P10 6351011-1 flsljek i Nlxidtcs ll'rr:v1'1lf'r1!l, Slurlvy IlllHt'l'lK'I', Sxindrzi Sligilil-1' nl nursing, the memlvcrs toured the Hospital of 17'm1.f11r1-rl. lung- llVl'I'l1llIL'l', lJ2lI'lk'l1k' lXl0Sl'I'. liwnilgi lligvr. thc XYOnlun's Nlt,diL,u1 College of Pennsylvania 5ZIl'Ll Nlillvr, l,lI1tiLl l'lcl'mz1l1, ll:11'lwg1I':1 l'111lol'1sliu, 5Lll1tlI'Ql in Philadelphia- Hillvgaiss, D1-lou-s SliiIl1liXYL'ilL'li. Amateurs Leorn Acting Profession lVlK'IlIl5Cl'S of flu' llflllllll Guild were students B f":"1"f lls"'u' Mt'fil"."i.'l'i"': u"'l'lRK1-Iiin. ,llillll llilli-uns. who lmd ll desire to lcairn the lilll1Cl11l11t'l1f1llS of "' "H" 'f'm"lg"', "1lfm"' i'm-N' f",lf"l' ,ll'l'l5f"'ll"'5' A , , H , gln,-Xnn Klaus. lilt'IlLl.l lN.lQlL', xllllllfll ll.mL, l3.1l1- Nlim-QL. Zlfflllg. llwy l1Ii0SkjI1TOCl ll pllly. A Qlllt'f .Nifimzfl zwrcv William lgL'l'Q1k'X IT1'mi111'rrl, lilnrizi W1'11x'1-1. Christmas," in nsscmhlv and an evening PCI-fm-m, l'lllZ2ll1L'fll W 1-rl1-5 44.Nn'r1:l111'yl, -Iudirli xxlll'IllQk'l', llllhl lxulp. . ., HD, . . . " i If 5 I Kumi Nloyur, l,llll1ll1 lxulp, fxlllfll glolmsron. :Xnn D1cl1.1l.i, 'incl ' hu A 1413 ' lim 'HL 1 L ulmg L 'U l NN :ml Ulil ilirr l'1'm'1'1lfutl. Y'!11'r1f riffzz' Mudvly n l,ipp1m'irscl1 periods 2lppllL'2lflOI1 ol mzllce-up and the staging 1l'f-milf-wifi, Coimsrgiiwi- Sfl'I'flL'l', -luilirln S11-1111-11, llupv lil-ntl, ' . . ' I'1-f-wSr1'v1-1- l'iRlIk' liindur R0lHk'I'f'I KIi'lilt'Y 9x'Ix'i'1 Nlillm-I' ol ll mln ' xwie tllS'llSSt'll. PN' , -. 1 . ' , 'L 1' ' A ' l 3 K Xlxuw' Q lirlstolxlro l.1.v.i1.-'frlrll 5ffr1'If1rx'l, ltlczinor llnsvr, Mrs. ,lc-:ini Bicbcr I,11I1'i.ffrl. V .. 95 - l Frosh Displciyec 'lilllf lil,DliRl.Y C'UUl'l,F, portrayed hy ,'Xlltll'CX Knoll . and Dennis Salter, is shown waltxing on their golden :inni- vcrsary tio rht' show's very appropriatc theme song, "rXnni- n G e y vcrsary hong. The annual Freshman Musical Show with a valentine theme, "Stung By Cupid," was pre- sented on February 9. Ir was produced hy Mr. Errol K. Peters. directed hy Donald VVinzer, and arranged hy Mary Ann Deischer. The production was based on the reminiscences of an elderly couple, portrayed hy Audrey Knoll and Dennis Salter. marking their golden wedding anniversary. The "Anniversary Song" was appropriately used as a prelude and hnale to the show. g'Standing Un the Comer" watching all the girls go hy, perfectly descrihcd the couple-'s meeting. "Love ls a Many Splcndored Thing" and other heautiful love songs retraced their wonderful courtship. Fond memories of a Jnlimitecl Tcilent fntertciinment pleasant honeymoon trip were recalled with "Moonlight In Vermont" and "lVIonients To Renieniher." On their fifth anniversary they saw a grand show including such nunihers as "Dinah" and Hliililiidi lgohhidi Boo" with VVilliani Delfsch as the Master' of Ceremonies. Many favorites like "lVloonlight Bay" and "Three Little Xyorclsu were sung while taking a sightseeing ferry hoat ride. "Two Ditterent VVorlds" hrought hack the far apart feeling they had for each other after a silly little argument which led into a hig quarrel. Harsh words were soon forgotten after the singing of the romantic tunes, "No :Xrnis Can liver Hold You" and "True Love." URCHl'iS'l'R.-X, l'1Ivf.l'f rme: Douglas Hill, llerman Green- awalt, Harrie l,eeser, Richaril llalin. Srrmnf ruff: lflmer lyinzer. lvarcl Vliillis, Ronald Ziegler, ,lames iiarilner, ililiomas Kushinka, xlames lohst llllvlltlliffl, Marv :Xnn Dt-isclier lK:1"Ilfl'II! fffiaiirnizzrtl, Sftliltjlillgf Mr. lfrrol K. Peters ISufn'r- t'i',mrl, Donald W'inzer lsflltjfllf lJ1't'i'rlorl. P.-XR'l'lCIl':XN'liS, Finrf rufzz' liloria Urlancl, farol Fritz, -lane lerlitiko, 'l'renna Weidner, Bonita Wit-der, Sandra Fellman, Renee l,auclenslager, .lutlith llouser. Gail lierml. Sfffllltl rote: Wvilliam Moening, l.enore Skinkle. l,innla lielinel, janet Schoch, Rohert Hallman, William Delfsch, Daniel Marstellcr, Rohert lfrwin, Douglas llaters. Rohcrt Cuiining- ham, Rohert Bastian, xlames Grant, Gordon Ketninerer, lfileen liachman, Donald llraeti. 7'lIlll'1!I'IIfl'.' Rohert Roetler. Beverly Hartman, Nancy Shade, Donna Ueliringer, Shirley Roth, Sandra Roth, Sharon Yaeck, l'atricia Nleckes, llarriet Kratler, l'atriCia Keim, Carol Kuhns, Kathleen lless, Darlene l,agler. Fnurfli rufv: Margaret Krauss, Karen Vlickel, l'lauilia Seagreaves, Vivian Crossley, Ruth Shautiner, Pamela Yeager, Brenda Urtt, Barhara Reinliartl. :Xuclrey Knoll, Dennis Salter, Lois Pigott, Sue Krause, Nancy Wt-tzel, llussie Denichyk, lit-tri Hopstock. lVlilmlrecl Stephens, Sara Gehinan. -loanne iiaugler. M.-'KS'l'liR UF CIQRICMONIIQS, William Delfsrli. sur- "0Umll'd lti' Qffflffifl ,lane iliertinko, farol lfritz, t,vm11fl1'r1Kl Sandra Fellman, and Renee Lamlenslager who participateil in some of the novelty acts. Botcmists Beoutify Solarium Students interested in botany were invited to join the Solarium Club. lVleinbers of the club enjoyed held trips to Ralston Florists, Alrow Orchid Farm, and the Bronx Botanical Park andzooin NewYork. A horticulturist from Ral- ston Florists addressed the group on the plant- ' ef ing, raising, and care of Howers. During the year they planted many varieties of flowers and distributed them to teachers and administrators. The main project of the club was beautifying the north wall of the solarium by starting a lattice of ivy and philodendron. Foreign Lcinols The United Nations Club was organized for students interested in learning the customs and culture of foreign countries. The club joined the International Friendship League, competed in a national United Nations contest, and toured the United Nations Building. Firff row: Elaine Kuhns, Darlene Kuhns, Patricia Pace, Lqfr In right: Robert George, Gerald lfillinan, Richard Miller lSfrz'z'faryl. Dale Clauser, Gary Schuck, Kerry l.aven- doski filvllff' Prrxiffrrzil, lfdward Gehringer, klarnes Benner C1'rf.r1'dw1f,l, l,arry Hinkel, Vliilliam Moyer, Robert Sponey- barger. l,arry l'aul tTrra.rur'frl, Robert Benner, Mr. -It-roine Baer 1.-Mzfirerl. Intrigue Students Ruth Shaufner, Martha Schaeffer, Helen Zwitkowits, Karen Wickel, Patricia Unser. Sfrrnul rote: Mr. Kenneth Wesser fflc4'1'z'.u'rl, VVilliam Fetterman, 'lied Liclitenwalnei' lSl'fI'I'fIl7'j'D, Steve Kozy ll'rf,vidrr1Il, ,lane ilierlinko, Gail Bernd. Melvyn Bruder flvtfff 1'rf.rizlf'r1Il, Frederick Bartholomew l7'Fl'll.Vll!'."7'J, William Thomas. Tlimi msc: Tyler Davis, Randy Kneedler, Vllallace Stautlier, Pete Reeder, Ronald Brobst, Vliilliziin Anderson, 'lihomas Conway, james Schweyer. Fmzrllz mtv: 'lihomas johnson, Rodney Heefner, Alcan VVe:ivel', Daniel Dunton, Dennis Salter, Richard Nleyer, Richard Wolfe. Roy Haase, Stanley lobst, D an Dork Room Facilities Utilized Students interested in photography were inyitecl to hecome menihers ol' the Science :intl Photography Uluh. Meetings consisted mostly ot' discussions on types oticzunerzis. hlziclq :intl white hints. colored Hints. enlzirgeinents, :intl most im- portant. composition which inclucletl angle. clistzince, :ind plzicenient ot' ohjects heing photogrnphecl. Hziv- ing secured this well-rounded hzickgrouncl, the inemhers proceeded to tzike pictures which they tlevelopecl :intl enlzirgetl in the school's well- equippetl clark room. Dues were collected to cover expenses incurrecl throughout the year. Qince this wus zi newly orgzinizecl cluh, niemhers were especially concerned with plains for its future. lfirst row: RoliertAKichline, Riclizirtl K1lL'l1llI'ti.l? Kenneth Sletvoltl, Hairy l,utlw1ck Iliff l'rf,riilr11rl, l,eon Dries. Srforiif mic: Mr. Glenn lleeltlnztn l.'liff'i,wi'l, Daunel Nlzirstellzir, .lzunes Maison. lflezinor Notliellier. lftlwgiril Dell iSrrrrIaryl, Alzimes Sieglirictl ll,7'l'J'liIll'Hli, Mr. ,-Xlhert Miller t.ltff'i'w'rl. Nfl piffizr I YN illiu Wtthtiholtl tl fl if fl .if 4' Zilf vi ii' v' " "l"I.fl'!". Proiectionists Earn Stcite Licenses Operating projectors, scheduling :intl mailing Hhns were the important duties of the Projection- ists Cluh memhers. The goal of czich fellow wus to secure his stzite license hy taking oral :incl written tests. Fifi! trim' llziroltl lluher ll'rf,f1'rffi1fl, .-Xltlen Koch. l,eon Dries ll-lift' l,l't',VI'tffIlfil, Rohert Neitz, Roniiltl liogert, Rohert Kunkel, Mr. Vlilliziin l,olvlm C.'ltli'1'rrrl, Rohert YYessner. Sn-mul rute: -lerziltl 'lierwilligi-r, klohn liutn, Saunuel Yzirgo, Riclixirtl Sorrentino, rlzunes iVlinnich lTrm.r1m'rl. Kirgiyson fNlcN4iir tSffrrlz1r'yl, Curtis Kehin, Nlztttliew l,intlroth, xlohn l,user. Y'lI1.f'AIl'Ufl'.' wlohn fxlijlllli, Czirlton Scligitlicr, l,1irry Urtt, Nyillilllll llruenig, Roger SCl1llll'l', Dunne Ilt-ist. llilliziin Yvitlinyer, lisirry Keller, l"r1inklin Kxiutliinzin, Ronqiltl Stortz, xlximes fwitkowits, Dginiel Ulouser, Ctrl l"ensterin:iker, Rohert cwlII1l1ilU1l11II1l. llichzirtl Nlillhouse, l'otter llrimlow, -lzimcs lfngleinzin, XYilliaiin llginzlilt, wlohn Sclizietlier. E 5 Unique Formotions - - Cotchy Tunes Story ot Green Hornet Bond Dressed in green :md gold uniforms :ind white huelcskin shoes, the Band, with precision march- ing :md snappy routines. created fuvorahle im- pressions upon speetzitors. llnder the direction of Mr. -Ixiek Long, the Band played :in importzint role :it :ill pep rallies, foothzill games, :ind hail- loween pzirzides. The lizind sponsored "The l,iimherj:iek Supperf' C0l,0I'R 6lI'.'lRlJS: ,loyee Ht-irler, Sara Wgirnikessel, Szindrzi Yzieck lllraill, hlzirslizz furowski, llelen llillegziss, Suszinnai l't-rsizin. 'lihe Colour guards, under Mrs. Pzitrice l'rn-ttyinzin. und rlii- inzijorettes, under the supervision ol Miss Adele Koeher, pertiorined :it lioothzzll :ind hziskethaill QLIIIICS. blzlnuziry 25, amd, in 11 special eoneert, ziccompzinied the trumpet virtuoso. Rafael Mendez, on lfehru- airy 20, to raise money for new uniforms. Six and eight ineh chenille letters with zi repliezi of the instrument played und 21 jacket were ziwzirded to members earning the required merits. fl gold ziwurd was presented :it the zinnuzil llnnd fluh hanquet to all seniors who served four semesters. i1l,eIl0Rlz'T7'l:'S, Sr'z1If'zf.' QlllI'0l Miller. IXVIFFXI-1IvQ,' vlzim lnziitlenslziggei, ltrendgi Wieider. First! i-mzx' iigiil Sziylor. Szindrzi Kuehn, lleleii fwitowits lllmifl, ,lvgin lllqiss. ,loyrt Keim. Srmmf rosa' l,illi:in Kulp, Dorothy ltrueh. Lludx Ut-ls, Nloain lfeely. ll-XND NllflXllllfRS, l'1'f1vf 1-um' l,ynn laulwig, Stanley Douglas llill. l,arry Scliwartz, llt'l'l1llIl1fiI't'l'lIiIXY.llf. liunaltl lulwsr. Lwl1llIlk'S Km-lilrlx Sffmiif r'm'z': lainw ll'mli1n'l' lTr'1'1li' Nlullin lui" ' ' ' A ' A . . ,- . . ,. 3 Carl. Vlalti-r lxolili-t, :lamn l,lL'llfCI1N.lll1x'I', rf-I,laiiiallri-iss1l'rm11irf11l,Ricliarilliartliolonu-w,Karliryn Paul llaigrs, lliomas lmxcll, llimnas KYUIUYLIX, l'l1yllis lxisrli-r. liarrx' Kcllur. -loanna Fink, Patricia lfinlq, lircnila Scliantz. lrm-nv Klim-, Donald Nicluilas, llilliam llt'Ijll'Y. Nlonk. NllII'glll'Ilfk' Stn-vi-ns. blacquclim' xYl'l1l'l12IgL'H, Dania-l Rolwrt llal'wi'is'l. Alauu-S Nlartin, Ricliarll llalm, liairii- l,m-si-r. ai'srt'lll-t, lliomas Kusliinlca. Tfiifd ruivs Carol Fritz, Fjfrh mica' Curtis Ki-hm, Donaltl ll'inzcr, Ricliartl :ltcn 'vmla lianlxs. B1lI'lHlI'll lm-, Vlilliam l"i-tri-rnian, lit-rry tfuf' l'rm1'ifrnIl, llfilxl Willis, llvralll ltllllllllll, -Iolin lows, Ninoyur. SlIl1lllALlSCl1lICCli, l3i'l'niCv l,irA-lil1cl'gi-l', ,luan Wcavut. Rmlm-y l"lK'4'l'I1L'lA, Gary l,ullwicl:, Mr. -lack long llJ1'm'Ifu'I. Wilson iii-luis, Rolwvtt Nlartin, fliatlrs liiwlvallcr, Vl'a1'ti-I1 .Nui p1'rluf'nl.' Donna Ulil lI,'rfrrf',vp1u1iffr1g Sn'r1'lm'yl, ixlLlISl11l Naliantz, l'illIlL'I' lviiim-ig Nlattlicw lamlrotli, .Xrlanil lfricml, Zurowski ikfmnlfriy Srm'f'r111'yl. lint- flauss, llliilip lolxst, Ricliaral Nlillliousu. Fuurffz rn-:zz- IMNIJ liN'l'liR'l'fXlNS vlllianksgiving Day ctowll at tlu' 'liRUfNll'li'l'YlR'l'llUSU, Rafavl iVlt'llllL'L,j11lYl' pmll-ssiunal llliitvliall-lfiumaus limotlwall gains with zippr0pi'iatv routincs ailvicc tu rht- trumpet svctiun ol- rlw lmnll during i'clu'atsal to tlu- music olililcnn lXlllll'I'lll'l'2lI11Ll'Illt'IlfS. for tlut spucial coricrrt on l'l'lu'uai'x' Zll. , if -101- Boys' onol Girls' Glee Clubs Proctice To Improve Group Singing The singing heard throughout the music area during activity periods was easily identified as the Boys' or Girls' Glee Club rehearsals. Both groups entertained the student body during special assemblies. A great deal of time and effort was contributed by every member to the operetta, "No, No, Nanettef' and the annual Spring Concert. BOYS' GLEE Cl.l.'I3: Bassett lIJI'IlI1li,Vfl,lVlI'. lfrrol K. Peters f.fIdvi,verl. Firxt row: Greenawalt, Hill, Bierbauer, Donald Winzer, Miller Cliff' l'rf.vi1ierz!D, Funk, Philip lobst, Kichline, Fretz, Willis, Fillinan, lilmer Winzer, Shoemaker, Reichard, Deutsch, Keller. Sammi row' lfrdman, Banyas, Kohler, Keeler, lVlacKt-nzie, jackson, Kehm, Lokcz, Aten, lames lobst lPFf.l'l'IlEIliil, Bt-rgey, Huber lSFl'l'Ffl1I'y-7ifKH.fllfK7'D, lVlenzel, Snyder, Ohl, Gardner, Hahn, Schwartz, l.indroth. GIRLS' GLEL' CLL'B: Stevens ll'i'ar11',rtl, Ffrft rotv: Klan, Hrensinger, Rodgers, Persian, Zurowski, l'aules, Cloiiser. Randall. Deischer, Schantz, Reirh. Sfmnd rnfcx' Mr. lfrrol Peters fdzlviferl, Kressley, Lillian Kulp, Kuhns. llzissert, Kline, Vliotring, Sandra Seaman, Mohr lSF1'I'i'flIFj'l, Dreisliach, Nlowery, Parkerson, Schallier, Carol lVliller, Yocum, Shirley Kistler, Ohl, l.orish, Hackenberg, Mace, Cole. lVlerkel, Guinther, Barraclough. Fel:-gy. Danner, lVliller, Yezikel, Vllieder. Third row: Suzanne Fink flirt' l'1'f.i'irlmrJ, Meyers, Wehrliagen, Ciasper, Fegely, Romig. Doris Sahel, Hemphill, Reichard, Hilbert, Dunton, Vveaver. Carol Keim, VVarmkessel, Oels. Nonnemacher, Lippowitscli, lfisenhzird, Roberts, :Xl- bright, Gerhart, Stephen, Brubaker, Berger, lirobst CTrm.f- urerl, Caulton, lirgidy, Klerx, Unser, Kathryn Kistler, filed- hill, Cliristmzin, jordan, Sandra lVlillel', Bachmain, Seiliert. Fourth row: Feely, Moyer, 'lirina Kulp. Cirziner, lvilt, Sclizilrlier, Hammersly, 'liaininerleiy liarbzira lVliller, Banyas, Cla-well, Trump, Bauer, fieliman, Krasley, Conrad, Seidel, .lean Miller, Hinkel. Germain, Kerchner lljffflilffllfil, Geiger, lfttinger, Laser, blozinna Fink, Nagle, ilirexler, Norris, David, Shoemaker, Christman. -ludith Seaman, Lirzenberger, Polster, Madtes, lViagdalene Sabol, Maxwell, Fisher, Cleinow, Yoder, Joyce Keim. Talented Musicians Provided Entertainment With Diversified Music The Concert Orchestra and Dance Band enter- tained their audiences with music ranging from well-known classicals to popular rock and roll numhers. The Dance Band used cluh periods to learn new arrangements and practice familiar songs. They provided entertainment at home haskethall games and accompanied performers in the Freshman Music Show. Miisic for the spring concert, commencement exercises, and the operetta, "No, No, Nanettef' was provided hy the Concert Orchestra. Donald VVinzer, a sousaphonist, Lana Greiss and -lames Gardner, both clarinetists. represented lfmmaus High School at District Band held at Hamburg. Donald VVinzer also received the honor of being the representative at Eastern State Band held at Shamolcin. Mary Ann Deischer, a talented cellist, was chosen to repre- sent our school both at District Orchestra at Fountain Hill and State Orchestra at Berwyn. CONCERT 0RCll1fSTRxl.' Alycc Hassett Ll'ir111f,i-I am! Sfrreiaryl and Donald lNll'1ZCl' Cl'1'a11f,fIl. I'iIif.l'f rout' Philip lohst, Nlartha Scliacllicr, lflvanor Unsvr, Fay Ovcrlauvr, Mary Ann Dt-isclicr, Barry Koller, -Ioanna Fink, lVlargucritc Stevens. Patricia Fink, Aaron l.ichtcnwalncr, l.arry Schwartz, Barrie la-escr, Douglas llill. Sfrmid row: Lana Qirciss lI,V'I',Vli- flenfl, james Gardner, Richard Bartholomew, Daniel Mar- stullcr, Richard lVlillhouse, ,Iacqueline Wchrliagt-ii, Ronald Ziegler 41'irf 1,l'r'.l'l'!lt'IIfi, 'lihomas Kushinka, Donna Ohl, Herman lircenawalt, Rohert fiahricl, Richard llahn, Mr. lfrrol K. Peters llJl'l'FI'f07'i. Sfr1I1d1'11g.' lflmcr llvililtir, llvard Vllillis lTfFd.fZlVFfl, Richard Att-n. DJNCL' H.-INIJJ Donald Vllinzcr CPrfffcifr1fl and Gary -lackson llllilllllifffl. Ffrfi fUfl'.'ilil1OlHZlS Kushinka LTrf11.f11n'rl. -lames Gardner, lilmer VVinzer, Stanley Lokcl, Donald Nicholas, Rohcrt Ciahrivl, Richard Hahn KS1'rrf'Iaryl, Srromf rnrcx' Mr. ,lack Long llJI'7'I'1'f1JI'l, Philip lohst, 'lt-rrc flauss, Richard lVlillhousc. Vliard lvillis llvliff pl'F.fI-ljfllfl, .lohn -loos, Vlvalter Kohler, Barrie Leescr, llerman Circunziwzilt, l,arry Schwartz, Douglas Hill. -103- "No, No, NcineHe," ci Musiccil Comedy Presented loy Music Clubs The musical comedy, "No, No, Nanettef' was presented hy the Chorus and music classes on March 8 and 9 under the supervision of Mr. Errol K. Peters. Mary Ann Deischer was director and general chairman and Donald Winzer served as assistant chairman and pianist. The story revolves around Nanette whose mother was a schoolmate of Sue Smith, which accounts for Nanette's staying with well-to-do jimmy and Sue Smith. Sue will not spend any of her hushand's money and carries on her penurious hahits to extreme. Jimmy was in- volved with three girls who were after his money. Bill Early, an attorney and friend of -limmy. is kept in deht hy the extravagance of his wife, Lucille. Sue and Lucille learn ol' .limmy's in- volvement. At this point Nanette is hrought into the situation and fears losing the affections of her admirer. Tom Trainor. Finally all is forgiven and Sue starts spending money too fast for her hu shand. The Chorus and Glee Cluhs added color and atmosphere to the show with popular tunes. Regular Monday rehearsals gave them an oppor- tunity to practice the songs "Tea For Two" and "I VVant To Be Happyf, N1.'X1N C'11.1X1i.'XQ"1'1f 125, S1v1I1'1l: .1lllllCS 1o11st 1-fl-7117711 ORQLXNISI' AND 1'1.-XN151, 1701111111 1111111-1' 111111151-11 1111- Snzfllzl, 111111 1111151111 KT11111 Tr111'1mr1, xV11112Illl 1gl'I'1lL'j' 113111 111111i1111c11s with 1115 Ofjlllfl S1-luctions ll11l1 111111111 111110111111111111111111 l:'11rf,1'1, Sf11111l1'11g.' 1'111-1111111' 11115111 1SIlf Smfrlzl. Sllfll 1111111 111 HN11. No, N:11111rr11." 01141111 11111s11' wus Ll1NYLly5 ll 111111111111-11 1311111511111-1' rl,111'1lf1' lf111'ly1, 1111111111111 1,1ppow1rsc11 1l'1111l1'n1'1, 111111111011 111 2lSSl'Il'l171j' IJI'01.fl'2lIl1S 111111 s1111ws. 1,JlIIl1'ILl 1x11111 1.X11111'flr1. URL'111'Q5'1'1i,1X. 51'11f1'1l: 111110111115 K11s1111111:1, 11111111111 n1l'1L1t'1. 1.111111 f1l'l'1S5, R11'11111'11 11111'r11111111111'w, 111111111 11111sr, 1111111 KL'11CI', 11011111111 1"11114. 1301111111 1Vi11L1'1' 11-l,111'1f1111f l.'!1111'1-1111111 111111 IJ!-1lIll'.Vf1, x12l1'gll1'l'1fL' 5t11v1111s 1l'1'11111',11J. 1311111111 0111. 11L'I'Ill2lIl f1l'1'1'l121WJi1f, 111111111 1,l'L'St'1A, 171111441115 11111, 1Q11'11.11'11 H111111. SYIHIJIAIIQI N1Ll1'1 A1111 171115111111 1fl1'111'1'11l C,'111114rm11111. N111 1':I'I'01 K. 1lL'fL'I'S 1SllPt'7"l'I'.1'U!'1. 1'.-XR,1'1L'11'.1XN'1'5. f'I-1111 l'IJfl'.'.' 111111- 1.1111111-11s111g41'1', 5,111111.1 K11111111. 511111 :X1111 1'1l'l't1l'l'1C1i. 11LII'l'1L'f 1,1ll1k1l'l1S1lIj1t'1'. 11111111111 xY1'111l'lK'1', 51181111 1'.l'L't1L'1'1C1i, ,101ll1 1"111111', 1,11t1'11'111 S1'1111'lf 511111111 rf1f1': S1!l'l11I'Ll 111111111, 5111111111 SN'l'11'li'1'. K111' 510111, 41.111 -12lC1iS0ll, 1'11r1'1c111 K12ll1,xx'11112llll 11111111-y, SJI1'II.1lll1k' 11I't'11S1l1gt'l'. -12IIl1L'S Iolasr. 1':1k'lll1UI' 111151-r, 1111111111111 1,ippc1wi1s1111. 1'A1'1'111-111'11 1gLlI'I'11010I11l'NY, 11L'I1l'j' 1V11'l'1111111111111. 7711111 1-mu' 1X12lI'1 'xllll 15111441-1', 8111111111 M1111-1. N2Il1L'1'11k'1Ql'l'. Milli1- 1,111'1s11. 1111111111111- KL'I'C11Ilt'l', Q'111'01 KL'1lIl, N111111' 111111 11111111111111. 111111111111 5c1111n1z1-111111c11, 1,Illl1 17111114, -1111111-S f1llI'11I1l'I', R111s111'r 1'i11'1111111-, 1101121111 1'1l'11I'l1llll, 11I'llCl' 1N1a11'K1111zi1', N1111 Kl'K'11'l', KwllIf1S K1111111. Fffurllz rnrzx' .'Xlll1l'1I'l' 51-111111, R01XL'l'1ll K1'IIS1L'j, 1f11111x' 5r11p111111, .-X11c1- xy0fl'1I1g, 1111101 fV11111'1', C'111111'111.1 R1-1111. SlIl1l1I1l 51-111111111. 17111'11-111- 11111111-1. S1llN1l'il SC111!1'1'Qk'I'. 1'111'111s 1JI1'1S131IK'1l. 1'1Y11L'1ll12I1' f1k'I'111lI'f, 1501111111 R11n111111. 1g1'l'11l1lI NLI21l', 11111111 1J2lV1L1, 511n111'11 Norris. Ffffh r11:1'.' -10.-11111 1,iIlI1l'S, 5111111-1 N11111t11s. 1111111111111 Ror11,-11-1111 1111111113 N111113' t'Ul1ILIk1, 11l'Il1lI111l11' 1311111sc111c. 1511111 :11111 1N111y111's, w1111'q111111111' NY11111'1111g1-11, N11111:1 .-X1111'11g111. 131111111111 1JlIIlI011, R0s1'111111'1' 11115111-1, 1'2lII'11'1.1 f11'l'l1l21I1. 1il11i1111 Kulms, 111lI'152ll'll 112llll'I', Sll1111IA1l M11111. llmis 1'i1'g11'1'. -105- r W Checkerboard Games Hold Interest The aim of the Chess and Checkers Cluh was for each mcmher to hccomc acquainted with the rules and acquire cxpertness of hoth gamcs. lfxpcrienccd mcmhers strove to improve their game and hcginnc-rs concentrated on thc hasic limdamcntals. After the Christmas holidays the mcmhcrs put forth their lwest elliort to win the tournaments which were held to detcrminc- the champious in chcss and chccl-Lcrs. Swr1n'zl: klohn Chapman, lit-nc Butz. Danicl llwach. laury llillcgass, Kcnncrh l,inl4, Dali- lirolisr. Douglas ll-tcrs, Vlalkcl' Schantz. Sfllfllfl-IIAQI llariy liarf, l'aul Xllu-rl, Ronald Mullin, -Iamcs Iolwsr ll'r'f,viflwiifJ. l'aul Mt-nn-l tlirr 1,H',Vlv11lPtlfl, lirucc NlacKcrizit- lSrrw'1f1r'yfTm1.i'11i'r'i't, Waltci Hanks, Martin Sitydcr. Vlwilliam lfigiilcy, Xlr. lflwood Urtt lgf1f1'I',i'c'r' l , Frosh Participate in Musical Fields Singing. dancing. and reports on well-l-:nown people in the music Ht-ld highlighted the activities of the Freshman Music Clulv. lN'lcmhcrs ot' rho cluh participatcd with othcr lircshman to produce the musical show, "Stung hy Cupid." .S'l11r1fffirq.' Mr, lfrrol K. l'ctcrs l.'li1':'1',ii'f'l. Rolu-rr lizistian, Firif rnfcz' l'atricia fwcilicl. ,lcau Stahl, Susan Krausc. Carol Kuhns, Sandra Roth tlvfn' l'rwiflfz1ll. Sfw'm1il1'u:f'.' l,ilIlL'lIC l.aiglcr. Kafhlccn lit-ss, ,lo-Xnnc Ciauglcr, l'auliuc liutf, Claudia Scaigiwzivcs, liarhara Rcinliard. 1'f1fr'ilf'ff:r'.' lin-vi-rly Hartman, 'Xnna loth. lionnic Rauch. Donna Kin-luingcr. l,lII'I'lL'i2l Kc-im, l,ois Piaott. Ffmrffi rffizz' Yiviau Crosslcy. ,loycc ficgglcr, Nancy Shadc, lit-tty llopstocli, Sliirlci Roth tSiw'1'rialr'yl. lircnda Urtt, lirflli rfffzu' Xlildicd Stun-tis, Sarah l,chman. lfilccn liacluuau. l'atricia Mcclct-s lY'n'i1,i1m'rl, ,lulia lliallirrt. Noi p1'rf11r'nf.'klutlith Nothsts-in Il'r'r-iiilfull. Racquet Enthusiasts Organize Fair weather was sure to luring Tennis Club memhers outdoors for the purpose of gaining experience and improving their game ol' tennis. lnclement weather. however, was no determent: ping-pong tahles were placed in the Industrial Arts Department and the memhers proceeded in friendly competition. ln spring a tennis tourna- ment was sponsored hy the cluh. Fir-,if mean' Nancy liaugler, l'L-ggy lii'tilsalu'r, ,lt-an livrgt-i' ,ludith Kisthart, Renee l,audcnslagor, hlunt- Moll, lftht-Imam l,. lit-rhart, Sfmnd rnfcx' l'ifl1L'llIl2Il' ll. Kit-rhart. :Xlirc Nloyt-1' Nlaric Dychala lSl'l'l'FlII7'j'l, llarhara llaut-r l7'H'1I,t'lI7'l'I'l, Kay Krause, l'1lll2ll7L'I'llllClllH1ll1. Harriet l'Qratzvr. Bonnie .'Xlhll'k'NYS Tfiirzf mm: Mr. Vl'illiam Slicclglcr l.'llji'IiJ'I'I'l, .lohn Kll'lIlIlllk'I' Rohn-rt lfrwin, lame-s Grant, llennett l,orhcr, Richard 'Xclwy Ronald xy0I'IllIll1 tl'ir'f Pl'f'.t'IA!I'I'7Ill, .lost-ph Rlmhright ll'z'mii'- limit, Ronald Kline. Girls Perform Library Tasks lVlemhers ol' the l,ihrary Cluh assisted the lihrarian with the mending, hling, and shelving of hooks. They made displays for the corridor showcases, saw the llroadway show, "lVlr. Vllonder- ful." and donated teaching aids to the Day Care rllraining Center. Sfamf.' :Xlycv liasst-tt, Sandra lfictllt-i', Charlotte liakrr. Chlorina livith. Sandra Nlohr. -lutlith llavir, ,'xlILll'L'l' Yocunt. Dorothy llruvh lI,!'f'J'l-1!l'7lll, Dorothy flauscr lTrr11,iiu'rrl Susanna l't-rsian. Nancy Sltollt-iilvt-i'igt-ig lircntla Nlonk llertha Caulton lIilA1'l' l'1'f,ritlrr1il, Nlary :Xnn llt-mphill l'atricia Klan, Doris Sahol, liarlsara Rvichaitl. SNIIIIIIIYIIQ I l atricia lfink, lfluanor lfist-nltard, .lanicc Klt4Sl'l!lIl1tll, liarhara tilt-tlhill, lin-mla Banks, l'atriCia llt'I'l1l2Il1, .Mitlil-x' Wt-ldt-r lfluanor Dannt-r tSrfwlaryl. llrcnda Svltantn-nhacli, Zona Cope, Diane Vll-ln-r, Uharlottt' Rt-ichard, Nancy frant- llclun Nlarsttfller, liarhara Sclicrvi', Sandra lla-inly, l,intla Nit-ss, Darlene Dunton, Rust- Nlarin- Casper, Nlrs, ,lost-phint llinlilc 1.-Iz1':'1',rf'f'l. , .Mm ff- W' V...w .0 .Mx ,. -WF av ' nk-QE' 4 Q, + .,w,,gw-,wwf ' 'ju 'wmv 'P' me "' Mavimg, N K "' EW: MQ ' I ww ' W Yi' KN Ri w 'YB Tiff ' M 'sw M A 3, V U .fn 2 59 W lm Q K f 1, K ,Q ywi, , qw w Q Q, KRW, 'sf V1 ar. W 3 .Q . AQ W4 H ff we ,, -fy ,l .6 .. -QMS l" - A ,pg gg M ,E ' ,ig A eg 3 '3'f5zifF 4 sg JK J? 7? 3' Q ' ' " Iv!Q3'T'ff f f if A ? ?! gg ffglf?lgj5fQ'Qff ' if-f at 31" gffffgz , .L X W -iii 1 , ,W Y A PM ji A A S K. g 2 I A -'N 1 ,N -M HW W Girls Enioy Wciter, Fun, cincl Frolic The Girls' Recreational Swimming Club was comprised of girls who possessed suflicient swim- ming ability to pass the intermediate swimming test. Perfecting their swimming and diving were important aims, but the main function was to have fun and enjoy swimming. Firfl rnwx .ludith Houscr, Ardith Clark, Caroline Rahe, Mermaids Strive Dolphin Club members were selected for their ability to perform various water skills. After school practices improved their ballet legs, dolphins, diving techniques, and other intricate routines which were used in the Aquacade. Flirfl rnfv: St-aman, Skinklc, Shollcnberger, Persian, Wiicand, Nancy Shot-rnakcr, ,lainet Rt-ifingcr, Annalwl Rinkcr. Doris l,agler. Sfrmid rom' Doris Fcglcy, Sandra ilirump tlin' Pffflilffilf, lVl0na Albright iTl'!'l1.l'ZlfF7'i, Carol Dt-ckt-r, ilii'cnria NYcidner, Nlargarct VVilliams, Bonita VVicdcr. Thin! rnfc: Patricia Wilt, Nlarian Gilbert. Romainc llinklc, -loannv Lohach, Patricia Brady, -lane Rodgers, Constance Schultz, Mary Ann Banyas, Barbara liachman, Sara VVarinkt-ssvl lSerreIaryj. Fourlli row: Miss Adele Koclicr QJfI'z'1',frrJ, Betty Cope, ,loyce Kcim illftifl-Ilfllll, l'atricia Ft-iistt-rinakui', .Iudy Haase, Magtlalene Sabol. for Perfection Sharon Yacclt, iVloyer, lVlillcr, Kaldy. Sorrcntino. Sffflllij mtv: Ciuinther l1,I'FJ'14ll'FIIfl, l,audcnslagcr, lVlooru, Norris, Baker, lft-sly, Decker, Carol Kcim, Nicss. Tlrirfl rmv,' lfcliiicl, Cole. Davis, Stortl, Sandra lfcllman, vlordan, Scliocli. Kistlcr, Schleifer. Fnurflz row: Kit-rx, Cirantz, Cope l7'7'1'lI,flH'!'I'l, Ulils, Darla Ft-llman, johnson, Fi'ankt-iificld, l'aulcs. Fifth msc-5 Hendricks, ,loyce Kcim, Zurowski iSI'I'I't'fllFj'i, Sandra Yacclt flirt 1JF6',l'li!ll'IIfl, Ret-tl. Rodgers, Kratzt-r, Mrs. l'atrice l'rcttyman Lflrlrirffrl. Queries on Spo Members of the Sports Othciating Club were taught the rules and finer points of football, basketball, and baseball. Queries concerning decisions and penalties occurring during games were discussed. The aims of the club were to encourage members to otlieiate at intramural games, to understand the trials and tribulations rts Rules Discussed ot' othcials, and to exemplify good sportsmanship at all athletic C0lltt'StS. Frm! mtv: Richard liartholoinew, 'lierry Miller tSfr1'fIf1ry- 7wI'f'!1J'l1ft'l'l, Neil Sliallier ll-I-fl' l'f'f.fi'rf1'rlfl, .lolin liaumer Ql'rf,tiJf11!j, 'llerry Seiberr, -lohn Harrle, William Schantxen- bath. Sffllilfj rnfcx' Richard Kressler, Xylllllllll lit-nnett. Raymond Reinhold. Ronald l,aucImor, john Yarema, Larry Herald. Tl1rrilrfr:c'.' l,arry Haberstuinpf, Allen Nloore, -lames Hartle, Robert Bastian, Leroy Srautlier, Donald Ciraet, Mi. Kenneth Moyer tr-Izft'1'.i'fr,l. 3 is J' I f r 1 rx' 4 E 1 Contests Acknowledge Best Sportsmen Nleetings of the Hunting and Fishing Club included discussions pertaining to big and small game hunting, trapping, and fishing, as well as care of rifles and ammunition. Movies were shown and representatives from the Pennsyl- vania Fish and Game Commissions spoke to the group. Members who shot the largest buck and caught the biggest trout were awarded eash prizes. F1'r.fr ruse: Montz, Roy Miller, la-sser, llechler, Gambler, Mort, Hillman, Doney. Sfmml mtv: Vlagner, Morris tSfrrf- Iaryl, Neil Nliller, liogert, Ziegler, Schnellman, Schwartz, Kuhns, llloyer. Tlzirfz' mtv: lick llirf l'f'f,ri'ilm1IJ, Koch. Angsradr. fiery, Keck, Serfass, Urland, Rult, ltretz, Mr. Ralph Kuhn l.'11fT'li.YFl'l. flflllfffl rmcu' l,utz. Hersh, Katz, loth, Schueclt, Moyer, Kozali ll,H'.Vl'tlI'?Ifl, l,agler lY'I'r'Zl.VIU't'l'lw Aclterinan. X01 p1'rl14rml.' lVlcClt-nahan, lfttinger, Conlier. Boys Study Art ot Wrestling An active group appearing for the hrst time in our school, was formed with one purpose in mind to promote wrestling in Ifmmaus High School. Films of meets from other districts helped to arouse the hoys' interests in this new sport. Un lVlarch 8 and 9, memhers of the Vkrestling Cluh, accompanied hy their adviser, were given the opportunity to attend the District 11 Finals at Allentown. Fir-,rt rote: Cordon Kcmmcrer. ,laines Myers llifr l'rmi'- flrnfl, Roger 'l'rexler L1'1'f,i'1'tlwifl, George Moritz, NYilliani Moening. Sfrwni zvztv: Charles Marks lSt'rrrrar'yl. l,airy Oswald, .lohn Micklos, Richard Stcagcr, xy1ll'l'l'l1 Schanu. Forrest Rohrhach. Tfzinf rnfzx' M r. lYilliam Krehs K.-lilr'1',w'1'l, Paul Brooke. Roger lfugley l,Tf't'1l.VlU't'l'l, Harold Strunk, lfdward Steager, 'lihomas Fey. v-as Amciteurs Learn Secrets of Golf Discussions on fundamentals of golf and demonstrations showing grips and uses of cluhs took place during meetings of the Golf Cluh. Throughout the year tournaments were played at the Lehigh and Brookside Country Cluhs. Chipping and putting contests were held in which all memhers of the cluh participated. firff rote: hamuel lVlartin l1,l'l'.VIlf!'Hfl, johnson qSrrwn11'yl, Roth, lzckhart, ltrdman, Carl Qlil-fl' l'1'ff1'tlf1iIl. llcnsingcr, Ronald Sinoyer. Srmml roto: Deutsch, Strunk, lianas bvahoda, Miller, Nlory, Kuzma. lfelcgy, Barry Sinoycr Third rorzu' Mr. Richard Shaak Q,-lzfr'i.r1'rl, St-rfass, l,ichtcn- walner, Flower l7vI'fIl.f1H'r"!'J, blames Martin, l'ctro, Rohert Martin, Willis, Korpolski. Fvz41'lf1ro:l'.' Urland, Diefcittlt-i'll-i', Sahel, Kovish, Chapkovich, Baker, Wagner, Stot-ckt-I, Umstea d. Hours of Toil, Pcitience, cinol Fun Produce School Newspaper Weeks before each uublication of the Hi- elf, and linoleum cuts were made by the staff mem- I . , reporters could be found dashing around the bers. Newspaper copy was typed by the stafl' school, page editors racking their brains in typists, linotyped by Moyer Printing Service, order to gather news, the adviser was asked questions, and the lfditor-in-Chiefcracking the whip in hope of getting the paper out on time. The four-page edition issued twelve times a year was divided into various sections. Aside from its regular coverage of sports, features, alumni news, and editorials, the newspaper added to its content a society column forthe purpose of pub- licizing social events such as trips, slumber parties, and other activities of interest to the stu- dent body. The Hi Jeff stall' was re- sponsible for the painstaking Hfxiuu ET LAUDIQNSLAGHR fiidfl-102'-1411-Cf! irjf and printed in the school shop. In addition to selling subscrip- tions at 51.75 each, the staff sold bookcovers designed in the school colors, sponsored bake sales and the lirst dance of the year, in order to raise extra funds for the publication. The Editor-in-Chief of the Hi- .lelf was selected by the adviser and the previous lfditor-in-Chief on the basis of journalistic ac- complishment on the school pa- per. Two feature editors, a sports editor, news editor, and exchange editor were also selected for jour- nalistic ability. The staff con- sisted of reporters, typists, photo- graphers, and artists. After com- task of sketching layouts, Writing headlines, pleting two years of faithful service on the staff. and trying to make the articles fit. Zinc etchings members are awarded an eight-inch script Ulf". IJRINTIXC OF NEW'SP.4PER was done by students Arts Department.. Pictured at work arc four seniors: laiird under the supervision 0flVir. Glenn Heckman in the industrial Morris, -lames Wagner, lilwood lick, and Lloyd Scliut-ck. .. my 3 43 f , Y W N , 5 'f - 6 Q .- Q 5 6' f . 6 ,Rf sm 'X Q I , 1 - X ' f i s wg X f Q, f "' Q I mga? 4 1' .,.. X f f L. L . v :., - . ,- 31? -- fi gi Q-ew gk . -V-1. 'l1"r':,-.1-X-5., "L'11T1"+--L" M-...ww Xxislitf-"" ,kgs A ,,,. ,M W My ., an S e lx -Q' Q M., -v We Marv? is Ni. X N ' ' 4 4 B? , If ,Q X Q?-2 . 'N 'X X fx X Hx rv X X . . L! ,Y Mx ff in mg, Q--, .r Saw . Q . .-a-5, . - "f1Q:sXfQQigiW3 H ' -, .. . ., . K xx ,Q Q, .N Q, Q mm- u , M - X XM l Girls Improve Gymnastic Skills To develop coordination, grace, and balance were the main aims of the Girls' Athletic Club. Their activities included basketball, bouncing on the trampoline, marching, and twirling Indian clubs. The club gave the members an opportunity to practice for the annual gym exhibition. Firrt row: Kaldy, Dreisbach, Sorrentino, Kline, Granrz, Keller, Scliallier, Jacob, Fritz, Judy Seaman. Serum! raw: lfttinger, Clouser, Fisher, Beitler, Sell, Gower, Merkel, Gervin, Urland, Schell, Mrs. Patrice Prettyman fdzlwziverj. Third row: Yoder, Krauss, Kovish, Preston, Sclileifer UTM Preyiderztb, Fulmer, Graner, Wehr, Kelchner, llortz, Berger, Kuehn Qsfffffdfyl. Fourth row: Cleinow fPff.fill'f?Ifl, Maxwell. Wieder, Hendricks, Balascak, Weaver, Welirhagen, Meyers, Diehl, Sandra Seaman, Laudenslager, Stahl QTrfaJurfrj. Boys Displciy Physical Agility Through the use of the trampoline, horse, springboard, parallel bars, and other apparatus, the members of the Boys' Gymnastic Club developed muscular strength, balance, and co- ordination. Members worked many strenuous hours before they displayed their abilities in the annual gym exhibition, Fifi! row: Carl Sell, Ronald Brey, Willizim Yandle, VVilliam Schlott, Larry Moser, Richard Reichard, Theodore Knauss. Semnd row: Richard Krause, James Mason, john Miexitis. Jerry Fenstermaker. Gary Wei'tZ, Cary Conrad, liertram Kline, Robert Hallman. Third row: Mr. l,eon Tuttle ffIdZ'Ii.fL'7'l, Leonard Hillegass, Arland Friend, Robert Roeder, l.eRoy Cope, Gerald Stimer, Mr. Richard Keim Qflrlviwrl. Fourili row: VVilson Clehris, Jackie Bachman, Richard Marsteller, Trent Holman, Larry Herring, Bruce Dougherty, Richard Faust, l,aVerne Arndt, William Delisch Unusucil Skills Shown in Gym Exibition Stiiclviits, iinclci' thc supervision of Miss Adu-lc Km-In-r. Mrs. Pzitrivc l'i'cttx'i1i:ii1, Wir. Riclwrd in-im. :incl Mr. immi lurrle, presented rho :innuzil Gym lfxhihiriim on April 30. The gills portion ol' thc prugrziin included zz cluh :ind wzmcl drill. 'nik :incl squzirc cluncing, :ind rhe Highlzmcl lfling. The hoys' part of thc progrzini revolved :round marching routines. The tumbling :md 'I'Hl-i CLUB AND XY,-XND Diqiiil, wifi, 5,5 ,,m-ish, lmmrntus m.tiVifit,S' U,ml,ining Oli lifws giml l1IOYL'l1ll'I1TS. was pwfiiiiiiin-sl Ivy thi- junior Qills. ililivx nmnip . i . - ' - iilgirvil flN'1'llIl5S .lllllNYLIllllSlUil1l'illIlk'Ul1ulil1t' liluc iJ.IlllIlN Qll'lS. wc-lv pcl'lm'l1w1l :it rhe SZIINC flml' Il1 Y:1l'l0llS WMU.-' irvzis uf rlu- Qj'l1II1IiSllIll1. 'l'l'Nll3l.iNli uirh Quin- :incl cooiwliiiqirioii, tha- girls pci'- fmim-il vgirimis lnrinzirmns :incl iiirricam' stunts on llll' mars ini :ppm tus 1 . A .1 X ill MXN IWRXHID, om- ol rlii- airtitiriiolis iiirhv l ixhihiriun wi ' . :S huilr hy mzilc pzirriripzints Wl10iliSllliIjl'llUflltl 'l'llIC llliilll,-XND l"l,lNli was rhv svnior girls' intpi- Slllllli mi rhv inure ' ' ' ' pictgirion of gi 5L'UfTISl1 ilgiimi, 'lihv lzissius COSIIIIIWS xwn- kilrs, uhm' hlousus, :mil ml km-v sucks. 'lf-Xlil,lf:U,i wus lkiiwmml hx' rvn hovs. Six iii-iiioimsriuitvil Qlioiilnln-isrqiiiils on rhi- pqirzillin-I hzirs, ivhiln- rhi' vnil urulips fmim-cl ai Iiimil :mil Sl10llllll'l' lszilximw-, -115- Our C1im...QOOCI sporfsmcnship Mew , L k 4 E 5 Gridiron Worriors Thrill Crowds in New Stoclium The 1956 football season with a record of three victories, one tie, and six defeats, was not very successful from a "won and lost" standpoint, but provided many new thrills for the fans. Emmaus played four of its home games under temporary lights in a new stadium, with the permanent lights arriving in time for the linal game on October 19. Mid-way in August, Coach William Lobb and assistant Coaches Alfred Neff, Kenneth Moyer, Richard Sbaak, and Richard Keim issued the lirst call for prac- tice. After a few days of scrimmage, the coaches and squad packed their equipment and traveled to Camp Dent in the Poconos for a week of lectures, movies, and scrimmages. On September 7 the local eleven opened the season with Muhlenberg Township on the home held. With -15 seconds remaining in the contest, the temporary lights failed and the game was awarded to the Muhls who were leading 19-6. The following Friday night the lads lost their second contest to Quakertown, 28-0. Opening the Lehigh Valley League season in their third consecutive home game, the Hornets were de- feated by Stroudsburg, 1-l-6. On September 29 the squad tackled the eventual league champion Northampton on the latter's home field. The Konkrete Kids kept the Moravian Boro lads winless by a score of 40-7. Smarting from four straight setbacks, the liimmaus gridders returned home six days later to defeat Slatington, 13-7. On October 13 they lost their hfth game to a well drilled Catasauqua eleven, 19-0. On the home 44 I-?.Bl VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD, Fin-I mtv: Robert Vllessncr fsflllfflli' fllanagerl, John Hartle, Charles johnson, Robert Nlutchlcr, -lohn Pokorny LCU-faprairil, Barry Cookt- lCo-rzzpfainl, Richard Hilbert QCQ-rapmzinl. Bruce Dougherty. Robert Neitz, Samuel Martin, l,arry Herring. Sfmnzl row: Bruce David lS!udmzI fllarzzzgerj, blames Nlinnicb, Lawrence held for the last time, the Hornets gained their second victory by conquering Lehighton, 27-13. After battling the Palmerton Blue Bombers to a scoreless tie, Coach Lobbis proteges defeated his Alma Mater, Pen Argyl, 6-0. Thanksgiving Day the Hornets battled their traditional rivals and lost the Lionis Club Trophy to the Wliiteliall Zephyrs by a score of 25-13. l,1Nl'l BUCK by Richard Hilbert H21 is stopped by a Catasauqua lint-man as Larry Hillegass C-l0j and Saxnucl Martin 119.9 come, in vain, to run lIlfL'I'il'l'UIlCLf. i"'W"" l 1 4 K vox, , r. 'tai A 45 ,an l, I ,4,f .:,V 3 + f f Q LQ . -,l i V .QE H f 'fs 71l EQ l F91 2 El 7Uf X AJ 9 i' Krzffff-r. Hgu'l'y' Kuhn, Rogf-1' 'l4l'L'Xll'I', Ricllzfrfl Sorrcnrino. l,LlI'I'X Hllll'g11ISS, Rolu-rf l"lmw1', Stl-plu-n Kon, Clcfwgf- Rf-ifl. Rm' Rf-nningf-1'. ,lzmu-S lvlXk'l'S, rll4'l'I'X Sf-ilu-rf, tlI'1iYSOl1 Fffurilf mica' B2ll'I'X Kullf-1', l,1ll1l ixllllg, Null SllLll"lll'I, Sfqmlf-x Nlrxafir, Rfmnlfl lin-5. Y'l1ff-J mfzu' llolu-rf Spolu-ylw1fl'Qn-r l,:flu'nlu-rg, l'f-ff- Rf-L-all-1', Clllzlrlf-S Km-pnlski, Rolla-rf l.lcl1rf-n- lSl1uff'r1l .llf1f1f1.qr'f'l. xlzmu-S lin-nm-V, Rolu-ff Kolflf-r, -lolm wzflru-V, Ronulfl Mullin. Rolu-rr lxlllfflll, L'lf.u-If-s Nlfuks, Sk'llLIK'H'-l'Ik. fltflljll' Nl0llfL, Rolwrf llzfllmzm, Ronnflfl l'lL'llSlllXt'l', Rfwlu-rf Rm-elf-V. .NMpff'l11mf:'llrf-nf ll0lIllLllllllHllllll0l1l.lS lff-xx lllclufrfl SOI'I'L'I1I'll'l0 as lu- is l5I'UllQllI flown lrfun lu-lmul ln flIL'I'l1lI'Ll flllzfrfs-rol flu- llmnks- gn' Nli Vllmirclufll L't'IlfL'I from f-nrn-ring rlu- rf Q mu Day' QIIIIIU. -l1lIHt'S I'll1lL'll will pu-vm-xmfs flu- plan' wlmilc l'lf-nrx' Kolmlf-r 1.5.11 fxl Xllllfklllll fful llfllX llmkf- will look on. lilclmlfl SOI'I'k'Ilfll10, sf-lf-cu-fl :fs flu- 0lIfSfllI1KllI1g l'lIlllIlIlllS plnyf-I' in flu- lYl1if1-lmgfll j.IllIl1l'1 llgfrrx' Lllllllilq flu- l'l:u'f-rs' y . ll.fy-L-1' zfwzfrflz Rolu-rr Nlllfclf- lf-V, flu- lxllhf lmprowfl l,l2IYL'I' Hof flu- kll'SlL1l11lIlI1g him :fs flu- sf-nior XVII! is - RD VYlNNlfliS w - '- flux :xml Rll'l11II'tl llxllu-rf, xllllf' D1-lsclu-1' froplfy. r flul flu- most for llllillllllll, f JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD, Firfr row: Robert Kohler, Robert Reeder, Ronald Mullin, George Moritz, Pete Reeder, klohn Schaeffer, Charles Korpalski, Robert l,ichtenwalner, George Reid, Robert Hallman. Charles Marks. Serum! row: Stephen Kozy, Barry Keller, William Bennett, Robert Martin, Ward Ohl, William Delfsch, l.eRoy Stauffer, Kyle VVhite, Linwood Miller, Vlvilliam COACHES: Mr. Kenneth Moyer ffarxiiy Line C,'0!ltf1l,7, Mr. Alfred Neff Uvarfity Rllfkflflli Cnarhl, Mr. Richard Shaak and Mr. Richard Keim lAfll7lfO!' l'ar.rz'ty Coaclmrl look on as Mr. William l,obb Ulead Coarlrl examines a new cinema- scope camera lens. "ONE, TWO, 'l'HRlfl'I, FOUR . . . " echoed from the wallshof the school as the team members warmed up for a practice session with calisthenics. Widmyer. Third row: Rodney Heefncr, Donald Graef. Melvyn Bruder. Paul Albert, Matthew l,indroth, Daniel Marsteller, Ted l,ichtenwalner, Andrew lfelegy, Vvilliam Sabol, Wallace Stauflier. Fuurrlz row: Allen Moore liqlllllfflf Illfllldgffp, l,arry Herald, Richard Achey, james llartlc. Roger Fegley, .lames Martin, Tyler Davis, Paul lirooke, Thomas johnson, Kenneth l.ink QStu1ffv1t illflllllgffl. Junior Griclclers Win All Home Gomes The junior Varsity squad, under the coaching of Mr. Richard Shaak and Mr. Richard Keim, showed an intense spirit and will to win. Playing their games on Monday afternoons, the -lunior Hornets compiled a record of three victories and four defeats. The new stadium brought success to the -lunior Hornets since all three victories were won at home, while all four away games were lost. The -Iunior gridders opened their season with Quakertown and were unable to score as the Quakers rolled up 27 points. Before gaining a taste of victory the lads were defeated two more times by Muhlenberg Township, -I0-6, and Slat- ington, 20-13. On October lS, they collected their first victory by defeating the Catasauqua junior Rough Riders. 25-l-l. The following Monday the squad traveled to Lehighton, but the traveling jinx held as they were again de- feated, 7-0. With a record of one victory and four defeats the lads returned home for the hnal two games. They gained impressive victories over Palmerton, 20-7, and VVhitehall, 30-6. to close the season. -120- i 1 at ' 'i . . l . . 3 . si we - . . is ffl! CHlflfRlNCi SQUAD leading fans in "The Show Your Q i L x I 'X' -. , We Q s ,bf . WS: sa l MIXIQD lflVlU'l'lONS were expressed hy spectators at all lepi' cheer at the Vi'hitehall-lfmmaus 'liurkey Day game. athletie events. 'lihe new stadium, whether at night. in flad in attraetiye green and gold uniforms, they were admired ram, sunshine, or snow, was always hlled with elieermg and hy all spectators. high spirited fans. Energetic Cheerleaders Led Enthusiastic Crowds "Green and Gold Fight!" VVith those words another rousing eheer was completed hy the inspiring Cheerleaders. While executing their cheers perfectly, they promoted good sportsman- ship and maintained a line reputation for lfmmaus among the Lehigh Valley Sehools. V llllf Q'llliliRlNKi SQUAD consisted of three seniors and tour juniors. 'l hey were 'lane l?lL'iiCIlllL'I'iiCI' t,i'm1fof'l, Harriet lauulenslager l.t'l'?II-Nfl, Zona Gail Cope lgjinifnrl, Mary Ann Never faltering. they started itheir practice sessions in the spring and practiced long and hard to achieve co-ordination and rhythm. lfnder the direction of Miss Adele Koeher. they hoosted the footlnall and hasketluall teams and played a major role at all foothall pep rallies. Deischer l,vfr11'or, lffzplairil, Naney Shollenherger ljimfffrl. Kerry Ann Vtieand ljinzinrl, Charlotte linker ljurziffrl. Os. Q Q nf K fr '55 H 'jf 4 Jima'- 4 , 3 , ,I 'I i if 2 5+ M 2 9 X? Y H if Q e 1 I 'Q ? Q is ff' 6 XFLE '36 W 5 3 W gi S? 9 'Q ag QI 'EQ' YA 1 LH i ,'.,..,,, ,:,l' .:,, - 5 9 1:1 :vb , E ,X X g wage v k N X , R YQ f ,, Q 1? X pw 'fr an ' .f 33 ,:V, P B: if if 3' inf A Ek ,mfg 1 .h., , fs SQFM W 'N W x..f . ..: j33':52i2Rf, h fy Wg: xnxx ,ff '62 s .. .N v--. ' 213: Q :SQ W Hornettes Tie Forlvlythicol Title lfilllrlfl-Il will -L thc girls suffered their only clefezit from zi shzirpshooting Czitzisxniqiiu teain. 62-S-l. During the rcmziincler of the lirst hzilli, they easily cle- lvL'1ll'Ctl Xllhitehzill. 51--ll. Slzitington, 61-39, and l'zilnierton. 69-34. ln the Palinerton gznne, Mzirshzi Zurowslci set ll new record hy scoring 49 points. The previous record, set hy Becky Sachs. was 42 points. The Lassie-s liunded the Czitty Rough Riclerettes, on February 1, their first clcliezit in two years hy 11 score of 65-56. 'lilivy successfully completed the second half hy tlcfcziting Vlvliitelizill, 67-34, Slzitington, 63-50, :incl llzilinc-rton, 67-52. 'lihv lizist zincl clover guzircls having :ln :ilinost iinlwzitzihlc tlclicnsc. held their opponents to -L89 points. while our swift :ind ziccurate forwards scored 648 points. SIQNIURS IN .-XCIXIUN :irc Szintlrai Yzwck tgippiing tht- hzill from -lzinc Din-liciitlm-i'l'u1' to giizirtl hlziry .Nnn Dviscln-i'. bu lin L- Amlurson i'n-lt-11-ciiig tht- piticticn' gziiiu- cgillul ni 'flinnp H... RlilifJL'NDINi9 tht- Imll lor lfininxnis is Sginmlrgi Yan-ck wliilt- hlainv Roclgcrs l27l is on thi- gilvrt for xi pziss. 'I'Iit- llorm'ttt-s ligimlt-tl tht' Catni- siiiiquzi Rough liiilt-iwttt-s tht-ir first :li-li-git in two xt-urs, oi-Flu. NlfXRSllpX ZVROWSKI trii-s lor zinotlii-r 2 points :is fliairlottt- llaikcr :intl Alzinc Dit'll'ntlvi'll-i' look on. Nlzirslizi svt xi ni-xy rt-coral of 49 points qis this llorncttt-S uisily tlt'l't':itrrl l':ilinvrton rf?-3-l. -123- Vorsity Cogemen Hove Seconcl Best Seoson in School History VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD, Firxt row: Larry Robert Mutchler, Robert YVessner, Mr. Kenneth .Vloyer Hillegass, Kerry Lavendoski, Barry Urland, Roy Renninger, Cffoarlil. Third row: Ronald Brey I'StzuIfn1 dlllltlflgffl. Roger Robert Flower, William Schantzcnbach, Gerald Strauss. Trexler, .lohn Baumer, Richard Hilbert, l,lil'I'j' Stephen Sfrorzd row: Grayson lVlcNair, Dale Clauser, VVilliam Moyer, LStuzler1t .lIm1agf'rj. Win Seventeen, Lose Nine Playing the hrst full schedule in the new gymnasium, the Emmaus Green Hornet Basketeers established a record of seventeen victories and nine defeats. While compiling the impressive record, the Hornets won eight of eleven pre- league games, including two victories in the Upper Perkiomen Tournament, which Emmaus won for the third time in as many tries. They opened the season with four consecutive victories over Southern Lehigh, Muhlenberg Township, Bangor, and a one-point victory over Nazareth in a very close game. On December ll, Bethlehem invaded Emmaus and gave the local lads their hrst taste of defeat. After conquering Pen Argyl, the Moravian Boro Five were handed consecutive defeats by Central Catholic and Boyertown. On December 21 they defeated the graduates in the annual Alumni game. The final two victories of the pre-league season came during the Upper Perkiomen Christ- mas Tournament over West Lawn and Upper Perkiomen. Opening the Lehigh Valley League season the Green and Gold quintet defeated the highly regarded Catasauqua Rough Riders on the latter's home court. After three consecutive victories over Lehighton, Northampton, and Stroudsburg they lost their hrst league game to the VVhitehall Zephyrs by a slim margin of two points, 59-57. A victory over Slatington gave the Hornets a chance to tie Palmerton for the Championship in the Hrst half of league play. Playing before the largest crowd in Emmaus history, the local quintet lost to the Blue Bombers and closed hrst half league play by tying Northampton for second place. In the second half of league competition the cagemen rolled over Catasauqua, Lehighton, Slatington, and Stroudsburg, but were unsuccess- ful in three other encounters. Losses to North- ampton, Whitehall, and the eventual Lehigh Valley League Champions, Palmerton, placed ffmmaus in a third place tie with Northampton. -124- W "S-XIfI'l" su-Ins ru lu- rlu- most uppropriznrc cull as KL-rry 'l'R'l5l'HY WYINNICIQS WL-rc Dulu Clxguscl' for flu- lwsr foul l,qnu-mlnski 5475 slinlws on Hom' in sm urn-nmpt to prcvunr :1 shooting pcl'CL-l1r:1g1c: lxurry Lzlvcmloskl, rlw l'l'nycl'Q' Plays-I' shot lux 55155011 5255 uf' lin-rlulm-lu-111. Giving ll In-lping hzlml 1lX'5'2ll'Lll l3:ll'1'y' Ullznml, thc Most Ilnprovczl Plzlya-I' tmplly. IS Kl'Il'LIl12Il1 5425. and Gvlullal Strauss for rhc lu-sr Hvlnl gmml shooting pm-run-llrnm-. S Q' H If D L' I, li 7'mm 1i.ll.S. Opp. Trzznz lf.ll.S. Opp. SuU'1'u1aRN LIQHIGH.. ..... 68.. . . .51 xxNi5R1'HAN1l,TlJN ...46. .. U37 MUHIJ-iwlsralus TuwNsH11'. . .51 .. ...34 MhTR6U1ms1sURc:. ...65. .. H49 IS.-xNcsoR. ,,.. ....4...... 5 8.. ...4Z jHgXVl'lI'1'liHAl,I,. .. ...57. .. ...W NAv,A1ui'11l1. . , ...59 .... ...SS Dk:kSl.A'I'ING'l'ON ., ...62. .. . .415 IgIiTlll,I-IIHQM ....... .. .36 .... .U60 70kPAl,MIiRT0N. .. ,,.39.. . . .60 Pr-:N ARGYI, ,,...... ...SZU ...SO BHCCATASAUQUA.. ...67. .. ..6i5 QYIQNTRAI. CA'1'H61,1c. .. . , .41 . . .. .47 :k,kLI-IHIGHTON ..... ...4S. .. H43 l3m'r:m'owN ....... . . 52. . . , .59 HNQRTHAMPTON . . .41 . . . . .65 .'Xl,Uw1NI ...... ...63.. . . .41 :k'kSTRoU1JsBURc:. ...64. .. U52 1'V5'r:si'r LANYN. ...... ...62.. ...S9 HWHITr3HA1.l,. . . . .61 . . . U68 ,kUPl'IiR PICRKIONIISN .... ...68.. ...60 'H'S1.AT1Nc:ToN. .. ...76. .. . .74 MC,x'1'AsAUQUA ..,.......... 67 .......... 54 HPALMLQRTON .............. 44 .......... 855 QOKLI-QIlIGll'I'0N ............... 43 .......... 40 A1,L1aNTowN.. . . .44, ...... . . .715 if Upper Pc-rlaimnen rl10lll'I11lIUCIlt games. H' Lehigh Valley ll1f6I'SCl'l0I1lSfiCl,C1lglIt5 ganna-s. FIYIC 'IU UNIC 11ppu11'S to 5m thu line-up us thc phpfo- 5545, Rolulrt lflown-I' 1565, ilcrzxld STHIIISS 5465, :xml l3:n'l'y grznplwr cnllglmr this :lution shot m rhc P2lllllL'I'I'0l1 gzunu. lhc Urlamd 5455. lxmmuus plnycrs are Hurry l,:nvL-mloski L475, LLIIT5' Hillcgnss M 125 I -IUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD, Firrt row: Richard Bartholomew, Arthur Weida, Thomas Kushinka, Ricliard Kressler, Nt-il Shaffer, Ronald Lziuchnor, john Yarema. Sammi row: Donald Graef, George Reid, Robert Lichtenwalner, Charles Marks, Robert Rot-der, l,urry Herald. Third row: Mr. Richard Shuak ififillflll, .lohn Laser fsfllljfllf Illanagfrj, Allen Moore, Lani Amig QStuc1fr1r Jllznzagrrl, Rodney Heefner, blames Hartle CSfuder1t fllanagrrj. Junior Boslceteers Hove Impressive Season The junior Varsity Cagemen established an excellent record by Winning 19 out 01.23 games. Developing co-ordination, teamwork, and good ball handling, Coach Richard Shaak aimed to turn these freshmen and sophomores into future varsity men. In preleague competition the lads rolled over eight straight opponents. ln league SCHEDULE Team E.H.S. Opp. SOUTHERN LEHIGH .,.......... 61 ..., ,... 2 7 MUHLENBIQRG TOWNSHIP ...... 56 ,,.. ,,.. 3 2 BANGOR ..........,.... .... 6 2 .... .... 2 5 NAZARET1-l.. . ,... 63 .... . , . .45 l3ETH1.i:Hieivi ..... ..,57 .... , , . .41 PEN ARGYL .,....... .... 5 1 .... .... 2 1 CENTRAL CATHOLIC ..., .... 6 4 .... .... 3 0 BOYERTOWN .,....... ...SZ .... ....22 CATASAUQUA ..,. .... 5 0 .... .... 6 6 LEHIGHTON ..... i.,. 6 5 .t.. .... 5 3 NORTHAMPTON ..., ..., 4 6 .... .,.. 4 5 STROUDSBURG. . . .... 59 .... . . . .49 WHITEHALL. .. .... 47 .... ....42 SLATINGTON. .. .... 61. .. ..,.37 PA1.ivii:RToN. . . .... 47 .... . . . .45 CATASAUQUA .... .... 5 O .... ..,. 4 8 Li-:HIGHTON ..,.. .... 6 3 .... .... 4 7 NORTHAMPTON .... .... 5 5 .... .... 5 S STROUDSBURG, . . ...T 86 .... . . . .73 NVHITEHALI., . . .... 78 .... . . . .53 71 43 SLATINGTON. . , .... .... . . . . PALMERTON. .. . . .57 .... ....59 58 67 ALLENTOWN. . . .... .... . . . . competition they were victorious over every team at least once and completed a league record of 11 victories and three defeats. The only team the Junior Basketeers were unable to conquer was the Junior Varsity of Allentown High School in a post-season game. JUMP SHOT is attempted by Neil Sl1l1HiCl' 1211 LIS Richard Kresslcr C223 moves into position for 11 rebound during tht- Palmerton game. lfmmaus Won 47-45. -126- Mcttmen Inctugurctte New Sport at E. H.S. With interest. determination, and thirty hoys, Mr. VVilliam Krehs, introduced wrestling. New equipment, mats. and uniforms were purchased. and the garage was adopted as practice quarters. Two experienced wrestlers. Trent Holman, in the 112- pound class, and Thomas Fey, in the 120-pound class, hoth transfers from other schools, were among the hoys. The lirst meet was held in our gymnasium on ,Ianuary 7 with Southern Lehigh High School. 'lihc llornets were defeated hy a 26-31 score, hut the team's spirit were lifted and six more hoys joined the group. Four successive victories were estahlished in matches with Palisades, 36 - 1-1-, Vvilson Boro, 3-1 - 23, and re-matches with Southern Lehigh, 36 - 22, and Wilson lioro, 36-13. ln the tinal :Xllentown High School ,lunior Varsity, matmen lost their second meet hy a sco 'lihc wrestling schedule was climaxed with match with the Hornet re of 32 - S. the District Xl competition at Allentown on March S and 9, where Trent llolman won the 112-pound District Champion- ship. 11'RlfSilil,1Nii 'lilf.NlN1, Flfztt row: Randy Knet-dlt-r, Vliilliam Dt-lfsch. Dennis Salter, lrent llolman tlfn-fupta1'r1l tt,'u-mjvitliztl, llarrcn Schantz, Ronald Nlontz, D Srnffttf rrftfz' Nlr. ltilliam Krt-hs lfflflllffll, Kenneth .lltlllllxlfflt lforrt-st Rohrhach, lVlatthew l,indroth, R tino, Ronald Nlullin. Stephen Kozy, Charles Dc , lliomas lei' Iohn l'okorny. l'latt lsflltjfllf ichard Sorren- utsch lS!znfr'r11 .lltzriagnm Alohn llartle Lsfllllfllf Jlfzrzrzgrrj. Third row: l'aul xllhert, W ,gn tt!!-105 If wt- ,f 4 1 'l 7 11'Rl'iS'lil,lNli .-X1YAli17S wt-rc won hx' fo-captains omas lfn-y and ilirent llolman. loin recciwtl tht- l'l'tytAt's' Player award and 'lirt-nt, District Xl champion. was st-lt-ctetl as tht- most outstanding wrt-stlct. llarry lxt-llcr, William lhomas, Roht-rt lleltttclg 11 .tht-I Kohler, 'lihontas Mason, David Kumna. Douglas llill. llarold Strunk. Ffuzrifz rm':': liohctt Monty. l'itlu.ud Stcagur, blames lirant, Alatncs Minnich, ,lautcs llk'I1llL'I', Roht-rt Sponcyhargcr, llohcrt lfrxiin, llichaid Xcltt-5, l"tul llroolcc, Gordon Kertuncrcr. 1 9,1440 Qxxqslliffilcf 3 S , fl IQ BASEBALL SQUAD, Firxt row: Mr. Leon Tuttle QCOQCIID, Richard Felegy, William Widmyer, Cary Conrad, Larry Hillegass, William Bennett, Wallace Stauller, Wallace Wetherhold, Ronald Schwartz CStudznt Managfrl. Szcoml row: l,ee Schuster, Ronald Montz, Ronald Lauchnor, New Diamond Initiated By Baseball Squad The Green Hornet Baseball squad, coached by Mr. Leon Tuttle, opened the season on April lil with nine returning letter winners. The predominately sophomore squad initiated the new diamond with seven home games. Early practice sessions were devoted to perfecting sliding techniques, double plays, base running, and bunting. The schedule included games with Bethlehem Catholic, Boyertown, Allentown, Southern Lehigh, Catasauqua, Slatington, Stroudsburg, Palmerton, Lehighton, and North- ampton. -128- lf' Charles Ruff, Gerald Stifller, Ronald Svoboda, Roger 'l'rexler, James Seislove, Ward Ohl. Third row: William Lagler, Kerry Lavendoski, Neil Schaeffer, Dale Clauser, Robert Murchler fStudent lllanagerl, Stephen Kozy, Arlan Mackes, Richard Bartholomew, Robert Flower. THREIC SENIORS discussing pitching grips as Lee Schuster demonstrates his favorite to Wallace Wetherhold and William Lagler. Uv ii N., '1- l5RU:XD ,IUNIPING 'l'lfCHNlQUl'1S arc duinonstratud Ivy William Scliantzcnlwarli as tn-ainmatus fliarln-s hlolinson. .Iolin l'olcorny, 'l'vrry Nlilln-r, and Ronald liruy cxliilaratu tltrir tvani spirit. vlill.-XCK SQUAD, Fir,-'I rnrfx' Mr. Ricliard Kciiu ll.'w11ff1l. Donald Scrliass. William Moyur. Ronald lfrcy, larry Vlillvr, ,lolin LxI'2llllllL'l', -lolin l'0k0rny, Cliarlt-s -lolinson, klamcs Nlinnicli. .loltn Nliklviicir, Llamcs llcnncr, Barry Nlillcr. Mr. William l,ol1lv tlfnzzrlzl. Srrrmil rnfcx' llioinas Kiisltinka, Rolu-rt Niclitur. liarry Kcllcr, Vlvilliani Yandlv. l.:iYui'm- Xrndr, Rolwrt Willis, Nlulvyii lirudcr, 'l1vl'l'y lfvaiigi-lista. Kcnnutli Slurvold, .lurald YliL'I'NYllllg1L'l', l,ani xlinig, Roln-rr Koliln-r. Tlifrd 1'of:'.' .lanius Martin, 'lolm Yarn-ma, Ricliard - Trciclc Squad Largest In Schools History Coaches Vl'illiam Lolnlm and Richard Kc-im concentrated on teacliing tlu- fundaim-iitals ol- track since only three lettermen i'vturncd. namely -lolin Polwrny, -lolm Lll'1lllI116I', and Ronald lircy. ln tlic 1956 season, Ronald lircy place-d first in tlte 4-ll? yard dasli at tlic District ll Mot-t in Pottsville. wliicli qualified liim for tht- Statm- Cliampionsliip Mt-ct at Pennsylvania Sratc l'ni- versity. The largest track squad in tht- scl1ool's liistorx' opened its season on April Ill at Palmcrton. l'loim- meets included lioyertown. lxliiglitmmii, Slatington, l'lCllC'l't0YYl1, and Nillvtlllllllllfflll Xxillllff lgf'fl1ll'l1C'nl and Vllliiteliall were away. lligliligltting rht- season was tlic l,.Y.l.fX.fX. lVlt-ct In-ld in tht- t N . , lL.H.h. stadium on Saturday, May ll. Xlaisrvlli-r, Ronald Mullin, Vlilliani Scliantm-nlwacli, Philip lolwst, Cluoiqgu Nloritz, Cliarlvs Korpalslci, 'l'lit-mloiw Knauss. liruu- Nlaclit-iizic, Rolu-rt lXlartin, 'liliumas l'utro, lYilliani ll-lfscli. Ffiurffi rfffzx' Cliarlus Drutscli 1S1m1'fr1l .llzlllrIxQ1'l'l. .-Xllrn Nloorc lsflllfvflll .llnlin-gfrl. Kunm-tli l,ink 1.N'f14ilw1f .lli1nagi'rl, Randall Km-villa-i', Dt-nnis Saltvr, liulwt-rt Rm-tlu. l,arry Hvrald, C'liarlm's Nlarlas, Rolwrt llk'l1I1L'l'. ,ln-an Wt-.ix'ui. l'aiil llroolqt-, Roi ll2l.ISt',.lIllT1K'S llarrli-. 'E 5 5 s Our aim . . . pofronoge wM E MM A U S F O R D SEVENTH AND CHESTNUT STREETS ik Phones: WO 5-5019, WO 5-5220 132 D. BURNELL SCHMOYER DEBBIES LIBERTY STORE PLUMBING AND HEATING MEATS Sl GROCERIES MACUNGIE, PA. PATENT MEDICINES HALLMARK CARDS Phone W0 5-9-1-Sl 12322 E. MAIN ST. MACUNGIE FRED SCHULTZ HOTPOINT --- PHILCO APPLIANCES MOTOROLA - PHILCO TELEVISION Sain and Service Phone WO 5-5845 Easy Credit Terms SHIMERVILLE Open Alonday, Wfdnexday, and Friday Eveningf ROCKELS STORE 304 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Telephone WO 5-5785 Sir LADIES,, CI-IILDRENIS, AND M WEAR DRY Goobs AND NOTIONS E Compliment: Of RALSTON'S FLDWERS sir ON EMMAUS HIGHWAY WOODRING JEWELERS 417 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS Phone WO 5-9460 EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING BY FACTORY TRAINED WATCH MAKER EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL CLASS RINGS FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND Dealer in FMIWEMER FRESH sl SMOKED MEATS ii? Phone WOod ring 5-2023 si? 36-38 SOUTH FIFTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. ECONOMY S TORE 'ik WO 5-4434 l1 1 1 RECORD HEADQUARTERS DAVID'S ELECTRIC EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-4282 Complimmu Compliment: of of KUHNS SERVICE STATION SUNOCO DEALER iff It A. E. KRATZEFI, M.D. ROUTE 222 WEscOsv1LLE, PA. C 8: G BUICK COMPANY 13 Afref Devoted To Keeping You And Your Buick Happy uf? STATE ROAD EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-9066 -135- FRETZ 84 FRETZ REAL ESTATE lllember Of Allentown Board Of Realtor! Allentown lllultiple Lifting Service ffm 5 A .I I-I Al TOMS I f 7 '7 ? A L Telephone: WO 5-5045 or WO 5-5020 188 JEFFERSON STREET EMMAUS, PA. PERINOTTO'S MARKET GROCERIES MEATS VEGETABLES 118 SOUTH SIXTH STREET Phone WO 5-9640 FRED'S ATLANTIC SERVICE STATION GROCERY STORE SHOE REPAIR Route 222 WESCOSVILLF Phone EX 5-2511 , . Phone WO 5-5938 Cornplimenif Of H. R. KLINE if GENERAL CONTRACTING of Petroleum Equipment WARREN M. HANISCHER, tk D.D.S. 134 HARRISON ST. EMMAUS, P - 136 Compliments of RAY and ALLEN LEIBENSPERGER EAST TEXAS, PENNSYLVANIA Telephone Hlimlock 3-6634 CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH IMPERIAL WM. A. GEHMAN SONS, INC. "Your car will give you service, if serviced by us" ik STATE AVENUE AND ELM ST. EMMAUS, Oldest Chrysler and Plymouth Dealer in the Valley P Compliment: Compliment: of Of IVI. E. HOSFELD it? BARBER if DR. F. H. MARTIN MACUNGIE, PA. -137- Compliment: of REINMILLER CONVALESCENT HOME State Licensed 659 BROAD STREET for EMMAUS Bed and Ambulatory Patients 75' 2-I hour Nursing Care WO S9458 Phone W0 5-2669 Wx Deliver gjfumfinq - gfmllnq - Qpumps FOOD MARKET ik 753' 356 BROAD STREET SPORTING GOODS EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-5820 MACUNGIE, P LEHIGH VALLEYUS LEADING SPORT SHOP il? Witwer-Jones Company 923 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone Hlimlock 2-2780 -138- Ecast Penn Foundry Company CAST-IRON SOIL PIPE AND FITTINGS BRASS A PLUMBING SUPPLIES - IRON BRASS AND ALUMINUM CASTINGS MACUNGIE, PENNSYLVANIA Compliment! N of LUNCHEONETTE Mr. Sz Mrs. John Terlinko 7? Eff Phone WO 5-9940 5 EAST MAIN STREET CHARLES F. JOHNSON, M.D. MACUNGIE, PA. WIEAND 8: COMPANY .llanufaclurerf of CONCRETE BLOCKS Dealers in Building Supplies and Jeddo Coal Phones WO 5-9174, WO 5-9175, W0 5-9176 25 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET EMMAUS, PA -139- The 1957 "TATTLER" printed by I he MIERS-BACHMAN IJTHUGRAPHING CO. l.lTHoc.RAPl-I WEST AND ELM STREET9 Phones: HE ERS - PRINTERS ik ALLENTOWN, P 3-5204 - HE 3-5205 Direct from Factory to You ii? 12-14 SOUTH FOURTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2540 Complfmentf Of KUHNS 8: ANTHONY PAVING CO. ik WESCOSVILLE, PENNA. -140- Phone WOodring 5-5500 Electrical Contracting BUCHIN ELECTRIC Harry Buchin, Prop. f Clan of '41 RADIO f APPLIANCES A TELEVISION HOUSEWARES P HARDWARES 21 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. EMMAUS THEATRE Lehigh C0'unty'J Bert Show Value BROBST'S MARKET Home Owned ECONOMY STORE Phone WO 5-2878 Sf? WARREN S. BROBST, Prop. Screen Entertainment for y You and the Entire Family 422-424 ELM STREET Phone WO S-2187 EMMAUS , PA. alfo PI-IILCO - GE - ADMIRAL Radios - Refrigerators - Television, Etc. WHIRLPOOL 8z ABC Washers Sz Dryers CALORIC Stoves Open Daily - 7 A.M. to 9 P.IVI. Take Out Service KALDY'S KORNER Luncheonette and Groceries Try are delieiouf Steak Sandwiche: and Bar-B-Q'J Phone WO 5-9946 516 NORTH ST., EMMAUS, PA. -141- Buy The Better . . . Be Served The Best ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES made by MAYTAG E WESTINGHOUSE A HOTPOINT IRONRITE - PHILCO GENERAL ELECTRIC HOOVER and many others -X" 7-fn ,X XJ- 2. EX X SALES AND SERVICE 3602 HAMILTON STREET QCetroniaj ALLENTOWN, PA S 1 w -142- -In 1 S LAUDENSLAGER'S Cut Rate if "Service Always" SUNDRIES LUNCHIZSNETTE WAYNE A. FEATHER 705 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Complimenlx Of GULLA'S SERVICE CENTER MOBILE DEALER :if 731 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Plumbing 84 Heating sf? Telephone WO 5-2828 326 So. SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA. NATIONWIDE INSURANCE Percy Ruch, Agent 7:7 Phone WO 5-4143 145 N. FIFTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. BARTO'S RESTAURANT 'ik' Phone WO 5-2471 313 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA Complimem: of 72 STANLEY S. STAUFFER, M.D. FREDERICK A. DRY, M.D. -143- COFFEE CUP CLOTHING HOME NEEDS Q NOTIONS GIFTS Steak Samlwzchef Hot Dog: - Hoagief Ba, B-03 THE FAMILY STORE Phone WO 5-2218 Phone WO S--1125 319 MAIN STREET 108 EAST MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. MACUNGIE, PA. 417-419 BROAD STREET - EMMAUS Armond Moyer Winifred W. Moyer WOOdring 5-5130 IRVIN J. KERCHNER DONEY'S MARKET Painting, Decorating and Paper Hanging 36 S- FOURTH STREET Old 8: New Floors Sanded Sz Refinished WO 5-2356 EMMAUS, PA if? Axle to .fee our Spectromatic Colorf ik V v ii? Frozfn Food: - Grocfrzex 154 E MAIN ST Phone Lehigh Valley Ice' Cream MACUNGIE, PA- Frerh and g1It'6lt.f Eftimatff Che.eU'ul!y Given Cold Sodaf -144- l'l.S. RABENOLD 8: SUNS HARDWARE - PLUMBING - HEATING - noormo nal P H. S. Rclbenolcl 84 Sons Myers Pumps lilectrical Supplies Lucas Paints Household Goods Stanley Hand Tools Sporting Goods Black 85 Decker Power Tools Complete Line of Hardware X17 Backed by 36 years Qf mperzkizce if? TRExLr:RToWN, PA. Phone lCXpress 5-2472 -145- Phone WOodring 5-4258 PROGRESS Printing House Herbert E. Seibert, Prop. ik' 128 EAST MAIN STREI-1 MACUNGIE, PA. up IIZII mn: mmf a si sfzi ,XI ,f I In 'QI QI I I IX SOCIAL and COMMERCIAL PRINTING -146- THE BUTZ COMPANY UNCORPORATI-IDD REAL ESTATE GENERAL INSURANCE FIDELITY BONDS SURETY BONDS STATE ROAD Rt 29-EMMAUS FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS ik EMMAUS, PA. ISYIIJAOA' Rfzlf l'r111z11. Dzzlfh f.v00kl.llg lfonlplinzcnff uO'Hpg.'WHU of l LAWSON'S LU NCH EON ETTE ii? Phone XVU 5-9920 Si? L. T. RAHN S SQJUTH FOURTH STR!-IIi'l' EMMAUS, PA. SCHMALDINST WOOD PRODUCTS Designer and Manufacturer of FINE FURNITURE PROVINCIAL CONTEMPORARY Phone VVO 5-9477 Z1oNsv1L1,1i, R.D. l -147- I I I I I I I I I I I -148- - - - - LAYER CAKES Pius Cookies Variety of Bread Baked Daily at MOYER'S BAKERY 71-73 CHURCH STREET MACUNGIE, PA. Phone WU S--HIS ALSO ,-I FULL LINE OF GROCERIES Russel K. Werley, Prop. D D Store Open Fvenlngs For Your Convenience Phone EXpress 5-2222 Compliment! HI-wAY Bonv wonxs of 24 Hour Towing Service iff Between WESCOSVILLE 81 TREXLERTOWN DR. KARL H. KLERX On Route 222 COMMIX HOTEL MOUNTAINVILLE - EMMAUS ROAD STEAK SHOP Joseph A. Hama, Prop. William Yandle 3245 W. EMMAUS AVE. Pizza Pie ALLENTOWN, PA. Barbecues - Steak Sandwiches Phone HE 3-9771 Hot Dogs - Hamburgers F07 C0011 F000' Foremost Ice Cream The Finest in The Cleanest in iff Barber Service Conversation BARTY'S BARBER SHOP 344 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Barton H. Decker, Prop. Phone WO g-2919 HOURS-Tue. thru Fri., S-75 Sat., 8-4 Cloxrd Illonday Open Daily Mon. thru Thurs. if 9 AM. to 11 PM. 568 CHESTNUT ST' EMMAUS PA' Friday Sz Saturday 9 A.M. to I2 P.M. -149- THE E M M A U S Paiamcl Company, Inc Rmcrz STREET AND KEYSTONE AVENUE EMMAUS, PA. iff CONGRATULATES THE GRADUATES il? GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES ON YOUR JOURNEY THROUGH LIFE -150- FOR the BEST in RESILIENT Floor Uovering CWEN M. BASTIAN LEHIGH VALLEY'S ORIGINAL LINOLEUM CONTRACTOR Insured - 29 Years Experience ee Fully Equipped Armstrong and Nairn Linoleum, Rubber-Asphalt Cork and Linotile, Hardwick-Magee Co., Firth and Mohawk Carpeting YOUNGSTOWN KITCH ENS U Junction Routes 222 and 100 TREXLERTOWN, PA. Phone EXpress S-2061 REINSMITH FUNERAL SERVICE OUR MODERN FUNERAL HOME AT 225 ELM STREET We Invite Your Inrpeetion ik Phone WO 5-2214 EMMAUS, PA. Bef! Wifhef RICHARD'S MARKET from if A DR. CHESTER E- KIRK 341 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. -151- ClAUSER'S Sflf-SERVICE MARKET MEATS : GROOERIES : PRODUCE Distributor of LEHICH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS Sf? Phone WO 5-2527 103 NORTH SEVENTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. W. J. FENSTERNIAKER C0mPH'm'mf SELF-SERVICE MARKET of ji, Tk 104 N. FOURTH ST. EMMAUS, PA. ROLAND E- WARNTZ, D.D-S Phone WO 5-2948 HORACE W. SCHANTZ FUNERAL HOME Alember Air Conditioned N.F.D.A. Centrally Located THIRD 8: MAIN STR!-:ETQ Phone EMMAUS, PA. WO 5-2421 -l52- R O D A L E Manufacturing Company, Inc ik Manufacturers of ELECTRICAL WIRING DEVICES AND SPECIALTIES wir FMMAUS, PIENNA. MARVIN A. YEAKEL WILI,IAM H. YEAKEL WARREN A YFAKFL Wm. M. E. Yeukel 8. Sons, Inc I ruanggf WUMAI VW" EXPERIENCED ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS Warm Air Heating and Air Conditioning Phone WO 5-4000 X , IE RIDGE AND WILLIAMS STREETS, EMMAUS, PA. -154- SH I Always Jometh ing new DRIVE - IN THEATER at bffwffn KEMMEREFPS MEN'S sHoP EMMAUS AND PI-INNSBURG AT THE TRMNGLF ROUTE 29 EMMAUS, PA. il? mm in UMW ARTHUR P. HOUSER, mc. Emnminmmt Contractors CSince 19143 C1NEMAsCoPE AND v1sTAvIsIoN 5Pffff1U2f'1H f" fllodfrn Homff 'ik it EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2664 , Shows nightly at dusk DeLABAR CHEVROLET SALES and SERVICE it Phone WO 5-9834 231 STATE STREET EMMAUS, PA. -155- bzu gn I ' H 0 W E R T E R ' S gf F U R N IT U R E "'M' 11212 ..:1 S T 0 R E 416 N. FIFTH STREET .agq:1:::::1:-,3:g:4:5' -:-:-:-:1:5:f:,.g. '-:::::.:.. ,Z 9 Q I . . .N ' ' 'P' sf. .. .. ,.....,... ,..,.. .,,, W.. .. . z253255:Z55:::l:::i5E5:Eif3f3E51552521 .z2si2i: s:. fff l af - - -. ,- ...- .. 1--:..:z.s:f:5:a:sew. as 4'1:z:3.1g-:..:..:ny--V ,E ' ' :r "3-'-f-1:e:s'-' 1' -" :af :1: .1:fi:z:f:3g: Ji A. . 'N 1, Aw.,-5 I .,.,.,.:,,E:EE::'5k , -, .v J .H :-. ., ,L AP: ' " fl ., f-f ':'f" :" '-5:5:5:5- :5:2Q:g:,-'-'53-1:2-2.2:-5.5:.., 1' . -1-f:.., , , ggff..p3:ggfg... M , . ' - " rw: ia' ' ---...E '-':-:-.:.,, 5.g:g:P :-:-1-:-:-:-':,,- H 4' :Et 13 .1 VV , " V:-11:-:-1-2-Z-1-L-:-:1:4:5:7:i::::::...4. . . V ft: If Q' " '''"'f':':'4f1f21112aia52S2is5ei5i5Es:sg., . - -5.2 3352.4 ' . .. '.,:175'f'- '-1-1:-151,513.1-4-'-11,1 EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO S-4475 Compliment: Compliment: of Of Tk Sk DR. D. G. SCHAEFFER WENDLING BROS. GARAGE OPTOMETRIST GEORGE D. BERGER Carpenter Work, Painting, Paper Hanging, Floor Sanding and Refinixhing Route 1 MACUNGIE, PA. Phone EXpress 5-9852 THE TRIANGLE SHOP ON THE TRIANGLE Phone WOodring S-5873 EMMAUS, PA ik Womenlf and Childrenff Wear At Zlloderate Price: -156- ESCHBACH MARKET For Gzfts that pleaye GROCERIES - MEATS NIINNICH'S GIFT SHOP VEGETABLES - FROZEN FOODS if ii? Telephone WOodring 5-2052 Phone WO 5-26-I9 229 ADRIAN ST, EMMAUS, PA. 562 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA WILLARD DONEY HOME and INDUSTRIAL WIRING NORGE WASI-IERS, DRYERS AND REFRIGERATORS Motor and Appliance Repairs 412--Ll-I CHESTNUT S'rRr3r:'1' EMMAUS, PA. Phone WOodring 5-5032 Wh4f1z the occasion demandx the finfft ,o""""'f, Telegraph MILLER BROS., INC. B 01' Complfte Line of Qbhzmhyvg Telephone HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC. iff ibznrp 39. Qruher Phone 5-2443 231 MAIN STREET 544 NORTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phfmff WO 5-2364 EMMAUS, PA CLINTON A. SCHMOYER CARL F. SCHMOYER S C H M 0 Y E R FUNERAL SERVICE Tk Phone EX 5-9092 BREINIGSVILLE, PA. -157- CCPE 81 SEISLOVE LINOLEUM TILE WALL COVERINGS ik Phone WOodring 5-5880 127 NORTH SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA. -158- HILLSIDE MOTOR co- CHESTNUT ST. MARKET 525 CHESTNUT STREET 711 CHTSTNUT STRTTT EMNLAUS, PA. Si? COLD .IIEATS -- FRESH .IIEATS GRUCERIES Sala STUDEBAKER Phone WO 5-911-1 PACKARD Serzdce C0 mpl1'me11t5 Of ff' BILL'S CALSO SERVICE STATION PHONE N , , LALSO GAb -We RPM OIL W0 S-5043 or WO 5-5044 73? EMMAUS, PA. SIXTH R CHESTNUT STREETS EMMAUS CHESTER B. NICHOLAS Electrical Sales and Service APPLIANCES ALBURTIS, PA. Phone WOodring 5-4013 -159- G.sIM,eIs,ARwAw ....,M,.v ... JOHN GOULD PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS EMMAUS, PA. Phone: WU 5-2773 EMMAUS JEWEL SHOP EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-217-L 75? EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL CLASS RINGS ii? WATCHES - IDIAMONDS - GIFTS Wazch Repairf jf-cuelry Rrpair: CASH OR CREDIT -160- Phone EX H201 HILL TOP sr-:nvlcla s'rA'rloN THE TEXACO GAS Sz OIL Fountain Service COMPANY Quick Lunch ii' LITHOGRAPHERS il' PRINTERS 72,7 Phone WOodring 5-9917 EAST TEXAS PA ULD Z1oNsvlLLE, PA. D. D. FRITCH MILLING CO. Dcalerx GRAIN - FLOUR - FERTILIZER - POTATOES - FEED GRAIN STORAGE Phone WO 5-2428 lVIAcUNG1E, PA. Compliment! KERN'S RATHSKELLER of Arthur "Jakey" Kern, Prop. BEER, WINES, AND L1QUoRs if Light Lunch Platters DR. F. R. LICHTENWALNER X55 Phone WO 5-5178 ALBURTIS -161- for effer kofoq rap s We point with pride to this issue oj HTHE TATTLERU 617 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN, Phone H Pfmlock 2-1310 P -162- Compliments of GEORGE HARWICK 575 CHESTNUT S'I'REE'1' ICMMAUS, PA. ii? IF IT'S AN ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE WE HAVE IT Where Cu5tomer.v Send Their Friends Phone WOodring 5--1265 wu.Lows RESTAURANT TED 'OBST Loral Dl..ffI'l.bI110l' of Barzquetf, Parlief, Receptfomr FRFEMANE DAIRY PRODUCTS QUALITY BAKED Goons il? 71? Phone EX 5-2321 437 SoUTH FIFTH STREET EAST TEXAS, PA. Phone WO S-44-L2 EMMAUS, PA ARMSTRONG 81 NAIRN INLAII: LINOLEUM - CoNoowAI,L H QUAKER WALL VENETIAN BLINDS - SHADES - CURLON - PLASTIC - WALL PAPER RUBBER TILE - ASPHALT TILE EMMAUS FLOOR COVERING S06-508 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Residence Curtis B. Kehm, Sr. Store Phone WO 5-4932 WO 5-5268 Free Extimalef Cheerfully Given -I63-- "Say It With Flowerf' . . . Why Not With Ourf? NEW YORK FLORAL CO. if Phone HEmlock 4-9685 906 TO 912 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. MAGAZINES 'T GREETING CARDS SENIOR'S CUT RATE 36 WEST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. Patent Medicines Phone WO 5-9947 EIVIAUS BOTTLING WORKS Home Dflivery if Phone WO 5-2843 123 S. FOURTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. HERBSTER'S SERVICE STATION Phone WO 5-2620 Sunoco Gas Sz Oil General Repairing A110 known throughout the valley for our famous HOAGIES 8: STEAK SANDWICHES Route 29 1981 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA. Our Price: Save You Enough To C 1. t Buy Extra Pairf amp immj Of jean Shoe Sfore Sk 565-567 CHESTNUT STREET Phone WO 5-2451 EMMAUS, PA. DR- DAVID C- HAY Opzn Every Evening till 8:00 P.M. Chiropodist WALT M. BEERS, JR. GEO. SCHADLER -164- ELMORE'S WAYSIDE FURNITURE HS df!! With Elmore" Nationally Advertised Merchandise 1045 CHESTNUT STRE ET RT. 29 IN EMMAUS, PA Phone WO 5-9265 Phone WO 5-4229 MACUNGIE SUPPLY CO. John Deere Quality Farm Equipment MACUNGIE, PA. Phone Banquets and WO 5-2968 Parties Catered BROAD STREET HOTEL Minnie H. Hartman, Prop. EMMAUS, PA. Lobsters and Steaks Rooms by Day or Week Superior Craftsmanship Highest Quality Materials Infra-Red Baked Enamel Customising Crash Work ARLINGTON AUTO BODY WORKS MALCOLM G. JACKSON if STEPHEN'S MARKET 528 NORTH SECOND STREET Phone W0 5--1-614 EMMAUS PA WE DELIVER Frefh and Cold .lleatf Frozen Foodr Crocerzes 169 MINOR ST. WO S-4842 Brfyfrif In Cream - l'65 - flie Coll-Chronicle Newspapers YCUR NEWSPAPER working for o belfer fomorrow YOUR TOMORRCW .i. Upholding Freedom of the Press . . . bringing you the facts Without partiality, Freedom of Speech . . . pre- senting the opinions and feelings of the community, Truth . . . giving you the true and unbiased facts, Reliability . . . your news- paper is Htherei' every day -you can depend on it, Justice . . . striving for what is right for the com- munity and all its people. - - -THE MORNING CALL ---EVENING CHRONICLE - - -SUNDAY CALL-CHRONICLE -166- W1'shing The Class of 1957 Success and Prosperity For The Future We deeply appreciate the decision ofthe Class of '57 allowing us to take part in this TATTLER. A "Special Thanle You" to those who were our patrons WIEDER STUDIO 556 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Compliments of SCOTTY'S ANCHORAGE 2ND Sz MAIN STREETS For Fine Food and Drinks Luncheons - Dinners - Platters Daily Except Sundays 113' DRIFTWOOD ROOM Available for Private Parties if Phone WOod ring 5-5913 DUNDORE'S A .llodern Pharmacy In Eziery Sense of the Word A Complete Line of PHARMACEUTICALS, MEDICINES, AND GIFTS AT THE RIGHT PRICE Tir DUNDORE'S DRUG STORE Un the Triangle KULP .IEWELERS WATCHES H DIAMONDS - CLASS RINGS if Phone WO 5-9750 FIFTH AND BROAD STREETS EMMAUS P Complimmts of LUMBER COMPANY il? ALLENTOWN EMMAUS K R Us E!S K EIESLTSOEN E SELF-SERVICE Nora and Harold, Propf MEATS AND GROCERIIHS SZ? if Phone WO 5-9921 Phone WO 5-S687 ALBURTIS MACUNGIE, PA' 168 - STANSFlELD'S JOHN H. SINGNIASTER SPORTING GOODS DEALER IN COAL - LUMBER - GRAIN 525 CEMENT Phone WO 5-2167 iff 342 MAIN STREET, EMMAUS MACUNGIPI, PA. Phone WQ 5-2324 Hobbie: Sporting Good: Your best buy in AUTO INSURANCE is as close as your phone! You can't buy better outo insurance-and you con't buy sounder value-than Nationwide. Pick up your phone and ask for new c r insurance or a transfer on your present policy, o Full protection, prompt and friendly country-wide claims service, 6-month automatic renewal plan, and non-assessable. Compare it with any-today! CLAUDE D. NONNEMACHER 120 NORTH FIFTH STREET genv, EMMAUS, PENNA. + ve S MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY "v,HPLo,3 HOME ofncs o coIuMaus, OHIO For Smart Grooming ON ROUTE 222 NEAR WESCOSVIL LE ADAM'S BARBER SHOP FOUNTAIN SERVICE fi' ' Hours: Tue.-Fri, S-7g Sat., S-12:30 Charcoal Bronled Hamburgers Hot Dogs Steak Sandwiches MONDAY APPOINTMENT SERVICE 435 ELM STREET EMMAUS -169- BENJAMIN W. IOBST RESIDENTIAL BUILDING - REMODELING PLANNINL. HOME APPLIANCES - WOOD OR STEEL KITCHENS il? Phone W0 5-4500 921-925 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Complimfnt: of MAIN STREET FLORAL KIS-rl-ER Floral Arrangementf SINCLAIR STATION Sir if Phone WO 5-5311 Phone WO 5-4193 MAIN STREET ALBURTIS 2 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE BEST WISHES tothf CLASS OF 1957 TATTLER STAFF -170- FoundedI889 HCHARMING HOMES" f by RITTER ff l N , uxill: 'I 4 l,w??..,,1 .. , 3131 gixffd-'e W -rw -Q' ,A f- X' 1 -. x1:Ux1Q'2J'L'lT' 1 ug? 9' I , -Q0 'gg 91 ' 0 1 X 19 ,.f 1 A ' . 1 x g 5 auss E LL l' "1i1l,f ew, fo vu Eggffffi' V EU-hafta Co-npfii S 1-3135" :1:55""l-.-."i1Tf - 5 . 'F' .f1"L: :'-.-L1L"i':' ' .- -"' -"' M -lb. -- '-'19:i'f'.'-31' ' ' N 'fQfff1.f.fffQfq--Q' ':':f1L"' -"fg1gjf'f11'.'f,f7f-1.11,. 3 'l 'I e1 0 'J 57 r 2 ff ,:A.,A.....A4....,..,.,4,. -3 Q n Ilz :1f::::iA11:.1.i...A.....,,..,A,A.,.A.A N..A A: .11 ,, Became of our location and low overhead, Ritterfv enable you to expreff ' ' ' ' formality at pricey no higher than tho.re or- your zndwzduahty and per dinarily charged for commercial quality. We pay no high city rentx, taxef, etf. ROBERT E. RITTER 81 SONS, INC. 187-191 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PENNA Open Daily from 9:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. -171- Acknowledgment In appreciation for the financial aid given the yearbook stall' by the business establishments of Emmaus and surrounding communities, the 1957 Tattlzr Stal? extends its heartfelt gratitude for the important role they played in making this, the thirty-fifth edition of the Tattler, possible. Our sincere appreciation and thanks to Miss Mildred Strauss and the senior secretarial and commercial students for their help and patience in the typing of yearbook copy, to Mrs. Mary Yeager, Mr. Woodrow Schaadt, Mr. Albert Benfield, and the senior English classes for their help in composing the biographies, and to all others who have cooperated in making this, we hope, another award winning edition of the Tattlfr. -172- Acknowledgment ..... Administrators .,.. Advertisements ....,. Athletic Club, Girls'. . . Acquacade. ...... . Band .....4.. Band, Dance. . . Baseball .........4. Basketball, Girls' .....,.... . . . Basketball, Junior Varsity. Basketball, Varsity ..,.... Cheerleaders ............... Chess and Checkers Club. Chorus ......,........... Colour Guards. . . INDEX page ... 172 ... 8-9 132-171 ... 114 . . . .108 100-101 ... 103 ... 128 122-123 ... 126 124-125 121 106 104-105 . . . 100 Contents ....... . . . 3 Dolphin Club .... .... 1 09 Drama Guild .........i...... ..... 9 5 Extra Curricular Activities Faculty ................. Football, Junior Varsity. . Football, Varsity ......... Foreword .......... Freshman Class ........ Freshman Music Club .... Freshman Show. ...,, . . Glee Club, Boys'. . . Glee Club, Girls'. . . Golf Club ...... Gym Team .............. Gymnastic Club, Boys' ..... Hi Jeff ............,,.... Home Nursing Club .......... Hunting and Fishing Club ...76-77 .. ...l0-17 .. ,.... 120 118-119 4 67-71 106 96-97 102 102 111 115 114 112-113 95 110 - 173 Junior Class. Junior Prom ....... Leathercraft Club .... Library Club .... Majorettes .......... Model Airplane Club ..... Needlecraft Club ..... New and Different ..... Orchestra, Concert ..... People Behind the Scenes Projectionists Club ........... Recreational Swimming Club.. School Directors, Board of .... Science and Photography Club ..... . Secretaries. ................ . . Senior Class ......... Senior Class History ..... Senior Class Play .... Solarium Club ..... Sophomore Class .....,... Sports Ofiiciating Club .... Stage Crew Club ...... Student Council ......,.... Student Government Day .... Tattler Staff' ........ ..... Tennis Club ..... Track ............. Typewriting Club .... Typical Day ........... United Nations Club ..... Varsity "E" Club .... .. Who's Who .......... Wrestling Club .... Wrestling Team ...... page 60-63 80-85 .. 90 . 107 . '100 .. 91 .. 90 82-83 . 103 .. 79 .. 99 . 109 . 8-9 .. 99 .. 8 20-55 .. 57 88-89 .. 98 64-66 . 110 .. 94 92-93 .. 78 . 4-5 , 107 . 129 .. 94 74-75 .. 98 .. 91 80-81 . 111 . 127 AUTOGRAPHS I -'W 46 , f I v 1 V u. - 12. :C - .J HHH' iii . -if u i x . 1 A A 1, ef 'A if A ' , fw- , 2' g "1 . . ' Ti X , Sw 51 f ,J-3 4' . 1 5 4 xv I - " f VF. V ,iff A 5 3:3 ', . .4 C clffgii ' Eiffgl-2'z.15 -fly- " 91- ' ,jygil E:' ww- 'fr 11 1- . f mx 1 ' aff A 111 - ,f 'H w '-:H ' 5.1 I Pa: zz" ' ' P .wi ifwl u r . Y a 1 'iw P1 ' ,. - Q l . ,J ' It v-gl. v i .,,:: ,LI -f IL -fn' ,1- V S 'I , g 5. 1 1 C X .,. ,M ,em:6'V Gxlf, 9 - .., , 1 -Uh 3 ' J ly. Q. . Y. : QL ' 5 xey f C I .5 , 1, . ' ., ,z .1 v. K xf. I 1 . . .X .. Y .. W g ,ma ' - A- , . N7 , 7' 1 AUTOGRAPHS l 'Y ucv ALP' w'1-1 . A . r A I I wi 1 1 1:1 .J-' -5. Q , 4 ..,, P ..f2,V,-1, Q V',,,Qrawy "gU53'szE+igm. f V U i s b 2 M K ' : a.:, : iIf?-2 1:25 ": " ::, K 5 :WSF fx fl N SHN? X 'iiw-rfim ,wr M Ywgsv f at . il 1 rr . Q, Q? if 4 wx as X4 4 1. V, wp ,,,, .Eff we ' fl ui gif uw' W I -UA 'V ,,.,.,, mm -vi' ,W A " 1 2 Q Ww- -f giifgly' " WN, ,pf + . gn-.f fy 9 ff w 21 , it v -13 . Q, 'wi ,. xg K A WSWQSQQS ' , J 1 K f ,CAM 3' 1 'Q :May p f 4? , -Q 4 'T ""' 1' .f , ,SM 1 A ,N-vm Y, ffl is W vga Xt ,fx w WW' if

Suggestions in the Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) collection:

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


Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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