Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)

 - Class of 1958

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1958 volume:

,NWI . X, -V- 1. f , 'I I f ,Y 713 ai' W., - , yfjg J , gy A P . .mf M, Mx, ,LMLV M. - A , iv 4 v 'I ffk,-'X .V ,, M.- N W Y wg , x 4 1 ,,, 4 , . F f W' ' if ' 'f 'We ' ' ,,M1gf ' 3 . ' ef .f i 4 .gg i naw W in if -1 , an 4 . vw '.a- THE Cazfffer Published by the CLASS OF 1958 gZe1958 EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL EAST PENN UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT NORTH STREET AND MACUNGIE AVENUE EMMAUS, PENNSYLVANIA Qc CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY. 8- GRADUATES ...................... . . , . . . 22- CLASSES .... .... 6 4- FEATURES .............................. 80- ACTIVITIES ............................ ATHLETICS 141 ADVERTISEMENTS 142 183 92- 123 This is the building thot holds the troditions ot on Institution dedicoted to on intongilole something culled "E" Spirit. AUDITORIUM COURT GYMNASIUM FOYER The Story of Emmcaus High School Compiled by the Tcattler Stoll Foreword After many months of intensive workin the field of journalism, we, The Tatzler staff, proudly present the thirty-sixth edition of The Tattler. We have attempted to portray all activities, individual and collective, curricular and extra curricular, unique and commonplace, which were a vital part ofthe 1957-1958 school term. Cherish this annual, for it is Within these pages that some of the most exciting, memorable, and eventful days of your life at Emmaus High School are recorded. Sfated: Sandra Trump, Doris Fegcly Cffopy Edirol-fl, Walter Kohler fCirru!az1'on Managfrj. Standz'ng.' Pat Klan CCopy Editorl, Rose Marie Gasper QCircu!atizm Illanagfrj. Grayson McNair CPhot0grapherD, Sandra Seaman QBuJine.r: rllanagerj, Mr. Paul Frantz fddzfiserj. ski ADVl'lR'1'ISINGMAN- AGERS: Mary Ann Hemphill, Brenda: Banks C.lIanagir1,g lfdf- forl, Szmclrzi Mohr, Sarah Wxrrmkussul, Dorothy Bruch. FICATURK EDITORS: Juno Rodgers Ciwanaging Edftnrb, Marie Dychala, Bel'tl'1:1 Caul- ron, Charlotte Baker. 17, CLASS EDITORS: Darlene Dunton, Judy Ocls, James Gardner C1l1armg1'11g L'111'l01'j, Burhara Reicharcl, Connie Moore. CLUB ICDITORS: Florence Hilbert, Linda Niess flllan- aging Edimrj, Joyce Kcim, Ronald Kline, Patricia Ger- man, Janice Romig. -2wm.fv e. fffM1y.+ww4faUW,m.mv,w.fA.-wr.:-.www,4,W,. . , , , ,, fmmf , , , , - -.M..A. 1. an x E ana'T' E 1 -fa:-'I Q -Q- SECRETARIAL STAFF: QSeatedj Miss Nancy Wieand, Mrs. Betty Romig, Crfavzdingj Miss Janice Merkel, Miss Shirlcy Lackner, Mrs. Patricia Stauffer, and Mrs. May Barto efficiently performed the secretarial duties of the administration. In addition to doing clerical Work, operating the telephone switchboard, and maintaining student records, they handled class and activity funds. Wellore of Pupil of School Director The Board of School Directors consists of eight members representing the communities of Al- burtis, Emmaus, Macungie, and the townships of Lower Macungie and Upper Milford. The Board of School Directors is subject to regulations by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and its duties are definitely outlined by a school code. Their responsibilities include the employing of the faculty, the Hnancing of the schools, the maintaining of school property, and the establish- ing of school policies. Their aims are to improve and maintain high scholastic standards and to provide the best educational facilities possible. The administrative staff is concerned with guiding and directing pupil growth. They strive LHMMON C. S'rouoNouR, BA., M.lid. SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS BOARD OF SCHOOL DIRECTORS, reared: l-loward liyer, Ralph Schappell fl'ice-Prffidentj, Charles Noonan CPreridentj, George Neiss CTrea.rurzrj, William Shoemaker oin Considerotion nd Administrotors to achieve this through supervision of instruction, curriculum, and school activities. The admini- strative statl' believes that the pupil is the primary consideration, and that the policies, curriculum, methods of teaching, and administrative pro- cedures should contribute the maximum to the training and education ofthe pupil. Much praise is due the Board of School Dir- ectors, Administrators, and Faculty of the East Penn Union School District for their eHiort Which for many years has resulted in the continued accreditation of Emmaus High School by the Commission on Secondary Schools and its acceptance as a member of the Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. CD1If71ff Sesretaryj Robelt Shelly Standing Howard Klarus CSolLczto1D Wilbui Rems Haiold Kells Arlington oxer HOWARD K. DEISCHER, B.A., M.A. PRINCIPAL PAUL -I. FRANTZ, B.S., MA. ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL Thirty-seven Teachers Comprise School's Instructioncil Stuff Music Room Art Room MARY E. MILLER, B.S. - - Art - Adviser of Leather- craft Club. Ari onol Music Teaching each student the basic art medium so that he may learn to appreciate art is the primary aim of the Art Department. Elective art is off-ered for those who Wish to further their talents. The Music Department, by training the ear and mind to understand and appreciate music, awakens interest. Where there is talent plus interest, the students develop their ability, there- by producing musical entertainment for the school and community. ERROL K. PETERS - Music - Director of Orchestra, Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs - Ad- viser of Freshman Music Club. JACK M. LONG, B.S., M.M. Ed. - Instrumental Music - Director of High School Band - Adviser of Dance Band Club. Languages To give students complete understanding of the English language and to teach them to speak fluently are the aims ofthe English Department. Even though the methods of teaching literature, composition, vocabulary, and grammar differ to meet the needs of the students, the principles remain constant. Foreign languages not only stress fundamental Classroom Display usage, but also attempt to give the students an understanding of other peoples and their customs. ANNA W. ASHHURST, B.A.. MA. - English: Spanish - Adviser ol' Spanish Club. ELWOOD L. ORTT, A.B,, MA. - Latin - Adviser of Chess and Checkers Cluh. i WOODROW K. SCHAADT, A.B., MA. - Englishg French - Coach of Dramarics. A.B., A.M. - English - Ad- l ALBERT S. BENFIELD, viser of E-Hive. JEAN H. BIEBER, B.S.- English -Adviser of Drama Guild. HILDA C. MOYER, A.B. - English. Solarium JEROME E. BARR, Bs., ogyfAdviser of Solarium Club. HARVEY H. BECKER, B.S. - Physics, Chemistry W Ad- viser of Young Chemists Club. M.A. - General Science, Biol- Sciences The staff ofthe Science Department combines to present various general science, biology, chemistry, and physics courses to the high school student in Well- equipped classrooms and laboratories. Clear ob- jective reasoning, needed to reach scientific solutions for practical problems met in life today, is stressed by the department. By fascinating demonstrations, student experimentation, audio-visual aids, and out-of-class activities, the student acquires a better understanding ofthe sciences and becomes aware of the multitude of ways in which they ailiect our lives. Physics Laboratory ALBERT N. MILLER, B.S. -Physical Scienceg Biologyg General Science - Adviser of Photography Club. WILLIAM A. MILLER, B.S. - General Science, Biology - Adviser of Hunting and Fishing Club. i i Mathematics Stressing fundamental skills and concepts, the Mathematics Department develops in the student the ability to think clearly, to analyze problems in- telligently, and then to Work them out by the proper method. Mathematics also presents an excellent opportunity to train the student not only to advance in mathematics, but also every phase of education requiring intelligent and logical reasoning. The objectives are to acquaint the pupil with afunda- mental background of algebra, plane and solid geometry, trigonometry, and arithmetic. Display Case GEORGE F. BLYLER, B.S. -Algebrag Solid Geometryg Trigonometry - Adviser of Astronomy Club. MADLYN A. HAINES, B.S. -- General Mathematicsg Al- gebra. ALBERT H. BURGER, B.S., M.A. - Plane Geometryg Al- gebra. Mathematics Room y Mathematics Stressing fundamental skills and concepts, the Mathematics Department develops in the student the ability to think clearly, to analyze problems in- telligently, and then to Work them out by the proper method. Mathematics also presents an excellent opportunity to train the student not only to advance in mathematics, but also every phase of education requiring intelligent and logical reasoning. The objectives are to acquaint the pupil with a funda- mental background of algebra, plane and solid geometry, trigonometry, and arithmetic. Display Case GEORGE E. BLYLER, B.S. -Algebrag Solid Geometry, Trigonometry - Adviser of Astronomy Club. MADLYN A. HAINES, B.S. - General Mathematics, Al- gebra. ALBERT H. BURGER, B.S., M,A. - Plane Geometry, Al- gebra. Mathematics Room Classroom Display RICHARD P. KEIM, B.S., lVl.A. - Englishg World His- tory - Coach of Track and Gym Teamsg Assistant Foot- ball Coach - Adviser of Stu- dent Council and Gymnastic Club. T. WILLIAM KREBS, B.S. A Pennsylvania Historyg World Historyg American His- tory - Coach of Wrestling - Adviser of Weight Lifting Club. WILLIAM L. LOBB, B.A.. lVl.A. - Problems of Democ- racyg American History - Dir- ector of Athletics - Coach of Football - Adviser of Pro- jectionists Club. Social Studies Realizing the need for students to study the past and understand the present to better prepare for the future, the Social Studies Department teaches by discussion rather than by regimentation, The teachers also point out the benefits bestowed on us by our forefathers, emphasizing the fact that these traditions can be upheld only by Well-informed citizens Worthy of participation on local, national, and international levels. Trips to the United Nations, County Court House, State Hospital, and County Prison provide excellent opportunities for practical application of social studies. ALFRED D. NEFF JR., BA., lVl.A. - American Historyg World History - Assistant Football Coach - Adviser of Varsity HE" Club. KENNETH D. WESSER, B.S. -Pennsylvania History - Adviser of United Nations Club. Physicol Eclucotion The Physical Education Department strives to provide Wholesome recreation, build character, elevate morale, and improve health. The department prides itself in the unique manner in which these goals are achieved. The classes are greatly diversified with each student receiving basic training in individual and team sports, apparatus, swimming, tumbling, and social dancing. In health education classes students are taught to understand the functions ofthe human mind and body. KENNETH T. MOYER, B.S., M.A. - Health: Physical Ed- ucation - Coach of Basket- ball, Assistant football Coach 5 Qdviser of Sports Olhciating .u . LEON T. TUTTLE, B.S., lVl.A. - Health: Physical Ecl- ucation - Coach of Baseball and Gym Teams - Adviser of " Gymnastic Club. RITA H. FISHER, B.S.- Physical Education: Health -- Coach of Gym Team-Ad- viser of Dolphin Club and Athletic Club. ADELE K. GERHART, B.S. - Health: Physical Education - Coach of Girls' Basketball and Gym Teams - Adviser of Senior Lifesaving Club and Cheerleaders. 1.17- Natatorium Typewriting Room GLADYS B. DISSINGER, B.S., A.M. - Bookkeepingg Junior Business Training - Adviser of Needlecraft Club. MILDRED K. STRAUSS, A.B. - Typewriting. MARY L. YEAGER, B.S. - Shorthandg junior Business Trainingg English - Adviser of Typewriting Club. Business Education Students planning to enter the business World as secretaries, stenographers, bookkeepers, or clerical Workers are well trained in the Business Education Department. Upon graduation, students of the commercial or secretarial course must have achieved occupational competency to such a degree that they will be eHicient employees. To acquire these abilities the students receive instruction in skills, so that the goals to become competent employees may be accomplished. Part-time work through the C0- operative Training Program during the second semester of the senior year provides on-the-job training. GEORGE A. BUTLER, B.S., M.Ed. - Business Mathema- ticsg Business Lawg Junior Business Trainingg General Mathematics - Adviser of Model Airplane Club. KEITH A. SMITH, B.S. - Junior Business Trainingg Of- fice Practiceg Englishg General Mathematics - Coach of Golf - Adviser of Model Railroad Club. Specicil Services The basic knowledge of driving and the automobile are taught in the Driver Education Course and furthered by Driver Training for those who wish practical on-the-road experience. The library plays an important part in any good student's curriculum and is an aid to him in research or general education. The school nurse and dental hygienist take care of the primary medical needs of the studentg physical and dental examinations being part of their regular schedule. Health Room RICHARD J. SHAAK, B,S. - Driver Training - Coach of Junior Varsity Basketballg Assistant Football Coach - Adviser of Golf Club. R.N., BS. -Nurse - MARCELLA G. GRAVER. viser of Home Nursing Club. Library JOSEPHINE K. HINKLE, B.S. - Librarian - Library Science e Adviser of Library Club. LOUISE M. ZIMMERMAN, R.D.H. 7 Dental Hygienist. Ceneral Shop crew Club. Print Shop JOHN B. CHILD, B.S. - Industrial Arts: General lVIath- cmatics - Adviser of Stage- Indusrricil Arts The Industrial Arts Department aims to give the pupil a background that will help him Ht into the world of work, which is the basis of our industrial society. It provides means for the pupil to experiment with tools, materials, and equipment of various kinds and teaches him how to make things that fill a need or satisfy a creative desire. The time is divided among Five correlated areasg wood, electricity, metal, drawing, and graphic arts. GLENN If. HECKMAN, HS., lVl.A. - Industrial Arts. WILLIAM T. SHFCKLER, HS. - Industrial Arts - Adviser of Tennis Club. -20.- Home Living Many opportunities that Will be profitable to girls in future home and social life are offered by the Home Living Department. Various activities are provided in nutrition, culinary arts, family relation- ships, child care, crafts, manners and grooming, Wardrobe planning, and garment construction. Stu- dents receive practical training by serving luncheons, entertaining at a Christmas Tea and making garments to display in the Pennsylvania State Farm Show. LAURA A. MQCARTY, B.S. - Vocational and General Home Living. i All Purpose Cooking Room Display Case Cafeteria Kitchen KATHERINE B. GUILDIN, B.S. - Home Living - Diet- icizm. 5 Y ,-swf' 'F' -Y cfm A gig? NV. 'K .s-'FN vh- E AJ Q of vfffpn The Class of l958 MONA L. ALBRIGHT 607 GREEN STREET Vivacious and fun-loving Mona, with her incessant chatter, was always the center of attraction. Friendly as she Was, she loathed aloof people. Busy every day Working for Doctor Dry, she still found time to attend sports activities. She intends to take a course in Medical Terminology to improve her efficiency as a medical secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staj CSportf Editorj 3, E-Hive Staj CCopy Editorj 3, Clay: Play 3, Glee Club QLibrarianj 1, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, Debating Club Ig Recreational Swimming Club 2,' Gym Team I. DONALD N. ANGSTADT ALBURTIS, ROUTE 1 Skilled with his hands, Donnie did an excellent job of Woodworking in the industrial section. He was quiet, courteous, respectful, and ambitious. Don enjoyed hunting and appreciated good sportsmanship and fair play. After serving in the United States Navy he plans to become an automotive mechanic. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Rifle Club I,- Hunting and Fixhihg Club 2,' Weiglit Lifting Club 3. ALICE L. ARNOLD 139 MAIN STREET Alice, a very reticent person in school, was a chatterbox at other times. She liked pop music and roller skating, but disliked cold Weather. A zealous sports fan, she Was seen at all the basketball and football games. Her sincerity, honesty, and eagerness to please are qualities that will be valuable to her future business employer. SECRETARIAL CoURsE. Debating Club 1,- Athletic Club 3. CHARLOTTE A. BAKER 651 CHESTNUT STREET Strong-willed and quick-tempered, Char became an outstanding figure on the sports scene. Using her traits wisely, she won the esteem and respect of her classmates who honored her with a spot on the Prom Court. Her intelligence and ability to accept responsibility will cer- tainly aid her during her college career. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Staj Qlreature Ediftorj 3,' Basketball I, 2, 3,' Cheerleader 2, 35 Glee Club If Chorus I, 2,' Student Couheil I, 2, QTrea.vure1'j 3',' Library Club CTrea.rure1'D 1, 2, Varsity "E" Club 2, 3,' Dolphin Club 1, 2, 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3, Homeroom Secretary 2,' Homeroom Treafurer 3. -24- Sholl Remember . -IOLENE K. BALDWIN EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 ,lolene will best be remembered for her expression, "Oh, I forgot!" She was interested in oil painting, was a voracious reader, and liked listening to music, swimming, or watching an exciting basketball game. She enjoyed these activities as much as she disliked the crowded halls as she moved in her calm, unhurried manner. To be an eHicient secre- tary is her plan for the future. SECRETARIAL COURSE. E-Hfzfve Staj Ckeporterl 3, Glee Club I, 3, BRENDA M. BANKS MACUNGIE Brenda,s exemplary academic achievement and her participation in school activities are indicative of her ability to appreciate the enriching experiences of the liberal arts courses at a college or university. She was a dependable advertising managing editor of The Tatzler. Musically inclined, she delighted in playing the organ and piano. Doubtlessly, Brenda will be remembered for her line from the class play-"all the whispering and preparationf, COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tatzfer Staj Cddeertnring Managing Editorj 3, Clair Play 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Concert O-reheftra 2,- Library Clnb I, 2. BARBARA A. BAUER MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 This very pretty, stylish girl will be remembered as a deserving mem- ber of the Queen's Court at the Junior Prom. Her leisure time was spent in sketching, listening to music, attending school dances, and dating. Barbara was always impeccably dressed, this with her charm- ing personality and attractive appearance will be valuable to her in becoming a fashion model. Tennis Club CTrea5nrerj 2. AARON D. BELTZ EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Although friendly, Aaron was quiet and was fond of reading library books-even in class. He contributed intelligently to the English class discussions and gave exceptionally sound and reasonable answers to practically every question. Liking artcraft, he excelled in leather- work and woodwork. He was not hard to please, but he thoroughly disliked powder, perfume, and lipstick. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hunting and Fishing Club I,' Stage Crew Club 2, Leathereraf! Club 3. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 2 3 Chornf 7 Spanz h Club 3 As Freshmen, The Frighlful ANDREA E. BELTZ EMMAUS. ROUTE 1 Here is a girl with a tremendous appetite but a tiny physique. With boys Andy was very shyg with her friends she was talkative and fun- loving. Besides participation in church activities, Andrea enjoyed hiking, tumbling, horseback riding, and reading To live on a ranch in the West is her fondest hope. GENERAL COURSE. Athletic Club I, 2, 3, Gym Team I. JAMES A. BENNFR JR MAcUNc1E, ROUTE 1 Perseverant in his studies, .lim consistently worked toward :J high scholastic rating. He was always engrossed in botany and science and held Several important offices in the Solarium Club. Following school, .lim plans to further his studies at college where he will major in Physics. Like most scientifically minded individuals, he is ingenious and in- ventive. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football 2, 3,' Solarium Club 1, QPrefidehtj 2, fTrea.furerj 35 Track I, 2, 3,' W'reJtllng 2. JEAN M. BERGER 559 RIDGE STREET Versatile Jean never found life dull, for she was interested in so many things--classical music, good books, art, wildlife, and philately. Although a skilled craftsman in sewing and leathercraft, her future plans are to be a file clerk. A devotion to fine music made her intolerant of rock 'n' roll. An avid sports fan, she preferred boxing, football, basketball, and baseball. Club 2. MARY ANN BERGER 821 WALNUT STREET Gentle, cooperative, and companionable Mary Ann acquired many friends. Some of her pastimes included ice skating, eating pizza pie, and swimming. Her Strong dislike was people who talked during the singing of the Alma Mater. She became engaged in her junior year and plans to be married soon after graduation. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, Glee Club J, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2. -26- SECRETARIAL COURSE. Leathercraft Club I CSeeretaeyj 3 Team: First Day And lnifiorions . CHARLES J. S. BIEBER ALBURTIS Cooking spaghetti, painting outdoor scenes in oils, and reading good literature were Charlie's varied hobbies. He will be remembered as the happy-go-lucky fellow who occasionally slept through the next class. He liked dancing and attended many school functions. He wants to be a diesel operator in the U.S. Navy. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Glee Club 3,' Gymuafric Club 1, 3, Stage Crew Club 2. PATRICIA H. BRADY 948 EVERGREEN STREET Infectious laughter, incessant chatter and Pat are inseparable. A loyal and ardent sports fan, she attended all athletic events. With her carefree, amiable personality, and her neat appearance, she was admired and respected by her classmates. I-Ier insatiable appetite made her number one on the diet list. Pat's patience and love of children will surely bring her success as an elementary school teacher. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Stal? CCirculation Mauagerj 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 35 Chorux I, 2,' Recrfational Swimming Club I, 2,' Homfroom Sacretary 2. RONALD J. BREY 529 BROAD STREET Scoring the winning touchdown in the Whitehall-Emmaus game will remain one of Ron's most memorable athletic achievements for his Alma Mater. In his sophomore and junior years he was awarded the coveted Player'S Player Trophy. A gentleman athlete, he was highly respected for his courtesy and good manners. Ron is an advocate of bachelorhood. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Football I, 2, 3,- Barketball CStudenz lllaiiagzr I, 2, 3D,' Track I, 2, 3,' Gymuaftic Club I, 2, 3,' Vanity "EU Club I, Cyice-Presideiitb 2, CPrzfidenzj 35 Gym Tzam I, 2, 3. RONALD T. BRGBST 424 ELM STREET When you heard a piercing roar of exhausts and saw a white streak go Hashing by, you knew it was -lag. He was an ardent lover of sports cars, he never had trouble with his Jaguar-his greatest trouble was girls. Listening to records and working in his father's store occupied most of his time. ROnald's ambition is to be an amateur sports car racer. Igli plans to attend the Briggs Cunningham -IaguarMechanicSTra1ning c ool. GENERAL COURSE. Rifle Club I,- United Nation: Club 2, 3. The First Class Donce - PEGGY D. BRUBAKER 902 BUTTONWOOD STREET Diane's capabilities and versatility were matched by her loquacious- ness and amiability. These characteristics made her a perfect "Carol" in the senior class play. Di's artistic talent made her a must on all the decorating committees and Won her many prizes for her paintings on local merchant's Windows during the Halloween season. It is only natural that Diane plans to become a fashion illustrator. GENERAL COURSE. Tennis Club I, QSeeretaryj 25 Home Nursing Club CPresialentj 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, Gym Team 35 Class Play 3. DOROTHY E. BRUCH 322 NoRTH FIFTH STREET Pertness, friendliness, and coquettishness are the charming character- tics which won Dorothy many friends, as well as the honor of being chosen junior Prom Queen. Her dramatic ability was manifested when she' took honorsrin the Declamation Contest and skillfully portrayed Liz" in the senior class play. With her determination she is sure to succeed in whatever she endeavors. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Treasurer 3, Assistant Class Secretary 3,' The Tattler Staj' fddoertising lllanagerb 3,' Class Play 3,' sllajorette 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 3,' Chorus 1, 2, Library Club fSeeretaryj I, QPresidentj 2,' Declamation Contest 2,' Gym Team I. BERTHA R. CAULTON MACUNGIE The Macungie girl with side-splitting Witticism is Bertie. Her cordial smile and amiable manner Won her many friends While she was working in the school library, Writing for The Tattler, or rooting for the Hornets during football and basketball seasons. Her integrity and dependability won the respect of both teachers and students. Bertie's keenhinsight and understanding of people will be great assets to her as a teac er. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Taztler Stal? CFeazure Edizorj 3,' Glee Club 1, 2, 3,' Chorus 1, 2,' Library Club 1, Clfiee-Presidentj 2. DALE D. CLAUSER 103 NORTH SEVENTH STREET Teasingly labeled a casanova by his classmates, Dale, nevertheless, accepted this taunting good-naturedly and smilingly. Slow and dreamy- eyed, he nexgearqvwfoiviiied about the tomorrows, but lived only for the todays alud"enJoyed' doing so. Unhurried and lethargic by nature, contrastingly he was' a virtual Hash on the basketball court, a peer of the' squad. COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Basketball I, 2, 35 Baseball 1, 2, 3,- Band I, 25 Gymnastic Cllgb Ig Solarium Club 2, 3. "Out of This World" . ZONA GAIL COPE 844 CHESTNUT STREET Notice a long, blond pony tail bouncing down the court? That's Zona Gail-a cheerleader and a valuable guard on the girl's basketball team. Congeniality, proficiency, and poise are a few of the attributes that qualif1ed Zona Gail for Football Queen of 'S7. Because of her patience, gentle nature, and love of children, success as an elementary teacher is assured. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Staj Cflireulazion Managerj 3,' Bafketball I, 2, 3,' Cheerleader 2, 3,' Clee Club CSecretaryD I, 2, 3,' Choruf CSecretaryj 1, 2,' Student Council I, 2, CSecretaryj 3,' Library Club 1, Z,' Dolphin Club 1, CSeeretaryj 25 Varsity "EH Club 2, CSecretaryj 3,' Cym Team I, 2, 3. DONALD V. CUNNINGHAM 616 NORTH SECOND STREET The worrier of the senior class, Don was the victim of many a class- mate's teasing. He was painfully conscientious and made every task a project of utmost importance. His shyness somewhat limited his social activitv but not his enthusiasm for s orts Don wishes to re are . -' . . . . .P . ' P P himself for business administration while in college. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Staj QReporterD 2, Clary Play Chefs and Checleerf Club QSecretary- Treafurerj I,' Sportf Ojiciating Club . BRUCE L. DAVID ALBURTIS Bruce's keen interest in the realm of nature often sent him on a hunting trip. To achieve expert marksmanship, he practiced diligently with his rifle. Many enjoyable hours were spent at home working on his model railroad or making and rehnishing gunstocks. Bruce's meticulous, neat work and eHiciency in mechanical drawing warrant a successful career as a drafting engineer. GENERAL COURSE. Football I, CStudent illanager 2, 3D,' illodel Air- plane Club Cl7ice-President I, 2, 35, Stage Crew Club 2, 3,' Student Council 1, 2. RITA E. DIEHL 825 WALNUT STREET Wherever you heard the rapid tapping of a typewriter, you were likely to find Rita. Continuously striving to improve the quality and speed of her work, she will be a valued member of any OHice staff. Roller skating and collecting coins were her leisure-time activities. Appreciative of her Alma Mater, she disliked those who did not respect lt. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Athletic Club I, 2, 3. Q29- The Mysferious Freshman Show ROBERT W. DONEY VERA CRUZ A quiet and studious member of the Commercial department, Robert was both an ardent outdoorsman and amateur hunter. Swimming and driving cars filled any leisure hours not spent in the woods. In spite of the fact that he disliked homework, he was always prepared. After graduation he plans to fulfill his military obligation. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Hunting and Fifhiug Club 1. DARLENE M. DUNTON 321 WooD STREET Darlene and Ar-Ge were synonymous names. Her enchanting smile and interest in other people made many friends for her. Although dependable, ambitious, and persevering, she could always find time to be a part of any mischievous plot that was brewing in class. Success should be hers as a secretary for a large business concern. SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tazzler Smj QCla:: Ealirorj 3, E-Hive Staf CCopy Editorj 3,' Clee Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf 1, 2,' Library Club I, 2. MARIE A. DYCHALA 122 ELM STREET Her well-groomed appearance, her kindness, and tolerance of others gained many friends for Marie. She was a fervent football and basket- ball fan. Some of her extra-curricular pastimes included listening to popular music, attending school functions, and ice skating. Her gay smile and pleasant manner will enable her to become an invaluable receptionist. SECRETARIAL CoURsE. The Tattlfr Stal? CFeature Edlzorj 3,' Tenul: Club 1, CSecretary D 2. SHEILA A. ECK 1225 WEST MINOR STREET Little, mighty, and vivacious, all in one package, was the unpredic- table Sheila. She was a staunch fan of "Paging the Stars" and also enjoyed dancing, skating, and playing basketball. After completing a career in bookkeeping, her deftness in needlework and home living will help her to become an efficient housewife. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Home Nurfing Club I,' Needlecraft Club 2, CSecretaryj 3. -39... "Hernondo's Hideaway" . ELEANOR C. EISENHARD ALBURTIS, ROUTE 1 Eleanor, with her friendly, altruistic disposition, incessant chatter, and versatility, was welcome wherever she went. Her leisure time was usually spent reading novels, bowling, or swimming. Her tact, poise, and skills will help her to attain successfully her ambition of becoming a legal secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, 35 Choruf 1, .25 Library Club I, 25 Spanifh Club QViee-Prefidentb 3. DORIS L. FEGELY 230 ADRAIN STREET Soft-spoken Doris was distinguished by her sunny disposition. She was constantly traveling the halls, going about her activities for various staffs and doing favors for others. After school, skating, cheering the E.H.S. teams to victory, and attending school functions occupied most of her time. She will be the answer to a businessman's prayer for a perfect secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Taztler Staj QCopy Edltorj 3, E-Hive Staj' CCopy Editorl 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3,' Chorux 1, 2,' Recreational Swim- ming Club 1, 2. GERALD J. FILLMAN 1243 WEST JUBILEE STREET Despite his shyness, Jerry was a congenial and fun-loving lad. For his dependability and precision as a drummer, he was selected for District Band. Although he spent much of his time in musical study and collec- ting records, he showed a lively interest in hunting and fishing, After seryiing in Uncle Sam's Army, Gerald hopes to own and operate a drum stu io. COLLEGE PREPARAToRY COURSE. Band 1, 2, 3, Concert Orcheftra 3,- Clee Club I, 2,' Chorus I, 2,' Solarium Club 2,' Dance Band Club I, 3. JAMES K. GARDNER 401 NORTH SECOND STREET Conscienteous and intellectual, Jim readily contributed to classroom discussions and extra-curricular activities. He was an able participant in band, orchestra, and chorus, and demonstrated his dramatic ability with an outstanding performance in the class play. Jim's keen mind and determination to succeed will prove invaluable as he studies for a degree in an Ivy League school. COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. The Tarller Szaj CClaf.f Managing Editorj 3,' Clay: Play 3,' Band 1, CTrea5urerj 2, CPrefia'entj 3,' Concert Orcheftra 1, 2, CVlce-Prefldentj 3,' Glee Club 1, 2,' Choru: I, 2,' Dance Band Club I, 2, Declarnation Context CWlnnerl 2,' Horneroorn Vice- Prefldent I,' Horneroorn Prefldent 3, Aquacade 2, 3. -31.. As Sophomores They Enjoyed JANIS A. GOWER 1869 CHESTNUT STREET Janis, who enjoyed athletics, displayed her skill whenever there were gym exhibitions. Her agreeable disposition will be an asset to her as a file clerk and later as a housewife. She kept her figure trim by ice skating in the Winter and swimming in the summer. She also enjoyed listening to popular music and attending basketball games. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Azhlftlc Club 1, 2, 3,- Gym Team 1, 2, 3,- Clef Club 3. ' in any ofhce Where she may work. JUDITH L. HAASE 123 EAST ELM STREET Cheerful and talkative, Judy was a fascinating conversationalist. Her neatness and attractiveness contributed to her success as one of Zollinger-I-larned's teen fashion models. ln the senior class play she ably enacted the role of the sophisticated "lVlrs. Wright." Pop records, basketball, and swimming Were included in judy's Wide range of in- terests. judy's patient, understanding nature and keen interest in helping others were key factors in her choice of nursing as a career. GENERAL COURSE. Clair Play 35 Home Nurriug Club CSecretaryj I,' Recrfational Swimming Club 25 Typewrizlng Club CPre.rideutD 3, Gym Team I. JANET P. GULDIN MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 A transfer from Parkland High School this Hirtatious gav self reliant girl became very popular in a short time anet liked skating attending movies, and rock 'n' roll, as much as she disliked dowdiness Her amiable, helpful, and cheerful disposition will make her Well liked SECRETARIAL COURSE. Athletic Club 3 MARYANN M. HEMPHILL ALBURTIS, ROUTE 1 A delightful, courteous companion with a radiant disposition, Maryann made numerous friends and attracted many a hopeful svvain at sports events and social functions. She enjoyed music and enhanced the chorus with her pleasing voice. After completing a higher education she Idesires most to become a gracious wife and capable, understanding mot er. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tarzler Szaj Cfldverriflug lllauagerl 35 Glee Club I, 2, 3, Choruf I, 2,' Library Club I, 2, 3, Gym Team I, 3. 134- "Dancing In The Dork" FLORENCE A. HILBERT 23 SOUTH CHERRY STREET Always considerate of her fellow students, Hilly won their respect and admiration. Her efficiency, diligence, and intelligence helped her achieve an outstanding scholastic record. Her conduct and high code of ethics have been exemplary of her deep religious convictions. She will be not only a creditable student at Berean Bible School, but also a zealous, dedicated missionary for her church. COLLEGE PREPARATGRY COURSE. The Tazzler Szaj QClub Edizorj 3,- Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorur I, 2,' Drama Guild I,' Typewriting Club Z. DOUGLAS C. HILL 23 EAST ELM STREET "Young man with a horn," Doug played the trumpet hot and sweet. His outstanding musical talent was equaled only by his ability to make friends. The quality which Doug displayed most in all his contacts and activities was sincerity. His contagious smile deserted him only when he was intent on pinning his Opponent in wrestling, his favorite sport. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clay: Play 3,- Wrestling 2, CCO- Captainj 35 Band I, 2, CQuartermaJterj 3,' Concert Orehertra 1, 2, CPre.r- identj 3,' Glee Club I, 2, Choru: I, 2,' Dance Band Club 1, 2, CPre.ridentD 3,' Gym Team 1, 35 Vanity "E" Club 35 Aquacade 2, 3. N LARRY B. HINKEL 186 HARRISON STREET A radio Operator at a local radio station, Larry plans to become an electrical engineer after attending college. He had been an active member of a local amateur astronomers, association and was con- stantly reading publications Or attending lectures on science. His vast knowledge of this subject was apparent during numerous informal discussions with his classmates. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hunting and Fifhing Club I,' JOHN E. KECK ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 2 john was taunted and teased because Ofhis quick temperg nevertheless, he was a good sport about it. An excellent craftsman in wood-working, his goal in life is to become a carpenter or auto-mechanic. John was interested in sports, especially hunting and stock car racing, and he enjoyed model railroading. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hunting and Firhing Club 2, Weight Lifting Club 3. -35- Solarium Club 2, 3,' Homeroom Prerident 2. The "Shanghai Shenanigans" DENNIS R. KEEFER 1119 WEST JUBILEE STREET A future chef? No, but instead a manager and owner ofa grocery business, according to Dennis. His favorite hobby, cooking, was supplemented by experimenting with new recipes. Shy and quiet, he could easily have been overlooked among his buddies of 12I,if it would not have been for his politeness and good manners. Although he did not participate in competitive sports at school, he swam or bowled at every opportunity. CURTIS B. KEHM JR. 35 SOUTH FOURTH STREET To become a linoleum contractor and assume some of the responsi- bilities ofhis fatherls business is Curt's aim after graduation. Seemingly carefree and happy-go-lucky, he, nevertheless, is serious about his religion and has supported many of the activities of his church, par- ticularly the Junior Council and the lVIen's Brotherhood. I-Ie was respected by his classmates as well as by his close friends. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Projeetionifzr Club 1, 2, 3, Weight Lifting Club 3,' Band 1, 2, 3,' Clee Club I, 2, Chorux I, 2. CAROL A. KEIM 1265 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE Carol, a sincere, understanding, and studious classmate, upon grad- uation will attend West Chester State Teachers College to become an elementary teacher. Although appearing quiet and reserved, her lively and magnetic sense of humor put her many friends in a jovial mood. Carol was an avid sports fan and, as an adept swimmer, was an Out- standing Dolphin. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clee Club 2, 3, Chorus 2, Dolphin Club 2, QSecretaryj 3,' Recreational Swimming Club I,' Drama Guild 2, 3. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Tenni: Club Clrearurer 3 JOYCE N. KEIM 325 PENN STREET Although she was constantly occupied with her many activities, Joyce could always take time out to help a friend in need. She was recognized as an outstanding swimmer and a skillful pianist. Amicable with everyone, she often sparked a conversation with a witty remark. As a nurse, JOyce's keen sense Of humor will be excellent medicine for her patients. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Szaj CClub Editorj 3,- E-Hioe Staj fCireulation Managerj 2, Bayketball I, fStudent Managerj 3,' Jllajorette I, 2, fHeadD 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Concert Oreheftra QSeeretaryj 3,' Chorus 1, 2, Reereational Swimming Club I, QPrefidentD 2, Dolphin Club I, 2, 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Homeroom Secretary 3. -36- Donce Everyone Tolkecl About . PATRICIA E. KLAN 1991 CHESTNUT STREET Enthusiastic and amicable, Pat was always willing to lend her time and talents to any activity in which she was needed. At all athletic contests her voice gave volume to the cheering section. Gifted with an exceptionally beautiful voice, she hopes to become a professional singer. She will use her office training as a stepping stone while studying for her career. COMMERCIAL COURSE. The Taztler Szaj CCopy Edizorj 3, E-Hive Staj CCopy Editorj 3,' Library Club 1, 2, Choruf I, 2,' Gln' Club I, 2, 3,' Claxf Play QStudeut Directorj 3. RUSSEL A. KLASE EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 A modern farm equipped with lively saddle horses is Russ' dream after he has served his country in the United States Marine Corps. An outdoorsman, Russ enjoyed the woods, hunting with either a bow and arrow, or riHe. Raising rabbits-not to mention a goat4was one of his hobbies. Accustomed to hard work, Russ assisted a stone mason during the summer months. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Rzlfle Club 2, Weighz Llfting Club 3. BERTRAM A. KLINE ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE I After serving in the Navy, Bert plans to join a police force, a job for which he has both the physique and temperament. Only the constant teasing of his buddies could make him lose his temper. The outdoors, Bert found, was ideal not only for hunting but also as a scene for his canvas. INDUSTRIAL ARTs COURSE. Gymnafric Club 1, CTreafurerj 2, 3, Gym Team 1, 2, 3. RONALD L. KLINE 27 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET Ronnie's performance as "Mr, Rogers," the druggist, in the class play, and his contribution to Tha Tattler staff were some of the most note- worthy of his school activities. Conscientious and understanding, Ron has been active in church work, and might sometime consider entering the ministry, however, after graduation he plans to serve four years in the Air Force. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tatrler Stal? CClub Editorb 3,- Claff Play 3,' Teuuif Club 2. As Juniors They Showed Dromohc LEE A. KLITZNER 819 FERNWOOD STREET Lee, a likeable and sociable person, was always talking about his favorite Subjects-girls and sports cars. Working at the Food Fair, listening to rock 'n' roll music, or tinkering on his car consumed most of his spare time. Upon graduation Lee plans to work for General Motors Corporation, but his main ambition in life is to become a photographer for Look magazine. GENERAL COURSE. Football Ig Chen and Checkers Club 1,' Stage Crew Club 2,' Weight Lifting Club 3. LARRY D. KNELLER 31 NORTH SIXTH STREET Larry, a zealous rooter for the Phillies, was an authority on baseball, his favorite sport. Attending sports events and listening to popular music occupied many hours of his leisure time. Although Larry was a quiet, shy lad, his congenial and friendly manners won him many friends. After accepting the responsibilities ofa job for several years, he hopes then to become a meteorologist. GENERAL COURSE. ALDEN T. KOCH EAST TEXAS A lively and loquacious fellow, Alden was ever ready to discuss his hobbies, bowling, and hunting. His favorite sports were football, basketball, and swimming. His excellent work with the Projectionists Club made him well-known and popular with the teachers as well as pupils. His ambition is to become a State Trooper. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Projzczionifzf Club QPreridenzJ 3. CARL R. KOCH JR. MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 Getting his hrst deer during his sophomore year started Carl on a successful hunting career. Ever since, the hunting and Hshing seasons became of utmost importance to him. Keenly interested in auto repairing, he bought an Old jeep and remodeled it. His choice of military service is the Air Force. Quiet, but sociable, he was well-liked by all his classmates. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hunting and Fishing Club 2, Weight Lifting Club 3. 438- Ability In The Declomofion Confesf . . WALTER KOHLER JR. 52 NORTH SIXTH STREET Buddy, a good-natured and well-liked fellow, has shown ability in the field of music. He was a competent trumpet player, and excelled in swimming, basketball, and many other sports. Working at DeLabar's garage as an apprentice, he learned the varied skills of a mechanic. With his imaginative mind, drawing ability, and mathematical back- ground, he is sure to succeed as a draftsman. GENERAL COURSE. The Tatzler Sraj QCircularion Managed 3, Band I, 2, Glee Club I, 2, 3, Chorur I, 2, Dance Band Club I, 2. LAWRENCE A. KRATZER S63 CHESTNUT STREET Innately courteous, Larry was a respected gentleman at social functions as well as on the gridiron, golf links, or in the natatorium. He will be remembered as the "Sir Lancelotl' of the class for his suavity, reticence, and chivalry. He enjoyed small game hunting and usually brought home a pheasant or a rabbit. Larry will compliment any college fraternity while he prepares for a college degree. COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Clam Viee-Preyident Ig Football I, 2, QCO-captainl 3, Basketball 1,' COU Club I,' Vanity "E" Club 2, 3, Hoinerooin Prefident I, 35 Hoinerooin Treafurer 2,' Alguaeade 2, 3. KAY M. KRAUSE MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 When attending dances, football and basketball games, and par- ticipating in gym exhibitions, serene, willowy Kay was noticeable for her attractive appearance. Her artistic ability made her indispensable when it was time to arrange showcases. Designing and making fashion- able clothing displayed her innate creative ability, which she hopes to use in the Held of fashion. SECRETARIAL CoURsE. E-Hive Stajf CCopy Editorj 3, Debating Club I, Tennix Club 2, Home Nurfing Club CSecretaryj 3, Gym Team 2, 3. RICHARD P. KRAUSE MERTZTOWN, ROUTE 1 The busier Dick was, the happier he was. Working on the farm, and sitting up until all hours reading, he was often heavy-eyed and listless during school hours. He was always seeking new adventures-usually through the medium of literature. He favored nature to such extent that he took numerous pictures to preserve her beauty. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Rifle Club I,' Gymnaxzie Club 2, 3. The School's Firsf Square ELAINE J. KUHNS WESCOSVILLE Elaine, contrary to the idea of the temperament of the proverbial redhead, was good-natured and nonchalant. She proved this many times as she willingly helped others in class. She disliked swimming as much as she enjoyed baking, pizza pie, dancing, or bowling. Her secretarial training will be useful in her choice of a business career. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Needlecmft Club Ig United Nation: Club 2,- Hovnf Nurfing Club 3, Clee Club I, 2, 35 Choruf I, 2. HARRY C. KUHNS WE scosvILLE Harry was constantly being identified as the instigator of a dispute, for he liked nothing better than an argument. Other than cleaning his guns, he preferred any activity that took him outdoors, such as hunting and fishing. Harry intends eventually to learn the paving business, but his first goal is to serve an enlistment in the Navy. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Rule Club 1,' Hunting and Fifhlng Club 2,- Sportf Ojiciating Club 3. DAVID D. KUZMA 627 FURNACE STREET Good-natured Kuz got along Well with the other members of the industrial section. He was interested in most sports and excelled in golf, having Won a trophy in his sophomore year. Because ofhis muscular physique, he was a formidable challenger on our Wrestling team. While serving in the United States Navy, Dave hopes to get special training as a construction engineer. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CoURsE.'lGoh' Club 1, 2, CSacretaryj 3, Wrmling 2, 3. JAMES L. LAUDENSLAGER EMMAUS, ROUTE I Well-liked and humorous, Jimmy had a penchant for being helpful. When not Working at Rodale, he was busy developing his skill on the organ and piano. He Was a fervent hunter and also an excellent swim- mer. His future plans include first a term of enlistment in the Air Force and later a business career. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Glef Club fP1'e.ridfntD 3, Hunting and Fifhing Club I,' United Nationf Club 3. -40- Donce "The Hciyseed Hop" . . . KERRY S. LAVENDOSKI 624 WALNUT STREET Abilities unlimited-this all-league basketball player was the hero and idol ofmany youngsters in town. Klave's casual, modest nature and his ready smile won him many friends, through his diligence and in- tellectual curiosity, he earned a high scholastic record. His numerous interests ranged from philosophy to arrowhead hunting. Result-a fine background for engineering. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clay: Vice-Prefident 2, 3, Clan Play 3, Bafleetball I, 2, QCaptainD 3,' Student Council 3, Sporty Ojiciatiug Club I,' Solarium Club, CVice-Preficieritj 2, CPTE5ld6HfD 3, Bdvlmll 2, 35 Homeroom Prefident I, 2. BARRIE L. LEESER MACUNGIE Barrie, a quiet and talented lad, skillfully played either the trumpet or the trombone in the band and orchestra. For his proficiency he was honored by representing Emmaus High School in the County Band. His favorite diversions were dating, swimming, and listening to records. Using his hobby of car stripping as a stepping stone, Barrie hopes to become an auto mechanic or auto body repairman. GENERAL COURSE. Band I, 2, 3, Concert Orcheftra 1, 2, 3,' Dance Band Club I, 2, QLibrar1'anj 3. AARON W. LICHTENWALNER TREXLERTOWN Interested in aviation, Aaron would like to attend the Air Force Academy and later become a commercial airline pilot. When not working on, or driving his car, he was busy building and flying model airplanes. His ability to play the trumpet won for him an important position in the band and concert orchestra. Nonchalant and easy- going, Aaron always had a few jovial remarks for everyone. GENERAL COURSE. Concert Orchestra I CLibrarianl 2, 3,' lllodel Airplane Club CPreJuientg1, 2, 35, Band 1, 2, 3. LOUIS J. LUKITSCH ALBURTIS, ROUTE 1 A modest but witty person, Luke was well-known for his attractive attire and good grooming. An enthusiastic soccer player, he always managed to stick with the ball as in everything he endeavored. Louis spent many quiet evenings listening to popular records and going to the movies. With his designing ability and competence in mechanical drawing, his ambition to become a draftsman will be realized. GENERAL COURSE. Rifle Club 2. The Long-Awoifed Junior Prom ARLAN M. MACKES 327 BERGER STREET Although grave in manner, Arlan had an amiable smile and a genial personality. When not hunting, hiking, or showing his motion pictures to friends, he could often be found playing baseball, which was his favorite sport. He plans to enter college after graduation in order to further prepare himself for his future career as a Certified Public Accountant. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Bafeball Z, 3,- Rifle Club J,- Photography Club 2, Unitfd Natiohf Club 3. JAMES R. MASON 1205 WEST BROAD STREET A great knowledge of mechanics and the gift of gab are Jim's greatest assets. Stories of his hot '39 Plymouth gave more than one exciting moment, both in school and at U.S. Naval Reserves. His trip to Florida with the Reserves in the summer of '57 was one of .lim's most prized experiences. After serving in the regular Navy, he plans to settle down to a family and happy marriage. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Photography Club 2, 3. MARY M. MATE EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Although quiet and reserved, Mary was always smiling. Baby- sitting, crocheting, and listening to popular music occupied much of her time. With quiet determination, she was always striving to reach her goal. Her primary ambition is to become a successful ollice worker and later to travel around the world. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Athlenff Club 1, 3. R HENRY J. MCCLENAHAN 302 MAIN STREET The fine arts were Henry's primary interests. He contributed much of his time to art projects, musical programs, and dramatic productions. He was one of the directors of the Glee Club, and in his senior year was president of the Drama Guild. His plans for the future include college, and later, commercial art. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Szaj CCartoohiJ-tj 3,- Clary Play 3, Glee Club I, 2, 3, Choruf I, 2, Drama Guildl, 2, CPreJidentD 3, Declamation Context 2. 2, 3,' Photography Club 3. Followed By A Golo Porfy . GRAYSON E. MCNAIR 555 NORTH SECOND STREET Known for his high scholastic record, Grayson shared his intelligence with many of his classmates whenever they were stymied with a per- plexing problem. Never idle, Mac was usually exploring the mechanics of his '29 Nash, Or tinkering with a science project, probably to enter into the Lehigh Valley Science Fair. Mac's prime interest in college will be preparation for a degree in electrical engineering. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Thr Tattler Staj QPhotographfrD 3,- Football 1, 2, CCO-Captainb 3,' Bafketball 1, 2,' Bareball I,' Horneroorn Vice-Prffidrnt 2, Homzroorn Przfident 3, Track 2, 3,' Projectionistf Club I, CSecretaryj 2, CVice-Prefialentl 3,' Varfity "E" Club 2, 3. MARY ANN MEYERS MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 Speedy fingers on the typewriter and a steady hand for shorthand were two of Mary Ann's special abilities. She hopes to employ these skills in the secretarial field. Garrulous and giddy, she was popular with her friends and classmates. Among her pastimes are skating, swimming, and, ofcourse, dancing, at which she excels. SECRETARIAL COURSE. E-Hivz Staj CCopy Editorj 3, Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf I, 25 Athletic Club 25 Retreational Swimming Club Ig Spanixh Club CTreaJurerj 3. JOHN T. MIKLENCIC 14TH AND MINOR STREETS Transferring from Central Catholic in his junior year, John, sincere and congenial, made friends quickly. He was enthusiastic about swim- ming, wrestling, and liked rugged Outdoor sports such as football, hunting, and fishing. Reserved, but fun-loving, he always enjoyed a practical joke. He is extremely interested in becoming an Aviation Cadet in the Navy to enjoy the adventure which it offers. GENERAL COURSE. Wrertling 35 Track 3,' Solarium Club 25 Aquacade BARRY L. MILLER EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Barry's friendliness and enthusiasm in the field of hunting and fishing made him a capable vice-president of the Hunting and Fishing Club in his senior year. Reserved but humorous, he was admired for his amicable and cooperative spirit. He was an excellent speller too, for he was a homeroom champion in the "bees" for three years. With Barry's sense of responsibility and determination to get ahead, General Electric will acquire a prudent employee. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Solarium Club Ig Hunting and Fishing Club Clfice-Preridentl 3. .33 - The "Senior Farewell Dance" Wifh RICHARD A. MILLER WESCOSVILLE Typical of the reserved, reflective scientist, Rick was keenly inter- ested in the phenomena of the World about him, he experimented with chemicals, tinkered with mechanical devices, raised various species of tropical Hsh, and curiously examined and observed plant life. He was a member ofthe Solarium Club and chairman of the aquarium com- mittee. After college preparation he plans to combine his hobbies With a profession. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Band 1,' Solarium Club QSecrerary 2, 3D,' Dance Band Club I. JAMES R. MINNICH 540 CHESTNUT STREET On the football field, in the classroom, or in various organizations, Jim displayed his leadership and resourcefulness. He was respected by his teachers and fellow students for his loyalty, integrity, and scholastic achievement. He has the desire, determination, and ability to earn a degree in chemical engineering. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Prefidenz 1, 2, 3,' The Tazzler Staff CSport: Managing Editorj 3,' Clary Play CStudent Directory 3,- Football I, 2, 3,' Student Council I, CViee-Prefialentj 2,' Homeroom Prefi- zient 2, 5, .gg garfity "E" Club 2, 3,' Projectionifts Club 1, QTTKQIMTETD 2, 3,' rae , , . SANDRA A. MOHR WESCOSVILLE Sandy, having a Hair for cooking and sewing, plans to attend Mans- field State Teachers College to study the culinary and household arts and become a home economics teacher. Her pleasures were derived from dancing, embroidering, and earnestly cheering at all sports events. By assuming the responsibilities of an advertising manager for The Tattler, Sandy proved her GECICHCY and reliability. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Sraj Cdrluerxifing .Wanagerj 3,' Clee Club 1, 2, QPre.ridentD 3, Choruf I, 2, Library Club I, 2, Gym Team 1, 2, 3. CONNIE A. MOORE ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1 To earn a law degree is Conniels ultimate goal for the future. Always Willing to argue her point, she was involved in many a controversial discussion. Winning second place for two years in the "I Speak for Democracy" essays exemplihed her creative ability. The great outdoors held a strong attraction for Connie, who enjoyed hiking, Fishing, and other outdoor sports. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Stal? CClaf.v Edirorj 3,- Clarf Play 35 Dolphin Club I, 2, 3,' Recreational Swimming Club I,' Gym Team If Typewriting Club 2. -44... The Class of l957 As Guests . GLENN B. IVIORY 429 RIDGE STREET The buck he missed in Tioga County and the shots he should have had while he was hunting small game was lVlory's favorite hunting yarn. For his skill in golfing, however, he can boast of his Golf Club trophy. The armed forces will have need of this talented, good-natured fellow with the flat-top haircut. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Gob' Club 1, 2, 3. DARLENE M. MOSER ALBURTIS, ROUTE 1 Darlene, with her unpredictable disposition and infectious giggle, dispelled gloom wherever she went. Her spare time was spent bowling, reading, or just talking. Church work, also, was a vital part of her life. Working in the medical suite was a way of furthering her desire to become a nurse or a medical secretary. FRANKLIN F. MOYER MACUNGIE Although Frankie appeared to be a quiet fellow, he was to be found wherever there was noise and laughter, for he loved mischief. His dis- likes for busy-bodies and knee socks equaled his liking for friendly people. Hunting, fishing, and movies hlled his leisure hours. After graduation he plans to join the Navy. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Hunting and Fishing Club 1, 2, 3. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Home Nursing Club I 2 3 WILLIAM H. MOYER 644 EVERGREEN STREET An all-round student scholastically. Bill was interested in the sciences as well as history, literature, and the languages. He was an enthusiastic participant in the sports program, excelling in track. His sincerity, developed through the years, made for him lasting friendships. He established a reputation as a consistently neat dresser, a skillful dancer, and a loyal patron of school functions. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Class Play 3, Basketball I, 2, 3,4 Track I, 2, 3,' Solarium Club 2, CVice-Presidentj 3, Homeroom President 2, Homeroom Vice'-Preslrlfnt 3. As Seniors, The Girls Escorlecl The JAMES S. MYERS 546 NORTH SECOND STREET As an outstanding backer-up on the football team and an aggressive basketball player at the Lincoln playground, Scrap displayed ability, stamina, and unrelenting drive. His humorous, untimely remarks, and constant chatter brought many interesting moments to our classses. Scrap spent many enjoyable moments Watching his favorite sportscasts on television. His ambition is to succeed in business administration. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Footballl, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2,- Student Council 2, 3, Sports Ojiriating Club I, 3, Wrestling Club CVice- 7 Prfsidentj -. DONALD C. NICHOLAS 556 FERNWOOD STREET "ls that organization subversive?" That was Nickls favorite expression. His usage of a large vocabulary and untimely questions enlivened many class discussions. Working in his dad's store and driving his red and White Chevy kept Nick busy most of the time. Our music clubs benefited greatly by Donald's musical ability. His quick thinking and businesslike mind should help him achieve his goal in the business world. GENERAL COURSE. Band I, 2, 3, Concert Orchestra 3,- Dance Band Club 1, 2, 3. LINDA L. NIESS Shimerville As a convincing, persuasive defense attorney in the senior class play, Linda revealed her excellent acting ability, as Well as her argumentative spirit. Deftly arranging her busy school schedule, she found time for reading, swimming and footballg ames. Her friendliness, self-reliance, and readiness to lend a helping hand assure Linda success as an ideal social worker. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Taztler Stal? CClub Managing Editorl 3,' Class Play 3,' Glze Club 3, Library Club 2,'Recrfational Swim- ming Club I,' Declarnation Contest 2,' Dolphin Club I, 2, 3. ELEANOR S. NOTHELFER 160 SPRUCE STREET An eloquent conversationalist, Eleanor could be heard frequently discussing television presentations, literature, philately, dressmaking, oil painting, and motion pictures. With her interest in world customs and events, she may one day fulfill her ambition to travel. Her cyclo- pedic knowledge and secretarial skills will assure her of a vital position in any career. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Phozography Club fSecr.ezaryj 2, 3,- Glee Club 3. Fellows To The "Sadie Hawkins Dance" LARRY J. PAUL 419 STATE AVENUE Larry's "joie de vivren generated a contagious warmth that made him a welcome member of any activity. His witty quips and riotous actions reaped him friends wherever he went. His portrayal of "lVlr. Princel' in the senior class play was memorable, but a complete reversal of his everyday character. Dedicated to Phi Kappa Sol and interested in all living things, he is destined to become a naturalist. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Solarium Club CViee-Prefidenzj I, CTVKCZJLLTETD 2, 35 Clan Play 3. JUDY L. OELS 6 EAST BERGER STREET One of Our petite but pert majorettes, Judy was skillful in creating many of the routines which graced the gridiron at half-time. judy,s loquacious and mischievous manner made her a friend of many. With her efliciency and dependability she will surely succeed as a medical secretary. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Affixtant Claw Secretary 1, 2,- The Tattler Staff QCla.r.v Ealitorj 3,' E-Hive Staj Cdfrirtant Feature Editor I, 2E,' Clays Play 35 Band CLibra1'ian I, 2j,' illajorette I, 2, 3,' Glee' Club I, 2, 3,' Chorus 1, 2,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Typewriting Club CP1'e5identQ 2,' Homeroom Secretary I, 2,' Homeroom Treasurer 3. JOANN R. PAULES Vera Cruz Unpredictable and happy-go-lucky was jo, who will never be forgotten because of her mischievousness and inexhaustible chatter. For pastimes she chose dancing, eating, listening to popular records, and working at Daniels. Her pet peeves were careless dressers, hot rodders, and home- work. Her ultimate goal is to become a successful homemaker following a career as an IBM operator. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Typewriting Club CTrea:u1'erj Ig Needlecraft Club 2, QPre.fidentj 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2. BRENDA A. PIGER ALBURTIS Brenda was popular with her classmates, for she was never without a smile and a friendly greeting. Her animated conversation and fond- ness for jokes made her an enjoyable companion. Her dislike for careless dressers was as strong as her enjoyment of swimming and soccer. Her sincerity and cooperativeness will aid her in her pursuit of a secretarial career. SECRETARIAL COURSE. E-Hive Staj CCopy Editorj 35 Band 1,' Recre- ational Swimming Club If Home Nursing Club 2,' Needlecraft Club 3. The Inspirational Class Ploy - "The JUDITH H. REED 159 GREENLEAF STREET Talents unlimited-a description that personilies Judy. Her talents were accentuated by a warm personality, a ready smile, a keen sense of humor, and a song to cheer your heart. As a vibrant Student Council president, she displayed eflicient and outstanding leadership. Whether Judy decides to be a model or enter the secretarial Held, her associates will enjoy working with her. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Staj CExchange Editor 2, 35,- Class Play 3,' Basketball 1, 2, 3,' Student Council Cllreasurerj I, 2, CPresi- dentj 3, Varsity "E" Club 2, QTreasurerD 3,' Dolphin Club 2, Recreational Swimming Club 1,' Typewriting Club 2, Chorus I, 2, Glee Club I, 2, 3. BARBARA L. REICHARD MACUNGIE Poise, tact, and patience depict our future Florence Nightingale. Barbara has been accepted at the school of her choice, The Lankenau School of Nursing in Philadelphia. Her hidden talent for acting was revealed in her portrayal of "Mrs. Prince" in the senior class play. Enjoying all sports, Barbara was a regular spectator and a very cap- able usherette at football games. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tatrler Staj CClass Editorj 3,- Class Play 3,' Concert Orchestra 3,' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, Library Club I, 2,' Gym Team I, 2, 3,' Homeroom Treasurer 2. RAMON R. REINBOLD 363 ADRAIN STREET Here is Snip, a tall, lanky lad Whose favorite pastime was chatting and exchanging jokes with his pals at Lawson's Luncheonette. His shy, reserved moods, combined with friendliness, made him a likeable classmate. Because of his interest in airplanes and his knowledge of them, Ramon plans to enlist in the United States Air Force. GENERAL COURSE. Sports Ojiciating Club I, 2. RONALD M. REITNAUER 542 CHESTNUT STREET Hear that laughter? It's Tube, always in a jovial, witty mood, telling a joke to his classmates. However, Ronnie did have his Serious moments and could assume responsibility, which he showed in his performance in the senior class play. Playing soccer and basketball and working on his car occupied most of his leisure time. Although he has no specihc plans, he is sure to succeed in any held he chooses. GENERAL COURSE. Band I, 2, Cdssistant Quartermasterj 3,' Concert Orchestra 3,' Glee Club 1, 2, Chorus I, 25 Dance Band Club I, QSecretaryj 3,' Projectionists Club 2, 3,' Track I, 3,' Class Play 3. -43... Remarkable Incident' af Carson Corners" . . . ROY J. RENNINGER 1253 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE If there was fun and excitement afoot, John was usually the instigator. Although skunk hunting was Roy's favorite sport, basketball and foot- ball ran close seconds. His humor, good sportsmanship, and knowledge of basketball made him a capable captain in his junior year. Due to injuries in his senior year his participation in competitive sports was restricted. With Roy's optimistic attitude, he is sure to succeed in whatever he attempts. GENERAL COURSE. Football 2, 3,' Basketball I, CCaptainJ 2, 3. i PRISCILLA M. REPPERT 742 CHESTNUT STREET Pris, as she was commonly known to her friends, was very cordial, cooperative, and helpful. Most of her time was centered around dating, reading, and baby-sitting. She disliked homework, even though she did it promptly, and enjoyed pop music. Her tactfulness and quiet, pleasant manner will make her a welcome addition to any oH'ice. COMMERCIAL COURSE. Athletic Club 1,' Needlfcmft Club 3. JANE P. RODGERS 620 NORTH SECOND STREET As an individual, Jane was unpredictable, but as a guard on the basketball court she was consistently clever and skillful. She was creative and competent, paradoxically, she was a procrastinator- leaving her work until the last possible moment, and then, unbelievably, turning out a masterpiece. Fond of studying people, Jane has the natural inclination to major in psychology. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tazrler Staff CFeazure Mana- ging Edito1'J 3,' E-Hive Staf 1,' Clan Play 3,' Basketball I, 2, 3,' Clee Club I, 2, Chorus 1, 2, Student Council 3,' Dolphin Club I, 2, 3,' Gym Tram 1, 2, 3,' Recreational Swimming Club 2, Varsity "E" Club 2, 3,' Homeroom President 1, Homfroom Vice-President 2. JANICE L. ROMIG 129 NORTH FIFTH STREET A Hair for fashion characterized pert and flirtatious Janice. Quiet in class, she was jovial and talkative among friends. As a member of both the E-Hive and Thx Taztler staffs, she revealed her skill in writing. Her main interests were roller skating, boating, painting, and dancing. Upon graduation Janice will begin her career of business at Pierce Business School. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tatrler Szaj CClub Edizorj 3,- E-Hioe Jtajf Cdffiftant Feature Editor 1, 2J,' Clee Club 1, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 2, Gym Team I,' Homeroom Treayurfr 2. The Student Government Day Which Climcixecl SHIRLEY E. ROTH EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Her realistic portrayal of "Grandma,' in an assembly program has probably left the most lasting association in our minds of Shirleyg her warmth and charm, typical ofthe role, has won herlasting, close friends. Likewise, her consideration for others and profound love for children will be admirable traits when she assumes the responsibilities of an elementary school teacher, or a registered nursefyes, and of a mother and homemaker. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Glre Club 3, Home Nurfing Club 1,- Typewriting Club 2,' Drama Guild 3. CHARLES W. RUFF ALBURTIS The nickname Cleo made Charlie red behind the earsg consequently he was the victim of constant teasing by his buddies in IZI, No angel himself, Charles headed the list of demons and their unappreciated antics. Nevertheless, he was a likeable fellow and a good outdoorsman, taking advantage of both hunting and fishing seasons. After military service-marriage and family life. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Football lg Hunting and Fishing Club I, 2, CPreJidentj 3. DORIS A. SABOL 405 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET Always late, Doris rushed through the halls to get to classes on time. She was extremely fond of fashionable clothes and experimenting with new recipes, and intensely disliked unfriendly people. She could usually be found at C 81 G Buick Company, dating, or driving her friends to their destinations. Her conscientious studying provided her with a good background for becoming a lawyer's secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Choru: I, .2,- Library Club I, 2, Spanifh Club CSecretaryD 3,' Gym Team I, 3. RONALD H. SCHANTZ 240 Green Street Building model cars and planes, collecting coins and stamps were some of ROnnie's hobbies. His fine work in architectural drawing will help him to become an excellent draftsman. Later in life he expects to become a family man. Behind his innocent looking expression and seemingly shy disposition was many a witty remark in the making. INDUSTRIAL ARTs COURSE. Stage Crew Club I, 2, CTrfa.rurerj 3. A Vigorous Senior Compoign Rolly . BRENDA J. SCHANTZENBACH 650 WALNUT STREET What is the best-seller? This was a common question answered by Brenda, an extensive reader of the latest novels. Endowed with a wonderful sense of humor, Brenda was always promoting happiness. Her knowledge of basketball made her a manager of the girls' basketball team for two years. Brenda dreams of traveling and enjoying the splendor and customs of many lands. GENERAL COURSE. Bafleezball CStudeut Manager I, 25, Glee Club I,' Chorus 1,' Library Club 1, 2, 3. RONALD S. SCHNYDER WEscosv1LLE, ROUTE 1 Averse to frivolity or foolishness, Ronnie was conscientious and serious about anything he undertook. He was intensely interested in chemistry, and hopes to qualify for Civil Service in the Held of Atomic Agriculture. Among his many other interests were working on the stage crew, dancing, hunting, trapping, and driving his car. GENERAL COURSE. Stage Crew Club 2, QVice-Prefideutj 3, Solarium Club I. GARY A. SCHUCK 101 EAST SPRUCE STREET An individualist and a profound thinker, Gary enjoyed challenging a glibly accepted theory, Or advancing a provocative one of his Own, consequently, he became involved in many a technical, philosophical, and Ofttimes heated, discussion. The English language was at his command in speaking and writing. He has both the mechanical aptitude and analytical mind necessary for him to have a brilliant career in engineering. His outstanding attributefintelligence. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Play 3, Rifle Club I,' Solarium Club 2, 3. LARRY F. SCHWARTZ 627 WALNUT STREET Desirous of becoming a music teacher, Larry has built his whole life around music, he lives music. His incentive is shown by the fact that he has belonged to every musical organization in the school. Oddly enough, he is extremely inquisitive about mechanical devices and delights in dismantling and examining them to see what makes them tick. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Band I, 2, CVlce-Prefldenzj 3,- Coucfrt Orcheytra I, 2, 3, Dance Orcheftra I, 3,' Glee Club I, 2, Choruf I, 2,' Dance Band Club I, 2, 3. -51- The Fun Hocl By Everyone At SANDRA F. SEAMAN 27 SOUTH THIRD STREET The witty remarks and jokes of aggressive, versatile Sandy enlivened any dull group. She will be remembered for her kind and helpful ways, which may explain her dislike for uncooperative people. Sandy plans to be a housewife, although she is adept in the secretarial field. SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staj QBu.vine:: Managerj 3,- Clee Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf 1, 2, Declamation Context 2,' Dolphin Club 2, 3,' Athletic Club 2, Cym Team I, 2, 3,' Recreational Swimming Club I. TERRY N. SEIBERT MACUNGIE Fun-loving, friendly, and mischievous describe Sip to a HTH. As a fullback, he gained many a yard on the gridiron for the Green Hornets. Terry's cooperative spirit and teamwork made him a valuable and outstanding player. When he wasn,t working in his uncle's print shop, he was a fervent basketball and baseball fan. Although Terry is undecided about his future career, his perseverance will bring him success. GENERAL COURSE. Football I, 2, 3,- Hunting and Fifhing Club 1,- Sportf Ojfciatlng Club CSecretary-Treafurerj 2, fPre.videntj 3. CARL R. SELL 302 NORTH SECOND STREET A mass of well-coordinated muscles, Selly was outstanding in gym- nastics. He was an avid outdoorsman, and consequently a regular member of the absentee club during the hunting and fishing seasons. He was always cheerful and looking for fun. Selly'S primary aim is to find a wife with a good sense of humor, and then to settle down to a happy home and family life. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Football Ig Gymnastic Club I, 2, CPre:i- dentj 3,' Wreftling 3,' Cym Team I, 2, 3. DONALD L. SERFASS ALBURTIS Expert with guns, Snerf someday hopes to become a gunsmith. Al- though not too interested in sports generally, Don lettered in track. As a member of the Marine Corps Reserve, he traveled to California for summer training, an experience he hopes will prove of value when he becomes a regular member of the Marine Corps. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Conservation and Wildltfe Club I,- Gym- naftie Club CTTEQIHVETD 25 Varsity "Ev Club 3,' Track I, 3. The Annual "Senior Jamboree" NANCY L. SHOLLENBERGER 811 CHESTNUT STREET Unpredictable, carefree, and fun-loving, Shelly enlivened many a party and classroom With her clever antics and infectious laughter. As head cheerleader, her peppy, spirited yells inspired the students who cheered the teams to victory. With her inimitable gymnastic and aquatic abilities, Shelly, an asset to any high school faculty, will be admired by all her physical education students. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Taitler Staff CSpom Editorb 3, Cheerleacler 2, CCaptainj 3, Glee Club I, 2, 3, Choruf I, 2, Studznl Council 3, Library Club I, 2, Dolphin Club I, 2, Uficf-Prefidentl 3, Cyni Team 1, 2, 3, Vanity "E" Club 3, Homeroom Treafurer I. RONALD L. SMOYER 441 NORTH THIRD STREET Behind Ronniels unceasingly hilarious comments were many serious and mature thoughts. He was enthusiastic about hunting and fishing and injected much humor into his sports and school activities. Ronnie will be the proudest man alive the day he gets his college degree in dentistry and hangs out his dentistls shingle. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clay: Play 3, Homeroom Preyident 2, CDU Club QPre.via'fntj 3, Hunting and Fifhing Club 2, Solarium Club QTrea.furfrD I. RICHARD C. SORRENTINO 630 NORTH SECOND STREET Popular and collegiate-looking, Dick, with his genuine sense of humor, was usually the life of the party. In recognition of his Outstanding athletic achievements on the gridiron, the Varsity "E" Club elected him their Vice-President. Dick was always known to be an ardent sports fan. After graduation he plans to attend college and to major in business administration. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football 1, 2, 3, Varsity "EH Club 2, CVice-P1'fJidentD 3, Projfctioniftf Club 1, 2, CTrea.rurerj 3. ROBERT D. SPONEYBARGER EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Training a football squad or struggling with a frustrating academic problem, Sponey was equally enthusiastic, conscientious, and per- severant. He was undaunted by hard work. ln college he will meet, with determination, the challenge of solving and mastering the techni- calities of engineering. Typical of his role of prosecuting attorney in the class play, Bob, by nature, is fair, considerate, tolerant, and likeable. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Play 3, Football CSzudenz ilflanager I, 2, 35, Solarium Club I, 2, Vanity "E" Club 3, Homeroom Vice-Prefident 3. The Formol Almosphere of EMILY H. STEPHEN 555 CHESTNUT STREET Congenial and jovial, Emily was liked by her classmates. She was a loyal supporter of her Alma Mater at football and basketball games. Dancing, driving, dating, and watching Bandstand, as well as attending church social functions were her favorite pastimes. Although interested in bookkeeping as a career, her special skill, homemaking, may lead her to becoming a housewife. ' COMMERCIAL COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, 3, Chorus' I, 25 Needlfcmft Club I, 2, fyise-Prefidfntj 3. LARRY R. STEPHEN ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 2 With his ability to converse, Larry could talk himself into or out of almost anything-and he usually did! Always in a jovial mood, he enjoyed life and jokes to the utmost. Steve was serious too, for he was custodian of the stage crew, a capable basketball manager, and an outstanding Eagle Scout. Larry's eHiciency and self-confidence assure him success in any career he chooses. GENERAL COURSE. Bafketball CStudent Jllanagefr 2, 3j,' Bafeball CStudent .Mamzgerj 2, Stage Crew Club I, CVicf-Prexlcifntj 2, CPre,f1'dentj 3. WILLARD R. STRUNK 407 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET Winning an golf trophy in his sophomore year inspired Willie to im- prove his skill on the greens. He is fond of riding horses, grooming, and taking care of them, however, he is most serious about welding and learning it for a trade. Tall and lanky Willie is a quiet and pleasant gent and gets along well with everyone. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Golf Club 2, 3. EUGENE L. THEGDORE 15 HARRISON STREET A loquacious wit and punster, Ted was constantly Offering his opinions on many subjects, including girls, whom he consistently pursued. Suppressing his natural personality, he displayed his versatility in playing the serious role of "Bob" in the senior class play. Proficient in mathematics and physics, Ted has definitely achieved many pre- requisites for college and a degree in chemical engineering. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Smj QReporterb 2, 3, Clan Play 35 Wrfftling fStudent Managerj 2, Rifle Club If Homzroom Vice- Prefident I. The Moieslic Senior Boll . ROGER B. TREXLER 189 GREENLEAF STREET Rog's dancing steps-a la Trexler, Will be the envy of his college friends and fraternity brothers. As one of our classmates he was Witty and good-natured and made school life enjoyable. Trex was tradi- tionally keeping up the pep of his team mates out on the Held, how- ever, among his friends at informal and social gatherings he readily modulated his robust rooting to polite and friendly conversation. COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Football 1, 2, 3, Bayleetball 1, 2, 3,- Golf Club I,' Wreftling Club CI-'reficlentl 2, Vanity "E" Club 3, Homb- room Vice-Prefidznt I, 3, Homeroom Prffident 25 Truck I, 3, Bafeball 2. SANDRA 1. TRUMP 162 ELM STREET With a smile as bright as a summer day, Sandy will be remembered for her incessant chatter, infectious laughter, and the cracking of her chewing gum. Her pastimes included skating, dancing, and dating. Devoted to sports, she was a loyal football and basketball fan. Un- decided about the future, her desire is to open a dance studio or to attend business college. SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Taztlfr Staj' CCopy Eclitorb 3, E-Hive Stal? CTypiJtj 3, Clee Club I, 2, 3, Choruf I, 2, Student Council I, 2, Debating Club Ig Rzcreationul Swimming Club QVice-Prefidentj 2, Homeroom Secretary 3. BARRY L. URLAND 20 SOUTH THIRD STREET Well-dressed and popular with the girls, Barry, nevertheless, vows that he will be a staunch member of the bachelors club. Cognizant of his leadership, his homeroom elected him their president in the sophomore year. He not only attended the many social functions but also participated skillfully in many sports activities, both indoor and outdoor. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Bafketball 25 Hunting and Fixhing Club I, 2, Varfily "E" Club 3, Homeroom Prefialent 1. DEANNA F. URLAND EAST MAIN STREET Her quiet demeanor was deceiving, for Deanna Was a chatterbox among friends. She was fond of ice skating, swimming, and collecting records. She disliked boys who wore jeans and profanity in anyone. Deanna's amicable disposition and eagerness to help others will be great assets to her as a secretary. SECRETARIAL COURSE. Dfbazing Club I. The Solemn Boccoloureofe Service SAMUEL J. VARGO EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Respectful and obliging, Sam was not only a worthy contributor during friendly conversations, but also a good listener. His interests were in many areas, such as mechanical drawing, aviation, bowling, hunting, and photography. His enthusiasm for, and skill in, model airplane building explains his desire to join the United States Air Force. INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Projeczionim Club 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM J. VERZINO 559 EVERGREEN STREET Friendly, reticent Bill adjusted himself quickly to our new school. He transferred to Emmaus from Passaic Valley High School, New Jersey, in his junior year. His preparing for a college education to earn a degree in engineering limited the time for his hobbies-guns, model railroads, and archery, however, he let nothing interfere with the hunting season. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hunting and Fifhing Club 3. i SARAH ANN R. WARMKESSEL 106 SOUTH FIFTH STREET Sarah's efficiency as class secretary for four years was equaled by her quiet, but sparkling and charming personality. Her interest in sports made her an ardent spectator at all sports events. As a reliable, friendly, and competent worker, she boosted business at Dundorels Drug Store. After furthering her education at a business school, Sarah will be some lucky executive's secretary. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Secretary I, 2, 3, The Tattler Staj Cddoertixing .llflanagfrj 3, E-Hive Stajf CCirculation Managerj 2, Colour Guard 2, 3, Glee Club I, 2, 3, Choruf I, 2, Rerreational Swimming Club I, QSfc1'etaryD 2, Homeroom Treayurzr I, Homeroom Secretary 2, 3. GLORIA J. WEAVER VERA CRUZ The strenuous and demanding work of a missionary will be an exciting challenge for Gloria, throughout her young life she has been active in, and enthusiastic about, many Church activities and Christian publica- tions. Gloria worked diligently to achieve a high scholastic rating. She always had a pleasant disposition and a sunny smile, with her wholesome philosophy of life, she will face the problems of the future courageously. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Drama Guild 2, Homeroom Treax- urer 2, Clee Club 2, 3, Choruf 2. -56- Ancl The Thrill of Groduolion . JACQUELINE F. WEHRHAGEN MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 This cute, slim blonde with her bubbling laughter was known for her cool jitterbugging at the school dances. Her only strong dislike can be expressed by the song title, "Oh, How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning." Jackie, with her pleasing personality and ability to win friends, will have no dilliculty in finding her niche. SECRETARIAL COURSE. E-Hive Staj QTypistJ 3, Band I, 2, 3,- Concert Orchestra 2, 3,' Clee Club I, 2, Chorus 1, 25 Recreational Swimming Club 1,- Athletic Club 2, Spanish Club 3. EDWIN WENNER OLD ZIONSVILLE Big Ed, known as a quiet, shy fellow in class, was really lively and jovial. He was an enthusiastic sports fan and was particularly fond of baseball and swimming. Ed's favorite pastimes were tinkering on cars, playing sports with the Zionsville gang, and eating. Although Edwin showed exceptional ability in wood crafts, he is undecided about his future. Club 3. ELIZABETH A. WERLEY EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Wlinning friends was easy for Liz, who transferred from Parkland in her -lunior year. Considerate of others, amicable and sincere, this crystal blue-eyed young lady will be asuccessful nurse or dental hygienist, because of her desirable characteristics. Of her many interests, horses are her favorite. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Glee Club 3, Drama Guild Qdssistant Secreiaryj 2, 3. GENERAL COURSE. Baseball 3,' Chess and Checkers Club 2' Tennis KERRY ANN WIEAND 108 ELM STREET Readily accepting responsibilities, Kerry Ann exhibited her genuine school spirit by enthusiastically promoting numerous school projects. In her cheerleading she aroused many an apathetic rooter to cheer as he never cheered before. Loving sports, she took advantage of the school's sports program. She will be a capable teacher because of her tolerance, forbearance, creativeness, and understanding. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Class Treasurer I, 2, 3, E-Hive Staff CReporier 1, 22, CCO-feature Editorj 3,' Chorus I, 2, Glee Club 1,' Basketball I, 2, 3,' Cheerleader 2, 3,' Student Council 2, 3,' Varsity "E" Club 35 Dolphin Club I, 2, 3,' Gym Team 1, 2, 3,' Homeroom Secretary 1, 2. The Reluclom' Forewells TERRANCE L. WIEDER S56 CHESTNUT STREET I "Whicl1 lights? What sceneryll' were familiar inquiries of Terry, an indispensable and pleasant stage hand. Terry enjoyed dancing, dating, and collecting and listening to Pop records. Having talent for show business, he readily participated in musical programs and assemblies. Pantomiming and dancing were his specialties. Terry's ambition is show business, especially dancing or directing. GENERAL COURSE. Band CStua'eut Wlanagerl 3, Stage Crew Club CSecretary-Trearurerj 2, CSecretaryD 35 Chorur lg Sportf Ojiriating Club 1. -IUDITH B. WILFINGER EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 To be a teacher of English, Judy has not only the mental aptitude to master the subject but also the personality to win the conhdence and admiration of her pupils. .ludy won recognition not only for her creative writing but also for her dramatic performance in the declamation contest and the class play. Her oral reading inspired many an English class. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Play 35 Homeroom Secretary I,' Recreational Swimming Club I,' Drama Guild 2, CVice-Prefidentj 3,' Gym Team 2, Declamation Contest 2. ELMER W. WINZER 52 SOUTH FOURTH STREET Look at that Hash of red! Hair of that hue could belong only to our pleasant and congenial classmate, Elmer. He displayed his versatility in music by singing in the Boys, Glee Club, playing several instruments in bands and orchestras, and being a member of the Reading Drum and Bugle Corps. Elmer's aspiration is to become a music supervisor, md .in the immediate future he plans to attend the Naval School of usic. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Band 1, 25 Concert Orcheftra I, 2, 3,- Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Choruf 1, 2,' Dance Band Club 1, 2, 3. MARSHA J. ZUROWSKI EMMAUS, ROUTE 1 Marshals greatest pleasure was enthusiastic participation in school activities, especially basketball, in which she set a new record for scoring. Because of her leadership ability, she was honored with the Senior Citizenship award. Under her leadership, the E-Hive had a successful year. Friendliness and an interest in people are her outstanding qualities. COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Szaj CReporzerD I, CPage Editorj 2, Cllditor-in-Chiefj 3, Clan Play 35 Barleetball I, 2, QCaptainj 35 Band QSecretary 2, 3D,' Colour Guard 2, CCaptainD 35 Glee Club fTrearurerj I, 2, 3,' Chorur I, 2,' Varfity "E" Club 2, 3, Dolphin Club I, CTreafurerj 2, 3,' Gym Team I, 2, 35 Homeroom Trearurer 1, Homeroom Vire-Prerident 2. Seniors Prepcire For Their SENIOR BALL COMMITTEES These members of the pro- gram and ticket committees arc taking time from their studies to discuss final arrange- ments for their last social function, the Senior Ball. PROBLEMS OF DEMOCRACY Andrea Beltz, Patricia Brady, Larry Kneller, and Ronald Brobst of IZG are paying close attention as Mr. William Lobb Ufftj instructs them in the filing of an income tax return. Future Place In Society PHYSICS Mr. Harvey Becker is ex- plaining the operation of the physics department's electrical control board to some of the IZA students. Left to righf: Elizabeth Werley, Mr. Becker, Judith Wilfinger, Roger 'l'rex- ler, Gary Schuck. MO Seniors Studied Mony Hours TRANSCRIPTION Mrs. Mary Yeager Csmmiingj Watches as the 12S students convert their shorthand notes into typewritten form.Fir,r1 row: Janet Guldin, Eleanor Eisenhard. Sfcomi row: Dean- na Urland, Marie Dychala. OFFICE PRACTICE Under the direction of Mr. Keith Smith, 12C students learn the fundamental opera- tions of many modern oflice machines. Sfated: Ethelmae Gerhart. Standing: Mr. Smith, Priscilla Reppert, Arlan Mackes. -o Eorn H'gh School Diplomas ARCHITECTURAL DRAWING An important unit in the senior industrial arts course is devoted to the study of architectural drawing, under the supervision of lVlr. John Child. Left to right: Charles Bieber, Donald Angstzidt, Mr. Child, Neil Gery. History of The Class of 1958 . Two hundred twenty freshmen assembled on September 9, 1954, to take the initial step of a noteworthy high school career. They were the last class to be separated, two sections Q9-I and 9-2, pictured on page 61D were assigned to the Lincoln Building, and the three remaining sections Q9-3, 9-4, and 9-5, pictured on pager 62-631 reported to the Jefferson Building. At the first class meeting they elected oHicers and selected the class colors, cardinal-red and gray, and the class Hower, the red and white carnation. Ex- emplary of the ingenuity that sparked their career was the first social venture, a dance with an interplanetary theme, "Out of This World,,' on December 11. On February 12, the annual freshman show, "Hernando's Hideawayn Cpic- tured on page 625, gave the class an opportunity to display their versatile talents. They bade a fond farewell to the old school and eagerly awaited the fabulous new high school. As sophomores they were as lost as the fresh- men to whom they tried to act superior. With adequate facilities in the beautiful new school, behavior improved, and the class became a credit to the school. The swimming pool, spacious gymnasium, well-lighted classrooms, and new teachers were welcomed additions. Two dances were presented: "Dancing in the Dark" on December 3, and "Shanghi Shenanigans" on May 25. OFFICERS: James Minnich Clirefidentl, Dorothy Bruch Cdrfifiant Serr.elaryD, Sarah Warmkessel CSerretaryj, Kerry Lavendoski Chicf-P1'e51idfntD, Kerry Ann Wieand CTVKHJ-147673. The junior year had many milestones. Ac- climated to the new school, they smiled knowingly at the freshmen who inquired about directions. Time slipped by rapidly, and on December 1, the CCOHf1.7lMKZi on page 62D SECTION 9-1 Firrt row: Moore, Helfrich, Roth, Blank, Ettinger, Schmeltzle, Weaver, Conrad. Second row: Baldwin, Diehl, Stephen, K. Oels, Wilt, McQuilken, E. Kuhns, Bauer. Third row: Krause, Hill, Albright, Courtney, German, J. Keim, Reed, F. Moyer, Schnyder. Fourth row: Kline, Lichtenwalner, Steph-- ens, Nicholas, B. David, D. Andrews, Hahn, Gardner. Fnfth row: D. Latsliaw, Johnson, Swank, Reitnauer, Boger, Sei- hert, Winzer. SECTION 9-2 Firrt row: Shollenberger, Persian, Zcntner, Keiser, Gower, Gaugler, Carl, Morris, Rothenberger, Hilbert. Second row: Fegely, Reichard, Trapp, M. Myers, Bleiler, Wehrhagen, Caulton, Niess, Dunton. Third row: lf. Andrews, Vargo, Stettler, Gehringer, Schuck, Long, I. Moyer, Butz, Banks. Fourth row: Kneller, R. Doney, Theodore, Renninger, H. Kulins, Fegely, Bower, Harwick. FU'th row: D. Latshaw, Smoyer, Seier, Angstadt, R. Miller, Outten. HERNANDO'S HIDEAWAY, Orrherlrajirrt row: Wiedner, Staulifer, R. Berger, D. Winzer, Mr. Errol Peters Cddwzlferj, Morgan, S. Kline, Leiser. Borrz. Semml row: D. Seymour Kushinka, R. Albright, Greenawalt, Leeser, Hahn. Par!-ieii panlr, jiri! row: Zurowski, Rodgers, Reichard, Fegely, Wie- and, Trump, Frederick, B. Bauer, David, Shollenberger, Cope, ,l. Oels, S. Seymour, Reed, Mizera, Fisenhard, Bassett. Second row: Courtney, D. Andrews, E. Winzer, Willis, Long, Reitnauer, Seibert, Urland, B. David, R. Kline, Hill, Gardner, Gehringer, Krause, Navarre, Doney. Third row: Hamscher, Cressman, Brady, Haase, Keim, Bruch, Klan, Baldwin, Ger- man, McQuilkan, Kuhns, Fritz, Warmkessel, Cehman, Eltz, Mohr, lfttinger, D. Moyer, A. Moyer, M. Albright, Gehris. Fourth row: K. Oels, Moore, Meyers, Seigfried, Schmoyer, E. Andrews. Spencer, C. Keim, Persian. N. Bauer, Weaver, Carl, McAully, Hilbert, Blank, Roth, Conrad, Gerhurt, M. Berger, Neiss. Fifth row: C. Trumbauer, W, Trumbauer, nl. Seymour, Wieder, Kehm, Sletvold, Trapp, Wilt, Banks, Cromer, Bleiler, Wehrhagen, Knecht, Newcomer, Stevens, Diehl, Dunton, Piger, Miller, Caulton, Brubaker, Gasper. . From Freshmen to Seniors unprecedented square dance, "Hayseed Hop," was held. The class acquired a serious mood as December, the date for the Iowa Tests of Ed- ucational Development, approached. Nervously they awaited the results, a seventy-three class percentile rank. James Gardner captured the Junior Declamation Contest honors with his dramatic rendition of Edgar Allan Poe's "The Pit and the Pendulumf, The air tingled with excitement, not only because it was spring, but also because it was time for the Junior Prom. A garden party at the Americus Hotel on April 25 was an appropriate place to honor Dorothy Bruch, the queen, and her attendants: Charlotte CCcmtinued on page 631 SECTION 9-3 Firft row: Schuster, L. Schaffer, Wieand, Brady, Piger, Reiss, I. Berger, Kisthart, Eltz, A. Gehman. Second row: Squire, Newcomer, Sletvold, Cress- man, B. Marks, Holffman, Hemphill. J. Mizera, Ziegler. Third row: Brey, Fenstermaker, Batman, Trump, Dychala, Haase, Koch, Fillman. Fourth row: Minnich, Laudenslager, Ruff, W. Moyer, Mackes, Wenner, Sorrentino. Fifth row: Gehris, R. Doney, Sell, Hensinger, Trexler, Clauser, D. Kuzma. SECTION 9-4 Ffrft row: Brubaker, Nothelfer, Fetter, Eck, M. Schantz, D. Urland, Moser, Diehl, Mizera, Klan. Sermzd row: li. Gehman, M. Berger, Sabol, Seigfried, D. Marks, Arnold, Rcppert, Rader, Cromer. Third row: Lavendoski, Kuzma, Flexer, Brobst, C. Scliaffer, Montz, Schultz, Wieder. Fourilz row: Seymour, Peters, C. Trumbauer, B. Urland, Paul, Strunk, Benner. Fufth row: Hinkel, Kohler, Lukitsch, Myers, Sponeybarger, Drabick. SECTION 9-5 Firft row: Bassett, Frederick, E. David, Gerhart, Wilhnger, A. Moyer, Romig, McAulev, Spencer. Second row: Wa1'm- kessel, Eisenhard, J. Oels, Mohr, Rauch, M. Miller, Kneght, C. Keim, Heimbach. Third row: Mory, Cunningham, Schwartz, Gasper, Bruch, George, Navarre, R. Schantz. Fourth raw: Pierog, Kratzer, Leeser, Kehm, Labenberg, Brownlee, L. Stephen, Deutsch. Fnfth row: McNair, Bieber, Reinhold, Willis, B. Miller, VV. Trumbauer. Baker, Barbara Bauer, Zona Gail Cope, and Judy Reed. The last dance, "The Senior Fare- well," was in honor of the departing seniors. The long-awaited senior year was now a reality. They were a Well-coordinated team, knowing what they wanted and how to organize it. Carefully made plans for the "Sadie Hawkins Dance" on November 9 were in jeopardy because ofthe Hu epidemic, but luck was with the class, and the dance was a success. Audiences lauded their suspensive class play, "The Remarkable Incident at Carson Corners," on November 22 and 23. On January 18 they sponsored another dance, "The Hopf' Centers of attraction ofthe Senior Jamboree, held on February 15, were "Roland's Rumpus Room," the slave sale, baby pictures of the seniors, the Variety show, the pizza parlor, and the blizzard that was raging outside. Senior basketball players Kerry Laven- doski, Dale Clauser, Roy Renninger, Roger Trexler, and William Moyer contributed to our first winning of the Lehigh Valley League champ- ionship. As the year progressed, students pre- pared to take their place in society by seeking jobs or visiting colleges. At the Brookside Country Club on May 28 they attended a formal dinner-dance, the Senior Ball. Suddenly they realized their high school careers were endin . At the Baccalaureate service on June 1 wii Reverend Gilbert B. Dodd as the speaker, they shed a sentimental tear. The finale had arrived, it was June 3-Commencement. A solemn atmosphere prevailed as they listened to the inspiring words of Doctor Philip Lovejoy on the topic "Make Way for Tomorrow." Thus, one hundred forty seniors completed their public school education. ADVTSERS: Mr. Kenneth Moyer, Miss Mary Miller, Mr. Richard Shaak, Mr. Richard Keim. -1. .. kfwgn E , 1 . Junior Closs The Class of 1959 best illustrated its enthusi- astic school spirit by winning top honors in the school's initial Color-Day. As the year advanced, their zeal was again displayed in their social and school functions. On December 14, guests danced to the enchanting music of Bud Peters at the scintillating "Snowflake Swirlf, March 11 brought the Junior Declamation Contest into ADVISERS, reared: Miss Rita Fisher, Mrs. Hilda Moyer, Mrs. Mary Yeager. Standing: Mr. William Miller, Mr. Woodrow Schaadt, Mr. Jerome Baer. View and Eleanor Unser was awarded top honors. To highlight a successful year, the juniors held their Prom on April 25 at Castle Garden. Dancing to the music of Bud Rader provided the atmos- phere for a festive occasion. To climax a wonder- ful year the juniors held the "Senior Farewell" as they bid adieu to the departing senior class. OFFICERS: Kathryn Kistler Cfiffrirtant Serrftaryj, Richard Bartholomew CV'ice-Pnaridentl, Kenneth Link CTreaJurerj, Stephen Kozy fPrw1'denlD, Mary Davis QSecreta'ryD. GENERAL STUDENTS Firri row: Charles Deutsch, Diane Brown, Karren Baldwin, Patricia Fenstermaker, -ludith Seaman, Charlotte Horn, Richard Bogart. Second row: Ted Lichtenwalner, Lester Miller, Lani Aniig, Kenneth Link, David Acker, Wilson Gehris. Third row: Harold Serfass, Neil Schalfer, Stanley Labenberg, Ronald Montz, blames Keim, Thomas Goduslcy, Peter Stephens. Fourth row: James Seislove, Ronald Svaboda, Richard Hahn, Bruce MacKensie, Frederick Bartholomew, Thomas Mason, Richard Kressler. COMMERCIAL AND SECRETARIAL STUDENTS Firff mccx' Judith Merkel, Ann Keller, Romaine Hinkel, Gail Clraner, -Ioyce lingleman, AudreyYocum, Chlorina Re-ith, l'atricia Schantzenhach, 'lirina Kulp, Lois lfichner. Sernmi row: lflizahetli Newcomer. Barbara Fedorisko, Sandra lfiedler, Delores Marks, Betty Merkel, Barbara Lee, Susan lfredericlc, .loanne Lohach, Helen Marsteller. Third mic-'.' Sara Miller, Phyllis Schantz, -lanet Reilinger, Darlene Hinkel, lVIarian Gilhert, Sandra Shal'I'er, Barbara Scherer, Patricia Wilt, ,Iune Moll, Brenda Folk. Fourth row: Bonnie Saylor, Gloria Kressley, Fay Conrad, Brenda Nagle, Diane Weber, 'lean Hillegas, Katlwyn Kaldy, Barbara Frankenfield, lVIarlene Alderfer, Eleanor Dries. Fifth raw: Norman Schantzenbach, lflinor Sell, Frances Schleilier, Patricia Arndt, Fay Overlauer, Delores Preston, Barbara Kelchner, Nancy Shoemaker, Audrey Welder, Darlene Shelly. L.......I TYPEWRITING Speed and accuracy are essential to eflicient typing. Listening to the helpful sug- gestions ol' Miss Mildred Strauss Uffll are llS students Nancy Shoemaker, Susan Fred- erick. Darlene Hinkel, and Bonnie Saylor. DRIVER EDUCATION Frederick Bartholomew, Peter Stephens, Ronald Montz, and Kenneth Link of IIC are taking advantage of the driver education course required of every junior by heeding the advice of their instructor, Mr. Richard Shank Criglzrl. Juniors Estalolish High Scholastic Reputation INDUSTRIAL ARTS AND HOME LIVING STUDENTS F-irxt row: Larry Haherstumpf, Larry Bachman, Linda Herman, Delores Shankweller, Sandra Miller, Gene Butz, Gary XVe-rtz. Serond row: James Zwitkowitz, Richard Miller, Ronald Weaver, Thomas Capparell, jerry Fenstermaker, Rohert Kohler. Third row: Dale Brohst, Barry Heintzelman, Rodney Swank, David Snyder, Donald Ritter, Cary Conrad. INDUSTRIAL ARTS In the wooclshop, students are taught proper use of both hand and power tools by Mr. William Sheckler, shown ex- amining a few l1I projects. Left to right: David Snyder, Robert Kohler, Lester Fritz, Thomas Capparell, Mr Sheck- ler, Barry Heintzelman. SPANISH By the utilization of Spanish novels, Miss Anna Ashhurst Cxeatedj has made the language more interesting for these IIA pupils: Phyllis Dreishach, Ro- hert Nichter, Johann Bier- bauer, Irene Kline. HOME LIVING The modern home living area provides a perfect setting for this informal group of IIHL girls to discuss family relationships with their in- structor, Miss Laura McCarty. Left to right: Delores Shank- weiler, Linda Herman, Miss McCarty, Sandra Miller. AMERICAN HISTORY The inlormal discussion of world events led by Mr. Alfred Neff affords these IIA pupils experience in expressing their views. Lqff to Riglzif Thomas Kushinka, joan Schaffer, Mr. Neff, Dorothy Clauser, Robert Willis. COLLEGE PR EPAR ATORY STUDENTS Firm row: Gloria DeLong, Marie Felegy, Herlene Frank, Dorothy Clauser, Carol Christman, Phyllis Dreisbach, Eleanor Unser, Bonnie Randall, Mary Christofaro, Carol Moyer, Elanor Danner, Irene Kline. Sammi row: Ingrid Klerx, Sandra Bortz, JoAnn Mace, Barbara Hackenberg, Davina Kunkle, JoAnn jordan, Gail Saylor, Christine Yaniger, Hope WVentz, Marguerite Stevens, Bonnie Andrews. Third row: Lillian Kulp, joan Sclialifer, Shelia Schaffer, Gloria Gehman, Janice Kirschman, Jane Laser, Phyllis Mintz, Barbara Cwledhill, Sylvia Miller, Kathryn Kistler, jane Paules, Karen Etringer. Fourth row: XVilliam Anderson, Arland Friend, Thomas Baker, Paul Haiges, john Schaeffer, Peggy Stryer, Dorsey Johnson, Barbara Cole, Mary Davis, Kenneth Sletvold, John Yarema, Thomas Kushinka, James Martin. Fiiffh row: Ronald Mullin, Gary Ludwick, Stephen Kozy, Matthew Lindroth, Ronald Buss, Theodore Knauss, George Moritz, Pete Reeder, William Schantzenbach, Richard Bartholomew, LaVerne Arndt. Sixth row: Robert Martin, Leonard Hillegass, Paul Funk, Melvyn Bruder, Dale Schneck, Charles Korpalski, John Miezitis, Robert Lichtenwalner, joel Trexler, William Widmyer, Randy VVagner, Robert Nichter. Szvfnfh row: ,lohn Butz, Merritt Weidner, Robert Willis, Richard Marsteller, Thomas Troxell, Thomas Petro, Charles Koehler, Philip Iobst, William Bennett, Ronald Lauchnor, Robert Flower, -Iohann Bierbauer. Sophomore Closs The second year of high school life proved to be as gratifying as the Hrst for the sophomores. After organization of the class, plans to H11 the year's social calendar were formulated. Hard- working and energetic, they put forth much time and effort to display their versatility. First on the agenda was a dance held November 30 in the cafeteria, couples danced amid stars and planets at the "Satellite Swing." On March 1 the class presented a sockhop, "Shoeless Shenanigans," with WAEB's Jim McCarthy spinning the discs. Having contributed in all phases of school life and showing great potentialities, these students are eager to till the vacated position of upperclassmen. OFFICERS AND ADVISERS Top left: Sharon Yaeck CTreafurerl, Audrey Knoll Cdffiftavit Secretaryl, Gussie Demchyk fSem'ftaryj, Robert Roeder fPre.rizifntj, Allen Moore fVire-Prefirlentl. Left: Mr. Albert Benlield, Mr. .Albert Burger, Mr. William Sheckler, Mrs. Madlyn Haines, Mr. Albert Miller, Mrs. Jean Bieber. COLLEGE PREPARATORY STUDENTS Firrt row: Barbara Reinhart, Eileen Bachman, Caroline Rahe, Ratricia Miller, Martha Schaeffer, Carol Fritz, Penny Sorrentmo, Sarah Lehman, Frieda Shock, Carol Moatz, Barbara Newcomer. Second row: Judith Havir, Carolann Decker, Constance Schultz, Margaret Williams, Alberta Oates, Sue Krause, Gloria Mohr, Cherolyn Meitzler, Carol Blose, Patricia Fink, Nancy Crane. Linda McQuire. Third row: Susan Stortz, Sharon Yaeck, Pamela Yeager, Sandra Fellman, ,lane Terfinko, Bonita Wieder, Claudia Seagreaves, Carolyn Clauser, Trenna Weidner, Ruth Schaufner, Nancy Wolfgang. Fourth row: Martin Snyder, Kenneth Platt, William Frailey, Richard Achey, Potter Brimlow, Audrey Knoll, Harriet Kratzer, Lenore Slcinkle, Gussie Demchyk, Stanley Iobst, Douglas Peters, Paul Albert. Fifth row: Richard Wolfe, Walter Banks, James Grant, Robert Erwin, William Fetterman, Donald Graef, Richard Meyer, Daniel Dunton, Robert Benner, Lynn Ludwig, Thomas Conway. Sixth row: Kyle White, Barry Smoyer, Walker Schantz, James Hartle, Rodney Heefner, Daniel Marsteller, James Schweyer, Allen Moore, Wallace Stauffer, Robert Roeder, Albert Smith. BIOLOGY A practical application of the theory taught in biology is the dissection of small animals, William Moening, Roy Haase, Linda Fehnel, and Margaret Krauss of IOG a1'e being aided in their dissection by Mr. Jerome Baer Cftandingb. ENGLISH The IOHL English students of Mrs. Jean Bieber Cftandzazgb are discussing the grammatical structure of a complex sen- tence. Firft row: Sandra Hein- ly, Sylvia Tyson. Seromi row: Ardith Clark, Constance Trex- ler, Anna Mae Kiriposki. COMMERCIAL STUDENTS Firrt row: Maryann Lilly, Sandra Kleckner, Anna Toth, Barbara Miller, Charlotte Reichard, Vivian Crossley, Paulette Bovankovich, Betty Hopstock, Eleanor Moser, Carol Bren- singer. Second raw: Nancy Wetzel, Constance Stettler, Shirley Heintzelman, Darlene Lagler, Betty Cope, Sandra Stimmel, Anita Johnston, Nancy Lee Helfrich, Jean Stahl, Carol Schmeltzle, Joanne Gaugler. Third row: Patricia Keim, Lois Pigott, Pauline Butz, Carol Kuhns, Delores Palmieri, Barbara Schell, Carol Haas, Carole Heller, Shirley Roth, Sandra Rohrbacb. Fourth row: Lois Herald, Yvonne Bortz, Lynette Moyer, Barbara Marura, Harriet Geiger, Brenda Ortt, Janet Schoch, Audrey Tel-cha, Gloria Miller, Sandra Sterncr, Jeanne Kovish. Fifth row: Sandra Schueck, Linda Foster, Betty Smoyer, Carol Kelhart, Brenda Monk, Patricia Meckes, Sandra Wenne1', Susan Kern, Marlene Jacob, Sandra Hoffman. Sixth raw: Virginia Guter, Judy Nothstein, Bonnie Rauch, Gail Bernd, Dotte Fry, Patricia Pace, Donna Geh- ringer, Sandra Roth, Carolyn Rahn, Betty Weil, Judith Hawk. Seventh row: Ruddy Heckler, Phillip Leeser, Duane Heist, Judith Houser, Richard Felegy, Elwood Benner, John Hinnerscbietz, Terry Hinnerschietz, Thomas Cope, Roger Guinther. Sophomores Grow in Knowleoge cinol Experience HEALTH IOC health students, under the guidance of Mrs. Adele Gerhart Cfeatedi, are discussing their posters on the "Dois and Don't's of Dating". Standing.- Pat Pace, Judy Nothsrein, Virginia Guter, Judith Hawk. WORLD HISTORY World geography is an im- portant part of world history. Mr. Richard Keim flzfti is pinpointing a strategic spot of World Wa1'II for IOC students Anna Toth, Pauline Butz, and Jean Kovish. ENGLISH Barbara Hunsinger, Sharon Yaeck, and Gussie Demchylc of IOA have learned that their English teacher, Mrs. Hilda Moyer Cfeafezii, is always Will- ing to answer their questions. Freshman Class Entering the school with an enrollment of three hundred forty-two students, the freshmen set a record as the largest class ever to enter Emmaus High School. Challenged by the lirst year of high school life and activities, the freshmen began outlining plans for an enjoyable year. They found pleasure in the preparation of a college musical, and on February 18 "The Halls of Ivy Leaguel' Was successfully presented. With the approaching of spring, they again Worked toward a delightful dance which they held on May 3 in the cafeteria. SECTION 9-A Firft row: Janet Egner, Roberta Guinther, Barbara Nichter, Bonnie Lauchnor, Gretchen FonDersmith, Peggy Saylor, Joyce Frederick, Sefond row: Yvonne Turnauer, Carol Cooper, Laura Mayberry, Sharon Stephen, Marcia Mueller, Susan Schleifer, Vivian Moser, Louise Kline. Third row: Timothy Bortz, Bryant Ortt, Sandra Adam, Carol Wilson, Luther Souders H, Ronald Christofaro, William Schuster. Fourth row: David Laslo, Merrill Miller, John Kratzer, Gerald Fake, Edward Mc- Connell, David Kennedy, -Iohn Afller- hach. Fitlz row: Alexander Hendry, James Keiser, Robert Bell, Ronald Schappell, Gene Rosazza. OFFICERS, top: Rodney Kuhns fVice-Prrfidfntj, Carol Wilson CSerr.eta1-yl, Bonnie Lou Stoudt CTTEZZJMTETD, George Benedick fPre.ridfntj. ADVISERS, left, feared. Mr. Harvey Becker, Mr. Keith Smith, Miss Anna Ashhurst, Mrs. Gladys Dissinger, Mr. Kenneth Wesser. Sianding' Mr. George Blyler, Mr. Alfred NeH' Jr., Mr. George Butler, Mr. Elwood Ortt, Mr. William Krebs. SECTION 9-B Firyt row: Carol Heist, Bonnie Ham- man, Nancy Moyer, Karen McGarvie, Mary Schmoyer, Cheryl Althouse, Linda Funk. Second row: Carol Schaffer, lrmgard Lindroth, Lois Zellner, Kathy Klinesmith. Karen Bruder, Kathryn Trexler. Third row: Gerald Hoflhert, Ute Ettinger, Judith Dannelly, Robert Bair, Sandra Nonnemacher, Beverly Hopko, Walton Jackson. Fourth row: Richard Lichtenwalner, Richard Rat- cliflie, Richard Schmaldinst, Jack Mc- Guire, Richard Kozy, LeRoy Werley, John Shiffer. Fufth row: Terrence Keller, Marlin Fegely, James Stevenson, Ronald Dobbie, George Benedick, John Brown, Neil Schaffer, Lee Thompson. SECTION 9eC Firrt row: Katie Lobach, Mary Fey, Audrey Gardner, Carolyn Moening, Leanda Carr, Darlene Derr. Second row: Darlene Ziegler, Mona Schultz, Shirlene Koch, Janet Hamscher, Joyce Mullin, Amy Brumgard, Marion Arnold. Thira' row: Carol Swank, Suzanne Schappel, Cynthia Weigard, Miriam Warmkessel, Joyce Newheld, Carol Pretko. Fourth row: Rodney Kuhns, Merlyn Harrison, Carl Eisenhard, John Trotter, Philip Schaffer, Leslie Miller, Donald Smith. Fifth row: Ronald Wcssncr, Bruce Schmoyer, James Kelly, Neil Reinhardt, Richard Baker, Robert Benner. Sixth row: James Long, Larry Gcliman, William Butz, George Knabh. ART The art students in ninth grade are taught creative art hy Miss Mary Miller. Work- ing intently on their unusual projects are 9-B students Jack McGuire, Richard Lichtenwal- ner, Elaine Stevenson, Miss Miller, Trmgard Lindroth. PENNSYLVANIA HISTORY Students in Mr. William Krebs' 9F Pennsylvania history class learn much about their state from the "Human In- terest" bulletin board. In- specting the newest additions on the hoard are Carmen Kuhns, Mr. Krebs, Ruth Hilliard, Shirley Fegely, and William Maitz. Freshmen Are SECTION 9-D Firft row: Joan Karsten, Carolyn Lusch, Barbara Bender, Susan Sponey- barger, Roberta Ruhf, Nadine Neitz. Sccond row: Carole Schock, Linda Folk, Delores Hackman, Linda Trexler, Brig- ette Gerbert. Third row: Marie Moser, Donna Werley, Donnajean Kerschner, Suzanne Scheuer, Diane Labenberg, Eileen Diehl. Fourth row: Wesley Carl, Larry Moatz, John Kummery, Donald Schneck, Anthony Beaky. Fifth row: Dennis Bolich, Dale Kratzer, Gene Wieder, Robert Jones, Alfred Kend, james Reiehl. Sixth row: Peter Nelson, Richard Schmick, Franklin Marsteller, Steve Eichner, Winfield Iobst. SECTION 9-E Firrt row: Rene Hartzell, Luella Ruhmel, Diane Seibert, Louise Fowler, Nancy Heyer, IVIargaret Mate, Marian Confer. Second row: Ann Marie Kovach, Betzyann Walters, Patricia Noti, Joyce Adams, Audrey Diehl, Nancy Reiss. Third row: Walter Boyer, Faye O'Brien, Sara Bloch, Valenteen Sterner, Peggy Feather, Anthony Zeravsky, David Schnellman. Fourth row: Michael Chub- irka, Rodney Haines, Terry Litzenberger, Harry Rupp, Ronald Mutchler, Ronald Frey. Fifth row: William DeEsch, Larry Ackerman, Ronald Bauer, Carl Fenster- maker, -Iohn Sroudnour, Larry Dries, Ronald Weller. Enthusiastic, Energetic, and Full ot Zip SECTION 9-F Fin! row: Ruth Hilliard, Loretta Bower, Pearl Beltz, Mara Monroe, Dorothea Helfrich, Linda Wehr, Shirley Fegely. Second row: Carolyn Cope, Nancy Doll, Judith Frederick, Linda Sell, Nancy Stine, Sharon Matura. Third row: John Fry, Shirley Ruth, Sonya Oswald, Diann Andrews, Delphine Reppert, Lynne Krause, LaMar Amey. Fourth row: Carmen Kuhns, Richard Zacharda, Rodney Fenstermaker, Daniel Ibach, Daniel Clouser, William Maitz. Fifth row: Larry Ruth, Carl Dries, Robert Butz, Samuel Stevens, Gerald Sell. SECTION 9-G Firft row: Patricia Fetter, Lois Wetzel, Janice Romig, Maella Marks, Mary Helfrich, Sandra Kuhns, Dianne Saeger. Second row: Patricia Conrad, Ann Marie Gianetto, Leonora Smith, Malveen Gam- bler, Carol Moyer, Constance Miller, Bonnie Lou Stoudt, Eleanor Reichelder- fer. Third row: Charles Beltz, William Clauser, Charlotte Arndt, Patricia Dougherty, Jacqueline Brown, Larry Swavely, James DeLong. Fourth row: Ronald Miller, Eugene Reichard, Carl Beltz, Leonard Bachman, Wayne Eisen- hard, Stephen Becker, Robert Serfass. F-Qfth row: Herbert Saylor, Rodger Braim, William Whiteknight, Franklin Kauff- man, Larry Marks, Richard Flexer. ALGEBRA Man's oldest mathematical computer is the abacus. Mr, Albert Burger Crenferh is ex- plaining its operation to 9J pupils Ronald Mutchler, Vir- ginia Fritz, Trudy Miller, and Carmella Marsteller. SECTION 9-H Firfl row: Caroline Snyder, ,lanise Scharadin, Gloria Eisenhard, Janice Crossley, Darlene Dickert. Serond raw: Sharon Fishburn, joan Miller, Delores Moyer, Dolores Keeler, Shirley Ann Busher, Phyllis Arndt. Third row: Linda Heller, Irmgzird Grueneberg, Gerald Reinhold, Carolyn Roth, Mary Strunk. Fourth row: Dennis Matura, David Minnich, Terry Schnyder, Timothy Kiriposki, John Swinehart, Daniel George. Fhfllz row: lVlervin Yoder, Marsliall Beers, Michael Elmore, Robert Bastian. Freshmen Search For New lnfere HEALTH The ninth grade health course stresses understanding of the human hody. .lack Meyers, David Schueck, Ron- ald Krzitzer. and Patrick Hicks of 91 listen intently as lVlr. Kenneth Moyer fiflllldlillgl outlines the functions of the heart. MUSIC Rodney Kuhns, James Long, Audrey Gardner, and Miriam Warmkessel of 9C enjoy the voice training they are acquir- ing in music class from lVlr. Errol Peters frealfd al pimml. sts nol Ideals SECTION 94 Firrt row: Vinnie Yorkey, Sharon Carl, Nancy Herbster, Elaine Srelrz, Patricia Scholl, Linda Thomas. Second row: Carol Kehm, Judith Debus, Linda lirdman, Shil'ley Bertsch, Kathleen Reilinger. Third row: Earl Binder, Renae Guth. Patricia Unser, Shirley Miller, Thomas Balliet, Robert Davis I"o1u'th row: Robert Ettinger, Marvin Moyer, Lee Guth, -lack Meyers, Grant Reinert. Fifth row: David Schueck, Henry Heil, William Breunig, Larry Sicher, Brooke Young, Robert Folk. Sixth row: Ronald Kratzer, Charles Toth, Patrick Hicks, Larry Herald. SECTION 9-J Firft row: Lila Ruhrnel, Barbara Faustner, Joann Binder, Dianne Nuss, Sandra Reinhard, Virginia Fritz, Jane Wagner. Serond row: Nancy Diefender- fer, Carmella Marsteller, Carol Ham- scher, Marietta Kerak, Trudy Miller, Barbara Chapman. Third row: Larry Roecler, George Frey, Leonard Binder, Nancy Stephen, Roger Mutcbler, Marlon Schaffer. Terry Vogel. Fourth row: Arthur Braim, Carson Latshuw, Dale Young, Tyler Davis, Donald Hahn, Nevin Bauer, Glenroy Miller. GENERAL SCIENCE Aiding Mr. William Miller Crightj in his demonstration on the process of making oxygen are 9D students Nadine Neitz, James Reichl, Peter Nelson, and Barbara Bender. gg. -A-.Mm fame as-if Tmamw ip: 1 i f:,- J 1. gg W ks 353342, 1 " "f " -4 '- , mf-' A A ' i A' " A .,, N, J 'Q Y Q-L f ..,. - r ... 2' fa . ,4- nl . 4 ..: r 42""': 73: uw- "MY DEAR, your lool-1 heautillul tonight!" exclaimed Roland in "Roland's Rumpus Room" at the Seniorjamboree. MUSIC REPRESENTATIVES: Thomas Kushinka, James Gardner CDis- trict Bandjg Phyllis Dreishach, Eileen Bachman CDistrict Chorusjg Gerald Fillman, Philip Iobst CDistrict Bandj. LOOK WHO S PAYING! Fl he girls took the initiative when the senior class presented the annual "Sadie Hawkins Dancefl ElVllVlAUS FACULTY DUDES dis- play their western outfits in pre-game warmup in the annual faculty game with Slarington High School. lVlAIL ORDERED ALLIGATORS purchased by Phi Kappa Sol were a new addition to the solarium and a surprise to many a visitor. THE SCHOOL STORE, initiated this year, was sponsored by Student Council. Students were able to purchase anything from school supplies to varsity sweaters. COUNTY BAND, newly formed this year, held its first annual session at the school. Here refreshments were served at a rehearsal break. l957-l958 INNOVATIONS JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS added new spirit to Junior Varsity sports. The squad consisted of two sopho- mores and two freshmen. BEDLAM SUBSIDED in the locker room long enough for a picture after the basketball team captured the First league title in E.l'l.S. history. Guess Wbo . HAD THF FLU? During October tlie Hu epidemic occurred and reached its peak on October 18 when 33.9 per cent of the students were absent. I HAD SNVIMMING TODAY? A constant problem of the girls is tlie "destructive curl" power of the pool. l r SAlD l'll WOUl,DN"l' SNOW? On Felvrimry 15 tlie blinnrd ol"SS caused the district schools to close for four days. W to l H SAlD Sl-llf VNZOQLD N'l91VliR'S'l'liP ON' THF SCALE? PIAYFD FOOTB.-Xl,L? Crutcbes were an common sight PCIQYIY il I70UIllf'l ' ol the gll'llS weight was paid for :admission during football season when five players were forced by injuries V0 HW HOP- to use them. MO9 I' MISCHIFVOUS Wl1o's Wlwo l Rose Mane C aspen x MOST ARTISTIC Judy Willinger Henry McClen:al1:m MOST PLI' AQINC ll' RSONALII'Y Kun l lVLl'lll09lxI Dolorln Bluclm BEST DANCERS Sandra Trump Roger 'l'ruxlcr MOST MUSICAL Douglas Hill Put Klan 86- The Class of 1958 CUTFST MOST FLIR'l'A'l'IOUS Bertram Kline Jnnicu Romig MOST ATHl,F'l'IC ,f ,N ' BEST DRIZSSED MOST STUDIOUS rs1'1 'iH Dorothy Bruch Roy Rcnninger Marsha Zurowski Kerry Lznvcndoski Larry Krzlrzul' Bzrrbnrzn Bauer Eleanor Iiiscnhard Grayson McNair I Garden Party . . . Theme of Class of i958 Junior Prom After-Prom Porty Staged By Civic Clubs On the night of April 26, 1957, approximately two hundred excited couples entered the Americus Hotel Ballroom in Allentown to enjoy the thrill of attending the Junior Prom. After being presented with a souvenir dance program and a favor, they proceeded to the receiving line. The ballroom was splendidly embellished to display the "Garden Party" theme. In the center was a trellis covered with carnations and ivy and to the side was a charming wishing well which held a wooden pail Filled with daffodils. A miniature maypole adorned each table. Matt Gillespie and his orchestra contributed to the romantic atmosphere by providing enchanting music. The climax of the evening was the crowning of Dorothy Bruch as Queen of the Class of 1958. Preceding her down the ivy-covered stairs to the Left, THE QUEEN AND HER COURT: Charlotte Baker, Zona Gail Cope, Dorothy Bruch CQueen ofthe Class of 19581, Barbara Bauer, and Judy Reed. ENTERING THE AMERICUS HOTEL BALLROOM the couples were greeted by school oliicials, class oHicers, and advisers. throne was last year's queen, her court, and their escorts. Dorothy, who accepted a bouquet of red roses, was crowned by Jane Diefenderfer, Queen of the Class of 1957. After the prom the couples were escorted by police to an after-prom party held at the Owls, Home in Emmaus, sponsored by local civic organizations. They were served a delicious meal, and were entertained by the Chordsmen, a male quartet, and a hypnotist, Professor Ernst. At 3:30 a.m. the wonderful evening was brought to a close, Below, ,IUNIORS AND THEIR GUESTS danced to the music of Matt Gillespie and his orchestra in the spacious ballroom decorated in a "Garden Partyn theme. Borough Governeol By Students For A Doy The fourth annual Student Government Day was sponsored by the officials of the Borough of Emmaus, school administrators, and teachers of the social studies classes. The hopeful partici- pants filed their petitions and a political rally was held in the auditorium. Here the student body displayed its enthusiasm and listened to "HE MADE HIS CHOICE!" says Mr. Lobb as Richard Sorrentino leaves the voting machine after voting for student ofhcials during Student Government Day elections. Seatzcl: Brenda Banks QCounr'iZw0manD, Diana Brubaker CCOunri!w0manD, Gary Schuck CC0unci! PT6Jidf7lfJ, Grayson McNair QBurge55D, Dorothy Bruch CCounc1'Zwomanj, Florence Hilbert CCoumiZw0manQ. Standing: Carol Keim QTrea5urerD, Judith Wilfinger CChapla'inj, James Gardner CSO!-icitorj, Larry campaign speeches by the candidates, who were introduced by Mr. William Lobb, chairman. Following the tabulation of the Votes of the senior and junior classes, the newly-elected officials toured the borough with their counter- parts before assuming their respective duties on March 17. YE OLD '29 NASH served its purpose in Grayson lVlcNair's campaign for burgess. Grayson lnfluenced seniors with a speech on "the best man for oflicef' Schwartz CF1'rf Chiefl, Eugene Theodore fC01L7LCIi!7'l1fd7lD Edward Gehringer CCouncilmanD, Sandra Seaman QSec'retaryD janet Guldin QTax Affeyforl, Lawrence Kratzer QTax Collfc- torj, Ronald Smoyer Clforough Superviforj. s People Behind the Scenes at E. H. S. HEAD CUSTODIAN: Billy Wagner CUSTODIANS: Elmer Mory, james 'l'rcichlcr, liurl NIATRON: Mrs. Edna Delfsch Houscknccht, Howard Heller, Erncy Diehl. BUS DRIVERS: Allen Lcibenspcrger, Mrs. Arlene Robert Smcltz, Not pirturfd: john qliesrcr, 'liheoclorc Hartzcll, Ray l.eibenspc-rgcr, Carl Lichrenwalner, Russell Liclircnwalnur, Robert Strocheckcr, ltclwin Klcmsmith, Butz, Robert Hoffman Jr., William Smith, Henry Beicller, Chalmers Heil. in KM ' l 5 " 'rwi . J 'E- X I I I -s. fg- Mock Trial Is Presented y Senior In Class Play ALTHOUGH SERIOUS, "The Remarkable Incident at Carson Corners" had its lighter moments which Patricia Klan and James Minnich, student directors, enjoyed with Mr. Woodrow Schaadt, director. TRYING TO CONSOLE Mr. McGinnis CKerry Laven- closkij, who had a guilty conscience about the death ofhis son, Billy, is Kovey, the school janitor Uames Gardnerj. The parentr of the children who staged the mock trial are Mrs. McGinnis Cludy Reedl, Mr. and Mrs. Prince CLarry Paul The class of 1958 has long been known for its characteristic of being different, and on the evenings of November 22 and 23 it displayed this trait by presenting the unusual play, "The Remarkable Incident at Carson Cornersf, The play, a mock trial, was directed by Mt. Woodrow Schaadt. The plot ofthe play evolves from the death of Billy McGinnis, who plunged to his death from a rotten Fire escape. Who was the guilty one? Was it Kovey, the janitor, who might have killed him because Billy thought he had stolen money, or because he had just forgotten to hx the railing? Was it the other well-meaning citizens who had neglected the duties that might have prevented the accident? Was the guilty one Mr. McGinnis, the boy's own father, who many years ago had been too much in a hurry to fasten an angle brace on the railing? All of these episodes revealed the combined causes of Billy's death and the typical negligence of people everywhere. The hard work and long hours of preparation by the cast, committees, and the directors re- sulted in enjoyment for the audience and success for the senior class. and Barbara Reichardj, Dr. and Mrs. Caldwell flfdward Gehringer and Marsha Zurowskij, Mr. and Mrs. VVoodbridge fWilliam Moyer and Mona Albrightj, Mr. and Mrs. Wright CRonald Smoyer and Judith Haasej, Mr. and Mrs. Rogers CRonald Kline and Brenda Banksl. Mfmberf of the jury are 3 525' S, Y .1 ff m , g. V :ff X E, N v Dromo Guild Presents Comedy Students with an interest or Hair for dramatics were members of the Drama Guild. "Twas the Night Before Christmasn was a comedy the Guild presented on December 22 at the annual Christmas program for the entertainment of the student body. Fund raising projects were the sale of ball point pens with a green hornet in- signia, and desk sets. Play properties and materials were purchased with the proceeds. Firft row: Henry McClenahan QP1'e5irz'e1zij, Carol Kelhart, JoAnn Mace, Bonnie Andrews, Patricia Albert, Barbara Hunsinger, Brenda Nagle, Dawn Litzenberger, Darlene Hinkel, Fay Overlauer, Ann Dychala, Mrs. Jean Bieber Cddvirerl. Sfcond row: Shirley Roth, Elizabeth Werley, Sandra Roth, Judith Hawk, Shirley Roth, Trina Kulp, Anita Johnston, Jean Hillegas, Barbara Lee, Carol Moyer, Phyllis Mintz, Constance Strettler. Third row: Judith Willinger fly'iCf-P7E,fidEHfj, Mary Christofaro fSerretaryJ, Eleanor Unser CTrfaJurm'J, Carol Keim, Dale Schneck, Walton Jackson, James Martin, Sylvia Miller, Barbara Hackenburg, Nancy 'Wetzc-l, Jane Laser, Sara Jane Brensinger. Glee Club Adds Color To Shows Practicing diligently on Mondays and Fridays, the Girls' Glee Club entertained the student body during special assemblies, and performed at the annual Spring Concert and the variety show, "Girls, Girls, Girls." Sitting: Stevens, Shaffer fPz'aniJtJJ, Mr. Errol Peters f.fl:lr11'.rfrl. Firfi row: Brady, Reed, Niess, Baker, Feely, Schock, Lehman, Shaffer, Shirley Roth, Reith, Yaniger, Bachman, Fegely, Brubaker, Frank, Johnson, Ettinger, Laser, Kirschman, Skinkle, Lillian Kulp, Keller, Cole, Merkel, Mohr Qllmfirlfvztj. Shollenberger, Randall, Nothstein, Fred- erick, Moyer QSerretaryJ, Zurowski, Joyce Keim, Caulton. Sfmnd row: DeLong, Rodgers, Cope, Yeager, Romig, Oels, Hackenberg, Werley, Trina Kulp, Dunton, Trump, Warm- kcssel, Dreisbach, Cliristofaro, Kaldy, Herald, Berger, Romaine Hinkel, Reichard, Hemphill, Gerharr, Stephen, Peggy Stryer, Klerx, Stortz, Mace, Christman, Clauser, Moll, Davis, Demchyk, Myers, Joanne Paules, Wickel, Bortz, Gledliill, Mintz. Third row: Jane Paules, Unser, son ianei Schoch Na le Sandra Roth Shirley l0hnf,G", igi- Roth, Andrews, Darlene Hinkel, Crane, Wilt, Hilbert, lflizabeth Gehman, Sabol, Meckcs, Seaman, Albright, Brensinger KIYIAEE-PfZIidE7ZlJ, Klan, German, lfisenhard, Kratzer, Williams, Carol Keim, Weaver, Frankenfield, Dries, Gloria Gehman, Felegy, Danner, Shoemaker, Welder, Shaufner, Scherer, Litzenberger, Dycliala, Brucli, Notlielfer, Keller, Jordan, Kuhns, Kressley, Marsreller, Sheila, Schaffer. Virtuosos Entertain With Diverse Styles The Concert Orchestra and Dance Band furnished appropriate music for many special occasions. The time spent practicing various styles of dance playing, and the training received will help the Dance Band to achieve its purpose in playing for various productions. Individually the training will benefit the fellows by providing them with experience which will later aid them to play in professional orchestras. Music for the spring concert and various assembly programs was provided by the Concert Orchestra. The Dance Orchestra played for the operetta, "Girls, Girls, Girls," and the Freshman musical, "Halls of Ivy Leaguef, Thomas Kushinka on baritone sax, Philip Iobst on tenor sax, James Gardner on clarinet, and Gerald Fillman on the snare drums, were chosen for their outstanding musical ability to represent Emmaus High School in District Band at Shillington. ORCHESTRA, firft row: Philip Iobst, Martha Schaefer, Marguerite Stevens, Larry Schwartz, Douglas Hill lPrf:idfntj. Sefond row: Fay Overlauer, lfleanor Unser CTrea:urerD, Richard Millhouse, Jacqueline Wehrhagen, Daniel Marsteller, Thomas Kushinka, Mr. Errol K. Peters CDz'redorD, Barbara Rcichard CPlid71i.t'1l, Joyce Keim tPianifI and Secrefaryj, Patricia Fink, Brenda Monk, Lynn Ludwig, Ronald Mullin, Aaron Lichtenwalner. Third row: james Gardner tfife- Prfxidentj, Kathryn Kistler, Irene Kline, Carol Fritz, Wilson Gehris, Charles Bierbauer, James Martin, Donald Nicholas, Barrie Leeser. Staml1'1zg: Elmer Winzer, Paul Fink, Ronald Rcitnauer, Gerald Fillman. DANCE BAND, first row: Thomas Baker CPianz'JtD, Ifdward Gehringer fPian1'ft and Treafurerj, Richard Lichten- walncr, Philip lobst, Lynn Ludwig, Thomas Kushinka U'1'rf- l'rerz'rlfnZD. Daniel Marsteller. Second row: Wilson Gehris, Neil Schaffer, Larry Schwartz, Douglas Hill fPreJidentD, Third row: Ronald Reitnauer fSerrzlaryD, Gerald Fillman, Barrie Leescr CLil1rarianH, Donald Nicholas. Staml1'11g.' Mr. Jack Long CDirerrorJ, Elmer VVinzer. PM ' r Q, we .M Haag Q , nl fx: MJ W 1 "Girls, Girls, Girls" rehearsal scenes. The Girls' Glee Club did a novelty number "Little Old Lady." "A Toast" and "Vive Lamour" were the numbers done by the Boys' Glee Club. The second act represented the show for which the cast had been rehearsing. Two sisters doubled as Mistresses of Ceremonies for the show which consisted of dance routines, solos, and musical group numbers. During the second act "How High The Mooni' and "Wanting Youi' were presented by the Girls, Glee Club. The song "There's No Business Like Show Businessf' was very appropriately used as a finale. Members of the music clubs were selfldis- ciplined, as there was no teacher backstage. The participants not only received pleasure from the show, but also a great deal of knowledge and experience. ORCHESTRA: Elmer Winzer, Gerald Eillman, Thomas Kushinka, Barrie Leeser, james Gardner, Douglas Hill, Ronald Mullin, Philip lobst, Mr. Errol K. Peters CD'irect0rj, Marguerite Stevens, Sandra Shaffer QPia1z.iJt,rj. PARTICIPANTS, jimi row: Ethelmae Gerhart, Brenda Nagle, Chlorina Reith, Trenna Weidner, Dorsey Johnson, Herlene Frank, Sandra Roth, Martha Schaeffer, Shirley Roth, Sandra Trump, Susan Frederick, Gail Graner, Gail Bernd, ,lean Hillegas, -lanice Romig, Darlene Hinkel. Second row: Ronald Miller, Dale Schneck, Charles Bieber, Pete Reeder, David Snyder, Terrance Wieder, Stanley Labenberg, Ronald Schnyder, Larry Stephens, Paul Funk, John Banas, Richard Wolfe, Roger Guinther, Lester Miller, James Laudenslager, Henry McClenalian. Third row: Judy Nothstein, Ruth Shaufner, Shelia Schaflier, Sarah Lehman, Eileen Bachman, Christine Yanigcr, Frederick Bartholomew, Eleanor Unser, Pamela Yeager, Edward Gehringer, Merritt Weidner, Barbara Reinhart, Claudia Seagreaves, Sara Brensinger, Patricia Klan, JoAnn Paules. Fourth row: Mary Christoliaro, Barbara Cole, Mary Ann Berger, Peggy Brubaker, Bonnie Hamman, Patricia Meckes, Barbara Scherer, Nancy Shoemaker, Audrey Welder, Lillian Kulp, Helen Marsteller, Joyce Keim, Gloria Gehman, Carol Keim, Barbara Frankenfield, Dorothy Clauser, Marie Felegy, Judy Oels, Sara Warmkessel, Emily Stephen, Carol Christman. Fjth. row: Valentina Matura, Elizabeth Werley, Nancy Crane, Lois Herald, Elanor Danner, Mary Meyers, Eleanor Eisenhard, Elaine Kuhns, Gloria DeLong, JoAnn Mace, Barbara Hackenberg, Margaret Williams, Bonnie Andrews, Doris Fegely, Barbara Reichard, Sandra Mohr, Romaine Hinlcel, Shirley Roth, Marsha Zurowski. NIGHT TRAIN was one of the many dance routines presented during the performance of "Girls, Girls, Girls." Dancers are Gail Bernd, Sandra Trump, and Jean Hillegass. Newly Purchosed Uniforms Mocle Bonol Eye-Catching Spectocle Clad in new, military-fashioned green uniforms, the Green Hornet Band sparked many festivities with their precision marching and smart appear- ance. The band, directed by Mr. -lack Long, proved their ability to produce line music while performing at football games, parades, Spring Concert, and the Band Picnic. The drum major, a new addition to the band, directed the band during outdoor performances. A trip to Penn State on October 12, was the highlight of the year for the enthusiastic band MA1ORlf'l"l'1iS, kafeling: ,ludy Oels, ,loyce Keim Clleadj. Dorothy Bruch. Slczvidingz l,illian Kulp, Kathryn Kaldy. Patricia Mt-ckes, ,lean Glass. joan Fcely, Gail Saylor. The majorettcs established a fine reputation for their original routines performed at basketball games. members where they performed with sixty other Pennsylvania high school bands at the Penn State- William and Mary football game. On January 25, Emmaus was host to the Lehigh County Band, which presented its first concert for the public in the Emmaus High School auditorium. Guests were treated to a banquet, dance, and awarded gold medals. -laclcets, chenille letters with a replica of the instrument played, and gold awards were pre- sented to various members of the band. COLOUR GUARDS, leneefifng: blanc Paules, Bonnie Randall. Sl11'r11Iing: Sara VVarmlcessel, .loAnn Jordon, Marsha Zurowski Cllfnrll. Rosemarie Casper, Sandra Bortz. The colour guards impressed spectators with their straight lines and snappy marching at football and basketball games. 4,-I 45 ,-,x 3 ii' Y J i I T ' """' e,.q,,k, Maw iid!!!-ul ' 3 ,4?i2'f?w fifmivbf is - ,Q gg,gyZaf.D:1g,,h 1 f -,fgl 5 ' 'hmwwvmmmw , Annual Musical lvy League Theme rn September Song My Buddy and Lonely Lrttle Petunra were also songs descrrbrng how rndrvrdual Frosh felt Marchmg Along To gether opened Act II The Brg Game After the fame was Won everyone rejolced as Oh Happy Dav and You Got to be a Football Hero were sung Some Enchanted Evenrng opened Act III The Prom Everyone danced and had a dehghtful trme as the evenrng came to a close wrth the srngrng of Now rs the Hour As all good thrngs must come to an end, everyone was rn a serrous mood for the Hnal scene As a con elusron to therr college days, Moments t Remember and Graduatron Day were sung rn Homecornrng and Gladuatron, Act IV r S COLLEGIATE DANCERS gave varrety and lrfe to the show wrth then drfferent novelty acts Ther are ffealfdj Sandra Rernhard Jane Wagner C.vta11duzgj Yvonne lurnauer and Barbara Bender ORLHPSIRA fur! mu Cerrld lrllman Marguerrte Stevens fPzanzarb Mr Errol K Peters CDrrer!orJ Barrre ILCSCI Ronrld Mullrn Dou las Hrll Sffond row 'rmes laudenslager Smclrr lrump Prtrrcra Klan lLlmerW1nzer CStudentD1rfft0r5D Thomas Kushrnkr Phrlrp Iobsr Danrel Mnsrellcr blames C rrdner IARTTCIPANIS fur rox Dennrs Bolrch Robert Bell Yvonne lurnauer Barbara Bender -lane Wagner Sandra Rernhard oann Brnder CherxlAlthouse ,Ioan Mrller Robert Bastrrn Margaret Mite Darlene Derr lohn Trotter Donald Schneck anet Hamscher Seronaf row Franklrn Marsteller lrrngnd Crueneberg Shrrlex mn Busher Janet Fgner lrcquelrne Hrxson Iourse Klrne Bonnre Stoudt Carolyn Moenrng Sharon Frshburn Cxnthra Welgard Mnram Wrrmkessel Pegg Saxlor Sandrr Adam Brrgette Cerbert Irmgard Lmdroth Joan Karsten Thrrd row Mrgrnra Frrtz Dr1nneNuss Patrrcrr Scholl Cretchen FonDersmrth Dolores lxeefer Kay Mwerr Maella Marks Nancy Doll Barbara Faustner Nancy Stephen Carmella Marsteller Nancy Rerss lmda lhomas Carol Kehm Lrrol Swank Sandra Xlonnemacher ludrth Dannellx joxce Newfreld Drrlene lregler Amx lirumgrrd Flame Steltl Nancy RerEnger Vmnre Yorker Dorothea Helhrch Kathleen Rerfinger lourse Fowler Sharon Carl Fourth row George Bcnedlck Mrchrel Elmore James Kelly Drane Serbert Frleen Drehl Sharon Stephen Nancv Hewer Katherme Havlr Susan Schlerfer Marcrr Mueller lames long, Rodney Kuhns Samuel Stevens David Kennedy Wrllram Butz Merlvn l-larrrson Ronald Chrrstofaro Marshall Beers Vrvran Moser Qrrole Schock Irndr Prdman Shrrley Berrsch lmda Funk D rvrd Mrnnrch Alfred Kend Danrel George Talent Utilized In Freshman Show Freshmen endeavoring to improve their har- mony joined the Freshmen Glee Club, which was devoted mostly to singing. Musical programs, as Well as discussions on outstanding people in the music World, Were the most significant happenings ofthe club year. The main project of the organiz- ation was to produce the Freshman show "Halls of Ivy Leaguef' Ancient Gomes The main objective ofthe Chess and Checkers Club was to teach amateurs the fundamentals and give advanced players an opportunity to acquire expertness of both games. The champions of Chess and Checkers were determined through tournaments held during the second semester. Seated: Folk lPZ-d7L1..VfD,'lVll'. Errol K. Peters C.flzl11i.rf1'D. Firrr row: Helfrich, Derr, Yorkey, lVlarsteller, Stephen, Herbster, Marks, Faustner, Havir, Fritz, Seibert, Mizera. Serondr0w.'Nl1ss, Binder, Brumgard. Bertsch, Ziegler, Warm- kessel, Kehm, Hamscher, lirdman, Stoudt, Reinhard, Wagner fP7'!,f1'df71Tj, Scholl, FonDersmith. Steltz, Heyer, Mate, Tlzird row: Stevens, Thomas, Reifinger, Doll, Diehl, Newtield, Dannelly, Mueller, Schleifer, Miller, Moser, Schock, Nonne- macher, Lindroth U'z're-I'rex1'deizzD, Gcrbert QSecrftaryj, Stephen, Kline lTI'L"!1.f1l7'6'l'j, Reiss, Keeler, Busher, Bastian. Provide Enioyment Sz11rz':l.' Ronald Frey, Larry Nloatz, Donald Schneck, LeRoy Werlcy, William Frailey, Barry Hcintzelman, james Schwerer, Herbert Saylor. Sf!lIZdi71g.' Timothy Bortz, Larry Ackerman, Walker' Schantz, Stanley lobst, Douglas Peters fTreaJurzrJ, Albert Smith, Bruce MacKenzie Clifflllllfllfil, Vllalter Banks, Rodney Swank, Robert Nichter CSfr1'elaryl, Donald Graef, Ronald Dobhie, Kenneth Link U'ire-Prefiriezztj, Mr. Elwood L. Ortt Cxlrlziinfrl. Fundamentals of Typing Acquired "A, B, C, D,', was the refrain repeated con- stantly by members of the Typewriting Club until perfection was achieved in Writing a line of the alphabet. The Club benelited those who wanted to learn the fundamentals of typing and whose curriculum did not include typewritiii. Firfz row: Ruth Hilliard, Shirley Ruth, Patricia Conrad, l,ois Wetzel, Mary l-lt-llricli. SE'l'U1I!f7'U'CU.' Sarah Bloch, l.uclla New Photography The Photography Club attracted a group of enthusiastic persons interested in photography. Discussions on types of cameras, subject com- position, and hlm, both colored and black and white, occupied the Wednesday morning club periods. The club's money-making project was personalized Christmas cards with a photograph of any desired scene or family group, taken by a Ruhrncl, Ann Marie Kovach, Sharon Matura, Sandra Kuhns. Third row: Valenteen Sterner, Carolyn Cope, Audrey Diehl, Patricia Noti QSzrretaryD, Linda Sell. Fourfli row: Alfred Kend, Judith Haase CPre51'dmtj, Carol Swank, Laura May- berry. Barbara Chapman, Sandra Adam, Mary Schmoyer, Janice Crossley, Janet lfgner, Peggy Feather, Nancy Stine fTrfa,rurerl, Betzy Walters, Carl Beltz, Rene Hartzell, Mary Strunk, Shirlene Koch, Carol Hamscher CVice-Prefidevitj, Delphine Reppert, Sonya Oswald, Marietta Kerak, Carol Prctko, Mrs. Mary L. Yeager CfIdzi1',rf1'l. Techniques Learned club member. Many of the excellent action shots of sports and school life, which appeared in the school paper, were furnished by the Photo- graphy Club. Lziff to riglztr John Miklencic, Kenneth Slutvold Uiirc- Prf,f1'1z'fn,tl, Gary Ludwick QPre.fidezztJ, lileanor Nothelller CSew'etaryD, James Mason, Terrance Keller fTl'EHI'llI'6'fD, Mr. Albert Miller CA'1lviJfrj. Leather Techniques Mustered A trip to the New Hope Art Colony in New Hope, Pennsylvania, inspired the Leathercraft Club members to learn new leather techniques. Some of the articles made by the group were purses, pins, belts, and key cases. From the sale of leather goods, mainly key cases, materials were purchased for use during the year. Seated: Lynne Krause, Diane Andrews, Gloria Eisenhard Ufire-Prfsidefztj, Renae Guth CTreaJurfrJ, Aaron Beltz CPrf.ridenfD, Jean Berger QSefrreIaryj, Irmgard Grueneberg, Patricia Unser. Standing: Miss Marjorie Grant CStudent TE0l'h6'l'J, Loretta Bower, Dolores Moyer, Janice Sheridan, Myria Monroe, Sharon Fishburn, Pearl Beltz, Miss Mary Miller Cfldviferb. Busy Needles Yield Useful Articles Girls interested in learning the fundamentals of needlecrafts, as well as those who wished to acquire more proficiency, were encouraged to join the Needlecraft Club. Embroidering table- cloths, knitting sweaters, and making children's clothes were activities enjoyed during Club meetings, along with much joyful conversation. Firxt row: Mrs. Gladys Dissinger Cddvifzrj, Christine Yaniger, Dianne Saeger, Carol Brensinger, Sheila Eck CSfcrf- taryj, JoAnn Paules CPrefidfn1fD, Joyce Frederick, Brenda Piger QTrea.rurerD. Seroml row: Fmily Stephens Uficf- Prffidentj, Judith Nothstein, Judy Seaman, Yvonne Turn- aucr, Patricia Keim, Charlotte Horn, Priscilla Reppert. - tos- Prizes Awarded For Best Airplanes The principal aim of the Model Airplane Club was to give boys interested in Hying, time to Hy the airplanes they built. When the Weather did not permit flying, the members held many enthusiastic discussions on the latest model planes. A prize of ten dollars was donated by Doney's Electrical Shop each month to the member Who built the best plane during that month. Finrt row: Richard Wolfe lSerrem1'yH, Gene Wiedel', Arlaml Friend, David Kennedy, Paul Funk fiT1'ea.turfrj, Bruce David CVice-Prffidentj, Mr. George Butler CAdv'i5erJ. Second row: William Butz, Daniel George, Gene Rosazza, Philip Tritten- hach, Lee Guth, john Kummery, Aaron Lictenwalner CPrf.ri- denfl, Robert Butz. Tfzirzi row: Anthony Zeravsky, John Frey, Thomas Balliet, Robert Folk, -lack Meyers, Grant Reinert, John Butz. Club Builds Christmas Putz Railroad enthusiasts eagerly joined the newly formed Model Railroad Club. They used their meetings to discuss the many types of scale model railroads and to exhibit and explain their own personal railroads. During the month of Decem- ber they beautihed the showcase in the main cor- ridor by erecting a Christmas putz. Ffrt! row: Thomas Troxell fSzfrzlaryD, Marlin Fegely, Thomas Cope, Frederick Keiper fPreJide1ztD, Michael Flmore, Terrance Vogel. Dennis Matt ri': 1 . Second row: Charles Koehler, lTrez1.rurerJ, Mc l'i' ill Miller U' 1'ts 5-Prcsizimzfj, Harry Rupp, Terry Litzenberger, Robert Serfass, Mr. Keith Smith CAdviferD --'I07- Many Scenes Created By Stage Hands Boys in the Stagecrew Club spent many hours of hard work preparing scenery for shows which were presented to the public. The crew was also credited with handling equipment for the senior class play. They created many beautiful settings with their carpentry and lighting ability. For two years service to the club the boys received a gold pin. Firfi row: Stephen Becker, Philip Farrugi, Leroy Staul'l'er, Carl Seheirer, blames DeLong, Randall Kneedler, Dennis Salter. Sfroml row: Lester lVliller, Bruce David, Ronald Miller, Roger Guinthcr, Paul Haiges, Ronald Schnyder flare- Pre.vz'de1zrj, Larry Stephen QPrf.videntj, lVlr. john Child ffldvixnrl. Tl1liI'!llI'0ZU.' Donald Stoeckel, William Whiteknight, Franklin Kauffman, Richard Adam, Terrance Wieder CSerre- iaryj, Stanley Lahenberg, Ronald Schantz fT1'fr1J1u'erl. Library Club Remembers Mentally Retarded Following the course of previous years, the Library Club members saw a Broadway show, which this year was "Li'l Abner." They also attended the Teenage Library Association Con- ference at Southern Lehigh High School and helped make a Merry Christmas for the mentally retarded children with gifts of puzzles, phono- graph records, and books. Seated: Linda Foster, Sandra Fiedler, Sandra Stimmel, Linda Funk, Carol Heist, Audrey Welder, Cheryl Althouse, Helen Nlarsteller, Charlotte Reichard, ,ludith Havir LTTKIII- zrrerl, Dorothy Clauser U'ife-Preridenij, Lois Herald. Lois Zellner, Carole lilose. Trenna Weidner. Smrzdirzg: Mrs. -losephine Hinkle fflrlz'i.rfz'l. Audrey Yocum, 'llrudy Miller, Chlorina Reith, Judith Frederick, Barbara Bloss, Sandra Heinly, Brenda Monk, Pamela Yeager, Carol Wilson, Flanor Danner Cl':-wirlfzzfj, Janice Kirschman, Patricia Fink, Diane Weber, Patricia Fenstermaker, Barbara Gledhill, Nancy Crane CSefrcfaryl, Kathy Klinesmith, Harriet Kratzer, Diane Labenberg, Ute Fttinger. -108- Willing Honcls Aid The Sick The principal intents of the members of the Home Nursing Club were to achieve the know- ledge of applying bandages, making beds, taking temperatures, and caring for children. At various meetings educational films were shown and facts on influenza and other diseases were discussed. The members freely rendered their services in the health suite to relieve any student's dis- comfort. A trip to Lankenau hospital, where they witnessed the professional aspect, was a high- light of the year. FIU! row: Miller, Reinliart, Newcomer. Krause lS.e'i'1'.e'lnryl, Gaugler LTrea.rurerj. Brubaker CPrf.tz'derzt3, Saylor UTM- Praridmiij, Nloatz, Schock, Rolirbach. Srcomi row: Miss Marcella Graver Q1-Ydvirerj, Moser, Oates, Miller, Herman, Del.ong, Hillegass, Fromm, Shankweiler, Kleckner, Lilly. Third row: Krause, Mohr, Kuhns, Butz, Kulins, Alderfer, lfichner, Wieder, Orrt, Meitzler, Bovankovich. Fourth row: Rauch, lVlcQuire, Weil, Miller, Wolfgang, Schaffer, Seagreaves, Heller, Haas, Geiger. Proiectionists Assist Fciculty Nlembers of the Projectionist Club, seemingly indispensable to the faculty, not only showed films during classes, but scheduled and mailed them as well. They also kept the projectors and tape recorders in good order and running condi- tion. State licenses were received by members after successfully completing both written and oral tests. Sfandicng, jiri! row: Ronald Reitnauer, Curtis Kelim, Richard Sorrenrino CTreaJurerQ', Mr. William l.obb C.4di1'I.J'FI'l, Samuel Vargo, Alden Koch fP1'e,ri1fmtl, Grayson lVlcNair CI'i're-Prffideatl, james Minnicli. Suomi row: jerry Ter- williger, William Widmyer, John Butz, james Zwitkowitz. Duane Heist, Roger Schuler, Robert Cunningham, james lfngleman, Harry Billman. Third row: Richard Millhouse, Nlzittliew l,indrotli CSecrelaryD, Thomas Godusky, john AHierbach, Forrest Rohrbach, Ronald Stortz, jack lVlcQuire, Daniel Clauser. Daniel lhach, Ned Miller, Ruddy Heckler, William Breunig. -109- Background of Young Chemists was a new club formed this year. The essence of this club was to give the members a fundamental background ofthe value of chemistry. During the year they experimented with various chemical elements which proved interesting to the members. Chemistry Taught Firff row: Michael Chubirka, Bonnie Lauchnor, Roberta Guinther Clfire-Prexidenlb, Dolores Hackman, Barbara Nichter, Nadine Neitz, Elaine Stevenson CSzcretaryJ. Second row: Kenneth Platt, Neil Reinhardt, james Grant, Paul Albert CPre.fi'dentl, Tyler Davis, Richard Schmick, Donald Hahn, Steve Eitner, Edward McConnell, Dale Young CTrenx- urfrl, john Stoudnour, lVlr. Harvey Becker Cddvirfrj. Vost Universe - Theme of New Clulo The Astronomy Club was organized for students desiring to study the make-up ofthe vast solar system. To become better acquainted with the many stars, planets, and the spacious heavens was the student's aim. The major part of each club meeting was devoted to the discussion of current events relating to the solar system. Siamling.' Tom Petro fPfKIZidE71Ib, Dale Kratzer, Willialn Maitz, Luther Souders U'1'fe-Pre.rz'dfntl, William Anderson CTrea,rurerD, Mr. George Blyler Qddviffrj, Robert Bell, CSfcre111ryD. Phi Kappa Sol Purchases Alligators If it dealt with botany these students were busy studying or experimenting with it. However, the Solarium Club concentrated mainly on hlling in ornamental trees on the school grounds by grafting twigs where no branches developed. The project most enjoyed was that of caring for two alligators purchased in the fall of the year. The Girls Strive For An active group appearing for the first time was the Senior Lifesaving Club which was avail- able to all girls sixteen years and older. The members learned the basic strokes and holds essential to any skilled life saver. They also learned to operate the school's water safety apparatus. Personal safety in the water and First Aid was taught to the girls. After working seventeen hours with land and water drills, the Club, known to the members as Phi Kappa Sol, was responsible for the attractive displays in the stone planter in the auditorium lobby. Firrt row: Lee Thompson, Robert Jones, Bennett Lorber, Marlon Schaffer, Richard Schmaldinst, Robert Benner. Sfcond row: Mr. Jerome Baer Cddvirerl, William Moyer CV1'ce-Presidentj, Dale Clauser, Larry Paul, Larry Hinkel, Gary Schuck, Richard Miller QSfcrelaryj, James Benner fTfEd,f1l7'KfJ, Kerry Lavendoski CPl't?,f1.!lE71fl. Lifesaving Badlges girls applied their knowledge to gym teachers who acted as victims during a water test. A written test was then taken, and if the results of both tests were satisfactory, the girls became qualified Senior Life Savers. Firft row: Karen Ettinger, -loan Feely, Jane Paules. Szrond row: Barbara Frankenfield, loan Schaffer, Mrs. Adele Gerhart Cddvixfrl, Penny Sorrentino, Kathryn Kaldy, Irene Kline. Club Sponso In the Winter months and also during inclement weather in the fall and spring the members of the Tennis Club played ping-pong in the Industrial Arts Department. A ping-pong tournament determined June Moll and Curtis Erwin as ping- pong champions. When the Weather permitted, the members played tennis on the high school COLIITS. In the spring a tournament Was held. FS Tournoments Firrl row: Dolores Preston CSecretaryj, ,lean Glass Clfire- Pre.r1'd.entl, Gail Graner CPrf.ridzn!l, June Moll, Romaine Hinltel, Joanne Lobach, Patricia Wilt, Barbara Scherer. Second row: Potter Brimlow lr., Curtis Erwin, Dennis Keefer CTn'afurerD, Judith Merkel, Mr. William Sheckler fffdviferj, Dotte Frey, Edwin YVenner, Richard Achey, William Fetter- IDZITI, Contests Otter Chollenge To Golfers Students interested in learning the funda- mentals of golf joined the Golf Club. Movies and discussions on proper usage of golfing equipment occupied the Wednesday morning club periods. The boys were able to display their talents in chipping and putting through contests and tourna- ments played at the Brookside and Lehigh Country Clubs. Firxt row: Mr. Richard Shaak Cfldviferj, Glenn Mory. David Kuzma QSerreta1'yl, Ronald Smoyer fljreriderztj, Harold Serfass CVE!-Przridentj, Barry Smoyer CTrm.rurfrl. Randall Wagner. Sammi row: Richard Baker, Carl Eisenhard, Charles Deutsch, Wayne liisenhard, William Sabol, Leonard Binder, James Atherton, Earl Binder. Third row: Robert Lichtenwalner, Ronald Wessner, Martin Schnyder, Ronald Suoboda, David Schueck, Marvin Moyer, Robert Willis. Fourth row: Charles Korpalski, Donald Smith, George Knabb, Willard Strunk, blames Kelly, John Banas, Richard Felegy. Good Sportsmanship Stressed The main objective of the Sports Officiating Club was to learn the rules and the Hner points of football, basketball, and baseball. The club stressed the importance of good sportsmanship at athletic events and encouraged members to officiate at intramural games in order to under- stand the trials and tribulations of officials. During the year the members saw the Princeton- Dartmouth football game, Celtics-Warriors bas- ketball game, and Cleveland lndians-New York Yankees baseball game. FI-I'.Vf row: Ronald Lauchnor CSerremry-Treafurerj, Theodore Knauss, Daniel Dunton, james Hartle CV1're-Prffidentj, John Shifter, Rodney Heefner, Allen Moore, Mr. Kenneth Moyer Cddwzkerl. Sffond row: john Yarema, William Bennett, Richard Marsteller, james Reichl, James Myers, Richard Kressler, Thomas Conway. Third row: Terry Seibert CPre,ti- dt-'ntD, joel Trexler, Rodney Kuhns, James Stevenson, George Moritz, Donald Cunningham, Richard Meyer. Fourth row: james Long, Larry Haberstumpf, Harry Kuhns, Roy Haase. Lettermen Emphasize Teamwork The Varsity "EU Club, composed of letter winners in one or more sports, sponsored the Slatington-lfmmaus Faculty basketball game, the sale of Emmaus High tee shirts, and the dances following the home basketball games. The im- portance of good sportsmanship and teamwork was emphasized. Green blazer jackets with gold school emblems were awarded to junior and senior members. Firft row: Charlotte Baker, Kerry Ann Wieand, Zona Gail Cope CSKCTEYHTQJD, -ludy Reed LTTEKZJUFKTD, Marsha Zurowski, ,lane Rodgers, Nancy Shollenberger. Serond row: Mr. Alfred Ned, Jr. Cddviserj, Lawrence Kratzer, Robert Sponeybarger, Barry Urland, Roger Trexler, Richard Sorrentino Uhr:- Prffidentj, Grayson McNair, Ronald Brey CPrzridfntD. Third row: James Seislove, Cary Conrad, William Widmyer, Ronald Montz, Matthew Lindroth, Larry Hillegass, Lani Amig. Fourth row: James Minnich, Neil Schaffer, Ronald Mullin. William Schantzenbach, Robert Flower, Richard Bartholomew, Donald Serfass. Agility Displayed By Gymnosts Bouncing on the trampoline, tumbling, using the rings, parallel bars, ropes, and horse developed coordination and balance for the members ofthe Girls, Athletic Club. After learning the funda- mentals of each activity, the girls practiced until perfection was reached. Their accomplishments Were displayed in the annual gym exhibition. Firrt row: Moening, Clauser, Sell, Beltz, Arnold, Gerhart CPrf.v1'dentl, Berger, Diehl, Toth, Trexler. Serond row: Carr, Clark, Fehnel fSefretary-Trrarurerl, Ruhmel, Trexler, Lobach, Hamman. Cope, Houser, Miller, Keller fVicf-Preridf-ntl. Third row: Mate, Conrad, Wehr, Kovish, Krauss, Pigott, Gower, Hopko, Fegely, Moser, Urland, Schell. Fourth row: Miss Rita Fisher fAdUlifEfD, Bortz, Kelchner, Lusch, Weigard, Schantz, Arndt, Meckes, Lagler, Sponeybarger, Snyder, Decker, Schantzenbach, Moyer. Uniforms Purchased For Exhibition Members of the Boys' Gymnastic Club spent many long and hard hours improving their physiques by exercising on the parallel bars, horse, ropes, trampoline, and other gymnastic ap- paratus. New uniforms Were purchased for the boys' use in the Gym Exhibition. Firrt row: Larry Bachman, William Moening, Richard Reichard, Arland Friend, Carl Sell CPre5identj, Terrance lfvangelisa, Ronald Brey, William Yandle. Serond row: Charles Bieber, Gerald Yandle, Thomas Mason, Leonard Hillegass, Robert Roeder Cl'icf-Preridfntj, Thomas Johnson, George Benedick, Larry Herald, LaVerne Arndt. Th-in! row: Mr. Leon Tuttle Lddvirrrl, Bertram Kline, Paul Brooke, Peter Nelson, VVallace StaulTer, Larry Mory, Robert Hallman, Brooke Young, Richard Krause, Mr. Richard Keim Cflfiwilvrrj. Students Demonstrate Gymnostic Ability "The Development fof aHGymnast,', was the theme of the annual Gym Exhibition presented April 30. The girls, supervised by Miss Rita Fisher, displayed their skills in the square dance, and performed unusual feats on the rings, mats, trampoline, horse, and springboard. Under the coaching of Mr. Richard Keim and Mr. Leon Tuttle, the boys added zest to the exhibition by performing difficult feats on the parallel bars, ropes, rings, horse, and springboard. The rhyth- mic calisthenic drill, and wand and club drills, directed by Mrs. Adele Gerhart, gave color and sparkle to the show. HAND STANDS on the ropes were the climax of the rope exhibition by William Yandle and Ronald Brcy. DISPLAYING UNIQUE FORMATIONS are Francis Schleifer, lflcanor Moser, Chlorina Reith, and Kathryn Kalrly with Carol Decker doing a back bend. A PYRAMID was formed upon the parallel bars with I,aVerne Arndt and Robert Hallman supporting Ronald Brey who executed zz shoulder stand. Ann Keller and Nancy Sliollenhergvr performed shoulder balances. DIVING over nine boys. Thomas Johnson demonstrzited a thrilling example ol skill in zz specialty routine. THE BIRD'S NI-IST was formed on the rings by -Ianis Gower, as Janet Guldin and Andrea Beltz spotted for her. Seated: Roberta Guinther, Carol Fritz, Nancy Shollenberger, Carolyn Moening, ,loan Feely, Linda Niess, Kathryn Kaltly, Kathryn Kistler, Carol Pretko, Barbara Frankenfield, Carol Keim, Sandra Seaman, Carol Decker, Dorsey johnson, janet Schoch, Mary Davis, Connie Moore, Peggy Stryer, l'larriet Kratzer, Mary Fey, Barbara Cole, Trenna Weidner, Barbara Chapman, Judy I-Iavir, Katie Lobach, Charlotte Baker, Carol Moyer, Kerry Ann Wieand, -lane Rodgers, Sharon Yaeck, Mc: ny Countries Po The Aquacade, "Join the Navy and See the World," was presented on lVIarch 24 and 25. The synchronized swimming was under the direction of Miss Rita Fisher. Mr. Leon Tuttle supervised the boys as they contributed their skills in fancy diving, racing, and water polo. Many countries were portrayed as the imaginary ship traveled from San Francisco to various ports. The girls portrayed graceful Hawaiian divers and swimmers, Chinese orientals, colorful French can-can dancers, blonde Holland children, African cannibals, and Irish lassies. As the ship docked in New York harbor, the inspirational march, "Stars and Stripes Forever," CLAD IN FRENCH COS- ' TUMES, the girls did a routine to represent France, one ofthe countries portrayed in the Aquacade, "join the Navy and See the World." Pictured from left to right are Kathryn Kaldy, Roberta Guinther, Janet Schoch, Carol Fritz, Peggy Stryer, Barbara Frank- enlield, Ingrid Klerx, Nancy Shollenberger, Joan Feely, and Carolyn Moening. gi ii i I,enore Skinkle, Sandra Fellman, JoAnn Jordan. Marsha Zurowski, Jane Paules, Susan Stortz, Joyce Keim. Kzzfflirzg' Douglas Hill, Carl Sell, john Schaeffer, Pete Reeder, Bruce Druckenmiller, Thomas johnson, Lawrence Kratzer, Gary Schuck. Paul Brooke, l,aVerne Arndt, ,lohn AfHerbach, James Gardner, Walter Kohler, Kyle White, Robert Benner, Robert Flower, Thomas Mason. rtroyed In Aquococle burst forth to remind the crew that they were once again in the land of freedom, America. The girls, bearing individual flags, formed the initials, U.S.A., which created a breath-taking finale. The scenery, which included a pagoda, palm tree and grass hut, the Eiffel Tower, a windmill with movable blades, and a Leprechaun furnished the proper atmosphere for the performance. Recog- nition was given to Dorothy Clauser, Matthew Lindroth, Industrial Arts staff and students, and the stagecrew for their excellent behind-the- scenes work. Members of the Dolphin Club received silver charms for their participation in the show. 31 DIVING GRACICFULLY, l,aVerne Arndt executes a perfect jackknife from the three meter board into za circle formed by girls of the Dolphin Club. Many other difliculr and breath-taking dives were performed. Mermaids Use Skill In Aqucicocle Girls who possessed the aptitude to perform diverse water skills were chosen as members of the Dolphin Club. The majority of the time spent practicing after school was to acquire more proficiency in the various strokes and dives. These skills were transformed into water routines and used in the annual Aquacade. In ilze wnifr: Kathryn Kistler IPFEIIIITEIIID, Carol Moyer -IoAnn Jordon, ,lane Paules, Carolyn Moening, Carol Keim til..-..L tl CSrrrf2fr1ryD, Mary Dene Davis. lX'1l6'L'll.?lgZ Peggy Stryer, Katie Lobach, Carol Pretko, Barbara Chapman, Judy Havir, l.enore Skinkle, Janet Schoch, Carol Decker. Serond row: ,loyce Keim, Marsha Zurowski, Mary Fey, Jane Rodgers, Kerry Ann Wieantl, Sandra Seaman. Third row: Dorothy Clauser, Linda Niess, Ingrid Klcrx, joan Feely, Charlotte Baker, Nancy Shollcnherger clvl-CE-PfEJi!jE7l1l, Sharon Yaeck, Miss Rita Fisher f.Jdt11'.vrrj. On ihr dz'f'z'ng boa'r1l': Sandra Fellman. Harriet Kratzer, Barbara Frankenfieltl fCo- Trmmrerj, Carol Fritz, Kathryn Kaldy, Connie Moore, Barbara Cole CCQ-Trfa.rurerj, Roberta Guinther, Susan Stortz, 'lirenna Weidner, Dorsey johnson. Boys Lecirn Skills of Anglers cmd Huntsmen Boys interested in learning the skills used in hunting, fishing, and trapping, Were members of the Hunting and Fishing Club. Meetings were occupied with discussions and movies on various kinds of game. Shooting the largest buck, or catching the largest trout brought the Winner a cash prize. Firrt row: Larry Sicher, Robert Davis, George Frey, Henry Heil, Eugene Reicliarcl, Larry Swavely, William Clauser, David Schnellman, Mr. William Miller Cddwilrfrj. Second row: Samuel Doney, Larry Dries, Carl Dries, Robert Benner, Robert Jones, Rodger Braim, Leslie lVliller, Rodney Haines. Third row: James Keiser Ronald Christofaro, Ronald lVlcClenahan, Russell Hersch, Merlyn Harrison, Bruce Schmoyer, Richard Saylor, William Schuster. Fourth row: Roger Fegley CSzcretaryj, Franklin Moyer, William Verzino, Gordon Eckhart, Roy Miller, Charles Ruff QPrer1'de11fD, Neil Gery, Ronald Schappell. Fifth row: Neil Miller, William lick, Barry Miller Cfirf-Prfridentj, Gerald Fake, Phillip Leeser, Terry Kovish, James Keim QTrearurerl. Weight Lifting Improves Sports Program The Weight Lifting Club Was organized to stimulate an interest in body building. ln addi- tion to being a sport in its own right, Weight lifting was recognized as a valuable asset to other sports. It was the hope to not only provide a new recreation but to also beneht the entire sports program. Tentative plans were made for lifting Weights during the summer vacation. Firft row: Mr. William Krebs Cddviferl, Timothy Kiriposki, William Delfsch CTrea.rurerl, Robert Kohler, Richard Rad- cliffe, Richard Kozy, David Minnich, Gerald l-loHiert. Second row: Curtis Kehm, Russell Klase, Robert Bastian, Robert Martin CSec1'flaryl, Melvyn Bruder, John Nliezitis, Winfield lobst. Third row: Lee Klitzner, Carl Koch, Randall Kneedler, james Heimbach, John Keck CVice-Prrridentl, Robert George, Pete Reeder. Fourth row: Donald Angstadt, Patrick l-licks, Larry Marks, Larry Ortt, John Apgar, Stephen Kozy QP7'fIi- dmztj. World Affairs Motivotes Club Students who wished to gain knowledge about foreign countries eagerly joined the United Nations Club. Discussions on international peace, guest speakers from foreign lands, and motion pictures on foreign countries comprised the club meetings. The highlight of the year was a trip to New York where they observed the United Nations in action. Firxt row: Margaret Williams, Sandra Schmoyer, Nancy Sorrentino fTrmrurfrl, Jacqueline Hixon. Karen Bruder, Ruth Shaufner, Pat Pace, Martha Schaeffer, Mr. Kenneth Wesser C.fIdv1'.rf1"J. Sermzd row: john Trotter, ,lane Terlinko, Sandra Sterner, Patricia Arndt, Gail Bernd QSerrflaryj, Barbara Nlatura, Karen Vllickel, Donna Gehringer, ,lean VVeaver. Tfiirzl rfffv: Ronald Stortz, Peter Stephens, Dale Brohst, Ted Lichremvalter flil-ff-P7'fJi!jfllfl, Frederick Bartholomew fPrf.ri'1ifr1tD, Malcolm Reid, David Laslo, john Kratzer, Philip Schaflier. Fourth row: james Laudenslager, Norman Schantzcnbach, Robert Gabriel, Paul Hieter, ,lerre Clauss, john SchaeH'er, Larry Moser, William Schlott, Ronald lirobst, Larry Oswald. Spanish Culture Richly Unlololecl Students desiring to learn the language and customs of Spain joined the newly organized Spanish Club. Learning numbers, words, ex- pressions, and songs in Spanish comprised each club meeting. Interesting and educational movies about Spain were occasionally shown. Souvenirs which displayed the customs of Spain were decoratively exhibited by the members in the showcase in the main entrance ofthe school. Firft row: Brenda Folk, Eleanor lfisenhard Cl'ire-Prfxidenij, Doris Sahol CSerreraryl, Mary Ann Meyers CTrfa.rurerD, Carol Christman lPI'E51'd!?7Zfj, Lillian Kulp. Suomi row: Jacqueline Wehl'lizigen, Sandra Slialifer, Gloria Gehman, lVlarguerite Stevens, Davina Kunlcle, Nancy Diefenderfer, Miss Anna Ashhurst lf4fl:'i.frrj. School Poper Renomed- E-Hive Cho The school year started in a buzz of activity for the newspaper staff. A contest was held to choose a new name for the paper since the name Hi Jeff was no longer considered appropriate. A number of clever entries were submitted and the name E-Hive was chosen by a special committee of faculty and students. When students received their copy of the newspaper they did not realize the thought and planning that Went into its pages. News had to be gathered, features written, and headlines edited. In addition, pictures were taken, articles typed, and etchings and linoleum cuts designed. After hnal approval by the editors and adviser, the paper was printed by the Industrial Arts department under the supervision of Mr. Glenn Heckman. This year there were eight regular four-page issues. Two special issues con- sisting of eight pages introduced a "new look" to the paper which was given an enthusiastic recep- tion by subscribers. STAFF, jiri! row: Henry McClenahan, Lenore Slcinkle, Barbara Cole, Dorsey Johnson, Herlene Frank, Marian Arnold, Audrey Gardner, Sarah Lehman, Mona Schultz, Mary Fey, Suzanne Schappel. Second row: Ann Keller, Barbara Frankenfield, Jane Paules, Joan Feely, Gail Saylor, Susan Frederick, JoAnn Jordan, Carol Cooper, Roberta Ruhf, Peggy Saylor, Audrey Knoll, Sharon Yaeclc. Third MARSHA Zuaowsxi Editor-in-Chief sen By Committee To finance the cost of publication the F,-Hive staff sponsored the first dance ofthe year, sold green and gold boolccovers, and subscriptions to the paper. The editor-in-chief of the E-Hive is selected by the adviser, Mr. Albert Benfield, and the previous editor-in-chief on the basis of prior A journalistic accomplishment on the school paper. Two feature ed- itors, a sports editor, news editor. and exchange editor are then se- lected by reason of their ability. The staff includes reporters, typ- ists, photographers, and cartoon- ists. Throughout the year the editors work with the underclass- men on the stalfto acquaint them with the art ofjournalism. The ob- ject of this is to insure an experi- enced staff in future years. Staff members, however, learn not only the principles of journalism but also patience and cooperation. After completing two years of service on the staff, E-Hive members are awarded a silver charm. row: Joyce Mullin, Jolene Baldwin, Carol Schaffer, Marie Moser, Ingrid Klerx, Marie Felegy, Mary Dene Davis,Janet Schoch, Gussie Demchylc, Constance Schultz, Susan Stortz. Fourth row: Eugene Theodore, Richard Bartholomew, Alex- ander Hendry, Patricia Brady, Carol Fritz, Judith Reed, Zona Cope, Sandra Fellman, Kyle White, Kenny Sletvold, Gary Ludvviclc. S'l'Al"F ICDITORS, Qreafzdj Bonnie Randall CCO-Feature Edi- forj, Kerry Ann Vvieand ICO-Feafure Ezlimrj, ffraizdirigl Kathryn Kisrler CNewi Editorj, Mr. Albert Ben- fielcl C!Iriwi'.tfrJ, and Charles Bier- bauer fSp0ri5 Ediforj are ex- C0-FEATURE EDITOR, Bonnie Randall, discussing plans for future issues with members of the stall. During staff meetings members received their assignments for a particular section ofthe paper. amining an issue of the newly christened school paper. The name li-Hive was derived from Emmaus CE-D and Cl-lived for the ceaseless activity within the school as in a bee-hive. THE E-HIVIQ was distributed by staff members during lunchtime in the cafeteria. A suggestion box, placed in the cafeteria, encouraged the students to express their ideas and opinions for the betterment of the paper. School Problems Discussed By Student COUNCIL MEMBERS, ,int row: Connie Miller, Nancy Diefenderfer, Carolyn Clauser, Gloria lfisenhard, Carolyn Lusch, Judith Havir, Mary Fey, lrmgard Lindroth. Serum! row: Kerry Ann VVieand, Harriet Krarzer, Nancy Sorrentino, Barbara Cole, Sharon Yacck, Nancy Crane, ,ludy Frederick, OFFICERS: Charlotte Baker fTfF6l51lfKl'j, Judith Reed CPre5izie11tJ, Zona Gail Cope lSfcretaryD, VVilliam Schantzen- bach CI'v1ifE-PI'E.ffd6lZYd, Mr. Richard Keim Cfldzfifarl. Ann Marie Kovach. Third row: John Yarema, Barbara Frankenfield, Nancy Shollenberger, Audrey Knoll, Frances Schleifer, Jane Rodgers, Brooke Young. Fourth row: James Myers, Kerry Lavendoski, Theodore Knauss, Paul Funk. Council Sponsored Mciny School Activities The Student Council consisted of thirty-two students elected to represent their homerooms. Weekly meetings, under the supervision of Mr. Richard Keim, were spent discussing school problems. Among its many activities the Council sponsored the dances after home football games, the annual New Year's Eve Dance, and the six lyceum programs. They organized the exchange assembly with Northampton High School, who in turn presented a Variety show for the Emmaus student body. They also introduced the singing of grace at lunch and organized a school store. During the year delegated members attended conventions held at Kennett Square and Yardley. ln July, Judith Reed and William Schantzenbach traveled to Pennsylvania State University to attend a Student Council workshop. -122- ouncil STORE MANAGER, Nancy Sorrentino, selling a stuffed animal to Judy Oels at the school store located in the gym lobby. Items for sale were stuffedanimals,sWeaters,Green Hornet tee shirts, ivy league and pork-pie hats, pennants, and school supplies. THE GRACE COMMIT- TEE, Judith Reed. Judith Havir, Jane Rodgers, and Kerry Ann VVieand is admiring the prayer which was lettered and painted by Henry McClenahan. After chimes were rung, the students became quiet and the prayer was sung. -123- FOOTBALL QUEEN, Zona Gail Cope, was crowned queen by Student Council Vice- Prcsident, William Schantzen- bach, at the Thanksgiving dance on November 22. The student body chose her as the girl who did the most to boost the football team's spirit during 1957. MJ. WV iigfg F 525 ,fu-Q -'- ' si N' u .sf ti I fQ Green Hornet Football Team Places Third In League The pre-season predictions for the Emmaus Green Hornet eleven were favorable. After a week of day-long practices and a week at Camp Dent filled with rough competition for varsity berths, the squad was imbued with a feeling of unmatched enthusiasm. However, Coach William Lobb and assistant coaches Ken Moyer and Alfred Neff found crippling injuries and a flu epidemic more formidable opponents than were to be faced on the gridiron. The pre-season optimism appeared justly founded when the Hornets won the opener at Muhlenberg Township 16-O with Larry Kratzer acting as captain. Bob Flower's punting prowess was a big asset in this game as it continued to be all season. Friday, September 20, Quakertown proved to be too strong as the Hornets went down fighting 18-12. Seven days later Dick Sorrentino led a Hu stricken, but hopeful, team into its league opener at Stroudsburg. A Stroudsburg TD pass in the closing minutes of the game was just enough to nose out the Hornets 12-7. Grayson McNair chauffeured the fellows, still under the inHuence of the Hu epidemic, into the Northamp- ton game at home on October 4. The Konkrete Kids, eventual league champions, trounced the Hornets 27-7. The following Friday, at home, the hard-running fullback, Terry Seibert, was in the driverls seat for the Slatington game. The Slaters left with lowered heads, for they lost 21-6. With renewed spark, the Hornets traveled to Lehighton on Qctober ZS and under the leader- ship of Larry Kratzer rolled their opponent into the frozen ground 26-0. On November 1, Grayson McNair led the squad to a sweet 32-14 victory over the stunned Palmerton Blue Bombers in the muddiest game of the year. Then on November 5, Catasauqua came to Emmaus to play the engagement post- poned on October 18. jim Minnich acted as captain for the second time. It was certain that the Rough Riders had overcome the Hu because they stumped the Hornets 28-0. Wilson Borough, the last non-league opponent, traveled to Emmaus on November 16, and dealt the Hornets a 37f7 defeat. Ronnie Brey was the last acting captain for the Hornets. In the final game, the elected co-captains, Larry Kratzer and Grayson McNair, directed the Hornets to a muddy, but wonderful, 14f7 victory over the traditional Turkey Day rivals, the Whitehall Zephyrs. The victory gave Emmaus a 5 and S record as well as third place in the L.V.I.A.A. league. TOUCHDOWN BOUND in the Whitehall game is end Larry Kratzer C805 as he received a long pass from quarterback Bob Roeder GOD. Covering for Emmaus are Bob Lichten- walner CHD, George Moritz C-455, and Grayson McNair UD. -126- VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD, fir-rt row: Ronald Brey james Myers, Terry Seibert, Larry Kratzer fCn-eaptainj, Grayson McNair QCU-eaptainj, Roger Trexler, James Benner. Serond row: Bruce David QStudent Managerb, James Minnich s Earl Trexler, Ronald Montz, George Moritz, Melvin Bruder: Richard Sorrentino, Robert Sponeybarger QStude1ztManage-rj. Third row: William Wiclmyer, Peter Reeder, Robert Lichten- RUSHING AVERAGE Timer Yard: Average Carried Gained Gain Terry Seibert .... .. .98 .,.... 331 ...... 3.38 Larry Hillegass. .. .. .59 .,.... 229, . . . . 3.88 Ronald Brey .... . . .54 ...... 201 ...... 3.7-I Roger Trexler .... . . .51 ...... 166 ....., 3.25 Robert Roeder ...,..... 21 ...... -11 ...... 1.95 Richard Sorrentino ..... 20 ...... 87 ...... 4.35 William Widmyer ...... 13 ,...., 54 ...... 4.16 Robert Hallman ......, 10 ...... 23 ...... 2.30 walner, Charles Korpalski, William Bennett, Robert Martin. Stephen Kozy. Fourth row: Robert Flower, Lani Amig, Larry Hillegass, Neil ScbaFt-er, Robert Hallman, Robert Roeder. .Fifth row: Frederick Keiper, Mr. Kenneth Moyer fL1'11e Coaehj, Mr. William Lobb Ulead Coaclzj, Mr. Alfred NeH'3,Ir. QBaek,ieId Coaehj, Kyle White, Kenneth Link CS1adenI Mavzagerj. CO-CAPTAINS for the 1957 team were Larry Kratzer and Grayson McNair. Leadership in team unity was well- liouncled in Larry and Grayson. AWARD WINNERS were Larry Kratzer, senior who did most for football in his four yearsg Jim Minnich, tied for the Outstanding Player in the Turkey Day game: Terry Seibert. the Most Improved Playerq Bob Roeder, tied for Turkey Day game honors with Jim: and Grayson McNair, Player's Player award and the Pokorny Award for the Senior Player clis- playing the most leadership and ability on the gridiron. -127- JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD, first row: William Deliisch, Larry Herald, Malcome Reid, Kyle White, Robert Hallman, George Benedict, Randall Kneedler, Wallace Staulfer. Sammi row: Daniel Nlarsteller, Walker Schantz, Andrew Felegy, Ronald Kratzer, Dennis Salter, Roger Fegley, Donald Hahn. Third row: blames Hartle, Paul Brooke, Thomas Conway, Rodney Kuhns, james Long, Thomas john- son, Ronald Wessner, Ronald Mutchler. Fourth row: David Laslo CStudent Ilflzmagerj, Brooke Young, Robert Bastian, David Minnich, Larry Sicher, Robert Benner, Richard Ratcliffe, William Clauser. Fifth row: Mr. Richard Shank CCoachD, Peter Nelson, Allen Moore fStude1zt Mamzgrrj, Daniel George CStudfnt Iklarzagerj, William Frailey fsiudflll lllanagerj, Paul Albert CSturZent Jllanagfrj, Ned Miller, Mr. Richard Keim CCoarhJ. Junior Varsity Hos Successful Season The Baby Hornets racked up the finest record compiled by a Junior Varsity football team in the past five years. Winning 4 of 6 games, the future of varsity squads is very promising. Coaches Shaak and Keim commenced practices on August 19. The team learned the fundamentals quickly and developed a keen spirit and love for the game. On September 23, the jayvees lost the opening game at home to Quakertown 26-0. A week later the boys beat the Muhlenberg team 1-l-0. HORNETS CLOSING IN on Nazareth ball carrier are Grayson McNair UID, Neil Schaffer USD, Robert Lichten- The October 11 game with Slatington was canceled because of the Hu epidemic. Lehighton handed the Juniors the second, and last loss, by a score of l9fO. Thereafter, the team won every game. The Palmerton Blue Bombers were defeated 19-O and the following Friday Cata- sauqua met their match losing 6-O. Then on November 18, the fellows climaxed the season at Whitehall with a 20-6 victory. walner 1471, Lani Amig Q34-D, William Bennett LSD, and James Minnich Q32j. Motmen Enter District Competition The second year of wrestling found the team possessing six experienced wrestlers who began with last yearys squad. Letter winners Douglas Hill C138-pound clanj, Ronald Montz U33- pound rlarrj, Stephen Kozy U65-pound slatfl, Warren Schantz U20-pound rlaffl. and Ronald Mullin C165-pound clanj, through spirit and stamina, won many matches. The fellows who were wrestling for the first time in varsity berths showed great potential for future seasons. Mr. Williarn Krebs coached the fellows basically in fundamental movements in wrestling, since the squad lacked experience. Co-captains Doug- las Hill and Ronald Montz were an inspiration to their teammates and compiled fine high school records. The team met the wrestlers from Easton, Whitehall, Nazareth, Bethlehem, Phillipsburg, Wilson Boro, Northampton, Southern Lehigh, and Allentown high schools. The record for the team was 3 wins and S losses. Douglas Hill, Randall Kneedler, and Melvyn Bruder Q185-pound claffj went as far as semi- finals in the District XI tournament. The record compiled was not indicative of the caliber of wrestler, but rather a lack of experience. WRTfSTl.lNG 'l'l-IAM, fifzrl row: Richard Kozy, David Minnich, Randall Kneetller, Dennis Salter, Warren Schantz, Ronald Montz ICU-caprainj, Douglass Hill CCO-capzainl. Sammi row: Larry Oswald CS1udrnl Mzzmzgerl, Matthew Lind- roth, Robert Martin, Ronald Mullin, Melvin Bruder, Roy TVVO POINTS for wrestler Dave Minnich were scored as he reversed his opponent in match with Nazareth High School. Haase CSIudr11f Jlazzrzgfrb, Third row: Arland Friend, Gerald Hoffert, Paul Brooke, james Grant, Robert Erwin, Kenny Sletvold, James Martin. Fourth row: Mr. William Krebs fffnaclzl, William Fetterman, Robert Benner, LaVerne Arndt, Kyle White, Jerry Terwilliger, Paul Albert. GIRLS' BASKl'f'l'BAl,l, 'l'lfAM, jiri! !'0'50.' Jane Rodgers, Kerry Ann VVieand, Judith Reed, Marsha Zurowski CCa1wt11i'nJ, Zona Gail Cope, Charlotte Baker, Dolores Preston, Second row: Mrs. Adele Gerhart Clfoachj, Susan Stortz, Frances Schleifer, lrene Kline, Carol Moyer, Jane Paules. Elinor Sell, Third row: lrmgard Lindroth, Nadine Neitz, Sandra Fellman. Sharon Yeack, Lenore Skinkle, Linda Ray Fehnel, Roberta Ruhf. Fourth row: Joyce Keim Cstudent Illanagerj, Pam Yeager fSZ1Al1f7If Managerj, Barbara Bender, Peggy Feather, JoAnn Jordan CStudent Managerj, Elaine Stevenson CS1ua'enf Illamzgfrl. Lossies Display Speed cmd Teamwork Previous records found Emmaus frequently at the peak ofthe mythical girlls basketball league, thus a precedent was set for this years' team. It seemed that all the teams were set on toppling the AWARD WINNERS were Kerry Ann Wieand, Most Cooperative Player: lVlarsha Zurowski, Most Valuable Player and Player's Player awardsg and Irene Kline, Most Improved Player. lassies who were considered the potential champs. Palmerton, Catasauqua, and Slatington were able to defeat the girls once while Whitehall turned the tables twice. Hard practices under the coaching oflVlrs. Adele Gerhart and a strong will to win composed the formula for the girls' team which placed third in the mythical league. During the season in which a record of 7 victories and 5 defeats was set, the forwards scored 559 points. The scoring was led by Captain Marsha Zurowski with 20-I points and Charlotte Baker, 101 points. The guards, ,lane Rodgers, Zona Gail Cope, Kerry Ann Wieand, and Irene Kline with their speed and teamwork kept the opponents scoring to a mere 479 points. --l3O- gs 5332? 5? ,QQ V if iii? vw 1 VARSITY CHlilCRLliADl'IRS: Charlotte Baker fJ'F7ll-073, Caplainj, Zona Gail Cope lrfniorl, Susan Frederick fjimziorl, Phyllis Dreisbach Qjuniorl, Nancy Shollenberger Qxenior, Kerry Ann Wleand Creniurj, Carol Moyer Cjuniorj. Cheerleaders Spark Hornet Teams The snappy, energetic cheerleaders enthusi- astically cheered the teams through victory and defeat. Clad in the traditional green and gold, this group led fans at football and basketball games and sparked school spirit at pep rallies throughout the year. The tireless cheering squad practiced during the summer and in activity periods under the supervision of Mrs. Adele Gerhart. New songs PEP RALLIES were under the leadership of the cheer- leaders. Pictured at the Thanksgiving Day Game pep rally are Nancy, Zona Gail, and Susan. and cheers, as well as new motions to old cheers, Were cleverly composed. Not to be forgotten Was substitute Ann Keller who stood ready at all times to move into action. The vivacious cheerleaders made a favorable impression Wherever they were seen leading fans in their favorite cheers or promoting good sports- manship. AT MUHLENBERG MEMORIAL HALL on Friday, February 28, the Emmaus basketball fans really had some thing to cheer about. Ir was the Lehigh Valley Inter- JUNIOR VARSITY CHEER- LEADERS: Roberta Ruhf C-frzJhma1zD, Lenore Skinkle irophomorej, Gussie Demchyk ffophomorej, Peggy Saylor lfrefhonanb. The group was organized through action of the Student Council and Athle- tic Association. Junior Cheerleaders Mcike Debut Four peppy underclassmen were chosen to be Emmaus' first junior Varsity cheerleaders. Lenore Skinkle, Gussie Demchyk, Roberta Ruhf, and Peggy Saylor practiced with the Varsity cheer- leaders to learn the techniques required to cheer effectively. The girls wore the symbolic green and gold, and cheered at all junior Varsity basketball and scholastic Athletic Association League championship playoff in which Emmaus defeated the Catasauqua Rough Riders 68-60. football games. The spirit they instilled in the teams and fans was indicative of their success. The Junior Varsity cheerleaders were a very beneficial addition to the sports program at Emmaus, for the Junior Varsity teams felt the spirit of their own classmates urging them to victory. "BEAT NORTHAlVlP'l'ON!" resounded in the gymnasium as the Junior Varsity Cheerleaders completed the cheer with rousing enthusiasm. Green Hornet Basketeers Capture League Championship in VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM, jimi row: Larry Hille- Clauser. Third row: Ronald Brey CSfuden1 Managfrj, Thomas grass, Robert Flower, Kerry Lavendoski ffjllfiffllllll, William Kushinka, Mr. Kenneth Moyer fffoarfrb, John Yarema, Schanrzenhach, Ronald Luuchnor. Second row: Neil Schaffer, Larry Stephen QStuc1enl Managerj. Arthur VVeida, Richard Kressler, Roy Renninger, Dale -l34- rst Lehigh Volley Interscholcistic istory ot Emmous High THE OPENING JUMP in the Catasauqua-Emmaus Lehigh Valley league championship game was taken by Kerry Lavendoski C471 Vlfzliting to receive the hall for limmaus are Bob Flower 1561, Ronnie Lauchnor f4lj, and Bill Schantzenhach GSH. Hornets Lose To Tcimoquci in District XI Plciyott The chips were down on February 28 when the Green Hornets clashed with the Catasauqua Rough Riders for the L.V.I.A.A. league champ- ionship. Emmaus never before came through in the clutch, but at Muhlenberg Memorial Hall they whipped the Rough Riders 68e60. The Championship was the first Emmaus has won in basketball since entering the league in 1921. The team had great desire and worked hard toward their ultimate goal, a league champion- ship. Because ofhis valor and ability to lead, the fellows chose All-leaguer Kerry Lavendoski as their captain. The pre-league season previewed a team possessing deadly shooting ability in players Arthur Weida, Ronald Lauchnor, and Kerry Lavendoski. William Schantzenbach showed his basketball prowess by scoring 32 points against Boyertown on our home court. When a game appeared to get out of hand Larry Hillegass calmed the team and slowed the pace, often turning a close game in favor of E.H.S. Bob Flower improved throughout the season and proved to be a strong rebounder and a great asset to the team. Coach Kenneth Moyer had little to worry about since his "bench'y was very strong. Cutting the squad to twelve, Coach Moyer and Assistant Coach Shaak developed the entire team toward championship style. Players such as Thomas Kushinka, Neil Schaffer, John Yarema, and Richard Kressler advanced from the 1956-1957 J.V. team to tirst class varsity material. Dale Clauser and Roy Renninger tried in vain to spark the team to victory in the last game of the season, a District X1 playoff with Tamaqua. An early lirst-quarter lead proved too much for the Hornets and Emmaus lost 66f56. -135- Speed, Key Fcictor In Success SCHEDULE COACH KENNY MOYER outlining strategy with his players Kerry Lavencloski, Bill Schantzenbach, Ronnie Lauchnor, Larry Hillegass, and Bob Flower during time-out in Slatington game. Nazareth. . . Bethlehem, . . Bangor ........ Boye rtown ..... Central Catholic. . . . . Southern Lehigh Alumni ........ 'Weatherly ...,.. PF Palmerton .,.. :"Coplay ...... 9p"Lehighton ....., :'O"Northampton .... . , :""'Stroudsburg .... """VVhitc-:hall .... a'okSlatington .... MPalmerton. , . . a'4"'Catasauqua ..... . . mehighfon ...... "'XNorthampton. . . Stroudsburg .... Mwhitehall, . . . 4144 Jkvk Palmerton .... 'k'kSlatington .... :":'cCatasauqua, .. . """'6Catasauqua .... """:'gTam aqu a ...... 'Christmas Tournament flffk League Games M:kPlay0lf Games E.H.S. O ..6-I .... H59 .... ..57 ,... ..67 .... H69 .... ..61 ,... H59 .... ..73 .... ..56 .... H63 .... U54 .... ..61 .... ..7O .... H60 .... H58 .... H68 .... ..62 .... H73 .... ..51 .... U35 .... ..76 .... N66 .... M57 ..,. ..5O .... H68 .... ..56 ..,. BILL SCHANTZENBACH CSS? made his lay-up count lowing for a possible rebound is Dale Clauser C511 and Keiix as he drove in lor the basket in the Bethlehem games. Fol- Lavencloski in the background. Emmaus lost 59-77. l l Shorp Shooting Deflotes Opponents 1 INDIVIDUAL SCORINGS Fizfd F0111 Total Goaff Shotx Pointf Lavendoslci ..... , . ,1-I9 ...,.. 76 ..,.,. 374 I Schantzenbz1cl1. .. ... 96 ...,.. 109. . . . . .301 Lauchnor ....., . . . 92 ...,.. 24 ...,, .208 Weida ........ . . . 67 .,,.., -I3 ...... 177 Flower.,. 67 ...... 37,....,171 I-Iillegass .... . . . 56 ...... 26 ,,.,., 138 !Cl2lLISC1'.,, 21 ...... 22..,... 6-I I Schafer .... , . . 20 ..,... 17 ..... . S7 , Kushinka ..... ... I-I ...... IO ..... . 38 Yarema ,.... . . . 10 ,..... -I .,.,.. 2-I I Kressler .... . 2 ...... O ...... -I I Renninger ,... . I ...,.. 0 ..,.., 2 LARRY Hll:l,lfClASS Q54-J hy:-pzxssccl Marks C211 :incl I lxggitt 1225 during thc championship clash with Carasauqua. I 51613251 LHllCl1f10l' 1411 and Stcckel Il ll Closvll in FOI' fl1C TAI' IN by Bob Flowcr G61 was goocl as Neil Sclmllicr C551 is on the alert for xi possible rebound. ALI, LErXGUl'1R Kerry Lavencloski, was a unanimous choice for the All-League roam. Ir was the scconcl year hu was chosen to the I,.V.I.A.A. top hvc. ldlm 5 7 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM, gif-,ft row.- Ronald Wessner, Dale Young, Walter Banks, Robert Roeder, Robert Hallman, james Long. Second row: john Sliiffer, Ronald Mutchler, Nlalcome Reid, David Schueck, Donald Junior Bosketeers The Junior Varsity Cagemen held many practice sessions after school or in the evenings working to develop coordination, teamwork, good sportsmanship, and good ball handling. Coach Richard Shaak aimed to turn the Baby Hornets - 138 1 Graef, Vllilliam Schuster. Tlzird row: Larry Herald CStudMzt Managrrl, Thomas Conway, Mr. Richard Shaak QCuarhl, James Stevenson, Daniel George CStude1zt lwanagerl. Win Eleven Gomes into future varsity material. Consisting of nine freshmen and six sophomores, the Junior Varsity Cagemen won eleven of the twenty games they played. Bob Roeder, sophomore, was high scorer ofthe season with a total of 232 points. SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. Nazareth ..,... ..... 4 6 ,,... .... 2 9 Bethlehem ..,. .... 3 6 ...., .... 7 7 Bangor ....... .... 3 7... ..,.46 Boyertown ..,..... .... 4 4. . . , , . .31 Central Catholic ,,.. .... 2 5, , . , . . .35 Southern Lehigh .... ..., 4 1. . . . . . .56 Lehighton ......... .... 4 1. .. .. . .37 Northampton, .. ..,. 27... . . . .52 Stroudsburg. .. ,... 63 ..... . . . .42 Whitehall .... .... 3 9 ...,, ..,. 6 5 Slatington, . . .... 49 ..... . . . .38 Palmerton, . . .... 36 ..... . . . .41 Catasauqua. . . .... 40 ..... . . . .61 Lehighton ...,. .... 2 9 ..... ..,. 3 3 Northampton. . . .,.. 66 .,... . . . .32 Stroudsburg ..... .... 5 4 ,.... .... 4 0 Whitehall. .... ..... 5 6 ..... .... 5 O Palmerton ,... ..... 5 1. . . . . . .35 Slatington. . . ..... 62 .,.., . . . .43 Catasauqua .......,..... ..... 4 1 ..,,...... 45 BOB ROEDER C185 shot from under the basket and avoided two Catasauqua defenders at the same time. Robert Hallman C261 closed in for rebound. Golf Teom Organized-Matches Held of Lehigh Country Club Hoping a league would be formed in the Lehigh Valley, Coach Richard Shaak introduced a new varsity sport to the school. The golf squad, consisting of five seniors, four juniors, three sophomores, and four freshmen had, for the most part, never played in golf competition. However, two members of the squad, Larry Kratzer and Ronald Smoyer had played in District XI tournaments. Larry also played in the state golf tournament in 1956. Practices were held evenings at the Lehigh Country Club. The golf team, consisting of five members, played in twosomes. Matches were held with Notre Dame High School on April ZZ at home and on May 7 away, and with Southern Lehigh High School on April 29 at home. The top four golfers also participated in the District XI tournament at Glenbrook Country Club in Stroudsburg. PRACTICING PUTTING is Larry Kratzer while Dick Sorrentino and Ronnie Smoyer observe form. During bad weather golfers practiced indoors. GOLF TEAM, Firfz row: Barry Smoyer, Ronald Smoyer, Martin. Tfvird row: Harold Serfass, David Schueck, Carl Larry Kratzer, Richard Sorrentino. Second row: Mr. Richard Eisenhard, Marvin Moyer. Not picturerl: Mr. Keith Smith, Shaak Qffoazchj, James Atherton, Charles Deutsch, James coach who succeeded Mr. Shaak during season. Letter Winners Strengthen Baseball Team Coach Leon Tuttle lost six players through graduation but was able to create a fighting diamond crew around seven returning letter winners. The returning veterans were Kerry Lavendoski, short stop, Arlan Mackes, Hrst base, Richard Bartholomew, catcher, Larry Hillegass, second base, Cary Conrad, third base, William Widmyer and Ronald Svoboda, pitchers. The baseball squad held many practice sessions to develop perfection and coordination in sliding technique, double plays, base running, and bunting. The Green Hornet Baseball team opened their season on April 8 by crossing bats with Upper Perkiomen High School at home. They played seven home games and seven away games. The schedule included games with Boyertown, South- ern Lehigh, Upper Perkiomen, Allentown, Bethle- hem Catholic, Allentown Central Catholic, Slat- ington, Stroudsburg, Palmerton, Lehighton, Whitehall, Northampton and Catasauqua. The Green Hornets were hosts to Catasauqua on May 16, for their last game ofthe season. BASEBALL TEAM, fini row: Dale Clauser, Richard Bartholomew, Kerry Lavendoski, Larry Hillegass, William Widmyer, Ronald Montz. Second row: Mr. Leon Tuttle CC0arhJ, Arlan Mackes, Ronald Svoboda, William Bennett, "HERE'S HOW YOU DO IT,,' says Bob Flower as he shows Ronnie Lauclinor, Bill Bennett, Bill Widmyer, and Dick Bartholomew how he holds the bat. Cary Conrad, James Seislove, Randall Kneedler QStudent Managerl. Third row: LeRoy Stauffer, CStudent Managerl Tyler Davis, Wallace Staulfer, Arthur Weida, Robert Flower, Ronald Lauchnor, Neil Schzilzfer, John Butz CStudfnt Managerj. -A W . , --w XkW . Q ki Eff "" . "'h ' 'iiS?m""' 9 W .id uf .455 S -.be A ' fx ' Ama V 75 www , i iwmg, 7 ",,,e ,. wggggjff, K x 5 49Wl2 ' f-awk 'I 9 . i Y' i 41M f A W - W 'C W wc,-gf' U U!! 'QW f "WV 5, vu, Q ' 5'3"-'!f3. Y ,?f,,,3vW-Z wxfwwfi' -W WF, ,', ww 19' W ay, .uf v , , Q, by 335255 '.Q.P5M5Qp4 i, x xlvujlfiiifk A 55, Y, m A Q. V , L, . ,, 'fLj3X534l?g f ifgfjgliixz 5"Avf3gl3k2'V ' V mfpr, , kffgg XA f, 'itil 5? -rip? , f - if Jill-T31 da, Hun?" ilulllif , O 9 A X A f , x , - -Q f V -v ,, , 4 g A , f, mg ,X X.-mg, Us ,uv Timjgevv qjdp 51LEl!l1559tH9 ,ATEN Eifhgrgi ,LEXIS iilillffi 5,Q,!,g5,w MY . V f ,X , A ,A E3 -1, mv .y,,B'Ml!Qa I K X W ,, . A. Q V N ag - Q? Mi-ff' 4 :mimi QIWW fi! is gmggn , HUIXHSYFG BMJ!" if rw X , ms ffiffw A - , Q um K Q 33, I V ' i if E K H, A , f fm WB nh 59329069 MEMW, 9 sl fi F0 Jgalfibzfw ,, gg K 'I' s QA 5 .ai . ' 4 -. ' f ,, .- .- .4 e y .-. 1 .. , A . -- Q ' J Q A -1 '01 , V,--f ,. ' ..,- .:,,, .TX ,, f -il Q.. J-Q I' ,1--.ir J L . bl., .5 wx yd' ' ,. 'I if -Q. wg Q 4.- EMMAUS FORD il? Phone WO 5-9011 --I44- WILLOWS RESTAURANT Complzfmentf Banquets, Partief, Raceptiom of if Phone EX 5-2331 RALSTON'S FLOWERS EAST TIEXAS, PA. Q CompZimz11t.r of ON GUI-I-A,S EMMAUS SERVICE CENTER HIGHWAY MOBILE DEALER il? if? 731 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Complimentx Of KUHNS 8: ANTHONY PAVING CO. il? WESCOSVILLE, PENNA. LAUDENSLAG ER'S Cut Rate sir SUNDRIES LUNCHEONETTE sk' 705 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO S-4229 NIACUNGIE SUPPLY CO. john Deere Quality Farm Equipment MACUNGIE, PA. -145- Complimentf of KEYSTONE HOUSE DR- D- G- SCHAEFFER Nora and Harold, Propf. up ik Phone WO 5-992l OPTOMETRIST MACUNGIE, PA. CLINTON A. SCHMOYER CARL F. SCHMOYER S C H M 0 Y E R FUNERAL SERVICE Phone EX S-9092 BREINIGSVILLE, PA. H. S. RABENOLD 8: SONS Complete Line of Hardware Black 81 Decker Power Tools Household Goods Electrical Supplies Sporting Goods Myers Pumps Stanley Hand Tools Lucas Paints Backed by 37 year: of experienee TREXLERTOWN, PA. Phone EXpress 5-2472 "Fashion: in Flozcferf Complimentf HENRY P. GRUBEH Of Where your Floral Needy Become Crealiom o6,,..-...MX Phone WO 5-2443 A. E. KRATZER, NLD. i . E We Telegraph Flowerf QQ' 95 Anywhere if 544 NORTH STREET RMMAUS, PA. -146- ARTHUR P. HOUSER, INC. General Contractors "xl Huh' Century of Building Experience" Phone WO 5-2664 706 WALNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Arthur P. Houser, Prefident R. N. Swinehart, Vice Prefident BENJAMIN W. IOBST RESIDENTIAL BUILDING - REMODELING PLANNING ORNAMENTAL IRON - WOOD OR STEEL KITCHENS if Phone WO S-4500 921-925 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. WILLARD DONEY HOME AND INDUSTRIAL WIRING EMMAUS HOBBY STORE Mom and Appliance Repairs H-O Trains and Model Airplane sIIppIIes 412-414 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone WOodI'ing 5-5032 -147- Complimenif DEBBIES of MEATS E GROCERIES PATENT MEDICINES DR. KARL H. KLERX HALVIIMARK CARDS Phone WO 5-9451 ik 123 F. MAIN ST. MACUNGIE, PA LEHIGH VALLEY'S LEADING SPORT SHOP if Witwer-Jones Company Quality Sporting Goody 923 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone HEmlOck 2-2780 "Say It Wizh Flowers" . . . Why Not With Ourf? NEW YORK FLORAL CO. Q Phone HEmlock 4-9685 906 TO 912 H.AMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. -148- Complimentf of RAY and ALLEN LEIBENSPERGER EAST TEXAS, PENNSYLVANIA Telephone HEmlock 3-6634 Phone WO 5-5938 Complimemf H. R. KLINE Of GENERAL CONTRACTING DR- Fl H- MARTIN of Petroleum Equipment ii? Sf? 134 HARRISON ST. EMMAUS, PA Cl.AU5ER'S Sill:-SERVICE MARKET lvlEA'rs : Gnocemes : PRODUCE Distributor of LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS il? Phone WO 5-2527 103 NORTH SEVENTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. -A149 - 5 K nlll ml W Our Prices Save You Enough To Buy Extra Pain' Beers Slzoe Sfore 565-567 CHESTNUT STREET ' Phone WO 5-2451 EMMAUS, PA. Russel W6l'i6y, Prop. Open Every Evening till 8:00 P.M. WALT M. BEISRS, JR. GEO. SCHADLER Phone EXpress 5-2222 Cornplirnentr HI-WAY BODY WORKS of 2-I Hour Towing Service DR. DAVID C- HAY Between XVESCOSVILLE 8: TREXLERTOWN Chimpodlst On Route 222 if? FOR the BEST in RESILIENT Floor 60 venhg OWEN M. BASTIAN, INC. LEHIGH VALLEY'S ORIGINAL LINOLEUM CONTRACTOR Insured - 30 Years Experience - Fully Equipped Armstrong and Nairn Linoleum, Rubber-Asphalt, Cork and Linotile, Hardwick-Magee Co., Firth and Mohawk Carpeting SCHEIRICH BIRCH AND GENERAL ELECTRIC STEEL KITCHENS Junction Routes 222 and 100 TREXLERTOWN, PA. Phone EXpress 5-2061 -150- Open Daily - 7 A.M. to 9 P.M. Take Out Service KALDY'S KORNER Luncheonette and Groceries Try our deliciouf Steak Sandwichef and Bar-B-Q': Phone WO 5-9946 516 NORTH ST., EMMAUS, PA. RocKEl.s STORE 5H'MERV""'E DRIVE-IN THEATER 304 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. between , EMMAUS AND PENNSBURG Telephone WO 5-5785 - ROUTE 29 if Sf? Fineft in Outdoor Entertainment LADIES,, CH1LDREN's, AND MEN,S WEAR CINEMASCOPE AND VISTAVISION Sf? DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS Shows nightly at dusk ARMSTRONG 8: NAIRN TNLAID LINOLEUM - CONGOWALL -- QUAKER WALL VENETIAN BLINDS - SHADES - CORLON - PLASTIC - WALL PAPER RUBBER TILE - ASPHALT TILE EMMAUS FLOOR COVERING 506-508 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Residence Curtis B. Kehm, Sr. Store Phone WO 5-4932 WO 5-5268 Free Extimatef Cheerfully Given -l51-- for effer kofoqrap s BL. We point with pride to this issue of HTHE TATTLEPJ' 617 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN, P Phone HEmlock 2-1310 -152- Complimenu LAYER CAKES PlEs COOKIES of Variety of Bread Baked Daily at LAWSON'S LUNCHEONETTE MOYER'S BAKERY Phone W0 5-9930 71-73 CHURCH STREET MACUNGIE, PA. si? Phone WO 5-4418 8 SOUTH FOURTH STREET ALSO A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES EMMAUS, PA. Store Open Evenings For Your Convenience SCHMALDINST WOOD PRODUCTS Designer and Manufacturel' of FINE FURNITURE PROVINCIAL CONTEMPORARY Phone WO 5-9-177 ZIONSVILLE, R.D. 1 C0mPfimHlff CHESTNUT ST. MARKET o f 711 CHESTNUT STREET KUHNS SERVICE STATION SUNOCO DEALER EMMAUS, PA. COLD -WEA TS - FRESH MEA TS iff GROCERIES ROUTE 222 WESCOSVILLE, PA. Phone WO 5-9114 WIEAND 8: COMPANY Jllanzgfacturerf of CONCRETE BLOCKS Dealers in Building Supplies and Jeddo Coal Phones WO 5-9174, WO S-9175, WO 5-9176 25 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. 1 1 1 1 U - r I 1 L 1 1 l l n -'I53- HILL TOP SERVICE STATION TEXACO GAS Sz OIL Fountain Service Quick Lunch Ik Phone WOodring 5-9917 OLD ZIONSVILLE, PA. EMAUS BOTTLI NG WORKS Distributors of Sodas and Beer Home Delivery ik' Phone WO 5-2843 123 S. FOURTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. FFIED'S ATLANTIC SERVICE STATION GROCERY STORE SHOE REPAIR Route 222 WEscosvILLE Phone EX 5-2511 MAGAZINES - GREETING CARDS SENIOR'S CUT RATE 36 WEST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. Patent Medicine: Phone WO 5-9947 STEPHEN'S MARKET 528 NORTH SECOND STREET Phone WO 5-4614 EMMAUS, PA. WE DELIVER F rexh and Cold Meat: Frozen F oodx Grocerze: Breyerlf Ice Cream NATIONWIDE INSURANCE Percy Ruch, Agent ik Phone WO 5-4143 iff 145 N. FIFTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. - 'I54 EMMAUS JEWEL SHOP EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL CLASS RINGS WATCHES - DIAMONDS - GIFTS WATCH REPAIRS JEWELRY REPAIRS 338 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2174 i1 1 i4-il 1 -155- COFFEE CUP KENNETH H. MOHR Steak Sandwiches , I Dealer 111 Hot Dogs - Hoagxes Bar B-QS DUPONT PAINTS il? PAINTING PAPER STYLING wif Phone EX 5-2591 Phone WO 5-2218 gy 319 MAIN STREET WEscosv1LLE, PA. EMMAUS, PA. IMPERIAL CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH Plymouth - Star of the Forward Look WM. A. GEHMAN SONS, INC. "It'5 no secret, we give the best deal in the valley." ELM STREET AND STATE AVENUE EMMAUS, PA. -156- 1 1- i l CCRKHILL-RCDALE TRAVEL AGENCY Sk wherever rn the world you want to go 'ik 27 NORTH EIGHTH STREET HEmlock ALLENTOWN PA S 8141 157 Buy The Better . . . Be Served The Best ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES made by MAYTAG - WESTINGHOUSE - HOTPOINT IRONRITE - PHILCO GENERAL ELECTRIC HOGVER and many others .-f'- gy, 35. . X .XTX N ,W SALES AND .SERVICE 3602 HAMILTON STREET QCetroniaD ALLENTOWN 1-1 -158- HORACE W. SCHANTZ FUNERAL HOME Aff Co nditioneci Centrally Located THIRD 8: MAIN STREETS Phone EMMAUS, PA. WO S-2421 Your best buy in AUTO INSURANCE is as close as your phone! N You ccn't buy better auto insurance-and you can't buy sounder value-than Nationwide. Pick up your phone and ask for new car insurance or o transfer on your present policy. 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 esvvfce EMMAUS, PENNA. V3 MUTUAL INSURANCE coMPANY '1v,Hp'2o,J HOME orrlce 0 COLUMBUS, ol-no KULP JEWELERS WATCHES - ARTCARVED DIAMONDS - CLASS RINGS ZENITH HEARING Ams Batteriff and Acfe5.v0r1'e,f For All .Waker and .llodelf if Phone VVO 5-9750 420 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA - 159-- EMMAUS HARDWARE MILLER BROS., INC. Complete Line of HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC. CO- EMMAUS THEATRE Lehigh Co1mty': Bert Show Value il? 231 MAIN STREET Phone WO 5-2364 EMMAUS, PA. Compliment: Of Screen Entertainment DR. F. R. LICHTENWALNER for You and the Entire Family il? Phone WO 5-2878 OYE WTI S925 417-419 BROAD STREET - EMMAUS Armond Moyer Winifred W. Moyer WOodring S-5130 -160- li I w fhe Coll-Chronicle Newspapers YOUR NEWSPAPER working for cu beffer romorrow YOUR TOMORROW V The newesf mefhod of preparing adverhslng for fhe newspaper Phofo - Composition 1 1 1THE MORNING CALL 1 1 1EVENING CHRONICLE 1 1 1SUNDAY CALL-CHRONICLE Complimzmf of REINIVIILLER CONVALESCENT HOME 5 L-. d A ' A 1 Q : tm' 'muse 659 BROAD STREET for : x ,ff ,,,,,, ' WF EMMAUS bed and "-" Ti' "h" A Ambulatory , E513 I Patients I A 2 -K ' I ik 34 hw- A Nummg Cam :En ,,. 51 W - WO S-9458 WOODRING JEWELERS 417 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS Phone WO 5-9460 PAIRING BY FACTORY TRAINED EXPERT WATCH RE WATCH MAKER il? EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL CLASS RINGS For Gifts thai pleaxe Co'mpZime11,ty Qf lVIINNICH'S GIFT SHOP il? CHARLES F. JOHNSON, IVI.D Telephone VVOodring 5-2052 if 562 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA. --'I62-- Wishing The Class of 1958 Success and Prosperity For The Future 73? We deeply appreciate the decision of the Class of '58 allowing us to take part in this Tattler ik A "Special Thank Youn to those who were our patrons WIEDER STUDIO l 11 1 11 1 1 1 l -163- MARVIN A. YEAKEL WILLIAM H. YEAKEL WARREN A. YEAKEL Wm. M. E. Yeukel 8. Sons, Inc. EXPERIENCED ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS E Phone WO 5-4000 I c I W 1 0 U xx gcnguF Q5e,,7T Warm Alr Heatmg and Alr Qondltlomng l Q I I I ' AIHIUMBICQBESX M, RIDGE AND WILLIAMS STREETS, EMMAUS, PA. -164- TH E TRIANGLE SHOP Si? iff Phone WO 5-5873 EMMAUS, P The 1958 HTATTLERH printed by the NIIERS IITHOGRAPHIC SERVICE LITHOGRAPHERS - PRINTERS Sf? 1633 ELM STREET ALLENTOWN, PA Phones: HE 3-5204 - HE 3-5205 C H A R D S M A R K 341 CHESTNUT ST. iff ET EMMAUS, PA sk -165- JOHN GOULD PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2773 HILLSIDE MOTOR CD. ARTHUR C. HAINES S25 CHESTNUT STREET Dealer in iff FRESH Sz SMOKED MEATS Salem' STUDEBAKER if PACKARD Szrzfice ii? ECONOMY STORE PHONE -A? WO 5-9058 EMMAUS, PA. WO 5-4434 -166- CCPE 8g SEISLCVE LINOLEUM TILE WALL COVIQRINGS il? Phone WOodring 5-5880 127 NORTH SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA. -167- THE EMMAUS Paiama Company, Inc RIDGE STREET AND KEYSTONE AVENUE EMMAUS, PA. il? CONGRATULATES THE GRADUATES ik GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES ON YOUR JOURNEY THROUGH LIFE -170- DUNDORE'S DRUG STORE ON THE TRIANGLE Pharmaceuticals, Medicines, and Gifts at the Right Price Compliments of HARWICK APPLIANCES CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, P Appliances - Kitchen Modernization - Television il? IF IT'S AN ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE WE HAVE IT Where Customers Send Their Friends Phone WOodring 5-4265 -171- A1 Member of Allentown Board of Realtors ik Allentown .Multiple Listing Service Phone WO 5-9077 188 JEFFERSON STREET EMMAUS, PA. STEAK SHOP Vvilliam Yandle Pizza Pie Barbecues - Steak Sandwiches Hot Dogs - Hamburgers Foremost Ice Cream 344 NIAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone WOodring 5-2919 Diftinctizve Floral Arrangements' .Main Slreel giloral Cut Flowers - Plants - Wedding Arrangements - Funeral Designs We Cater to Wedding: 2 EAST MAIN ST. MACUNGIE, PA. Phone WO 5-5311 Phone EX 5-2201 THE DORNEY PRINTING COMPANY sf? LITHOGRAPHERS PRINTERS if? EAST TEXAS, PA. -172- Complimmtx of "Service Alwayf' SCOTTY'S ANCHORAGE ZND 81 MAIN STREETS WAYNE A. FEATHER Plumbing and Heating For Fine Food and Drinks Luncheom - Dinner: - Planer: il? Daily .Except Sundayx Telephone WO 5-2828 gg il? DRIFTWOOD ROOM Available for Private Parties 326 So. SECOND STREET .ie EMMAUS, PA, Phone WOod1'ing 5-S913 CHESTER B. NICHGLAS l.- APPLIANCES ALBURTIS, PA. Phone WOodring 5-4013 -l73- THE BUTZ COMPANY CINCORPORATEDD REAL ESTATE GENERAL lNSURANCE FIDELITY BONDS SURETY BONDS ik' FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS EMMAUS, PA. W. J. FENSTERMAKER SELF-SERVICE MARKET il? 104 N. FOURTH ST. EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2948 Alwayf .romething new dl KEIVIIVIEREFYS NlEN'S SHOP AT THE TRIANGLE Ii? EMMAUS, PA. CLARENCE R. RITTER FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EM BALM ER ii? Phone WOodring 5-2023 79-T 36-38 SOUTH FIFTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. ATEN HARDWARE, INC. Hardware - Electrical and Plumbing Supplies - Housewares Paints - Glass - Gifts - Toys 15-17 E. MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. WOOdring 5-9130 -174- Compliments of .g mac cow-wmv iff ALLENTOWN EMMAUS De LABAR CHEVROLET SALES and SERVICE ik Phone WO 5-9834 231 STATE STREET EMMAUS, PA Complimentr , of KRUSES SELF-SERVICE KISTLER SINCLAIFI STATION MEA'1's AND GROCERIES Sk' Phone WO S-4193 MAIN STREET ALBURTIS Phone WO S-5687 ALBURTIS BROBST'S MARKET Home Owned ECONOMY STORE WARREN S. Bkossr, Prop. Nd 422-424 ELM STREET -Dirzct from Factory to You Phone WO 5-2187 EMMAUS, PA. vi? alfa 12-14 SOUTH FOURTH STREET PHILCO - GE - ADMIRAL EMMAUS, PA. Rad ios - Refrigerators - Television, Etc. WHIRLPOOL 85 ABC Washers Sz Dryers Si? CALORIC Stoves Phone WO 5-2540 FRED SCHULTZ HOTPOINT - PHILCO APPLIANCES MOTOROLA - PHILCO TELEVISION S ale: and Servife Phone WO 5-5845 Easy Credit Terms SI-IIMERVILLE Open fllonday, Wedvzefday, and Friday Evening: -176- W I RECORD HEADQUARTERS DAVID'S ELECTRIC EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-4282 STA NSF' El-D'S Qlfbfniiivill Tlifliiiffil sPonTlNG Goons W BARTY'S BARBER sHoP Phone WO 5-2167 342 MAIN STREET, EMMAUS Barton H. Decker, Prop. HOURS-Tue. thru Fri., 8-75 Sat. 8-3 145 Cloxed Monday il? Hobbiff SPOVW18 500031 S68 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, PA Bat Wil-Ike! Complimentf of from Nl. E. HOSFELD BARBER DR. CHESTER E. KIRK Si? il? MACUNGIE, PA. -177- BUCHIN ELECEZITRIC HARRY BUCHIN, Prop. - ass of '41 Radio - Appliances - Television Housewares - Hardwares 21 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. Compliments of MR. and MRS. THEODORE W. IOBST fl? El.MORE'S WAYSIDE FURNITURE "Save 1Wore With Elmore" QUALITY - VALUE Nationally Advertzked Furniture 1045 CHESTNUT STREET WO 5-9265 EMMAUS, PA -178- For Smart Grooming ADAM'S BARBER SHOP "A Two-Chair Barbfr Shop" iff Hours: Tue.-Fri., 8-75 Sat., 8-12:30 MONDAY API-'0IN'l'Ml-IN'I' SERVICE CHARCOAL DRIVE-IN ON ROUTE 222 NEAR WESCOSVILI.E FOUNTAIN SERVICE Charcoal Broiled Hamburgers Hot Dogs 435 ELM STREET EMMAUS Steak Sandwiches -2-f'5'1:- fir . -"W 255 ! " 'W'f" 1 ''I-5511I-If:2:5:2:25sas::z:g:.2:1.:..1:. H . , I 'Sf -33 53211 512125 ',, Q355253125351122E1E1E1EririrErEr:-:- 1- .E'3E551?'I4 - . 11 - 325:55 ''-1:Z:1Ei:1:C:i:15:I:I:I:I:I:2:!:!:I:-.-. 'E:A :Q:: 515, :,- '- 5,:4:g:1".: .':Erj5iE5:::3:': " ,.,, 2:5 'R2f215:5gE5255555252525252E2i5i2F2E35iqig:5., .- 1- - ..... 111:15-:1"'f.Ei. W"if55':95E33515i5E522EEEQE5EfE'Eff1'' 416 N. FIFTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. ui? Phone WO 5-4475 C0mPfimf'Hff ESCHBACH MARKET of GROCERIES - MEATS STANLEY S. STAUFFER, M.D. FREDERICK A. DRY, M.D. 'AY VEGETABLES - FROZEN FOODS ik Phone WO 5-2649 229 ADRIAN ST. EMMAUS, PA -179- Eclst Penn Founclry Company CAST-IRON SOIL PIPE AND FITTINGS BRASS - PLUMBING SUPPLIES - IRON BRASS AND ALUMINUM CASTINGS MACUNGIE, PENNSYLVANIA DQNEWS MARKET CLOTHING I'IOME NEEDS 36 S. FOURTH STREET NOTIONS GIFTS WO 5-2356 EMMAUS, PA. ik THE FAMILY STORE Phone WO 5-4125 Frozen Food: - Groceries Lehigh Valley Ice Cream Frefh and Cold Illeatf Cold Sodgzy MACUNGIE, PA. 108 EAST MAIN STREET REINSMITH FUNERAL SERVICE OUR NIODERN FUNERAL HOME AT 225 ELM STREET We Invite Your Irupection si? Phone WO 5-2532 EMMAUS, PA- -'I8O- -181- FoundedIS89 HCHARNIING HOMES" by RI TTER lf f ee 1 r 1 V r X vw e '1' e ff 1 MSSELL I Qzljgnfui ,ytec I N A 'm" f 'Jilin 333' 15'-'fl iii- ff' 'EF'-f W ,:,,:.,.:. , , .,,. .,.. ,, ...,.. ..,..., 4 .,.,4., .,Q. ..,.,...,., . ,,, .,:,:. 4 4 ,. . A,,4 A L . A .L.ALA, ,L.L L 0 Li . L 4.A, A . L , . . . , A A , ,Li.2. ,, ., ,,A,A , 0 .,L. A,4 L L,A A. , . . , 4 A A . . ,. . . , , , . . , i Ag, . L 4 , l L 4 . , . , 1 . Because of our location and low overhead, Ritter? enable you to expreff your individuality and personality at pricex no higher than thofe or dinarily charged for commercial quality. We pay no high city rents, taxex, etc. ROBERT E. RITTER 81 SONS, INC. 187-191 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PENNA Open Daily from 9:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. --182-- Acknowledgment In appreciation for the Hnancial aid given the year- book stalf by the business establishments of Emmaus and surrounding communities, the 1958 Tattler Staff extends its heartfelt gratitude for the important role they played in making this, the thirty-sixth edition of The Tattler, possible. Our sincere appreciation and thanks to Mrs. Hilda Moyer, Mrs. Mary Yeager, Mr. Woodrow Schaadt, and the senior English classes for their help in com- posing the biographiesg to Miss Mildred Strauss and the junior secretarial and commercial students for their help in the typing of yearbook copyg and to all others who have cooperated in making this, we hope, another award Winning edition of The Tattler. 183 Acknowledgment .... Administrators ..... Advertisements .... Aquacade ........ Astronomy Club ..... Athletic Club, Girls' .... Band .......,..... Band, Dance. Baseball ,........,.. Basketball, Girls' .,,.... . Basketball, Junior Varsity. . Basketball, Varsity ...,....... . . . Cheerleaders, Junior Varsity .... Cheerleaders, Varsity ..,...... Chess and Checkers Club. . . Colour Guards. .. ...... Contents ...... Dolphin Club .... Drama Guild .... E-Hive ...... . , . Faculty ....,.......... Football, Junior Varsity .... Football, Varsity ...... Foreword ........... Freshman Class ........ Freshman Music Club .... Freshman Show ...... Glee Club, Girls'. . . Golf Club ...... Golf Team ..... Guess Who ........ Gym Exhibition ..... Gymnastic Club, Boys? . . Highlights .....,...... Home Nursing 'Club ....... Hunting and Fishing Club. . Junior Class ............. I N Page .. . 183 . 10-11 143-182 116-117 . .. 110 .. . 114 100-101 97 140 130-131 138 134-137 133 132 104 100 .. 3 117 96 120-121 . 12-21 ...' 128 ... 127 6 .74-79 104 102 96 112 139 85 115 114 .82-83 109 118 . 66-69 D EX Junior Prom ....... Leathercraft Club .... Library Club ...... Majorettes ............ Model Airplane Club ..... Model Railroad Club ..... Music Show ......... Needlecraft Club ..... Orchestra ,..,....... People Behind the Scenes Photography Club ..... Projectionists Club ....... Scenes ofthe School ..,... School Directors, Board of ...... . . . Secretaries... ... .... Senior Class ........... Senior Class History ..... Senior Class Play ........ Senior Lifesaving Club. . . Solarium Club ......... Sophomore Class. Spanish Club ............ Sports Officiating Club. . . Stagecrew Club ........ Student Council ..,...... Student Government Day. Tattler Stall' ..........,. Tennis Club ..., Track ............. Typewriting Club ...... United Nations Club ..... Varsity "E" Club .... . . Weight Lifting Club .... What's New ....... Who's Who ......... Wrestling Team ....... Young Chemists Club .... -184-- Page 88-89 . 106 . 108 . 100 . 107 . 107 .. 98 . 106 .. 97 .. 91 . 105 . 109 . 4-5 10-11 .. 10 24-58 62-63 94-95 . 111 . 111 70-73 . 119 . 113 . 108 .. . 122-123 .. 90 . 6-7 . 112 . 141 . 105 . 119 . 113 . 118 .. 84 86-87 . 129 . 110 X W I x N 1 H? 51 lvpewrlting Room GLADYS B. DISSINGER, B.S., A.M. f Booklceepingg Junior Business Training - Adviser of Needlecraft Club. MILDRED K. STRAUSS, A.B. - Typevvriting, MARY L. YEAGER, B.S. - Shorthandg Junior Business Trainingg English - Adviser of Typewriting Club. Business Education Students planning to enter the business world as secretaries, stenographers, bookkeepers, or clerical Workers are well trained in the Business Education Department. Upon graduation, students of the commercial or secretarial course must have achieved occupational competency to such a degree that they will be eHicient employees. To acquire these abilities the students receive instruction in skills, so that the goals to become competent employees may be accomplished. Part-time Work through the Co- operative Training Program during the second semester of the senior year provides on-the-job training. GEORGE A. BUTLER, B.S., M.Ed. - Business Mathema- ticsg Business Lawg junior Business Trainingg General Mathematics - Adviser of Model Airplane Club. KEITH A. SMITH, B.S. - Junior Business Trainingg Of- fice Practiceg Englishg General Mathematics - Coach of Golf - Adviser of Model Railroad Club. LIB1 Specicil Services The basic knowledge of driving and the automobile are taught in the Driver Education Course and furthered by Driver Training for those who wish practical on-the-road experience. The library plays an important part in any good student's curriculum and is an aid to him in research or general education. The school nurse and dental hygienist take care of the primary medical needs ofthe studentg physical and dental examinations being part of their regular schedule. Health Room RICHARD J. SHAAK, B.S. - Driver Training - Coach of Junior Varsity Basketballg Assistant Football Coach - Adviser of Golf Club. MARCELLA C-. GRAVER, R.N., B.S. - Nurse - Ad- viser of Home Nursing Club. Library JOSEPHINE K. HINKLE, B.S. E Librarian - Library Science - Adviser of Library Club. LOUISE M. ZIMNIERMAN, R.D.H. - Dental Hygienist. General Shop Industrial Arts The Industrial Arts Department aims to give the pupil a background that will help him lit into the World of Work, which is the basis of our industrial society. It provides means for the pupil to experiment with tools, materials, and equipment of various kinds and teaches him how to make things that Ell a need or satisfy a creative desire. The time is divided among Five correlated areasg wood, electricity, metal, drawing, and graphic arts. crew Club. JOHN B. CHILD, B.S. f Industrial Artsg General Math- ematics - Adviser of Stage- C1l,l',NN l1.HlzCKlVlAN, B.S., lVI.A. - Industrial Arts. Print Shop WILLIAM l. bHl'.LkI.ER, HS. - Industrial Arts W- Aclviser ol' Tennis Club. Home Living Many opportunities that will be profitable t ' l o gir s in future home and social life are offered by the Home Living Department. Various activities are ro 'd d ' ' p vi e in nutrition, culinary arts, family relation- ships, child care crafts , , manners and grooming, Wardrobe planning, and garment construction. Stu- dents receive practical training by serving luncheons, entertaining at a Christmas Tea and making garments to display in the Pennsylvania State Farm Show. All-Purpose Cooking Room l LAURA A. MCCARTY, HS. M Vocational and General Home Living. Display Case i 2 Cafeteria Kitchen KA'l'HERlNl'i B. GUILDIN B.S. - Home Living - Diet- ician. - -wr W ,A ,-m...........m " MSN-xg S l 1 1 Q 3 x I I 1 E KZ' Sl!! A Mx-TS EA U VI 1 A ' 1 t: , 2 , ,J av' 1 , if Sn' X V ,,, ,V 1 J vi M Ll 1,1 lffi I 1

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

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, 1957 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


Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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