Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1959 volume:
611 e Za fffe r
Published by me
CLASS OF 1959
This is the building thot
holds the troditions of
on Institution dedicated l
to on intongilole some-
thing colled "E" Spirit.
As time and essence pass along, the beauty of the Court i
Programs were enjoyed by all in the spacious Auditorium. Our echoing steps will long be remem-
The School where our hopes and dreams were destined to come true through study and the help of understanding
will never be forgotten. Problems ofthe students were solved with ease at the OHice.
bered throughout the Corridors. The Stadium f may it always be a symbol of good sportsmanship.
teachers. It was here we gained not only knowledge, but learned to work and get along with others.
.. 5 -
Pictoricil Story of Life ot Emmoius
High Compiled by The Tcittler Stott
Thirty-five Seniors Edit
The' Tattlzr Staff presents with pride and
pleasure this thirty-seventh edition of The
Tattlfr. Our task has been a laborious, but
pleasant one, that of gathering information on
the most exciting, memorable, and eventful days
of your life. In compiling the year,s activities
we have endeavored to focus our camera and
thinking on you, the student body. To underline
any one part of this book would be a mistake, for
it is hoped that each individual page will hold a
different value to every reader. May this annual,
through the years to come, be a reminder of the
delightful experiences that have been yours at
Emmaus High School.
ADVERTISING MANAGERS: Joel Trexler, Trina Kulp,
Randcglph Wagner, Nancy Sorrentino, Paul Funk Ulflamzging
Robert Nichter CBuJine.vf Managerl, Mr. Paul Frantz
Cffdvirfrj, Gary Ludwick CPhot0graphfrD.
SPORTS EDITORS: William Schantzenbach, Richard
Bartholomew, Frances Schleifer, Johann Bierbauer CManag1ng
CLASS EDITORS: Standing:
Carol Christman, Lillian Kulp,
Marie Felegy. Seated: Mary
Dene Davis, Ann Dychala,
Kathryn Kistler Clllanaging
GERS: Barbara Scherer. Not
Pictured: Audrey Welder.
COPY EDITORS: Joanne Lo-
bach, Diane Weber, Eleanor
Dries, Chlorina Reith, Sandra
Eleanor Unser, Barbara Gled-
hill, Barbara Lee, Phyllis
Mintz Ullanaging Editorj. Not
Pirturzd: Janice Kirschman.
CLUB EDITORS: Gloria
Gehman, Ingrid Klerx, Karen
Ettinger, Irene Kline, Jane
Paules, Gail Saylor Ulldnaging
Always friendly, but sometimes severe dis-
ciplinarians, the faculty members' kindly wisdom
and understanding help in solving the students'
problems, both academic and personal, will al-
ways be remembered by all who have studied at
0 4 0 y
Balanced Educational Program for
Main Concern of Directors and
The Board of School Directors consists of
eight members representing the communities of
Alburtis, Emmaus, Macungie, and the townships
of Lower Macungie and Upper Milford. The
Board is subject to regulations by the Common-
wealth of Pennsylvania and its duties are definite-
ly outlined by a school code. Their responsi-
bilities include the employing of the faculty, the
financing of the schools, the maintaining of school
property, and the establishing of school policies
within the framework of state laws. Their aims
are to provide an adequate educational program
for all learners and the best educational facilities
The administrative staff is concerned with
guiding and directing pupil growth. They strive
to achieve this through the supervision of in-
struction, curriculum, and school activities. The
administrators believe that the pupil is the pri-
mary consideration and that the policies, methods
of teaching, and curriculum, should prepare
students for the next step in their careers whether
LEMMON C. STOUDNOUR, BA., lVl.Ed.
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
BOARD OF SCHOOL DIRECTORS, reared: William Shoe-
maker QDim'1fct Serretafyl, Macungie, Harold Kells CV-z'ce-
Prefidentl, Alburtis, Hrst term, Ralph Schappell CPreJidentD,
Emmaus, second term, Wilbur Rems CTraa.vurerD, Macurigie,
Hrst term, Howard Yarus fSoliciforj, Emmaus. Standing:
Charles Noonan, Route 1 Macungie, first term, Arlington
Moyer, Emmaus, second term, Howard Eyer, Emmaus,
third termg George Niess, Route 1 Emmaus, second termg
Robert Shelly, Route 1 Emmaus, third term.
in paid employment, getting additional training,
going to college, or maintaining a home.
The forward-looking Board of School Directors,
Administrators, and Faculty of the East Penn
Union School District are to he commended for
their eifort which 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.
SECRETARIAL STAFF for the district and high school
ollices. Lqft to right: Mrs. Darlene Bowers CDiftrictj, Mrs.
Marion Oxendale fDi.rtrictD, Mrs. Shirley Knerr CDi.rtr'ictD,
Miss Janice Merkel CDirtrictJ, Mrs. Betty Romig CHigh Srhooll,
Miss Anita Yoder fDi5tr'ictQ, Mrs. May Barto CHigh Schooll.
PAUL J. FRANTZ, B.S., M.A.
JACK M. LONG, B.S.,
M.M.Ed. - Instrumental
Music - Director of Band
-Adviser of Dance Band
ERROL K. PETERS - Music
- Director of Orchestra, Glee
Clubs, Chorus - Adviser of
Freshman Music Club.
Art and 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 offered 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, thereby producing
musical entertainment for the school and community.
MARY E. MILLER, B.S. -
Art - Adviser of Leathercraft
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
usage, but also attempt to give the students an
understanding of other peoples and their customs.
JEAN H. BIEBER, HS.-
English - Adviser of Drama
ELWOOD L. ORTT, A.B.,l
M.A. 4 Latin - Adviser of
Chess and Checkers Club.
AUDREY A. KUNKEL, B.A.,
M.A. - Englishg Spanish -
Adviser of Spanish Club.
GLENN R. REED, B.A. -
English - Adviser of Russian
LIILDA C. MOYER, A.B.-
English - Adviser of E-Hive.
WOODROW K. SCHAADT
A.B., lVl.A. - Englishg French
German-Coach of Dramatics
JEROME E. BAER, B.S.,
M.A. - General Science:
Biology - Adviser of Solarium
HARVEY H. BECKER, B.S.
- Physicsg Chemistry - Ad-
viser of Chemistry Club.
The staff ofthe Science Department combines to
present various general science, biology, chemistry,
and physics courses to the student in Well-equipped
classrooms and laboratories. Clear objective reason-
ing, needed to reach scientific solutions for practical
problems met in life today, is stressed by the depart-
ment. By fascinating demonstrations, student experi-
mentation, audio-visual aids, and out-of-class activi-
ties, the student acquires a better understanding of
the sciences and becomes aware ofthe multitude of
ways in which they affect our lives.
ALBERT N. MILLER, BS.
- Physical Science, Biology
- Adviser of Photography
WILLIAM A. MILLER, B.S.
- General Scienceg Biology
- Adviser of Projectionists
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 fundamen-
tal background of algebra, plane and solid geometry,
trigonometry, and arithmetic.
Display Case AUDREY W. KUHN, B.S.
- Algebrag General Mathema-
tics - Adviser of Homecrafts
RALPH E. KUHN, B.S.,
l . SolidAGeometry, General Math-
GEORGE E. BLYLER, Bs. HAVEN c. KNECHT, Bs. elttaffskjflglsligff of Hunfmg
- Algebra, Plane Geometry -AlgebragGeneralMathema- and IS mg U '
- Adviser of Mathematics tics - Adviser of Model Rail-
Club. road Club. .
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News X f .X
RICHARD P. KEIM, B.S.,
M.A. - Englishg World Cul-
turesg American History -
Coach of Track and Gym
Teams, Assistant Football
Coach - Adviser of Student
Council and Gymnastic Club.
T. WILLIAM KREBS, B.S.-
Pennsylvania Historyg World
Cultures, American History -
Coach of Wrestling - Adviser
of Weight Lifting Club.
WILLIAM L. LOBB, B.A.,
lVI.A. - Problems of Democ-
racyg American History -
Director of Athletics - Coach
of Football - Adviser of
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 tradi-
tions can be upheld only by Well-informed citizens
Worthy of participation on local, national, and inter-
national levels. Trips to the United Nations, County
Court House, State Hospital, and County Prison
provide excellent opportunities for practical applica-
tion of social studies.
ALFRED D. NEFF JR., B.A.,
lVI.A. - American History,
World Cultures - Assistant
Football Coachg Coach of
Baseball - Adviser of Varsity
KENNETH D. WESSER, B.S.
World Cultures - Adviser of
United Nations Club.
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 stu-
dents are taught to understand the functions of the
human mind and body.
KENNETH T. MOYER, B.S.,
M.A. - Health, Physical Ed-
ucation - Coach ofBasketballg
Assistant Football Coach -
Adviser of Sports Ofliciating
LEON T. TUTTLE, B.S.,
MA. - Health, Physical
Education - Coach of Gym
RITA H. BLYLER, B.S.-
Physical Education, Health
- Coach of Gym Team -
Adviser of Dolphin Club and
ADELE K. GERHART, B.S.
- Health, Physical Education
- Coach of Girls' Basketball
and Gym Teams - Adviser of
Senior Lifesaving Club and
GLADYS B. DISSINGER,
B.S., A.M. - Boolckeepingg
Junior Business Training -
Adviser of Needlecraft Club
and Bookkeeping Club.
MILDRED K. STRAUSS,
A.B. - Typewriting.
MARY L. YEAGER, B.S. -
Shorthandg English - Adviser
of Typevvriring Club.
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
GEORGE A. BUTLER, B.S.,
M.Ed. - Business Mathema-
ticsg Business Lavvg Type-
KEITH A. SMITH, B.S. -
Office Practiceg Englishg Busi-
ness Mathematicsg Typewriting
- Coach of Golf - Adviser of
The basic knowledge of driving and the auto-
mobile 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
Driver Training Car
MARCELLA G. GRAVER, JOSEPHINE K. HINKLE,
R.N., B.S. - School Nurse - B.S. -- Librarian - Library
Adviser ofHome Nursing Club. Eiielgice - Adviser of Library
RICHARD J. SHAAK, B.S.
- Driver Training - Coach
of Junior Varsity Basketballg
Assistant Football Coach -
Adviser of Lifesaving Club.
LOUISE M. ZIMMERMAN,
R.D.H. - Dental Hygienist.
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 experi-
ment vvith tools, materials, and equipment of various
kinds and teaches him how to make things that Hll a
need or satisfy a creative desire. The time is divided
among live correlated areasg Wood, electricity, metal,
drawing, and graphic arts.
JOHN B. CHILD, B.S. -
Stage Crew Club.
Industrial Arts - Adviser of
GLENN E. I-IECKMAN, B.S.,
lVl.A. - Industrial Arts.
WILLIAM T. SHECKLER,
B.S. g Industrial Arts -
Adviser of Tennis Club.
Many opportunities that Will be profitable to girls
in future home and social life are olfered by the Home
Living Department. Various activities are provided
in nutrition, culinary arts, family relationships, child
care, crafts, manners and grooming, Wardrobe plan-
ning, and garment construction. Students receive
practical training by serving luncheons, entertaining
at a Christmas Tea and making garments to display
in the Pennsylvania State Farm Show.
KATHERINE B. GUILDIN,
Home Living -
LAURA A. MCCARTY, B.S.
- Vocational and General
All-Purpose Cooking Room
A job Well done, a task completed, and another
step toward their final goal, the graduates, with
mingled joy and regret, take their leave. Theirs
is the future to make and do With as they Will.
Four Yeors Ago, fhe Closs of T959 Lived
DAVID E. ACKER
639 CHESTNUT STREET
Tweety, the hunter and trapper of the class, often spun an interesting
yarn about his wintry exploits in the woods, or his adventurous jaunts
along streams. Apparently a quiet fellow, he was, however, often the
instigator of many mischievous pranks. His interests ranged from
dancing to automobile racing. Dave plans to fulfill his military obliga-
tion after graduation.
MARLENE L. ALDERFER
249 MAIN STREET
lVlarlene's quiet composure and ability to take criticism unusually
well made her a likable classmate and Student. In her leisure time
she was either skating or engrossed in a book. Apparently imperturb-
able, she became aroused while discussing a student,s disrespect for the
Alma Mater and rude behavior in the halls. Her desire is to become a
file clerk or typist.
CLERICAL CoURSE. Hovnf Nurfing Club I, 2,' Tennif Club 3,- Gym
DAVID L. ALDRICH
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
'Monte', who entered E. H. S. as a senior, had no difficulty in
adjusting himself to the school and making friends, because of the
garrulous and gregarious nature which he possessed. Another con-
tributing factor to his immediate popularity was his beautiful tenor
voice. Having a Herculean physique, which will be the envy of his
college friends, Dave joined the weight lifting club, and was elected
GENERAL COURSE. Wrefzling QStudent Managerb 35 Glee Club 35
Choru: 3,' Weight Lifting Club QPre.fidentj 3.
LANI A. AMIG
339 CHESTNUT STREET
"How you doing, kid?', was Lani's pleasant, friendly greeting to
everyone. The fact that he was an excellent guard for the football
team and a capable manager of the basketball team helped him gain
the respect of his classmates. Lani was an athlete at heart, but never
passed up an opportunity to dance to rock 'n' roll music or go bowling
with the gang.
GENERAL COURSE. Football I, 2, 3,- Baxkeiboll CStudent Manager
I, 2, 315 Track I,' Sport: Ojiciating Club Ig Varsity "E" Club 2, fSec-
the Life of Humble Freshmen . .
WILLIAM R. ANDERSON
177 HARRISON STREET
Bill's interest in science and astronomy was not evident to his class-
mates because of his retiring disposition and reserve. .These IIIKCFCSIS,
however, did not keep him from having friends and enjoying his school
life. Bill's expressed aim is to be the recipient of a college degree.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. United Nations Club I,- Astronomy
Club CTTEJIUTETD 2,' Mathematics Club QTreasurerj 3.
BONNIE L. ANDREWS
S43 NORTH SIXTH STREET
A radiating personality and a friendly smile helped Bonnie cheer
many of her acquaintances. Anyone looking for this ambitious, blue
eyed blond, could find her reading, babysitting, or dancing, which she
enjoyed along with anything that included the word fun. Bonnie
hopes to contribute her share to the nursing profession.
COLLEGE PREPA.RATORY COURSE. Glee Club 2, 3,' Chorus 3, Tennis
Club I,' Drama Guild 2,' Home Nursing Club 3,' Gym Exhibition I.
LAVERNE B. ARNDT
Popularity and versatility exemplified LaVerne's character in school.
In addition to instigating classroom antics, LaVerne, with his masculine
physique, performed as a swimmer, wrestler, and gymnast. His love
for the Outdoors is shown in his like for archery and hunting, Which,
along with endless dating, comprise his recreational time.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Track 1, 2, 3, Wrestling 2,' Gym
Club I, 2, 3,' Gym Exhibition I, 2, Aquacade I, 2, 3,' Homeroom Ojicer I, 2.
LARRY C. BACHMAN
336 MINOR STREET
Larry was recognized everywhere by his dark CFCW-Cut. I-Iis precise
and agile performances on the trampoline made him an outstanding
gymnast throughout his high school years. A sociable lad, he gets
along well with everyone and has numerous interests which include
hunting and archery. Enlisting in a branch of the Armed Forces is his
immediate plan for the future.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Gym Club 1, .2,' Gym Exhibition 1, 2.
Hurrying, With Dirqfidence, Through the
THOMAS B. BAKER
526 FRANKLIN STREET
Tomls infectious laughter, sincerity, and masterful control of the
keyboard aided him in making many friends. Besides his zestful piano
playing, TOm's interests included ice skating, riding his scooter, playing
table-tennis, and golfing. Following high school, he plans to further
his education in the Held of mathematics.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Goh' Club J, Dance Band Club 2, 3.
KAAR EN GAY BALDWIN
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
Classical music and non-fiction books are Kaaren's prime interests
in life, but she still enjoyed school activities and staunchly supported
them. To surprise and delight her classmates, Kaaren tinted her
graduation pictures for them. Her immediate plan is to enter nursels
training at Washington Sanitarium and Hospital.
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 3,' Chorus 3, Home Nurflng Club 2, 3,
Dmma Guild I.
FREDERICK E. BARTHOLOMEW
S31 CHESTNUT STREET
A beautiful and melodious voice is Freddie's forte. Because Of his
inimitable singing ability, Fred starred in many school and civic pro-
ductions. As much as he enjoyed stock car racing, dancing, and eating,
he despised sack dresses. Working as a machinist's apprentice during
the summer months paved a positive path for his future.
GENERAL COURSE. Clary Play 3, Glee Club 23 United Nation: Club
CTreafurerj I, CPrefidentD 2, CVice-Preridentj 3.
RICHARD W. BARTHGLOMEW
20 EAST GREENLEAF STREET
Dick was admired by students and teachers for his astuteness,
versatility, and high scholastic standing. There was always time in
his busy schedule to make posters, and participate in athletic and
musical activities. I-Iis aspiration - a degree in architecture.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clem Vice-Prefident 2, 3,' Home-
room Ojieer I, 3,' The Tattler Steij QSport.r Editor, 3, E-Hive Staf Cdrtirt
I, 2, 35, Clary Play 3,' Barketball I, Bareball 1, 2, 3,' Band I, CTTEKZIMTEVJ
2, QViee-Preridentj 3,' Concert Orcheftm I, QViee-Prefidentb 3,' Sport:
Ojeiating Club I, Vanity "E" Club 2, 3,' Gym Exhibition I.
Spoclous Corrlclors of E. H. S. .
WILLIAM S. BENNETT
I 34 PINE STREET
Blond hair, freckles, and a football playerls physique characterize
Bill. He was a conscientious student and a regular participant in the
Science Fair. For diversion from his intellectual interests, he enjoys
tennis, ice skating, and dating. Always polite and courteous, he
shoulld readily win the respect of his college classmates and fraternity
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. I-Iomeroom Ojjicer 2, Football J, 2, 3,-
Bafeball 1, 2, 3,' Sportf Ofclating Club I, 2, Varflty "EH Club 3.
C. JOHANN BIERBAUER
955 EVERGREEN STREET
Yogi kept quite busy with his journalistic endeavors and musical
activities, but was busiest when he was lugging his big bass horn down
the football cfield. Johann, a good friend of everyone, has an out-
standing aptitude for mathematics, as well as writing, both of which
will help him attain a college degree.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojjicer I, 3,' The Tattler
Stajf QS1Dort.vIMauagiug Editor? 3,' E-Hive Sta-gf CRbporterj Ig QPagb Editorj
2, Wreitllug CStucleut lllauagfrj 3,' Baud I, 2, CTreafurerD 3,' Concert
Orcheftra 2, 3,' Glee Club I.
RICHARD C. BOGERT
E 1045 Pennsylvania Avenue
Neat and well-groomed, Dick was admired by his classmates for the
courteous and gentlemanly manner he possessed. Despite his dillidence,
he always enjoyed a practical joke. When Dick was not working for
Dr. Rockwell, he was attending football and basketball games, as well
as other school functions. To serve Uncle Sam or become a veterinarian
is Dick's future plan.
GENERAL CoURsE. Stage Crew Club I.
SARA JANE BRENSINGER
27 NoRTH FIFTH STREET
Whether alfably greeting a school acquaintance or vocally partici-
pating in the latest musical show, Sara jane always radiated a spring-
like freshness. Not only is she musically inclined, but she displayed
her dramatic ability in the competent portrayal of Pat in the Senior
class play. Sara's beautiful, melodious voice, in addition to her warm
personality and trim appearance made her a popular classmate.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Homeroom Ojicer I, 3, Clan Play 3,-
Clee Club I, 2, 35 Chorux I, 3,' Typewrltlug Club I,' Drama Guild 2,
Home Nursing Club 3.
Holding Deep Regard for Towering Upperclossmen
DALE W. BROBST
128 PINE STREET
Good-natured and easy-going, Dale was Well-liked by all and admired
for his smooth dancing. His enthusiasm for sports Was exemplified
in his attendance at most football, basketball, and baseball games.
Enlistment in the Air Force is included in his future plans.
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 35 Choruf 3,' Chef: and Checker! Club
Ig United Nation: Club 2, 3.
DIANE BROWN '
156 HARRISON STREET
Diane, Who transferred from Palisades High School in her junior
year, readily gained many friends. Her popularity and sparkling
personality gained her the honor of being an attendant to the Junior
Prom Queen. Whenever plans for class functions Were made, Diane's
original ideas and cooperative attitude Were greatly appreciated.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clem Play 3, Student Council 3,-
Draina Guild 25 Home Nuizving Club CVice-Prefidentj 3.
MELVYN C. BRUDER
615 NORTH SECOND STREET
lVfel's constant striving to improve himself in his athletic activities -
on the gridiron and Wrestling mats- and in his scholastic pursuits
helped to give him the attributes of a Well-rounded student. His
friendly personality and boisterous laugh added numerous moments of
enjoyment to all his classes. Mells primary interest is electrical en-
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Sm-gf CReporterj 3, Clem
Play 3, Football I, 2, 3,' Truck I, 3, Wrextling 2, 3, Clee Club 3,' Choruf 35
Weight Lifting Club CSECTEIHVQID 2, United Nationf Club Cylff-P7KJld5HlD
I,' Vanity "EU Club 3.
RONALD D. BUSS
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Ronnie was meek in the classroom, but aggressive on the baseball
diamond Where he played either first base or in the outfield. Following
close behind baseball in Ronnie,s interests were hunting, fishing, and
skating. His aspiration is to attend the U. S. Naval Academy and seek
a career in the Armed Services.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Beueball 2, 3,- Vanity "E" Club 3.
ond the Awesome Worcl - Senior . .
GENE R. BUTZ
Usually the victim of one ofthe Industrial gang's practical jokes,
Drac calmly and nonchalantly took his abuse. When not trimming
his buddies in a card game, Drac was hunting in the woodlands of East
Texas. Although he has no specific plans for a career, he is looking
forward to an enlistment in the Air Force.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Chau and Checker: Club 1.
JOHN D. BUTZ
560 NORTH SECOND STREET
johnls ambition and pleasing personality have contributed to his
four successful years at E. H. S. john's relief from scholastic endeavors
was his enjoyment of boating and swimming on well-spent vacations
in the Pocono Mountains. His ability and determination are indicative
of an outstanding career in engineering.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Bafeball CStudfnz Munagfrj I,-
Projectlonift Club I, 2, Model Airplane Club 2, Lilff Saving Club 3.
THOMAS M. CAPPARELL
547 FRANKLIN STREET
State Police bound, this good-looking lad has the physique and tem-
perament to see that the Pennsylvania laws are upheld, however, his
first obligation will be to the United States Navy. In his spare time
he enjoyed hunting in the local woodlands and countryside, or training
his beagle dogs for this purpose.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hunting and Fishing Club CVlce-Prem
CAROL A. CHRISTMAN
As organist for her church and one of the pianists of the concert
orchestra, Carol shared her talents in many musical activities, therefore,
her choice of a career in music is understandable. She was a ready
listener, a helping friend, and an enthusiastic leader in church work and
Camp Fire Girls. A part-time job, plus all her other activities, kept
Carol in a constant whirl.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Officer I,- The Tattler
Staj Cclllff Editorl 3, Concfrt Orchefzm 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 3,-
Typewrlting Club Ig Spanifh Club CPre:identD 2.
Hoving Reochecl the Highly Coveled Gool
MARY R. CHRISTOFARO
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
Wherever there Was joking or laughter, Christy seemed to be in its
midst, nevertheless, she Was conscientious and reliable in carrying out
her duties. The script for the assembly program, "Lil Abnerf' Was an
example of her creative ability and Wit, enactment of the role of Mrs.
Falcaro in the senior class play, her dramatic ability. Mary's future
plan - a degree in medicine.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Staj' Cdrtii-tD 3,- Clary Play
3, Glee Club 2, fViee-Prefidentj 3,' Choruy 3, Drama Guild QSecretary
1, 2j,' Gym Exhibition I, 2.
DOROTHY E. CLAUSER
113 SOUTH THIRTEENTH STREET
Creativeness, intelligence, and resourcefulness have motivated,
Dorothy to pursue Worthwhile activities -teaching Sunday School,
reading historical novels, Working in the school library, knitting,
crocheting, and taking an active part in Girl Scout Work. Her friend-
liness and patience will be valuable to her as an elementary teacher.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Glee Club 2, 3,- Chorur 3,- Dolphin
Club I, 2, 3, Library Club I, 2, Neecllecraft Club 3.
JERRE F. CLAUSS
188 MAIN STREET
This proud owner of a '36 Buick Was a versatile saxaphonist and a
member of the "Kats" Interested in musical activities, Jerre's sense
of rhythm made him an outstanding drum major for the Green Hornet
Band, While his roving eye made him the Class of 'S9,s number one
"Romeo" An active member ofthe Navy Reserves, Jerre plans to
enter the Navy and eventually learn the printing trade.
GENERAL COURSE. Clam Play 3, Track I, 2, 3, Band I, CDrurn
Major 2, 35, Dance Band Club 1,' United Nations Club 2,' Varsity "EH
BARBARA J. COLE
802 LAWRENCE DRIVE
Well-dressed and Well-read, Babs Was a fashion and social leader. She
proved her efficiency by serving as secretary of Student Council, and
her originality as co-feature editor ofthe E-Hive. Babs, an excellent
conversationalist and a good listener, plans to learn the how and Why
of human behavior by studying psychology.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Horneroorn Ojicer I, 2, E-Hive
Stal? fReporter I, 25 QPage Eclitorj 3, Clee Club I,' Chorur I, fSeeretaryj
3, Student Council 2, CSeeretaryj 35 Dolphin Club I, CCO-Trearurerj 2, 3,'
Gym Exhibition 2.
Themselves, They Reminiscef Recalling . . .
CARY R. CONRAD
Natural agility in baseball led Cooney to be a three-year letter Winner.
As a hunter he liked to Search for small game in the game-laden fields
of Macungie. Enrollment in a Naval Submarine school, marriage, and
a happy family life are Cooney's uppermost thoughts for the future.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Baseball I, 2, 3, Varsity "E" Club 2, 3.
FAY J. CONRAD
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
Unpredictable and happy-go-lucky Fay, with her lively conversation
and fondness for jokes, made an enjoyable companion. Her mam
interests were roller skating, dancing, swimming, and going out with
her friends. The honesty and readiness to help others, which she
possesses, will be appreciated by her future employer.
CLERICAL COURSE. Athletic Club I, 2.
i ELANOR E. DANNER
609 FERNWOOD STREET
Elanor Was loved for her friendliness, sincerity, and spontaneous
laughter. She has a Hair for novel ideas and thoroughly enjoys sketching
and Oil painting. Possessing the desirable qualities of dependability,
alertness, and ability to make people feel at ease, she will surely be a
credit to her chosen Held, nursing.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. I-Iorneroorn Ojicer 2,- Glee Club
1, 2,' Chorur I, 3,' Student Council 35 Library Club CSeeremryj I, CPre.fi-
denzb 2,' Home Nursing Club CPre:identj 3.
MARY DENE DAVIS
609 GLENWOOD STREET
The title Of "Miss Congeniality" certainly applies to Dene. She will
be remembered for her portrayal of Shirley in the senior class play and
Daisy Mae in the "Lil Abner" assembly program. In reward for her
poise and efficiency she Was elected class secretary and a member of the
Junior Prom Court. Dene has the interest and scholastic ability re-
quired to attain a college degree.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan' Secretary I, 2, 3,' Hoineroorn
Ojjicer Ig The Tattler Staj QClar.v Editorj 3,' E-Hive Stajf CReporter I, Zjg
Glee Club 2,' Chorur 3,' Student Council 3,' Dolphin Club I, 2,' Gym Exhibi-
L tion 1,' Class Play 3.
The Enlivening Humor ond the Solemn
GLORIA J. DELONG
203 SOUTH FOURTH STREET
Although small in stature and seemingly quiet, Gloria was an avid
fan at basketball and football games. Collecting records and stuffed
animals are her hobbies, while dancing, ice skating, and eating pizza
are her diversions. Always willing to lend a helping hand, Gloria spent
many of her free class periods working in the health Ollice. A nursing
career is her choice for the future.
GENERAL COURSE. Glfe Club 2,- Home Nuning Club I, 2, 3.
CHARLES E. DEUTSCH
165 BERGER STREET
If you saw a well-dressed, carefree boy Hirting with girls, you knew
it was Pussy Deutsch. Puss, a member of the golf club, spent many
hours on the green. Because Of his desire for adventure, he joined the
Naval Reserve and is anticipating an exciting hitch in the Navy.
GENERAL COURSE. Football I,' Track QStualeut Manager I, 25, Glez
Club 2, Gohf Club 1, 2, 3.
325 NORTH FIFTH STREET
A beautiful soprano voice is Phyl's most valuable asset. This Out-
standing and lovely musical talent won for her a position in District
Chorus for two successive years. Sprightly, talkative, and unpredict-
able, Phyl was also an enthusiastic and adroit cheerleader. Phyllis'
incomparable sense of humor and sunny disposition will be helpful in
her career as an X-ray technician.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Play 3,- Chefrleader 2, 3,
Glfe Club I, 2, CPre.ria'eutj 35 Chorus I, 3,' Athletic Club 1, 2, Vanity
"E" Club 3, Gym Exhibition 1, 2.
ELEANOR J. DRIES
1508 SHIMERVILLE ROAD
Some essential qualities for success in the secretarial field are skill,
initiative, and aggressivenessg all of which Eleanor possesses. Her
favorite pastimes were dating, driving, cooking, and reading. She has a
pleasant and gracious manner, which won the admiration and friendship
of her fellow classmates. Her choice of a business career is Well suited
to her capabilities.
CLERICAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff CCopy Editorj 3,' Glee Club I, 2,
3, Choruf 3,' Home Nursing Club QSecrftaryj 1, 2.
Momenls of Their Clossroom Scenes .
ANN P. DYCHALA
912 LAWRENCE DRIVE
Ann was always ready to talk about anything and everything With
no logical sequence Of subject. This "gift of garb" and a streakof
mischievousness kept her personality sparkling. Ann's cheerful smile,
friendliness, and intelligence made her company extremely enjoyable
and Will contribute to her Success as a nurse.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojieer 2, The Tattler
Staj QCla51 Eeiitorj 3,' Clan' Play 3, Glee Club 2, 3,' Chorus 3, Gym
Exhibition l,' Drama Guild I, 2.
LOIS J. EICHNER
Lois never refused a chance to help a friend Or have fun. These
traits, combined With her enchanting smile and pleasant manner,
made a host of friends for her. The sparkle in Lois' eyes revealed
her joyous nature. Always to be exquisitely groomed was a must and
will definitely help her become a successful beautician.
CLERICAL COURSE. Glee Club 3, Chorus 3, Home Nursing Club I, 2,
JOYCE L. ENGLEMAN
ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 2
Amicable and garrulous, Joyce was one Of the more mischievous girls
in our class, nevertheless, She Was a conscientious student. Her Winning
smile and ready Wit enabled her to make many friends. Joyce liked
listening to all types of music, particularly rock 'n' roll. She attended
football and basketball games, which She enjoyed tremendously. Capable
of assuming responsibility, Joyce Will make a successful secretary.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Home Nursing Club I, 3.
KAREN R. ETTINGER
425 CHESTNUT STREET
To attend Berean Bible School is the aim Of this Sincere, devout girl.
She has deep religious convictions and is an active member Ofher church.
A cheerful and loyal friend, Karen was Well liked by everyone. Her
efliciency made her a valuable asset to The Tattler Staff, and her singing
helped brighten many school programs.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Staj CClub Editorj 3,
Clays Play 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf 3,' Athletic Club If Lifesaving
Club 2,' Gym Exhibition 2.
The Academic Achievements, Through Which
TERRY L. EVANGELI STA
706 WEST GREENLEAF STREET
Working on cars and collecting the necessary parts Was Chick's
favorite hobby. His experience Will be of value to him in keeping his
equipment in running order on the farm he hopes to own and manage
Someday. We will remember Chick as the likable and pleasant friend
Offering us a lift with his "hot Buick."
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Stage Crew Club 1, 3,' Gym Club 1, 2, 3,-
Gym Exhibition I, 2,' Track I, 2, 3.
JERRY L. FENSTERMAKER
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Fensty Was the most good-natured of men and rarely became angry.
He spent his energy Working on his '50 Chevy and showing his skill at
cards. I-Iis interest in industrial arts Was motivated by his outstanding
Skills in art, printing, and cabinetmaking. While Serving his time with
Uncle Sam, Jerry plans to see the World.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE.
BARBARA H. FEDORISKO
130 SOUTH SIXTH STREET
Well-liked and respected, Barbara made friends very easily. Her
strongest dislike was homework, Which, nevertheless, she did faith-
fully. Her spare time was occupied in viewing high School and pro-
fessional football and basketball games, ice skating, and attending
movies With the girls. After graduation, Barbara hopes to be a secre-
tary in a business Office.
CLERICAL COURSE. Home Nurfiug Club I.
MARIE C. FELEGY
1034 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE
A package full ofmany pleasant surprises and Wrapped in soft subdued
colors is suggestive of Marie. She is sincere, considerate Of others, and
enthusiastic in her support of school activities. She is also an accom-
plished accordionist. As to her future - librarians, make Way, a
well-read Marie is coming to join you.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tatzler Stuj CCla:f Editorj 35
E-Hive CReporter I, 2D,' Glee Club I, 2, 35 Choruf 3,' Gym Exhibition I, 2,'
Clan' Play 3.
They Broughl Honor fo fhe School . . .
PATRICIA M. FENSTERMAKER
703 GLENWOOD STREET
Admired for her fashion Hair and neat appearance, Patti Was a
fun-loving and amicable classmate. Her hobbies of collecting stuffed
animals, dating, dancing, bowling, babysitting, and cheering the Green
Hornets on to victory consumed most of her spare time. Patti's per-
severance, patience, understanding nature, and interest in people Will
enable her to become an excellent nurse.
GENERAL COURSE. Gler Club 3,' Clioruf 3, Swimming Club 1,' Library
Club 2, Teuriir Club 3.
SANDRA L. FIEDLER
910 FERNWOOD STREET
A dark-haired lass Whose pony tail bobbed as she darted quickly
through the halls portrayed Sandy. Her affability and staunch loyalty
made her a valued Worker and friend. Sandy Was fascinated by music,
therefore, she had a large collection of records, which was the entertain-
ment at many gay parties. After graduation she plans to do secre-
tarial Work and later be married.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tuttler Szuj QCopy Eclitorj 3, Library
Club 1, 2.
ROBERT A. FLOWER
S51 NORTH SECOND STREET
All-league end for three years and captain of our football team in his
senior year, "the Bear" proved to be an outstanding athlete. When 'not
participating in sports or studying, Bob enjoyed himself Water skiing
or relaxing at his familyls cottage in the mountains. For his future,
Bob plans to enter college and major in business administration.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football I, 2, CCapmiuj 3,- Burket-
bull I, 2, 3,' Bafebull I, Track 2, 3,' Golf Club QTrea.vurerj I, Varfity
"E" Club 2, Qflreficleritj 3.
BRENDA L. FOLK
This pretty and modest girl invariably strived to improve and excel
in her Work. Good manners are as much a part of her as neatness and
good grooming. Satisfying her appetite for pizza and listening to
popular music were her favorite pastimes. Any business will be fortunate
to employ Brenda, for her speed and accuracy in shorthand and typing
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Home Nursing Club I, 3, Spariifh Club 2.
The Friendly "Hellos" They Recelvecl
HERLENE M. FRANK
SOUTH TENTH STREET
The role of Sylvia in the senior class play was Well-suited to Herlene
because it displayed her acting ability and quick temper. An admirer
of horses and an ardent equestrienne, she spent many leisure hours
riding. Having the essential qualities of Willingness to help other
people and a friendly disposition, Herlene will be a delightful airline
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroorn Ojieer 1,- E-Hive Staj
fReporter 1, 2D, Cljhotographerj 3,' Clan Play 3,' Glee Club 2, 3,' Chorus 3.
BARBARA A. FRANKENFIELD
1436 SHIMERVILLE ROAD
Barb, Who loathed silence, Was notable for her gift of gab. TWO of
her favorite subjects Were boys and the diner. Swimming was a sport
at which Barb excelled, and she Was an effervescent member ofthe
Dolphin Club. Her letters brought cheer to the boys in the service.
Barb's tentative plans are to secure a secretarial position or attend
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Homeroorn Ojicer Ig E-Hive Staj CReporter
I, 21 CTypiftD 3,' Bayleetball I,' Glee Club 2,' Student Council 2,' Dolphin
Club I, QTrea:urerj 2, 3,' Lifefewing Club 2,' Gym Exhibition 2.
Harned Teen Fashion Board.
i Chorus 3,' Gym Exhibition I, 2.
away Buddy's leisure.
Airplane Club 2,' Varfity "E" Club 3.
SUSAN J. FREDERICK
406 CHESTNUT STREET
Suzy made many friends with her charming smile and friendly Words
for everyone. These traits Won her the unior Prom ueen crown as
Well as the honor Ofvvielding the Football ueen scepter Suzy displayed
her excellent taste in clothes and her agility as a model on the Zollinger
CLERICAL COURSE. Homeroom Ojjieer I 2 3 E Hive Staj Ckeporter
1, 23 Cllxchange .Ealitorj 3,' Claff Play 3,' Cheerleader 2 3 Glee Club 2 3
ARLAND B. FRIEND
4Small but mighty' described Buddy to a T especially While he was
downing a worthy adversary on the Wrestling mat This phrase also
Htted him throughout his superb portrayal of Tony in the senior
class play. Tinkering with electronics and model airplanes vvhiled
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clan Play 3 Wreftling 2 3 Band
I, 2,' Concert Orcheftra 3,' Glee Club 3,' Choruf 3 Gym Club I Model
While Walking Through the Holls . . .
LESTER P. FRITZ
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Spending many hours on the golf course, Fritzie mastered the sport
and was honored with trophies in 1952 and 1953 at Brookside Country
Club. His other hobbies were hot rods and mechanics. Lester plans
ga enciter either the United States Navy or the United States Coast
INDUSTRIAL ARTs COURSE. Golf Club J.
PAUL A. FUNK
672 CHESTNUT STREET
Stability, integrity, and enthusiasm were Paul's main characteristics.
His high ideals and sincerety helped to further his knowledge and
friendships. His primary interest was music, but he lent himself cheer-
fully to every task. Certainly, his talents, intelligence, and varying
abilities will be great assets in his study of engineering.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hoineroorn Officer 3, The Tattler
Staj Ceildoertifing Managing Editorj 3,' Band Ceilnnouncerj 3,' Concert
Orchestra 3,' Glee Club I, CSeeretaryj 2, 3,' Choruf 1, 3,' Student Council 2,
.Model Airplane Club CTrea5urerj 2.
ROBERT A. GABRIEL
722 FURNACE STREET
Bob's ingratiating smile and good nature were disturbed by only two
things: homework, or a failure to get a strike in bowling, which was his
favorite recreation. He was an exuberant fan of basketball and football.
His talent as a musician was recognized when he was chosen to be a
member of County Band in his senior year. Although he is prepared
for a business career, his plans for the future are uncertain.
CLERICAL COURSE. Band J, 2, 3,' Concert Orchestra I, 3,' Dance Band
Club I, 3,' United Nation: Club 2.
220 NORTH SEVENTH STREET
Long experience and natural ability with children inlluenced GlOria's
decision to become an elementary teacher. She was quiet, studious,
and had a friendly "hello,' for everyone. She spent a great deal of her
leisure reading and attending sports events, especially football and
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Stal? CClub Editori 3,-
Glee Club 2, 3,' Choruf 3,' Typewriting Club I,' Spanifh Club 2.
The Procfices cmd Meetings Affenclecl
WILSON S. GEHRIS
ALLENTOWN, ROUTE 1
A French horn player in the Green Hornet Band, Willy, a versatile
musician, also played the trumpet and bass horn. His proficiency with
these instruments was recognized when he was chosen as a member of
County Band for tvvo years. After fulfilling his obligation to the
Armed Forces, he Would like to settle down to home life.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Baud J, 2, 3, Comm Orchestra 2, 3,-
Gym Club I, 2,' Gym Exhibition I,' Dance Baud 2, 3.
MARIAN J. GILBERT
ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE I
Marian's unassuming, reserved manner made her seem shy in a group,
but her close friends found her to be full of fun and gaiety. Oil painting
was an outlet for her exceptional artistic talent, and her graceful skating
brought her many admiring compliments. Marianls patient, under-
standing nature, and secretarial skills will enable her to become a
capable secretary or receptionist.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Tzuuif Club 2, Swimming Club 1.
JEAN B. GLASS
128 DELL STREET
Jean, a fair lady, should have chosen for her song "I Could Have
Danced All Night," for music and dancing were a part of her. As one
of our sprightly majorettes, she added charm to our sports events.
She hopes to become a model, with her natural poise, gracefulness, and
pnlpsually keen interest in fashions, this should not be hard to accomp-
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Mujorezuf I, 2, 3,' Glee Club 2, 3,- Chorus 3,-
Teuuif Club QVice-Prfrideutj 2, Home Nurfiug Club fVice-Prefizlmtj 1.
BARBARA A. GLEDHILL
42 NORTH SIXTH STREET
Barb's desire to become a nurse is understandable because her sense
of responsibility, generosity, cheerful countenance, and sense of humor
certainly suit her for this career. She attended all sports events, and
faithfully served as feature editor Of The Tuttler. Her incessant chatter
and congenial smile Won her many friends.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Stuj CFeazure Edizorj 3,-
Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Choruy I, 3,' Library Club I, 2, Gym Exhibition I, 2.
TO Make Everything "the Best"
328 SOUTH TWELFTH STREET
Elfectivelcontrol of the amplilication System for many a program in
our auditorium Was due to the engineering skill of Tom, a member of
the stage crew. To earn his livelihood and Support a family, he prefers
Working outdoors doing managerial Work for a construction company.
For recreation, he likes to hunt and fish.
IND.USTRIAI7 ARTS COURSE. Glfe Club 3, Chorus 3, Stage Crew Club
I, QVice-Prefidentj 3,' Projeclioiiiat Club 2.
GAIL L. GRANER
1236 WEST BROAD STREET
A blushing face, red hair, and a scintillating personality, ofcourse,
could describe only one person, Gail. Her soft-spoken and gracious
manner, exquisite taste in clothes, and friendliness merited her the
honor of attendant to the Junior Prom Queen. Gail,s diversions were
attending all sports events, and reading. Secretarial Work and later
marriage are Gail's plans for the future.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Homwoom Ojicer 2, 3, Glez Club I, 2,-Athlztic
Club I,' Tenni: Club CPrfridentD 2, Gym Exhibition I, 2.
LARRY G. HABERSTUMPF
711 CHESTNUT STREET
Hoppy, with his hilarious laughter and humorous antics, enlivened
many Of his classmates, who liked him and enjoyed his company. He
is ambitious and has many interests: competitive sports, music, and
above all, his Plymouth. In the future he plans to enlist in the United
States Air Force.
CZITZIDFSTQRIAL ARTS COURSE. Football 3, Bareball 2, 3, Sport: Ojiciaziug
u , .
BARBARA J. HACKENBERG
206 NORTH FIFTH STREET
Altruism and helpfulness are Barb's outstanding traits. At Wrestling
matches she was one of the most enthusiastic rooters for our team.
One of her many achievements is her adeptness in culinary arts Which
Willhhelp her attain her future position, that of a home economics
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, 3, Chorur 3,' Drama
Guild I, 2,' Tennix Club 35 Gym Exhibition 2.
The Horcl-Won Foofboll Boffles Foughf
RICHARD A. HAHN
174 MAIN STREET
When a loud muHIer was heard, or a black streak whizzed by, there
was no doubt that Farmer was behind the wheel. A hot rod enthusiast,
he was always improving and repairing his Chevy. Playing a "horn
trombone in the Dance Band displayed his aptitude in music. Dickls
mechanical ability will be a great asset to him while serving in the Navy
as a machinist mate.
GENERAL COURSE. Baud 1,' Glee Club I, 3, Choruf I, 3,' Dance Band
BARRY N. HEINTZELMAN
15 BUCKEYE ROAD
Barry, who is characterized by his flashy, red hair, accomplished
much during his high school years because of his energy and studious
nature. He made friends easily and was well-liked by his gang and
fellow classmates. His sunny disposition and optimistic outlook On life
is sure to help him be a success in his chosen field.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Chem and Checker: Club 2, 3.
I, 2, CTrea.vurerD 3.
PAUL E. HAIGES JR
308 MOUNTAIN BOULEVARD
A carefree and witty character, Paul liked fast cars and disliked
slow drivers. His favorite sports were swimming and baseball H
spent his leisure working on his jeep, playing the piano or hunting
Paul's immediate plan is to go to college for an engineering degree
GENERAL COURSE. Baud I, 2, 3,- Stage Crew Club I 2 Werght Lrfzmg
LINDA LOU R. HERMAN
521 SEEM STREET
Shy and sweet, Linda excelled in the Held of homemakmg The most
delicious dish or the prettiest dress was sure to be her handiwork An
avid sports fan, Linda was greatly aggravated by people who booed at
Hornet games. Future plans for her Include marriage and being a
HOME LIVING COURSE. Glee Club 3,' Choruf 3 Home Nurnrlg Club
in fhe lnvigorofing Aufumn Air . .
PAUL E. HIETER
Paul, a quiet lad, Wasted neither time nor Words, he just Went quietly
about doing his Work efiiciently. He Was determined and courageous,
for he persevered in taking shorthand although he Was outnumbered
27 to 1. Unceasingly polite and friendly, he was well-liked by his class-
mates. After graduation, Paul plans to enter the business field and
hopes to become a successful businessman.
SECRETARIAL CoURSE. United Nations Club I, 2, 3.
JEAN M. HILLEGAS
313 MAIN STREET
All her friends will recall Jeanie's enchanting smile and joyous spirit.
She disliked people who teased, because she, herself, was so friendly
and considerate. Jean had a passion for Italian foods, dancing, and
clothes. Her leisure hours were spent reading books and dancing, in
which she excelled. With her talent she will be a great success as a
professional dancer or instructor.
CLERICAL COURSE. Drama Guild J, 2, 3.
LEONARD M. HILLEGASS
569 RIDGE STREET
Lenny's artistic talent was recognized When he vvas awarded' first
prize in the Halloween Window painting contest. It was also eminent
in his extensive mural paintings. A member of the gym team, hte held
the audience spellbound With his Well-executed flips. Commercial art
is the field of Lenny's choice.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Gym Club 1, 2, 3, Gym Exhibition
DARLENE A. HINKEL
Darlene's inquisitive nature Was accentuated by her frequent use of
the impulsive, interrogative Words: Who, What, When, where, and Why.
She has a Hair for fashion and creates many unique accessories. When-
ever there Was a shovv, Darlene, a skilled make-up artist, was backstage
helping the cast. She has many interests which include bowling and
swimming, her favorite Sports. After graduating she plans to become a
CLERICAL COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, 3, Choruf 3, Home Nuizfiug Club
I,' Drama Guild 2, Teuuix Club 3.
The Chills Cousecl by Soaring Rockets Os
ROMAINE G. HINKEL
A reticent person in the classroom, Romaine Was very talkative
among her friends. Eyes full of laughter and a keen sense of humor
made her popular with her classmates. She enjoys swimming, roller
skating, and painting. Although her future plans are indefinite, she
hopes to become a clerk-typist in a business Ofhce.
CLERICAL COURSE. Swimming Club Ig Tennis Club 2, 3, Glee Club
2, 3,' Choru: 3.
PHILIP K. IOBST
205 NORTH SECOND STREET
U Philosophical Phil is to the Well-folk what an eflicacious pill is to the
ill. The high tide of this temperate male was the turning of his inner
thoughts to music and intimate friendship, the ebb tide Was the malicious
delight which he received as he pursued informal debate.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Hornerooni Ojjicer I, 2, 3,- Danes
Band Club I, 2, Clilfsistant Lzaderj 3,' Trackl, 2, 3,' Band I, 2, 3,' Concert
Orchestra 1, 2, 3.
DORSEY L. JOHNSON
134 EAGLE STREET
Dorsey is the equivalence of intelligence and vivacity. Her blase
appearance Was frequently deceptive of the active interest she displayed
in life and everything around her. She has a keen interest in horses and
has carried away many prizes from horse shows. Self-determination,
clear thinking, and good common sense are assets that will be at DOrsey's
command While she is Working for a degree in psychology.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Staj CR.eporier I, Zj, CPage
Editorj 3,' Class Play 3,' Dolphin Club I, 2,' Glee Club 2, 3,' Chorus 3.
1121 WEST BROAD STREET
JoAnn has an eye-catching smile that instinctively attracts people
toward her. She likes anything that includes action, and as a result
Was a participant in numerous school activities ranging from colour
guard to the E-Hive staff. Possessing an appealing sense of humor and
interest in others, JoAnn was a good conversationalist as Well as an
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Horneroom Ojicer 2,- E-Hive Siaj
CRzp0rtrr I, ZH, CPagf Editorj 3,' Bayleztball fS'tua'ent Manager I, 2, 3Q,'
Colour Guard 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorus I, 3,' Dolphin Club I, 2, 3,'
Varsity "E" Club 3,' Cyrn Exhibition I.
fhe Sfors ond Stripes Were Unfurlecl . .
KATHRYN A. KALDY
516 NORTH STREET
Gregariousness, aggressiveness, and vivacity are Kay's outstanding
qualities. Her admiration for people who were entertaining equalled
her antipathy for those with no ambition. As a majorette, she displayed
her deftness with the baton and also her skillful marching. Her devotion
to our teams was shown in her faithful attendance at all games.
SECRETARIAL COURsE. Homeroom Ojicer I, 3, Baxketbull I,- Mujorette
2, 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3, Chorux 3,' Gyni Exhibition 2,' Gyni Club I,' Life-
fuving Club 25 Dolphin Club J, 2, CPre.firlentJ 3,' Leaderf' Club QPre5i-
JAMES R. KEIM
306 SOUTH SECOND STREET
Skilled with his hands, Jim was at his best when working on mechanical
gadgets or woodcraft. Like many of the fellows, he was a hot rodder
at heart and read all the latest magazines containing information
pertinent to this subject. Eventually, however, Jim plans to develop
his skill in Woodcraft and become an expert cabinetmaker.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Hunting and Fifhing Club 1, 2, CPrefi-
BARBARA P. KELCHNER
A happy-go-lucky, unassuming damsel is Pru. Because she believes
that laughter is the cure for all ills, she kept her classmates healthy
through her endless store of witticisms. Barbara was an enthusiastic
spectator at all sports events and an eager participant in gym class.
In spite of her jolly, pranksome disposition, Pru was a conscientious
student and a true friend.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. E-Hive Stal? QTypiftj 3, Gym Club I, 2,-
Tennif Club CPre5ia'entJ 3.
JANICE H. KIRSCHMAN
125 SOUTH FOURTH STREET
Janice is reserved, but could very easily be made to laugh and joke.
Her excellent taste in clothes, and her sewing and knitting ability was
obvious in her daily school attire. Being creative, she frequently spent
time experimenting with new cake recipes or sketching Hgures. Janice
has the ability and ambition to pursue a nursing career.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tuttler Staj QFeuiure Edirorj
3,' Glef Club 2, 3,' Choruf 3,' Library Club 1, 2, Gyvn Exhibition I, 2.
The Mony Close Bosketboll Gomes
KATHRYN A. KISTLER l
ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1
An individualist, Kathy will always be remembered for the academic
honors she achieved. Like all intellectuals, she was governed by her
moods and whims. Impulsive, eHicient, and versatile, Kathy had an
Offbeat sense of humor and a wide literary taste. Her aim - a liberal
arts education and a successful life.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojicer I, 2, 3,- The
Tattler Staj CClaJr Managing Eciitorj 3,' E-Hive Stal? fReporterj I,
CPage Editorj 2,' Band I, CCorrefponding Secretary 2, 3j,' Concert Or-
chextra 25 Glee Club If Chorus 1,' Gym Exhibition I, 2,' Dolphin Club I,
QPre:identj 2, 3.
INGRID A. KLERX
42 NORTH FOURTH STREET
Ingricl's willingness to work and her competence won her the coveted
presidency of Daughter's Division. Her flair for needlework and
design enabled her to create many of her own clothes and win several
prizes for these accomplishments. Inky's range of interests included
piano music, swimming, choreography, and ice skating.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojicer 25 The Tezttler
Stag? QClub Editorj 3,' E-Hioe Staf QReporter I, Zjg Glee Club I, 2, 3,'
Chorus I, 3,' Dolphin Club I, 2, 3g Gym Exhibition I.
IRENE M. KLINE
231 NORTH FIFTH STREET
Irene was a spark plug on the girls' basketball team and a faithful
member of the Green Hornet Band. Her incessant chatter in social
groups became intelligent and challenging arguments in class dis-
cussions. She has the capability, intelligence, and desirable traits to
become a successful elementary teacher.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Oyjicer I, 2,- The Tattler
Staj CClub Editorj 3,' Clan' Play 3,' Baxleetball I, 2, 3,' Band I, 2, 3,-
Concert Orchestra 2, 3,' Glee Club lg Chorus l,' Athletic Club I,' Gym
Exhibition I, 25 Lifeyaoing Club 2,' Declamation Context 2,' Varxity "E"
THEODORE J. KNAUSS
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
With his good sense of humor, Teddy faced lifels problems calmly and
philosophically. Finding free time on his hands, he dated, played
basketball with the Shimerville gang, or went to town to buy records
for his collection. Keenly interested in science and mathematics, Teddy
is planning to study pharmacy and later settle down to married life.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojicer 3, Clem Play 3,-
Tracle I, 2, 3,' Glee Club 3,' Chorui' 3,' Student Council 2,' Gym Club 1,'
Sport: Ojiciating Club 2,' Lifefaoing Club 3.
Whlch Led to the First Championship .
CHARLES H. KOEHLER JR.
560 FURNACE STREET
Fun-loving, headstrong, and quick-tempered are the appropriate
words to describe Charlie. He is a hard worker and usually accomp-
lishes what he sets out to do. His love for mechanics is sure to help
him achieve his lifetime goal: Ownership and operation of a cycle shop.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Stage Crew Club Ig Model Railroad Club
CTreasurerD 2,' Photography Club CViee-Presiderttj 3,' Baud I, 2, 3.
ROBERT W. KOHLER
Well-known for his athletic ability and outstanding performance in
the Weight Lifting Club, Bob was also noted for his love of cars, girls,
and hunting. He was always well-dressed, courteous and ready to work.
After a hitch in the Marine Corps, Bob plans to own and operate a
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Football I, Traele I,- Stage Crew Club I,'
Weight Lifting Club 2, QViee-Presielerttj 3.
CHARLES H. KORPALSKI JR.
661 MINOR STREET
Dinker was everybOdy,s friend. His warm personality and gregarious
nature endeared him to his classmates. Although working at Clauser's
Market, playing guard for the Hornet eleven, bowling, and attending
various social activities seemed to fill Charliels after-school hours, he
did Hnd time to enjoy his favorite pastime - eating hoagies. Dinkerls
future holds a stint with Uncle Sam.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football J, 2, 3, Track I,- Gohf
Club I, 2, Varsity "E" Club 3.
STEPHEN J. KOZY
167 MAIN STREET
Possessor Of versatility and talents unlimited, Steve was inimitable
as class president, and outstanding as center on the football team and
as a varsity wrestler. His commendable portrayal of Dino in the class
play was matched by his unique ability to create and arrange songs at
random, an attribute which led Steve to form his own combo, "The
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Class President I, 2, 3, Class Play
3,' Football I, 2, 3,' Baseball I, 2,' Wrestling I, 2, 3,' Glee Club 3,' Chorus 3,'
United Nations Club fPresiderttj Ig Weight Lifting Club CPresideutD 25
Varsity "Ev Club 3.
The Momentum They Fell os o Group
RICHARD C. KRESSLER
736 CHESTNUT STREET
Tall, lanky, well-mannered, Stycks was an enthusiastic follower of
almost any conceivable sport. He was casual and modest, but possessed
a wide store of unforgettable humorous remarks and mischievous
tactics. Dick plans to attend a state teacher'S college in preparation
for teaching his favorite Subject, science.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Sport: Ojjiciatiug Club 1, 2,- Varsity
"E" Club 3,- Bafleerball I, 2.
GLORIA A. KRESSLEY
233 NORTH STREET
- Gloria has a blithe, friendly manner, and a glib tongue. Her forte
is cooking and homemaking, and she likes sampling her own culinary
efforts. Gloria enjoys roller skating, driving, and oil painting. Her
innate neatness and zest for typing will some day aid her in obtaining
a clerical position.
CLERICAL COURSE. Tfuui: Club 3,- Glee Club 1, 2, 3,' Choruf 3.
LILLIAN M. KULP
' 106 HARRISON STREET
Capable and versatile best describe Lillie. She served as regional
secretary of the Youth Fellowship and taught Sunday School. Always
willing to argue her point, she enlivened many class discussions. Her
na-tural aptitude in science has brought her a Lehigh Valley Science Fair
prize, along with the incentive to be a chemistry major in college.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Taltler Staj CCla:f Editorj 3,-
Majorette I, 2, 3,' Glfe Club I, 2,' Chorus Ig Gym Exhibition I, 2,' Spanifh
Club 2,' Drama Guild I.
TRINA A. KULP
"Miss Personalityn applies to this comely, dark-eyed lass. Her cheer-
ful optimistic view on life and witty conversation made her an enjoyable
companion. Trina's artistic ability was revealed by the attractive
bulletin board and striking showcase displays which she prepared. In
her chosen vocation as a beautician, her fondness for people and diplo-
matic manner will be helpful.
CLERICAL COURSE. Tha Taztler Szaj fdduertifiug Mauagerj 3,-
Glfe Club I, 2, 3,' Ghoruf 3,' Drama Guild I, 2.
Cheerlng Their Teoms lo Victory .
DAVINA M. KUNKLE
Although quiet and reserved, Dee always had a kind Word for her
friends. Interested in music, she spent many hours listening to or
playing musical compositions. Her future success lies in the field of
commercial art, in Which her natural ability for sketchnig and painting
Will give her a head start.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Typewrlziug Club I, Spauifh Club 2.
THOMAS I. KUSHINKA
604 BROAD STREET
Because of his versatility and diverse interests, Tom Was often faced
with the problem of having several activities -simultaneously. His
talents ranged from playing the saxophone to telling dry jokes. Tom's
intellectual curiosity, integrity, and amiability indicate success in
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojficer 1, 2, 3, Claw
Play 3,'Ba:ketball1, 2,' Track I, 2, 3,' Barbell, QLibrariauj 2, CPreJidentj 3,
Concert Orchestra I, 2, fPre.fideutj 3, Choruf If Dance Band Club I,
CSecretary-Treaxurerj 2, fLeaderD 3, Gym Exhibition I.
STANLEY R. LABENBERG
A natural in acting and entertaining, Stan's portrayal of Danny in the
class play Was comparable to a professional performance. He Was also a
capable end on the football team. This carefree, happy-go-lucky class-
mate enjoyed annoying teachers, driving his scooter, dating, and eating,
but he disliked studying. Stanley is planning to fulfill his military
obligation by joining the Army.
GENERAL COURSE. Homeroorn Ojieer I, 3, Clan Play 3,- Football I, 2,
CStuderLt Mariagerj 3,' Stage Crew Club I, 2, Varfizy "E" Club 3.
DORIS A. LAGLER
ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1
Elifervescent, capricious, and tantalizing, Doris Was an amicable
member of our class. Although usually Working at C 81 G Buick, she
still found time for dancing, attending sports events, and listening to
records. With her dependability, cooperativeness, and efficiency,
Doris is destined to be a success in the business World.
SECRETARIAL CoURsE. Swimming Club 1,- Athletic Club 2, Teuuif
The Violent Snowsforms Which Kept Them
As basketball manager, Jack Worked hard and diligently keeping the
equipment in good shape and compiling statistics. Characteristic of
his cooperative and sincere nature, he listened attentively in class, but
also enjoyed participating in a practical joke. His predominant interests
are bowling, golfing, and playing ping pong. He hopes to attain a
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Bafleetball CStua'eriz Manager I, 2,
3J,' Track 3, Glee Club 3, Chcruf 3, Projmfionixt Club I, 2, Varsity "E"
120 EAST SPRUCE STREET
Shooting a perfectly aimed basketball into the Green Hornet basket
was one of Ron's personal challenges and especially outstanding talents.
He found developing his skill in golf and ping pong equally stimulating.
Ron likes the ruggedness of outdoor life, and is planning to be a forester
COLLEGE-PREPARATORY COURSE. Baflezzball 1, 2, 3, Bafeball I, 2, 3,
Sporty Ofciatiug Club I, CSfcretary-Treafurarj 2, Varyity "E" Club 3.
JOHN H. LASER
539 RIDGE STREET
W. JANE LASER
S39 RIDGE STREET
With her friendly disposition, sincere attitude, and love for children,
Jane will undoubtedly be a successful elementary teacher. To reach
this goal, she studied with profound determination. Besides enjoying
swimming, skating, knitting, and cooking, Jane delighted in attending
school functions and sports events. Because she greeted everyone with
a heart-Warming smile, Jane had many friends.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, 3, Choruf 3,' Type-
writiug Club 1,' Drama Guild 2, Home Nurriug Club 3,' Gym Exhibition
BARBARA V. LEE
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Barb,s infectious laughter, sense of humor, and gift of gab enlivened
many classes. Despite rain, snow, sleet, or hail she remained a fervent
supporter of all sports events. Her pastimes include swimming, dancing,
and reading. Conscientious and ambitious, she Will attend college in
order to prepare herself for her chosen vocation, that of a medical
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Homfroom Ojjicfr I, 2, The Tattler Stajf
CFe'ature Eclitorb 3, Baud I, 2, 3,' E-Hive Staji CTypi5tj 3,' Hama Nurfiug
Club I,' Drama Guila' 2,' Gym Exhibition 2.
Awoy From School for Doys of o Time . . .
ROBERT D. LICHTENWALNER 3
Lichty was analogous to fun and dry humor. He displayed his
strength and athletic prowess on the gridirong his perseverance and
scholastic interests in the classroom. His amiability Won him many
close companions, as Well as popularity among all his classmates.
Lichty's blueprint for the next four years - a college education to build
a successful life.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojicer 3,- Clam Play 3,-
Football I, 2, 3,' Basketball If Track 2, 3,' Glee Club 3,' Choru: QTrea.furerj
3,' Golf Club I, 2,' Varrity "E" Club 3.
TED D. LICHTENWALNER
114 SOUTH SIXTH STREET
Although Tank, as he Was known by many of his friends, advocates
bachelorhood, he was often a zealous escort Of one of the fairer sex to a
social function, and sometimes, sports events. Hi-Fi and model rail-
roading are his main interests. Ted, a competent life guard at the
Community Pool, plans to use his outstanding swimming ability in the
United States Naval Frogman School.
GENERAL COURSE. United Natiom Club QSecretaryj I, QVlce-Prefl-
dentj 2, CPrefideutj 3.
MATI-IEW G. LINDROTH
547 NORTH SECOND STREET
Wrestling, scouting, and playing the baritone horn are only some Of
the varied activities that Mat enjoyed. Though jovial and seemingly
carefree, he became extremely serious when debating a problem. Mat is
keenly interested in science and languages -German, Spanish, and
Japanese - and aspires to pursue one of these fields.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojicer 1, 2,- Clan Play
3,' Football l,' Track Ig Wreftliug I, 2, 3,' Baud I, 2, 3,' Corrcert Orcheftra
1, 3,' Glee Club I, 25 Choruf I,' Projectioulxt Club I, QTrea,vurerj 2, Vanity
"E" Club 2, CTrea:urerj 3.
KENNETH E. LINK
23 NORTH THIRD STREET
Whenever loud laughter prevailed, mischief was afootg and often the
instigator was Linkie, who then became an innocent bystander. When
he was not Working at the Coffee Cup, he Was capably managing the
football and track teams, as Well as keeping the financial records Of the
Class Of '59. He enjoyed sports, but loathed studying. Kenny is planning
to enlist in the Army or Navy.
GENERAL COURSE. Clan Treasurer I, 2, 3,' Football QStudeut Manager
I, 2, 3j,' Track CStudeut Mauagerj I, 2, 3,' Glee Club Ig Choru: Ig Chex:
and Checkery Club I, QVice-Preficlerttj 2,' Varxity "E" Club 3.
The Goy Social Life - Memorable Porfies,
l DAWN C. LITZENBERGER
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
A pleasant personality and good sense of humor, along with a meti-
culous appearance gained Dawn many friends. She enjoys making and
eating pizza, and also adding miniature animals to her growing knick-
knack collection. An ardent sports fan, Dawn loyally supported the
Hornets in victory or defeat. With her cheerful disposition and strong
determination, Dawn's plans will be realized.
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Chorur I, 3,' Swimming Club I,-
Drama Guild 2,' Tennir Club CTTZHIHTETD 3.
JOANNE c. LOBACH
JO is a quiet girl, but underneath that serenity lie fun and joviality.
Obstacles never dismayed her, she met them with a smile. Always
loyal to the school, Joanne attended all sports events, regardless of the
weather. Swimming, skating, and listening to records are her primary
interests. She should be an eflicient secretary, for she is kind-hearted,
trustworthy, and industrious.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staj' QCopy Editorj 3, Glas Club 3,-
Choruf 35 Tennir Club 2,' Swimming Club I.
GARY A. LUDWICK
133 JEFFERSON STREET
Gary, the omnipresent photographer for the school publications,
could be found with camera in hand at all school functions. When not
snapping shutters, Gary played the drums in the Green Hornet Band
and in the "Kats,', or rode his infamous motor scooter. Future plans
include a professional photography career in Los Angeles.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojjicer 2,- The Tattler
Staj CPh0tog1'apherj 3,' E-Hive Staj' QPhotog1'aphfrD I, 2,' Clan' Play 3,-
Banal I, 2, 3,' Cancer! Orcheftra 3,' Photography Club QVic5-Prefialentj I,
QPre.vialfntD 2. f
JOANN E. MACE
727 GREENLEAF STREET
,lO's intensive studying and keen understanding made her an out-
standing student. Musically inclined, she enjoyed dancing and singing
in choruses. JO was active in Church and Sunday School work, and
her efforts were recognized by everyone she served. Her inquisitive
and determined attitude will be valuable to JoAnn as she prepares to
become a secondary mathematics teacher.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Staff CReporierD 3,- Clan
.flay 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,' Choruf I, 35 Drama Guild I, 2,' Gym Exhibition
Donces, cmd Shows Which Everyone Enjoyed . .
BRUCE D. MACKENZIE
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
A class comedian, Mac sought attention and made many a class
merry with his untimely, ridiculous remarks. His funloving and easy-
going nature made him popular with his classmates. Mac's goldfish,
jalopy, girls, and excuses for being late and not having his assignments
were his favorite subjects of conversation. Enlisting in the Armed
Forces is lVlac's desire after graduation.
GENERAL COURSE. Track I,' Clee Club I, Z, 3,' Chorur I, 3,' Chew and
Checker: Club CSecretary-Treasurerj 1, qPfEIl617E7ll, 2, U ulted N ation:
DOLORES E. MARKS
222 DELONG AVENUE
Although Dolores was shy in class, she had a warm smile for everyone
and could chatter incessantly. Dancing, roller skating, and playing
the piano filled her leisure hours. Her cheerfulness, neatness, and
congeniality will help her secure a position in the business field. Later
Dolores hopes to become a homemaker.
HELEN M. MARSTELLER
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Helen's quiet, reserved manner was deceiving, for during Our Fresh-
man Minstrel she showed how lively she could be. Listening to records,
driving, swimming, and dancing were her favorite pastimes. She was
an enthusiastic basketball and football fan. Not Only cheerful and
considerate, but also conscientious and dependable, she will be a valu-
able, eHicient secretary.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club 2, 3, Chorus 35 Library Club I, 2,
Termi: Club 3.
RICHARD A. MARSTELLER
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
The intensity with which Dick met all challenges made him an
excellent participant in numerous activities. His Wide scope Of know-
ledge in many fields is accredited to his extensive reading. For Dick,
the future holds the possibility Of a degree in engineering.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Track I, 2, 3, Glee Club 3, Choruf
3, Gym Club lg Sport: Ojfeiuting Club 2, Varsity "E" Club 3.
The Cufslcmcling Sportsmanship ond
JAMES S. MARTIN
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
An intensely interesting conversationalist, lim had an extensive
vocabulary and delighted in challenging any opponent in controversial
discussions. His talent in music was an asset to the high school band
and orchestra. His willingness to help others, and his humor and wit
made him a well-liked student and friend.
U COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Football I, Tracie Ig Gohf 3,- Wint-
ling 2, 3,' Band I, 2, 3,' Concert Orcheitra 2, 35 Dance Band Club 3,' Golf
Club Ig Drama Guild 2,' Declaination Context 2.
HoME LIVING CoURsE. United Nationf Club 2,- Glee Club CTrearurerj
ROBERT R. MARTIN
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Underlying Bobls quiet and observant actions was his desire to study
psychology in the future. His sensible and intelligent comments in
class showed that he was a well-informed, thoughtful student. Com-
plementing his intelligence was a love for sports, especially football,
wrestling, and track.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Football 1, 2, 3, Track I, 2, 3,-
Wrextling 2, 3,' Band 1, 2, Goh' Club I,' Weight Lifting Club CSecretaryj 2,'
Vanity "EH Club 3.
VALENTINA T. MATURA
647 FURNACE STREET
Cheerful and talkative, Pinky loved to have fun and chat with her
classmates. Her nimble fingers, plus her homemaking ability, turned
out masterpieces in the sewing room and kitchen. She found time for
reading, dancing, movies, and supporting the football and basketball
games. Pinky's dislikes include dentists, grouchy teachers, and home-
work. Her aim is to have a successful job.
3,' Choruy 3,' Clair Play 3.
BETTY L. MERKEL
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
A sociable and merry person was Betty, for there was never a dull
moment when she was around. Her helpful, courteous manner won her
many friends, who were constantly entertained by her gay humorous
conversation. Her pet dislike was doing homework, but she enjoyed
attending dances, movies, and school functions. Betty hopes to secure
a job in the business world.
Cooperolion Displayed by Everyone . . .
JUDITH J. MERKEL l
223 SOUTH FIFTH STREET
- "It is better to be small and shine than to be big and cast a shadow"
is. aquotation which characterizes Judy. It is surprising how such a
diminutive girl can possess such vigor and enthusiasm. Her winning
personality and congeniality won her a host of friends at school. Her
participation in arranging numerous showcases illustrated her artistic
skill. Judyls initiative and trustworthiness will be invaluable to
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Glee Club J, 2, 3,' Choru: I,' Chemistry Club 3,-
Teunif Club 2,' Athletic Club I,' Gym Exhibition I.
JOHN M. MIEZITIS
ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1
John participated in few school activities, but nevertheless ishextremely
competent in almost any Held. His interests range from swimming to
painting, which he studied under a Baum Art School scholarship. He
possesses a natural sense of rhythm and as a result was skilled in any
type of dancing. JOhn's future holds a college education, and an oblig-
ation to Uncle Sam to be fulfilled.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Track 25 Gym Club If Weight
Lifting Club 2,' Liferewiug Club 3.
LESTER B. MILLER
President of the Stage Crew, Les was indispensable in setting up
scenery and projecting the necessary lighting effects for many school
and civic productions. His willingness to help others made him a friend
of many. An outdoorsman at heart, he intensely enjoyed camping
and hunting. To be an electrical technician is Lester's ultimate goalg
this accounts for his interest in tape recorders and other electronic
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 3,' Chorus 3,' Stage Crew Club I, 2,
SANDRA A. MILLER
242 NORTH STREET
"Which dish? What recipe F" were inquiries made by Sandy through-
out her day to acquire a better understanding in home economics.
Sandy liked school sports, but also spent her pastime reading, attending
school dances, and watching television. Her ambition is to get a job
and later become a successful housewife.
HOME LIVING COURSE. Home Nurriug Club I, 2, 3.
The Feeling of Leoclership They Acquired
SARA L. MILLER
ALBURTIS, ROUTE 1
In school Sara was reserved and quiet, but when she was among
friends, she revealed her gay and carefree nature. Often Hustered by
the thought of a low grade, Sara regarded school seriously and was an
ambitious worker. Serving as cafeteria cashier, she displayed her
integrity and trustworthiness. Sara desires a successful business
career and a happy marriage.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Home Nurfirlg Club I, 2,' Bookleefpiug and
Needlecraft Club fVice-Prefialenzb 3.
SYLVIA M. MILLER
Sylvia's hilarious impersonations often changed pupils' gloomy
moods to cheerful thoughts. She worried conscientiously about school
and homework, but still livened many dull classes with the clever antics
that made her a favorite among her many friends. Everywhere she
went, she had fun and came home with a detailed account ofher excursion.
What amusing tales Sylvia will be able to tell her elementary students!
COLLEGE PREPARATORY CoURsE. Homeroom Ojicer 3, E-Hive Staj
QCirculatiori Managerl 3,' Glre Club 1, 2, 3,' Chorus 35 Drama Guild I, 2,-
Gyrn Exhibition I.
RICHARD A. MILLHGUSE
525 NORTH SIXTH STREET
To most people, Dick was the quiet fellow of the classg to his friends,
however, he was full of never-ending fun and joviality. Dick was quite
musical and played the baritone sax in the band. Post-graduation
plans include an education in electronics.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Band 1, 2, 3,- Concert Orcherrra I, 2, 3,'
Projectiohixt Club I, 2, 3,' Model Railroad Club 3.
PHYLLIS L. MINTZ
105 PINE STREET
The career of "a woman in white" is a noble ambition - one well-
suited to Phyllis, who was identified by an infectious laugh and a
stream of bubbly chatter. Her willingness to work, linked with her
originality, has made Phyl an outstanding managing editor of The
Tattler, as well as the star of various dramatic productions.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Taztler Sraj CFeazure Managing
Ealitorj 3, E-Hive Staj CReporterj Ig Glee Club 2, 3,' Choruf 3,' Gym
Exhibition I, 2,' Drama Guild 2,' Clam' Play 3.
Through Their Closs Orgonizofion . . .
JUNE M. MOLL
This carefree lass gave frank opinions on most topics, including her
friend's problems. A sports enthusiast, she especially enjoyed skating
and playing table tennis, in Which she Was highly skilled. lIune's
excellent voice contributed much to the alto section in her church
choir. With her integrity and initiative, she will prove to be out-
standing in any chosen field.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Clee Club 2, 3,' Chorus 3,- Tennis Club I, 2, 3.
RONALD E. MONTZ f
"You Wanna light?" readily identified "the Montzter," a practical
joker and incessant chatterer of the class. A competent captain ofthe
Wrestling squad, and a reliable catcher on the baseball team, Ronnie
displayed the physical coordination and stamina which Will aid him in
Shel study of physical education at East Stroudsburg State Teachers'
GENERAL COURSE. Football 2,' Baseball I, 2, Wrestling I, QCaptaiuD
2, QStudent Munagerj 3,' Varsity "EH Club I, 2, 3.
105 SPRUCE STREET
A football enthusiast, George received varsity letters in his junior
and senior years. Academically, George is primarily interested in the
field of science, and has entered Worthy projects in the annual Science
Fairs. This experience Will provide an ideal background for his earning
a degree in chemical engineering.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojicer I, 2, 3,' Football
I, 2, 3,' Track 1, 2, 3,' Wreftling I,' Varsity "E" Club 3,' Weight Lifting
Club I,' Sport: Ojiciating Club 2.
PATRICIA L. MORRIS
363 BERGER STREET
Coming to Emmaus in her senior year from Towson High in Baltimore,
Maryland, Pat, With her good humor and easy-going manner, easily
made many friends. She Was a member of TOWson,s tennis team and
an avid spectator at all sports affairs. Her sparkling personality and
ability to Win friends will make Pat a charming nurse.
GENERAL COURSE. Teuuif Club 3.
The Respect They Goined From Everyone
CAROL D. MOYER
646 BERGER STREET
Unlimited pep, relentless ambition, and an understanding nature
made Carol an outstanding captain of the cheerleading squad. Carol
cheerfully and capably organized class committees and played on the
girls' basketball team. Elementary school pupils will admire the
incomparable patience and sincerity of this future teacher.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Clay: Play 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
Glee Club I, CSecretary 2, 3j,' Cheerleader 2, CCaptainj 3,' Choruf I,
QSecretaryD 3,' Drarna Guild I, 2,' Dolphin Club I, 2, 3,' Varfity "E"
Club 3,' Gyni Exhibition I,' Deelarnation Contest 2.
RONALD W. MULLIN
722 GREENLEAF STREET
Moon, one of the class' six-footers, was a trumpeter in the band and a
great sportsman, who wrestled and ran the sprints. Interests ranging
from swimming to driving his car comprised Ronnie's recreational
time. He is a member of the Naval Reserve, and plans to serve in the
Navy and see the world.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojieer 2, Football I,-
Traele 2,' Wreftling 1, 2, 3,' Band I, 2, 3,' Concert Orcheatra 2, 3,' Che.f.r
and Cheekerf Club I,' Varsity "E" Club 2,' Weight Lifting Club 3.
BRENDA J. NAGLE
9 EAST BERGER STREET
Vivacity and congeniality are two characteristics typical of Brenda's
captivating personality. Her vocal and dramatic talent was shown by
her appearances in the shows "No, No, Nanetten and "Girls, Girls,
Girls," and Drama Guild plays. Her amicable manner, and ability to
create beauty with her hands will greatly aid her in her career as a
CLERICAL CoURsE. Clan Play 3, Glee Club I, 2, 3, Choru: 3, Drama
Guild I, 2, Bookkeeping and Needleeraft Club CPre5identD 3,' Gym Ex-
ELIZABETH O. NEWCOMER
ALBURTIS, ROUTE 1
"Silence is golden" was a maxim Liz followed in classes, but those
who knew her well found her to be a chatterbox. Liz enjoys dancing,
reading, eating pizza, and buying new clothes for her petite figure. Her
neat appearance, polite manner, and desire to please are prerequisites
for the successful clerical employee which she hopes to become.
CLERICAL COURSE. Athletic Club I,' Horne Nurying Club 3.
Who Knew of Their Bounclless Energy . . .
ROBERT C. NICHTER
803 NORTH SECOND STREET
Bob was the courteous, eH'icient business manager of The Tattler.
He was quiet and reserved, but participated in school and public
activities. Bob was especially active in scout work, and was given
scouting's highest award -the Silver Palm of an Eagle Scout. A
degree in chemical engineering is his goal.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Stay? fBuiineff Man-
ager? gg Track I,' Typewriting Club I,' Chef: anal Checker: Club CSeere-
FAY B. OVERLAUER
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Fay's unassuming manner and Winsome smile won her many a
friend. Her ability to play the violin gained her a place in the concert
orchestra. Although Fay appeared sophisticated, she was actually
quite modest. Much of her spare time was spent dating her fiancee
to whom she became engaged in her senior year. Before marriage,
however, Fay plans to pursue a career in the business world.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Concert Oreheftra I, 2, 3,' Home Nurring
Club I, 3, Drama Guild 2.
JANE A. PAULES
308 DELONG AVENUE
Buoyancy and leadership are two qualities that aptly describe affable
Jane. Everyone respected her, for whether she was bouncing a basket-
ball on the court, studying for a test, or eating a man-size dish of coffee
ice cream, she was ready with a smile that assured everyone of her
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Staj' CClub Editorj 3,-
E-Hioe Sta-gf CRep0rter 1, 2D fCirculation Managerj 3,' Bafleetball I, 2,
CCaptainD 3,' Colour Guard 2, CCaptainj 35 Glee Club 2, 35 Choruf 3,'
Dolphin Club I, 2, 3,' Gym Exhibition I,' Lifexaoing Club 2,' Varrity
cue 3. y
172 SPRUCE STREET
Although fascinated by all the sciences, Tom's special sphere of
interest was astronomy. He will be remembered for his argumenta-
tiveness and skepticism. His favorite sports included football, swim-
ming, and hiking. Much of Tom's spare time was spent enjoying his
hobby, numismatics. After graduation Tom plans to go to college and
prepare for a career in business.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Track 2, Gohf Club 1, Axtronorny
Club CPre.ridentj 2,' .Matheniatirx Club lPre.ria'entj 3.
The Admirotion ond Regard the
BONNIE L. RANDALL
530 FRANKLIN STREET
Everyone could always feel free to take their problems to Bonnie.
Besides her understanding nature, she possesses a profound intelligence
and fabulous sense of humor. Her continuous display of spirit and
leadership led her to be elected to receive the D. A. R. good citizenship
award. Bonnie,s future goal is a career in journalism.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Staj QReporterj I, CPage
Edttorj 2, QEditor-in-Chief? 3,' Colour Guard 2, 3,' Clee Club I, 2, 3,'
ghorur I, 3,' Student Council If Gyrn Exhibition I, 3,' Declarnation Context
PETER L. REEDER
247 SPRUCE STREET
"The South shall rise again" was the war cry of Pete, the rebel ofthe
class. Pete's friendliness and congeniality, Havored with a southern
accent, won him many friends. His athletic prowess was displayed
on the gridiron, for he was a rugged linebacker for the Hornets. Pete's
future plans are to go to college and study engineering.
GENERAL COURSE. Homeroom Ojicer lg Football I, 2, 35 Traele 2,
Glee Club I, 2, QPre.vitlentj 3,' Choru: I, fPre.fidentD 3,' Student Council 3,'
Uniteol Nation! Club I,' Weight Lifting Club 2,' Vara ity "E" Club 3.
CHLORINA L. REITH
186 NORTH STREET
Chlorinals demure manner was belied by her tantalizing smile and
the teasing twinkle in her eyes. Italian food and reading were two of
her preferences. She, who was punctual, abhorred tardy people. Dating
and hstening to popular music occupied her leisure time. Her future
plans are to enter the secretarial field, and save money for marriage.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Staj CCopy Editorj 3, Glee Club
I, 2, 3,' Choruf I, 3,' Library Club I, 2,' Gym Exhibition I, 2.
BONNIE ANN SAYLOR
218 NORTH FIFTH STREET
A girl with a blonde pixie haircut, engaging smile, ever-bubbling
laughter, and captivating personality was Bonnie. Dating filled a
large portion of her time, but she also enjoyed attending various sports
events, dancing, reading, and movies. Her future employer is a man
to be envied, for this petite young lady is a most capable and proficient
worker in the business field.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Homeroom Ojjicer 2, 3,- Glee Club Ig Student
Council I,' Home Nurfing Club I, CVice-Prexitlentj 2, 3.
Unclerclossmen now Moinfoin for Them .
GAIL A. SAYLOR
427 KEYSTONE AVENUE
Gail, the high-stepping head majorette, was one of the most popular
girls in the class. Her cleverness helped to enhance many an E-Hive
issue in the form of an original poem. Gail's starlit eyes and pleasant
smile automatically invited friends. She desires a liberal college
education and a successful married life.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Staj' CClub Managing
Editorj 3,' E-Hive Staj QRfp0rter I, 2j,' .Majorette I, 2, Chleadj 3,' Choru:
I, Horneroorn Ojfcer I, 2.
,.:2f ., "" E f iilli E
JOHN R. SCHAEFFER l
212 NORTH FOURTH STREET iii? it
Smokey, as most of John's friends called him, is a nonchalant, fun- A , gr it
loving, humorous fellow possessing a Valuable talent for accomplishing H T i
things whenever he puts forth an honest effort. A sports enthusiast, r':' i',' g5,iii?f3 E,g.g,lii2sgg
. . . . . ' ,sgzigg mmggsir
he enjoys swimming, ice hockey, and in football he boosted the man-
power of our Hornets. John plans to further his education at Franklln , "V'
and Marshall College. "::"
2 3f'1 l??f' Q
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Football I, 3,' Glee Club 3,' Choruf 3,- 'T -R : gf 11- " 3
Projzctionzxt Club I,' Unitzal Nationf Club 2, 3,' Aguacaale 2, 3. QQ, ' -ii E' , gl
at i f .Q V -
NEIL B. SCHAFFER
S-heila's goal - to enter nurses' training and then work in pediatrics
- IS significant of her fondness for children. Teaching a Sunday School
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
348 BROAD STREET
Indicative of "Shifty,,' an all-around athlete, was his eH'icient and
invaluable participation in football, baseball, and basketball. On the
playing field and off, he was always fervently discussing sports. Occa-
sionally he diverted to lishing, bowling, dancing, and swimming.
Rather quiet and shy, Neil was highly respected for his friendly and
GENERAL COURSE. Horneroorn Ojjicer 2, 3,- Football I, 2, 3,- Bafleetball
I, 2, 3,' Bafeball I, 2, Sport! Ojiciating Club CVice-Prefidentj I, Varfity
"Ev Club 2, 3.
class and serving as a junior leader in a 4-H Club exemplified this
interest. Being adept in sewing, she was often clad in attire of her own
making and earned several honors for this proficiency. Always amiable
and gracious, Sheila had no difficulty in winning friends.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Glee Club J, 2, 3,- Choruf I, 3,-
Horne Nursing Club 2, 3.
The Majestic Atmosphere Prevailing of
PHYLLIS P. SCHANTZ
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1 -
Always willing - always pleasing, Phyllis was a loyal friend to her
classmates. Nothing kept this staunch fan from attending all the
sports events at Emmaus High School. Her fondness for homemaking
occupied most of her spare time. With her congeniality she will have
no trouble finding success and happiness.
CLERICAL COURSE. Glee Club If Choruf 1,' Leathfrcraft Club QVice-
Prefidfntj Ig Athletic Club 2, Band I, 2, CLibrarianj 3,' Gym Exhibition
2, Home Craft: Club 3.
PATRICIA ANN SCHANTZENBACI-I
1301 SHIMERVILLE ROAD
Our petite Pat was both congenial and cordial. Her gullible acceptance
of the wildest stories caused much merriment among her companions.
Her loquacious tongue helped her win many friends. Eating pizza and
hamburgers, listening to records, and dancing were her favorite pastimes.
Shehdisliked school but was determined to graduate. Pat's depend-
ability, initiative, and amiability will enable her to be an adaptable
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Home Nurring Club I,- Athletic Club 2,
Chmniftry Club 3,' Glee Club 3,' Chorus 3.
WILLIAM K. SCHANTZENBACH
524 NORTH STREET
Poised and confident, Bill did an Outstanding job as president of
Student Council. He was also an enthusiastic leader in class activities,
and served as The Tattler sports editor. A member of the champion-
ship basketball team, Bill was chosen co-captain in his senior year.
Willie plans to study law at Dickinson.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojjicer I,' Tha Tutzler
Staj QSp0rtf Editorj 3,' Student Councill, lVice-Preyidentj 2, CPreJidentD
3,' Sports Ojfciating Club I,' Bafkftball I, 2, QCO-captuinl 3,' Track I, 2,
3,' Varfity "EH Club 2, 3,' Clan' Play 3.
BARBARA A. SCHERER .
ZIONSVILLE, ROUTE 1
Often found working vigorously to complete some badly needed art
project, Barbara was reliable and eHicient. Keenly interested in aft,
she attended Baum Art School and Won many awards for her splendid
work. She was always willing to help Others and contributed wisely
to any class discussion. I-Ier typing and shorthand ability will help her
succeed as a proficient medical secretary.
SECRETARIAL CoURsE. The Tatzler Stal? CCirculation Marzagerj 3,-
Glee Club 2, 3,' Choruf 3,' Library Club I,' Tennis Club 2.
Their Formol Dcmces - Nights to Remember .
FRANCES L. SCHLEIFER
113 JOHN STREET
A staunch individualist, Franny was one of the "free thinkers" of our
class. Her acute mind and boundless energy made her an active member
of many activities, a demon on the basketball court, and an all-around
good pal. Gazing into the crystal ball, we see Franny as a nurse at the
University of Pennsylvania Hospital.
GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff fSporti Edizorj 3,- Clam Play 3,
Bafkezball I, 2, 3,' Student Council I, 2, QTrra.vurerj 3,' Dolphin Club I,
Lifefaving Club 2, Athletic Club I, Gym Exhibition I, 2,' Varsity "E"
DALE A. SCHNECK
108 SEEM STREET
Oil painting, music, and drama are Dalels primary interests, he
conscientiously supported the school activities related to them. He
was a mild, industrious, and studious classmate who contributed intelli-
gently to class discussions. Dale's ambition is to study modern lan-
guages and eventually become a teacher or interpreter.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Class Play 35 Drama Guild I, 2,
BARBARA A. SCHWENN
729 SPRUCE STREET
In her senior year this amicable and self-reliant newcomer to Emmaus
transferred from Illinois, and in a very short time made many friends.
As much as Barbara liked sports, drawing, parties, and playing the
piano, she disliked malicious gossip. Her pleasing personality, consid-
eration for others, and her sunny smile are admirable traits for this
future Florence Nightingale in the Navy.
GENERAL COURSE. Hoinrroom Ojjicrr 3,' Tennis Club 3.
Quick-tempered, talkative, and mischievous, Jim often became
involved in some kind of trouble with his teachers. In baseball he was
an excellent outfielder, as well as the competent captain of the team.
Baseball, working in the shoe factory in his hometown, or driving his
scooter took most of Jim's after-school time. Jim plans to join the
Air Force and eventually become a pilot.
GENERAL COURSE. Bai-fball I, fCaptainj 2, 3, Gohf Club 1,' Vanity
"E" Club 1, 2, 3.
Senior Doy - the Losf Comp.efe Doy of
ELINGR M. SELL
302 NORTH SECOND STREET
A vivacious, blue-eyed blonde, Selly was always rushing through the
halls-to get to class on time. Her pastimes include basketball, dating,
dancing, skating, and helping her friends solve their problems. She
dishkeldhhomeworkg nevertheless, she did it faithfully. Elinor's cheerful
disposition and ability to get along with other people will enable her to
succeed as a secretary and later a housewife.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Baflmfball 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 3, Chorus 3,-
Athletib Club I, 2,' Gym Exhibition 2, Leaderf, Club QVicb-Prerideutj 3.
HAROLD F. SERFASS JR.
"Honkl Honklv was the familiar imitation of Harold, a comedian at
heart, who, with his "frantic antics" and Hitting, gained many friends.
He is a highly-skilled golfer and was honored by being eligible to par-
ticipate in the state golfing finals at Penn State. Harold plans to use
this skill in becoming a golf pro.
GENERAL COURSE. Golf Club I, CVice-Prefideutb 2, CPreyideutj 3,-
Homeroom Ojjicer 2,' Gobf 2, 3.
SANDRA L. SHAFFER
713 HARRISON STREET
A constant chatterer, whose name was invariably on the honor roll,
could be only Sandy. She was the skillful pianist for our assembly
programs and other school functions. This skill was equivalent to the
effortless ease of her speed in typing and steadiness in shorthand. Self-
reliant and dependable, Sandy will make a competent secretary.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Concert Orchefzm 3,- Glee Club I, Cdccompauixz
2, 3j,' Choru: I, 3,' Home Nurfiug Club CTrea:urerj I,' Spanifh Club 2,'
Rurfiau Culture Club lPrefideutj 3.
DELORES M. SHANKWEILER
Winning a prize at the Harrisburg Farm Show was Delores' reward
for outstanding skill in sewing. Friendliness, courteousness, and a
willingness to help her friends are her outstanding traits. She enjoys
dancing as much as she dislikes hot rods. After holding a job, her
greatest desire is to become a successful homemaker.
HOME LIVING COURSE. Home Numiug Club J, 2, 3.
Closses of Emmous High School .
DARLENE M. SI-IELLY
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
"Quiet as a mouse" is an expression that fits Darlene. One scarcely
knew she was in class, but when anyone mentioned horses, dogs, or the
West, it was diilicult to keep her quiet. Her favorite pastime was ice
skating, despite her dislike of cold weather. Darlene's desire to please
people will help in whatever she plans to do in the future.
NANCY L. SHOEMAKER
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
A sentimental, Hirtatious, and companionable friend, Nan possesses a
radiant smile. She was known for her creative ideas, cooperativeness,
and her coordination which was apparent in the gym exhibition. She
also excelled in dancing. Nancy's meticulous appearance, amenability,
and eHiciency are bound to benefit her in proving her worth as a success-
ful secretary after she has furthered her education.
SECRETARIAI. COURSE. .E-Hive Staj QTypi.ftD 3,- Glee Club I, 2, 3,'
Chorus' I, 3,' Gym Exhibition .7,' Swimming Club I,' Lifesaving Club 2, 3.
KENNETH A. SLETVOLD
434 BEECHWOOD STREET
"It's so eeeet!" was Ken's favorite expression for dry subjects, as
well as anything else in general. Always on hand with a practical joke
frequently got him into trouble but still gained him a raft of friends.
Ken's immediate plans include working his way to Germany for the
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. E-Hive Staj lPhozographer 1, 2j,'
Trarle I,' Wrestling 2,' Aquafade I,' Photography Club I, CVice-Prefidentj
2,' United Nation: Club 3.
NANCY A. SORRENTINO
630 NORTH SECOND STREET
A career as a stewardess in the "Wild blue yonder" is Nancy's future
goal. Her school spirit and interest in others were manifested in many
Student Council projects and activities, especially her management of
the school store. This petite, jovial gal enjoyed dancing, and was fond
of pizza. She enjoyed participating in bowling and swimming, as much
as she liked watching football and basketball games.
GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staj Cdclnertifing Managerj 3,'
Student Council 1, 2, 3,' Chorus' 3,' Dolphin Club I,' Gym Exhibition 2,
United Nations Club CTrea.vurerD 2.
And Losf of all, the Socrecl Boccoloureofe
PETER T. STEPHENS
807 FERNWOOD STREET
Amicable Pete Was Well-liked and respected by his classmates. Most
of his pleasure was derived from dancing, listening to popular music,
attending sports events, or tinkering with his car. Pete's spirit of
cooperation and determination will be an invaluable asset in furthering
his education at business college.
GENERAL COURSE. Glee Club 3,' Choruf 3,' Cliff! and Clzecleerf Club I,'
Uuited Nation! Club 2, 3.
MARGUERITE R. STEVENS
Superb, nimbled-fingered performances at the piano and organ Were
exemplary of Marguerite's musical ability. Her command of the key-
board highlighted many assemblies, civic programs, and church services.
Although extra-curricular activities consumed most of her time, she still
attained a high scholastic rating. These propitious talents assure
Marguerite a successful future as a teacher of elementary education
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Band I,- Comm Orchei-rm 1, 2, 3,-
Glee Club Qdrrompanift I, 2, 3j,' Chorus Clilcrompanift I, 35, Spanlxh
Club 3,' Rufilan Culture Club Uflcf-Prefidentj 3.
RONALD J. SVOBODA
S37 ELM STREET
When Ronnie was putting on a green, pitching on the baseball dia-
mond, or lifting Weights in the gym, he enjoyed life, but his good humor
disappeared when a textbook came into view. Ronls determination to
improve his golfing technique attained for him the honor of having the
Winning score in the Golf Club's ,58-,59 tournament. With his skill
and perseverance he will undoubtedly become a golf pro.
GENERAL COURSE. Bai-bball I, 2, 35 Gob' Club I, 2, CTreafurzrj 3.
-IERALD R. TERWILLIGER
206 SOUTH SECOND STREET
Jerry personified the expression, "Why do today What you can do
tomorrow FU He proved to be a capable band manager in his junior and
senior years. His likes ranged from steak sandwiches to attending
sports events, While his dislikes included strenuous exercises. Being a
proficient projectionist, he lightened the burden of our faculty.
CLERICAL COURSE. Track I, 2, 3,' Wrextling 2, 3,' Band Clllanager
2, 3j,' United Natiom Club 25 Projectlonixt Club I, 2, 3.
SGFVICGS Gnd Commencement Exercises .
E. JOEL TREXLER
Joe's irrepressible smile, quick Wit, and roving eye helped him Win
friends and inHuence people - male and female! An athlete at heart,
he avidly played football and baseball. He also has unparalleled good
taste in up-tO-date Ivy League clothes. Gettysburg bound, Joel plans
to study Business Administration.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom Ojieer 2, 3,- The Tattler
Staf Qddvertiriug Editorj 3,' Football 2, 3,' Track 2, 3,' Gym Club Ig
Sportf Ojficiatlug Club 2.
THOMAS W. TROXELL
With his easy-going air and ever-ready vvitticisms, Tom Was an
antidote for the blues. His remarks about cars, girls, his trumpet, and
his only annoyance, Women drivers, made many a classmate smile.
Tom never neglected his hobbies, hunting and model railroading.
Repairing and operating complex machinery on his dad's farm qualify
Tom for a future in mechanics.
GENERAL COURSE. Baud I, 25 Model Railroad Club CSecretaryj 1,-
Dauce Baud Club 3.
ELEANOR A. UNSER
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
Talented in dramatics, Eleanor captured first place honors in the
Junior Declamation Contest and enacted an important role in the
senior class play. Uns was a vivacious and thoughtful lass, and brought
laughter and gaiety to many of her associates. She devoted much time
to Girl Scout Work. Penn State and the elementary teaching field are
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. The Tattler Staj CFeature Editorj
3, Clary Play 3,' Concert Orchertra I, QTrea.vurerj 2, 3,' Glee Club I, 2, 3,-
Choruf I, CVlee-Prefideutj 3,' Drama Guild I, CTrearurerj 2, Declama-
iorz Context 2.
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RANDY E. WAGNER
618 GREENLEAF STREET
Apropos to Randy's diversified interests are his numerous activities.
His out-of-school agenda consisted chieily of dating, bowling, ping
pong, skating, and driving his car. Randy's desire to enter the business
World Was intensified While he served as advertising manager On The
Tattler staff. With his sincerity and determination, success is a certainty.
GENERAL COURSE. The Tattler Staff Cddvertirlrtg Mauagerj 3,' Golf
Club 1, 2.
These ore fhe Memories Which Fill fhe
Quiet and studious, Ronnie was an ellicient and talented draftsman
and woodworker. A great outdoorsman at heart, he devoted his
leisure to ice skating and hunting in the winter, and swimming in the
summer. Ronald plans to attend drafting school and then join the
U. S. Navy.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE.
415 RIDGE STREET
lVlerritt's casual attitude was ideally complemented by his quick,
dry humor. Though he participated little in extra-curricular activities,
his outspoken and witty remarks made him a well-known and popular
classmate. lVlerritt's persistence and determination have helped to
make him a physically fit acrobatic dancer. His serious interest in
science has sparked lVlerritt's desire to become a theoretical physicist.
' COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Sport: Ojjieiating Club 2, Mathema-
tzc: Club QVlce-Presialentj 3.
RONALD A. WEAVER
DIANE I. WEBER
918 FERNWOOD STREET
A rapid hand flying over a shorthand pad and lingers dancing on
typewriter keys typified Diane. Collecting pop records, eating vanilla
fudge ice cream, and bowling were included in her wide range of activi-
ties. Her interest in canine characters was displayed by her collection
of miniature china dogs, and by her devotion to her own pet, Spunky.
SECRETARIAL COURSE. The Tattler Szaj CCopy Edltorj 3,- Glee Club
3,' Chorus 3,' Library Club I, 2.
AUDREY Y. WELDER
Audrey was a reliable, friendly, and conscientious student. She
served her class in many different ways as a dependable and cooperative
worker. This proved to be true when she was awarded a gold pin for
her services in library work. Audrey possesses the qualihcations for a
successful secretary: a neat appearance, trustworthiness, and a con-
SECRETARIAL CoURSE. The Tattler Stal? QCireulatlou Mauagerj 3,-
Glee Club 2, 3,' Chorus 3, Library Club I, 2.
Heorfs onol Minds of I8I Seniors .
HOPE M. WENTZ
221 MAIN STREET
Endowed with fabulous literary ability, Hope fascinated many of
her classmates with her rhythmic, Witty poems and original stories
filled with suspense. When she Was not compiling a new composition,
she Was Writing to her pen pals, reading, and enjoying music or her
favorite sport, swimming. Hope dislikes progressive jazz, but has a
great love for classical music, Which she expressed beautifully on the
GENERAL COURSE. Drama Guild 1, 2,- Home Nurfing Club 3.
GARY A. WERTZ
151 MINOR STREET
Adventurous, studious, and intelligent, Gary Was quick to understand
a problem in any subject. A pool Shark, Gary usually defeated his
challenger. He Was an active member of a local boat club, and because
of his continuing interest in this Held, he is planning to become an
electronics engineer in the Navy. Gary's ultimate desire is to own a
yacht and see the World.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Gym Club 1, 2, Gyin Exhibition I.
WILLIAM L. WIDMYER
IVIACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Easy going and subject to impromptu ideas and actions, Bill Was a
chap with scores of friends. He enjoyed life and found pleasure in
everything - dancing, sports, or any activity in which he did not have
to sit quietly. Blessed with an extraordinary degree of common sense,
Bill served as class vice-president during his freshman and sophomore
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Homeroom O-gjicer I, 2, 35 Clan
Play 3, Football I, 2, 3,' Baseball I, 2, 35 Glee Club 35 Chorus 3, Varsity
"E" Club 2, CVice-Przfidenb 3,' Projectionift Club I, 2, 3,' Clan Vice-
ROBERT K. WILLIS
652 NORTH STREET
In the study of mechanical engineering Peepers has the intellectual
ability to succeed. He disliked studying intensely but still maintained
a high scholastic rating through his natural ability. This carefree lad
spent his time bowling, Shooting pool, attending basketball and football
games, and playing basketball in the borough league.
COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE. Golf Club I, 2,- United Nationr Club
3,' Track I, 2, 3,' Glee Club 3, Chorur 3,' Homzroom Ojicer 2.
Who Bid O Happy, Yef Sod oncl Relucfonl
PATRICIA A. WILT
MACUNGIE, ROUTE 1
Calm and collected, Pat could not be rushed. She appeared non-
chalant, but was really conscientious and enthusiastic about school.
Her yen for sundaes and banana splits, surprisingly, had no effect on
her slender figure. Her twirling form graced many a dance Hoor and
skating rink, for she was fond of both of these recreation centers.
Resourceful and industrious, Pat will be a valuable employee to any
SECRETARIAL COURSE. Swimming Club I, Tennix Club 2, 3, Clee
Club I, 2, 3, Choruf 3.
I CHRISTINE M. YANIGER
311 SOUTH SIXTH STREET
"With a Song in my Heart" so ably describes Chris, who was always
singing and whose personality radiated like a song. Whether Chris was
attending classes or parties, or cheering the Hornets to victory, she
always greeted everyone with a heart-warming smile. Her love of
music and beautiful voice assure Chris a successful future as a pro-
GENERAL COURSE. Bookkeeping and Needlecrafz Club 2, 3, Glee
Club 2, 3, Choruf 3, Clan' Play 3.
JOHN M. YAREMA
66 KEYSTONE AVENUE
A commission from the United States Air Force Academy, a lofty
aspiration calling for physical, mental, and moral well-being, is the goal
of "Bedini." His level-headedness, ability to win friends, and fiery
competitiveness, whether on the basketball court or arguing his point
in class, will assure his triumph Over life's obstacles.
GENERAL COURSE. Student Council I, 2, 3, Track 2, 3, Tennif Club
I, Sporzf Ojiciating Club 2, Vanity "E" Club 3, Basketball I, 2, 3,
Horneroorn 0-fiber 3.
AUDREY 1. YOCUM
EMMAUS, ROUTE 1
Audrey, a sweet girl with a pleasing personality, is distinguished by
her unusual red-gold hair. She is an enthusiastic fan of Pat Boone and
relishes murder mysteries. Audrey likes to play the piano, and, al-
though she likes to cook, she dislikes doing the dishes afterwards. Among
sports, her favorites are baseball and football. She plans to make a
career of homemaking.
CLERICAL COURSE. Glee Club 1, Library Club I, 2.
Forewe!! fo Their Alma Maier
JAMES H. ZWITKOWITZ
As a member of the Projectionist Club, Jim helped in showing many a
Elm during class periods. This skill may be of practical use to him
during his military training and Will be of recreational value to him
after he settles down to family life. Jim's ambition, integrity, and
hard-Working attitude were displayed in the school shop and on his
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COURSE. Projectioniit Club I, 2, 3.
As we plod thru life's road steeping
Climbing up those rocky hills,
We will ever hold in keeping
Thoughts of these dear Wisdom mills.
Hear these silent stone walls shouting
Hear their Words of would-be Woe
Hear them plead With hopes and doubting
Hear them tell us not to go.
Gone is our gay "learned" company,
Gone those days which are of yoreg
Much we did in rooms now empty
Things We,ll do and see no more.
Alma Mater! Alma Mater!
Hear our song of thanks to thee!
Hold in keeping, joy and Weeping,
Hold our blessed memory.
Diligence and Persevercince Are Reworded As
Charles Korpalski, practicing
what he learned in speech
making, gives a report on
religion to IZG, Whose mem-
bers are busy taking notes.
Other problems discussed in
P. D. classes were income tax,
local and state government,
judicial structure, education,
Mr. William Higgins, student
teacher, directs section IZA in
correct pronunciation of French
vowels. Mr. Woodrow Schaadt
observes the class.
The IZS girls are on the alert
as spotters While Barbara
Franlcenfield and Kathryn
Kaldy thoroughly enjoy them-
selves doing the seesaw on the
'59ers Prepare To Take Tbeir Place In Society
Learning homemaking traits
are Linda Herman and Valen-
tina Matura at the sewing
nfiacbines, Sandra Miller selec-
ting her next pattern, and
Dolores Sbankweiler putting
the Hnal touches on a stuffed
Mrs. Mary Yeager, Cftandingl
is ready to give help that may
be needed by her 12S students
who are transcribing their
shorthand notes into type-
Gary Wertz, operating the
press, is assisted by Jerry
Fenstermaker, who is slip-
sheeting programs as they come
oi? the press,
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS:
Stephen Kozy CPref'identj pre-
sides at a class meeting held in
the auditorium. Mary Dene
Davis CSecremryj reads the
minutes of the previous meet-
ing as Richard Bartholomew
CVire-Przridfnrj and Kenneth
Link CTrea5urfrj listen atten-
They Come, Sow, oncl Conquerecl, os .
School was delayed in opening that autumn
of 1955 because the big, new building was not
completed until October. Thus, on October 7 . . .
how we recall that pleasant fall day as though it
were yesterday . . . 267 wide-eyed, apprehensive
freshmen began their high school careers.
They soon outgrew their shyness because,
although the Class of 1959 was the youngest, it
discovered the upperclassmen were as strange
here as they. That gave them a greater measure
of confidence than usual for a freshman class and
set the pattern for their four years. Theirs was
the Hrst class to go the full journey, freshman
to senior, in the modern school.
Yes, they constituted somewhat of a brash class.
Circumstances aided them in acquiring that
veneer . . . but underneath it all they had talent.
They were good, and they knew it!
There were many items on the immediate
agenda. At their first class meeting they selected
freshman officers. Stephen Kozy, who was
elected president, was to be re-elected in each
of the following three years. As freshmen they
also chose William Widmyer, vice-president,
Bonnie Saylor, secretary, and David Acker,
treasurer. Shortly after, they voted for the red
rose as the class Hower and blue and white as
Midway through the year the class turned its
many talents to the Held of entertainment and
produced the annual Freshman Musical, which
stood out in comparison with previous extrav-
aganzas of its kind.
SENIOR SWIEETHEARTS, Diane Brown, Barbara Cole,
and Mary Dene Davis, with the latter receiving the honor,
were elected by the Class of ,SQ to compete for the title of
Nm. ....... . W M N'mfPe4Q:
"Out of the Old, Into the New" was its title
and it took a captivated audience from the
Roaring Twenties to the current Rock 'nl Roll
era. The theme was established and the show
rolled along after Sara Jane Brensinger sang
"Moonlight Serenade." During the evening there
were kats and kittens. Stephen Kozy and his
Kats swung out with everything from "When the
Saints Go Marching Inn to "See Ya Later,
Alligator,', and the kittens, Jean Glass, Joan
Feely, Jean Hillegas, and Susan Fredrick pre-
sented soft shoe tap routines and a fast-moving
In both athletic and musical organizations
the '59ers early began to show the promise that
was to reach maturity in the ensuing years.
In the spring the enterprising frosh had a
brilliant idea. Why not use the patio for dancing?
Accordingly, on May 12, they presented their
one dance of the year, "See You on the Patio,
FRESHMAN MINSTREL PARTICIPANTS. Orchertra,
jrft row: Robert Gabriel, Richard Hahn, Barry Leeser, Larry
Schwartz, Herman Greenawalt, Douglas Hill, Donald Winzer
CPianirtJ. Second row: Forrest Hinkle, Doris Sell, James
Gardner, Robert Albright, Thomas Kushinka, Ward Willis.
Standing: Elmer Winzer. Cart, Jeated: Brenda Nagle, Ingrid
Klerx, Lois Eichner, Kathryn Kaldy, Rosemary Hauser,
JoAnn Lobach, Darlene Hinkle, Irene Kline, Carol Moyer,
Jean Hillegas, Jean Glass, Susan Frederick, Joan Feely,
Bonnie Saylor, Betty Merkle, Sylvia Miller, Patricia Arndt,
Lillian Kulp, Trenna Weidner, Hope Wentz, Chlorina Reith,
Patricia Reiss, Nancy Shoemaker, Patricia Schantzenbach,
Shirley Roth, Doris Lagler, Gail Saylor. Kneeling: Judy
Merkel, Barbara Lee, JoAnn Jordan, Marlene I-Iouseknecht,
Phyllis Schantz, Karen Ettinger, Phyllis Dreisbach, Jane
KOZY'S KATS introducing rock 'n' roll .into the show were
Cfmnziingj Gary Ludwick, Thomas Kushmka, Barry Keller,
William Schantzenbach, Stephen Kozy, and Qreatecij Paul
Laser, Constance Trexler, Judith Seaman, Marguerite Stevens,
Helen Marsteller. Standing: Helen Lukitsch, Christopher
Stevens, Barbara Newcomer, Sarah Miller, Sandra Arndt,
Barbara Gledhill, John Banyas, Nancy Shade, Eleanor
Unser, Sandra Shaffer, Janice Kirschman, Linda Herman,
Barbara Glase, Mary Ann Baus, Nancy Rauch, Gloria
Gehman, Carol Christman, Audrey Welder, Gloria Kressley,
Sandra Miller, Dawn Litzenberger, Shelia. Schaeffer, Sara
Jane Brensinger, Frederick Bartholomew, William Schantzen-
bach, Bruce MacKenzie, Stephen Kozy, Richard Millhouse,
Robert Lichtenwalner, Richard Bartholomew., Merritt
Weidner, Paul Funk, Paul Haiges, Gary Ludwick, Philip
Iobst, Barry Keller, Matthew Lindroth, Iioreground: Sara
Cope CStudenZ Gfnzral Chairmanj, Mr. Lrrol K. Peters
BONNIE RANDALL, winner of the
Lehigh County Voice of America
contest proudly holds the highly
coveted trophy she received as a
reward for her outstanding speech.
A bit more grown up, the class returned for its
sophomore year, but its number had dwindled to
221. After re-electing Stephen Kozy as president,
these officers were elected: Bill Widmyer, vice-
presidentg Mary Dene Davis, secretary, Bonnie
Saylor, assistant secretary, and Kenneth Link,
They continued to prove that they had many
sensational ideas. One plan they
conceived has been used by the
classes following them. It was
a bake sale designed to boost the
financial status of the class . . .
and it did just that.
In November more honors
came to them when Bonnie
Randall earned the first place
award in the Lehigh County "I
Speak for Democracyv speech
contest. Her research and Hne
delivery made her entry an out-
standing piece of work.
Not content to rest on their
laurels, they had still another
brainstorm which took shape on
December 14 when they spon-
sored the first sock hop in the
history of the school. Amid a
holiday atmosphere created by a
background of Snowmen, candy
canes, and mistletoe, and with
the Royal Dukes supplying the
beat, the "Candy Cane Hopn
went into the legend of the
school as a smashing success.
This class was setting a pace that made it an act
hard to follow!
Climaxing the year they presented the second
dance of the scholastic season. The elaborate
decorations followed a Latin theme and in-
cluded everything but a direct descendant of
Julius Caesar. "Roman Holiday" was another
triumph of organization and presentation.
SENIOR CLASS ADVISERS get together for an informal chat. Standing: Mrs.
Mary Yeager, Mr. Jerome Baer, Mr. William Miller, and Mrs. Hilda Moyer.
Seated: Mr. Woodrow Schaadt.
ELEANOR UNSER studies her
speech for the junior Declamation
contest, which she won for her
rendition of "Why Don't You
Tell Me These Things?" Irene
Kline, James Martin, Carol Moyer,
and Bonnie Randall also took part.
Jolly Juniors ond Sober Seniors
As the sophomore year drew to an end, they
decided to elect their junior officers. Again
Stephen Kozy was named head man. Richard
Bartholomew was selected vice-president while
two others were re-elected to their second con-
secutive term in office, Mary Dene Davis, secre-
tary, and Kenneth Link, the moneyman. Kathryn
Kistler was chosen assistant secretary.
More dignity was assumed as they opened their
third year at Emmaus High School. Two classes
now looked up to them . . . and they were beholden
only to the seniors.
Covered Scorer Recorded In Test:
just before Christmas the class took the Iowa
Tests of Educational Development and its over-
whelming ninety-two percentile rank became
both an achievement and a Yuletide present to
the school. It again revealed what they had
realized long before. The Class of '59 had
potential and was using it. As their own Christ-
mas present they enjoyed the "Snowflake Swirln
with its winter wonderland atmosphere. The
outstanding decorative feature was a real horse-
drawn sleigh set in the middle of the dance Hoor.
Bud Peters provided the rhythm.
Another Fimt For Emmaur High
Turning to athletics, the top-heavy junior class
representation on the basketball squad helped the
team chalk up another flrst for the school. The
Lehigh Valley Scholastic league basketball cham-
pionship was won when the Green Hornets de-
feated Catasauqua High. The 'S9ers who con-
tributed so much to the championship were
Robert Flower, Richard Kressler, Thomas Kush-
inka, Ronald Lauchnor, Neil Schaffer, William
Schantzenbach, and john Yarema.
Weeks of planning and preparation were to be
rewarded on April 25, the night of the Junior
Prom. CSee Page 765
There remained a courteous gesture to the
seniors. With a touch of sadness the '59'ers
wished them an reooir et bon chance at their
"Senior Farewell" dance.
Now It Wa: A Reality
They discovered a senior's life wasn't a bed of
roses, because as members of the most experienced
class they had to assume much more responsibility
They began the year jubilantly when scores of
Daisy Maes invited their 'Lil' Abners to the Sadie
Hawkins dance, a senior sponsored affair on
November S. Novelty feature was the sale of
baked potatoes and "Kite juice."
Skipping through the holidays they approached
the next major social event, the "Heart of My
Heart" Valentine Day dance. Queens of all four
classes were crowned at the dance.
March 21 was the date of the Senior Jamboree
which boasted a pirate theme. Four exciting
high school years were nearing an end when the
class gathered at the Starlight Room of the Hotel
Traylor on June 4 for its Senior Ball.
Wifrfnlnefr Congaered By Determination
A word of advice, another of courage to meet
the problems of the future came from Cameron
Ralston, the Commencement speaker, on june
9, 1959. "The American Wayi' was his topic . . .
and it provided the '59ers with a challenge to
take the confident spirit of their class with them
on their respective journeys through life.
INTERMISSION at the Class of 1959 .lunior Prom, held
and her court. Sealed: Queen - Susan Frederick. Standing:
April 25, l958 at Castle Gardens, brought about the evening's Members of the court - Clfft to rightb Ioan Feely, Diane
most anxiously awaited event - the crowning ofthe queen Brown. Mary Dene Davis, and Gail Graner.
They Donceol 'Til Down
FOR EARLY MORNING entertainment, everyone gathered
at the Owls Home. Here they are shown enjoying a turkey
dinner as they reminisce about the prom.
Volunteers for the Prom committees were
accepted soon after school began that year of
,57-58. The juniors were anxious to present the
most memorable dance in Emmaus High School
history. The decorating committee, as many
admiring couples commented, did an excellent job
on its mural masterpiece, which hid every nook
and corner of Castle Gardens' real surface.
An island, Rhapsody, surrounded by blue skies,
palm trees, and seashells, was aptly described by
the prom title, "Rhapsody in Blue." The carpet
was rolled out at intermission and the enchanting
attendants preceded Her Highness, Miss Susan
Frederick, down the aisle to the throne where she
was crowned Queen.
A police escort led the starry-eyed couples to
the Emmaus Owls Home after the bewitching
hour. A scrumptious turkey dinner was served to
the dancers, and entertainment was provided by
a well-known hypnotist, who sent them into
gales of laughter.
PICTURED WITH PLAY DIRECTOR, Mr. Woodrow MR. SHERIDAN QWilliam Schantzenbachl tries to help
Schaadt are student assistants Lester Miller, Johann Bier-
Dino CStephen Kozyj find answers to his plaguing questions
hauer, and Richard Bartholomew. during a guidance conference,
They Acteol Like Professionals
The outstanding dramatic event of their senior
year was the presentation of the class play,
"Dino,', on November 21 and 22. Stephen Kozy
played the lead as Dino, a teenage rebel just out
of reform school. Opposite him was Mary Dene
Davis as Shirley, a shy office worker in a slum
area settlement house, who finally made Dino
SENIOR CLASS PLAY CAST, fini row: Irene Kline, Susan
Frederick, I-lerlene Frank, Sara Jane Brensinger, Frances
Schleifer, Phyllis Dresibach. Second row: Robert Lichten-
walner, William Schantzenbach, Stephen Kozy, Thomas
appreciate a better way of life. Instrumental in
developing the plot was Bill Schantzenbach as a
resident psychiatrist. Other prominent roles were
taken by Dorsey Johnson, as a Hip receptionistg
Eleanor Unser, a settlement house workerg and
Arland QBuddyD Friend, as Dino's worshipping
Kushinlca. Third row." Mary Christofaro, William VVidmyer,
Dorsey johnson, Stanley Labenberg, Mary Dene Davis,
Arland Friend, Eleanor Unser.
Another year has gone by and with eager hearts
and minds, the underclassmen step forward to
greater success and recognition. In these Willing
hands rests the task of upholding past standards
and striving .to meet those of higher quality.
The Class of 1960's junior year proved to be
both socially and academically successful. After
the Christmas holidays, they were given the
results of the Iowa tests and found that the class
average was the highest in the history of the
school. January 24, the high school cafeteria Was
the scene of "The Roarin' 2O's," their first social
OFFICERS: Robert Roeder CPre.rifZmtj, Allen Moore
CVice-Prefuimilj, Gussie Demchyk CSecrfmryD, Harriet
Kratzer Cdffiftant Serretaryj, Sharon Yaeck CTrfafu1'frD.
function ofthe year. March 10, Kyle White's
monologue, "The Madmanf' captured Hrst place
honors in the Declamation Contest. The Junior
Prom, with a French setting, was held April 24
in the Moravian College gymnasium. An appro-
priate ending for a happy year Was the "Senior
ADVTSERS: Mr. Albert Miller, Mr. William Shecklcr,
Mr. Ralph Kuhn, Mrs. Audrey Kuhn, Mrs. Rita Blyler,
Mrs. Jean Bieber.
Firft row: Harry Barz, Alberta Oates,
Barbara Reinhart, Barbara Newcomer,
Ruth Shaufner, Patricia Albert, William
Schlott. Suomi row: Warren Schanrz,
Charles Campbell, William Yandle,
James Schweyer, Raymond Barz, Ron-
ald Stortz. Third row: Roger Fegley,
Leroy Stauffer, Larry Orff, Terrance
Kovish, William Sabol. Fourth row:
Roy Miller, Arthur Weida, Larry
Hillegass, Jerome Yandle, John Banyas,
Fred Keiper. Fzfth row: Gordon Kem-
merer, Larry Mory, Richard Wolf,
Sandra Schueck, Sandra Ster-
ner, and James Schweyer
review the importance of pro-
per grammar in everyday
conversation while Mr. Glenn
Reed discusses with them the
correct word forms and answers
the questions which inevitably
arise in English classes.
HOME LIVING AND
Fiwt row: Sandra Heinly, Connie Trexler,
Ardith Clark, Sylvia Tyson, Linda
Fehnel, Renee Laudenslager. Sammi
row: Samuel Doney, Forrest Rohrbach,
James Engleman, Paul Brooke, William
Eck. Third row: Arlan Dietrich, Ronald
McClenahan, Larry Oswald, Phillip
Trittenbach, Richard Adams, Roger
Schuler. Fourth row: Gordon Eckhart,
Larry Wenner, .lean VVeaver, Larry
First row: Susanna Fromm, Sandra
Hillegass, Cherolyn Meitzler, Penny
Sorrentino. Sammi row: Dennis Salter,
Wallace Stauffer, Malcolm Reid, Richard
Reichard. Third row: Bruce Drucken-
miller, Roy Haase, Robert Hallman,
Students in section IIA3 learn
that detailed accuracy is impor-
tant when working with pro-
tractor and compass as they try
to solve the problems concern-
ingpolygons, circles, and angles.
Firrt row: Gloria Mohr, Caroline Rahe,
Martha Schaeffer, Patricia Miller, Pam-
ela Yeager, Second row: Barbara
Hunsinger, Susan Stortz, Carol Fritz,
Lenore Skinkle. Third row: Nancy
Crane, Sue Krause, William Frailey,
Kay Reitz, Linda McGuire, Fourth
row: James Grant, Bennett Lorber,
Daniel Marsteller, Thomas Johnson,
Firft row: Constance Schultz, Jane
Terfinko, Lois Keener, Eileen Bach-
man, Trenna Weidner, Bonita Wieder,
Patricia Fink. Sammi row: Walter
Banks, Margaret Krauss, Patricia Pace,
Robert Roeder, Margaret Williams,
Nancy Wolfgang. Third row: William
Fetterman, Thomas Conway, James
Hartle, Donald Graef, Martin Snyder.
Fourth row: Kyle White, Robert Cun-
ningham, Kenneth Platt, Barry Smoyer.
To Heool Next Yec1r's School Activities
Experimenting is an important
and essential part of chemistry.
IIAI students, Nancy Crane,
Lenore Skinkle, Bennett Lor-
ber, and Thomas Johnson,
learn by experience as they
prepare nitric acid under the
supervision of IVIr. Harvey
Students concentrate on an-
swering the questions in the
Iowa Tests of Educational
December IO and II. The
Iowa Tests show the aca-
demic progress of each in-
dividual student and of the
class as a whole.
Fin! row: Carol Blose, Sarah Lehman,
Audrey Knoll, Frieda Schock, Sharon
Yaeck, Sandra Fellman. Second row:
William Moening, Harriet Kratzer,
Claudia Seagreaves, Gussie Demchyk,
Lynn Ludwig. Third row: Rodney
Heefner, Allen Moore, Donald Stoeckel,
Potter Brimlow, James Atherton, Stanley
Iobst. Fourth row: Robert Benner, Rich-
ard Achey, Daniel Dunton, Richard
Meyer, Douglas Peters.
V. A fs-W.-HM M sshf W rw.-. me ,
Juniors Excell In Academic Achievements
Fir5t'row.' Nancy Wetzel, Virginia Guter,
Dottie Fry, ,lean Stahl, Judy Hawk.
Seromi row: Shirley Roth, Barbara
Miller, Emily Blawn, Sandra Roth.
Third row: Duane Heist, Donna Geh-
ringer, Gloria Urland, Rae Conrad,
Phillip Leeser. Fourth row: Thomas
Cope, Ruddy Hechler, Elwood Benner,
Richard Felegy. Fifth row: John Hinner-
schietz, Terry Hinnerschietz.
An eleventh grade class, under
the guidance of Mr. Richard
Keim, follows our country's
progress through the years with
emphasis on its government,
background, and position in
regard to the other countries
of the world.
Charts and facts are employed
by Mr. Richard Shaak as he
explains to Carol Kuhns, Gloria
Miller, Lynette Moyer, Lynn
Brown, and Charlotte Reichard
that there is more involved
in driving than turning on the
Firrt row: Sandra Sterner, Gloria Miller,
Sandra Schueck, Sandra Kleclcner, JoAnne
Gaugler. Second row: Brenda Ortt, Shirley
Heintzelman, Carol Kuhns, Sandra Hoff-
man, Lynette Moyer, Carol Schmeltzle.
Third row: Sandra Stimrnel, Sandra
Wenne1', Linda Flobeck, Charlotte
Reichard, Judy Houser. Fourth row:
Pauline Bortz, Barbara Matura, Vivian
Crossley, Carole Heller, Carol Kelhart,
Firrt row: Constance Stettler, Yvonne
Bortz, Sandra Rohrbach, Carol Bren-
singer, Brenda Monk. Second row: Anna
Toth, Judy Nothstein, Darlene Lagler,
Betty Cope, Linda Foster. Third row:
Susan Kern, Jean Kovish, Janet Schoch,
Bonnie Rauch, Nancy Helfrich. Fourth
row: Lois Herald, Patricia Keim, Betty
Smoyer, Betty Weil. Fifth row: Carol
Haas, Pat Meckes, Lois Pigott, Harriet
Members of the HS shorthand
class Write diligently as Lois
Pigott dictates a speed test to
them. The girls take turns
dictating to their classmates
ADVISERS, .rfateds Mr. Leon Tuttle
Mrs. Gladvs Dissin ei Miss M
I H , D g ', ar f
Miller, Mr, T. William Krebs. Standing'
Mr. Keith Smith, Mr. George Butler
Mr. George Blyler, Mr. Alfred Neff.
OFFICERS, lqft to righi: Nancy Diefen-
derler CTVEQIMTETD, George Benedick QPMJ-
identl, Dolores Hackman CVice-Prefident
I I in
Peggy Saylor CSecretaryD.
The class of 1961 was glad to
shed the name of freshman and
enter into its second year of
high school with the title of gay,
young sophomores. Although it
Was the largest class in the build-
ing, 295 strong, it never lacked
coherence and cooperation. These
two merited traits Were best dem-
onstrated in the dances they
sponsored. The first dance,
"Rockin Rocketv Was held Janu-
ary 17 in the cafeteria. A happy
ending to a blissful year was the
dance held May 16.
Firfr row: Karen McGarvie, Barbara
Bender, Sandra Adam, Audrey Ann
Gardner, Janet Hamscher, Sharon Ste-
phen. Serum! row: Leanda Carr, Katy
Fey, Donnajean Kerschner, Suzanne
Schappel, Yvonne Turnauer, Carole
Schock. Third row: Roberta Ruhf, Irm-
gard Lindroth, Carol Wilson, Joyce
Mullin, Vivian Moser, Ronald Schappell.
Fourth row: Terrence Keller, Gene
Rosazza, Robert Bair, John Kratzer,
Timothy Bortz, George Benedick. Fifih
row: Richard Lichtenwalner, Lee Thomp-
son, Larry Moatz, John Shiffer, Walton
Jackson, Marlin Fegely. Not Pictured.-
Firrt row: Carolyn Moening, Joyce
Frederick, Carol Cooper, Peggy Lou
Saylor, Louise Kline, Nancy Moyer,
Elaine Stevenson. Second row: Mona
Schultz, Cynthia Weiga1'd, Brigitte Ger-
bcrt, Karen Bruder, Lois Zellner, Cheryl
Althouse. Third row: Donald Schneck,
Sandra Nonnemacher, Maureen Terry,
Joyce Nevvheld, Susan Schleifer, Richard
Baker, Luther Souders. Fourth row:
John Trotter, Neil Schaffer, Robert
Jones, Robert Benner, Richard Schmal-
dinst, George Knabb. Fifth row: James
Long, Rodney Kuhns, William Butz,
James Reichl, Larry Gehman. Not
Pictured: Carolyn Lusch.
Firrl r0w:Kathryn Trexler, Ioan Karsten,
Mary Schmoyer, Donna Werleyr, Darlene
Derr, Dolores Hackman, Susan Sponey-
barger. Second row: Laura Mayberry,
Shirlene Koch, Carol Schaffer, Linda
Funk, Amy Brumgard, Marian Arnold.
Third row: Carl Eisenhard, Carole
Pretko, Marcia Mueller, Eileen Diehl,
Marie Moser, Alexander Hendry. Fourth
row: 'William Schuster, Neil Reinhardt,
Dale Kratzer, James Kelly, Anthony
Beaky. Fifth row: Edward McConnell,
James Stevenson, Ronald Wessner, David
Laslo, Richard Schmick, Franklin Mar-
steller. Not Pictured: Philip Schaffer.
To be well prepared for college,
a solid foundation in basic
English principles is as neces-
sary as a good vocabulary and
background in literature. Mrs.
Hilda Moyer is teaching a
tenth grade college prepara-
tory class the agreement of
verbs with their subjects,
Sophomores Disp oy Talent and Versoflty
Firrt row: Darlene Dickert, Virginia
Fritz, Sandra Kuhns, Diane Nuss,
Margaret Mate, Pearl Beltz, Janice
Scharadin. Second row: Trudy Miller,
Sara Bloch, Nancy Herbster, Maryann
Lilly, Dolores Moyer, Linda Wehr,
Shirley Fegely. Third row: Nancy
Stephen, Roberta Guinther, Delphine
Reppert, Darlene Ziegler, Carol Ham-
scher, Gloria Eisenhard. Fourth row:
Nancy Doll, Kathy Klinesmith, Linda
Sell, Dolores Keefer, Carolyn Cope,
Joyce Adams. Fifth row: Michael
Elmore, Merrill Miller, Robert Bastian,
Robert Serfass, Ronald Frey. Not
Picturfd: Patricia Unser, Lila Ruhmel.
Speed and accuracy, the two
fundamentals always empha-
sized in the teaching of typing,
are those factors which deter-
mine a good typist. IOC pupils
intently concentrating on a
speed test are Joann Binder,
Bonnie Lauchnor, Marietta
Kerak and Lynne Krause.
Fin! row: Kay Mizera, Lois Wetzel, Ann
Marie Gianetto, Katie Lobach, Caroline
Snyder, Janice Romig, Linda Erdman.
Second row: Rene Hartzell, Renae Guth,
Barbara Schell, Linda Folk, Luella
Rhumel, Loretta Bower. Third row:
Ruth Hilliard, Janice Crossley, Shirley
Bertsch, Sandra Reinhard, Geraldine
Albers, Nancy Diefenderfer. Fourth row:
Patricia Dougherty, Constance Miller,
Jane Wagner, Bonnie Stoudt, Sonya
Oswald, Ann Marie Kovaclc. Fzfzh row:
Diann Andrews, John Swinehart, Philip
Farrugi, Daniel George, Diane Laben-
berg. Noi pirtured: Leonard Binder,
David Minnich, Carol Kulp.
The aim of all World cultures
classes was to learn, in the
most enjoyable Way possible,
the World's history from the
Renaissance to the Second
World War. Here Pat Unser
prepares an assignment on
Africa, the country on the
globe to which Merrill Miller
is pointing, While Nancy Ste-
phen and Robert Serfass study
the geographical position of
Mexico on the map.
Fir!! row: Nancy Heyer, Diane Seibert,
Elaine Steltz, Dorothea Helfrich, Janet
Egner, Jacqueline Hixsori, Joann Binder.
Second row: Bonnie Lauchnor, Betzy Ann
Walters, Crystal Heck, Judy Frederick,
Edna Stoudt, Judith Debus. Third row:
Carmella Marsteller, Bonnie Hamman,
Carolyn Roth, Carol Swank, Nancy
Reiss, Linda Thomas, Marietta Kerak.
Fourth row: Ute Ettinger, Patricia Noti,
Shirley Ann Busher, Diana Hartman,
Phyllis Arndt, Lynne Krause. Fifth row:
Eugene Reichard, George Frey, Irmgard
Grueneberg, Shirley Ruth, Shirley Miller,
Ronald Weller, Rodger Braim. Not
pirturfd: Carol Heist, Carol Moyer.
Firrt row: Richard Zachardo, Marlon
Schaffer, Beverly Hopko, Suzanne Sch-
euer, Linda Heller, Earl Binder, Larry
Swavely, Second row: James DeLong,
Wayne Eisenhard, Ned Miller, Leonard
Bachman, David Schnellman, Robert
Keener. Third row: Daniel Clouser,
Raymond Katz, Gerald Reinhold, Rodney
Fenstermaker, Richard Kozy, John
Stoudnour. Fourth row: Ronald Bauer,
Dennis Matura, Harry Rupp, David
Kennedy, Brooke Young, Jack Meyers.
Fzlfth row: William Whiteknight, Ronald
Mutchler, Andrew Chapkovich, Larry
Herald, LeRoy VVerley, Carmen Kuhns.
Not pictured: Carolyn Christman.
Sophomores Boost Largest Closs In Building
HOME LIVING AND
Sections IOGZ and IOI-IL
Firrt row: Walter Boyer, David Gaugler
Gerald Fake, Mary Helfrich, Joanne
Steirer, Henry Heil, William Kennedy,
William DeEsch. Second row: Richard
Ratcliffe, Ronald Kratzer, Timothy
Kiriposki, Ronald Christofaro, John
Apgar, Nevin Bauer, Daniel Ibach.
Third row: William Clauser, Terry
Litzenberger, Ronald Dobbie, Terry
Vogel, Larry Ruth, Anthony Zeravsky,
Carl Dries. Fourlh row: James Keiser,
John Brown, Robert Folk, Grant Reinert,
Lee Guth, Glenroy Miller. Fhfih row:
Ronald Miller, Stephen Becker, Donald
Hahn, Dale Young, Harry Billman,
Charles Marks. Not pictured: Samuel
Stevens, Mervin Yoder.
Firrt row: Sharon Fishburn, Mary
Persian, Linda Trexler, Nadine Neirz,
Patricia Scholl, Barbara Nichter, Miriam
Warmkessel. Second row: Barbara
Faustner, Barbara Blose, Nancy Stine,
Kathleen Reifinger, Carol Kehm, Judy
Dannelly. Third row: Bryant Ortt,
John Fry, David Schueck, John Kum-
mery, Michael Chubirka, Richard
Flexer. Fourth row: Jack McGuire,
Peter Nelson, Rodney Haines, Alfred
Kend, Gene Wieder, Roger Mutchler.
Fifth row: Donald Smith, Patrick Hicks,
Tyler Davis, Stephen Eitner, John
Afflerbach, Robert Bell.
In the World of science, experi-
ments are just as important as
actual teaching. Mr. William
Millerls pupils benefit more
from their classes by conduc-
ting their own experiments.
Studying the structure of a
fern are Geraldine Albers,
taking notes, James DeLong,
studying the plantg and Linda
Heller, observing the experi-
September 2 began the high school
264 wide-eyed freshmen. Starting
motivate innovations, they formed
committee composed of homeroom
dents. The annual freshman show,
ferent Worlds," was a tremendous
the Class of '62. With the advent of spring every-
one awaited and prepared for their first social
function, "Carnival Capers," a dance held in the
high school cafeteria, while Jim Dandy, dressed
as a clown, provided the music. A "freshman
first" at this dance was the serving of carnival
sundaes during intermission.
OFFICERS, left: Bruce Yaeck
CTrea5urerD, Diane Hackman
Ql'irf-Prffidfnzj, james Bar-
tholomew CPrf5idfnfj, Loretta
ADVISERS, fifff row: Mr.
Harvey Becker, Mr. Kenneth
Wesse1', Miss Audrey Kunkel,
Mr. Haven Knecht, Second
row: Mr. Glenn Reed, Mr.
Richard Shaak, Mr. Richard
Keim, Mr. John Child.
Firrt row: Sandra Goheen, Sally Water-
man, Ann Rodgers, Suzanne Bornman,
Priscilla Kistler, Marilynn Seer, Janet
Long. Second row: Pamela Nelson, Gail
Affierbach, Doris Brubaker, Cheryl Hop-
ko, Gerri Cole, Anne Michelson. Third
row: Ronald Gilbert, Donald Hilbert,
Donald Huth, Richard Krauss, Craig
Anthony, Brook March. Fourth row:
Rodney Druckenmiller, Richard Zwit-
kowits, Eugene Schantzenbach, Allen
Sellers, Dennis Reckmack. FU'th row:
Richard Blair, Daniel Swavely, William
Wenning, Clark Hauser, Paul Mohr.
Not Pifturfd: Marjorie Felegy, Carol
Schmoyer, Nancy Wiede1'.
row: Marian Henry, Kay Knauss,
ra Stoudt. Barbara Roth, Renee
er, Bertha Deibert, Charlotte Miller.
rd row: Barbara Akins. Loretta Erb,
:va Butz, Cynthia Schmoyer, Lor-
Haase, Suzanne Smith. Third row:
' Evans, John Baker, Donna Weaver,
nie Palmer, Larry Hillegas, Anthony
esak, Larry Heinly. Fourih row:
rstus Martin, William Moyer, Ronald
ch, Warren Landis, Douglas Reeder,
nard Engler, Ronald Trapp. Not
uredf Louise Brensinger, Roger Butter-
Walter Spadt, Robert Wood.
Under the supervision of Miss
Mary Miller fright, ftandingj
and the student art teacher,
Miss Audrey Mather Uqft,
rmndingj, the pupils in section
9E are learning to letter pro-
perly. Good lettering tech-
niques Will always prove useful
in the making of various
assigned or optional projects.
First row: Diane Hackman, Eileen Leister,
Lynda Erwin, Donna Brown, Peggy
Brensinger, Ruth Keener, Pamela Mar-
steller. Second row: Barbara Dengler,
Nancy Lenz, Judith Heyer, Patricia
Stoudt, Mary Schalfer, Linda Moore,
Sandra Randall. Third row: Bruce
Yaeck, Donna Schulet, Patricia Wetzel,
Rosalie Benedick, Mary Carter, Lois
Fritchman, James Bartholomew. Fourth
row: Robert Schoenly, Ross Stauffer,
Ronald Fisher, James Johannes, James
Unger, James Lenner. Fzfth row: Joel
Cope, Brian I-licks, Fdward Saddler,
First row: Donna Wieand, Sue Kells,
Natalie Breslin, Judith Schwartz, Barbara
Bernecker, Claire Clauser, Louise Tomas-
chek. Second row: Nancy Gehman,
Judith Rhubright, Ann Lichtenwalner,
Carol Dry, Sandra Haines, Bonita Fegley,
Elaine W. Moyer. Third row: David
Hopstock, Philip Prechtel, David Hieter,
Scott Stoneback, Leon Zellner. Fourth
row: Russell Davis, Robert Klerx, Ralph
Sassaman, Barry Barto, William Lobb.
Ftfth row: Frank Frederick, David Unser,
Thomas McHugh, Terry Hartzell. Not
Pictur.ed: Eileen Mason, Bonnie Schmick,
Directed by Mr, Errol Peters,
Dennis Ortt, Shela Stoudt, Ger-
aldine Hinkel, and George lobst
enjoy a singing get-together in
their 9H music class.
Students of section 9C, Lynda
Erwin, Ronald Fisher, Nancy
Lenz, and Robert Schoenly use
globe and blackboard diagrams
in their study of the angle of
the sun's rays.
Freshmen Are Filled With
Firft row: Marlene Carl, Sandra Wagner,
Louise Fowler, Dianne Hinnerschietz,
Anna Rahn, Donna Yenser, Arlene Smith.
Second row: Linda Biever, Maryanne
Schueck, Patricia Rulf, Jane Hamscher,
Eileen Ackerman, Betty David. Third
row: Julia Lorish, Linda Miller, Elaine E.
Moyer, Larry Roeder, Alvann Fischer,
Annabelle Erney, Judith Kennedy. Fourth
row: Charles Fegley, William Maitz,
LeRoy Silvius, Donald Ettinger, Larry
Ackerman, Carl Beltz. Fifth row: Win-
field lobst, Duane Miller, Miles Hallman,
David Dries, Ernie Kauffman, Ronald
Handwerk. Not Pictured: Evan Hersh,
Firft row: Margaret Reichelderfer, Patri-
cia Sell, Mary Moyer, Catherine Kern,
Janet Eichner, Eileen DeLabar, Sandra
Wendling. Second row: Sarah Kuzma,
Linda Yutz, Nancy Hein, Marlene Smith,
Eileen Fake, Isabel Mangold. Third row:
Joan Christman, Dianne Saeger, Charles
Kerchner, Rephford Fegley, Paul Smith,
Larry Heil. Fourth row: Charles Beltz,
Robert Dries, William Higgins, Richard
Wellington, Brian Garriques, Larry
Sicher. Fifth row: Leslie Miller, George
Sabol, John Kornegay, Joseph Brooke,
Merlyn Harrison, Harold Boyer. Not
Pirturfd: Harold Haas.
Z'p, V'gor, cmd En'rhus'cism
Fzrrz row: Elizabeth Hoffman, Regina
Kline, Arlene Cressman, Susan Bortz,
,loan DeLong, Mary Ann Gould, lean
Weitner. Serond row: Marcia Oswald,
Valenteen Sterner, Gail Shull, Betty
Harrison, Millidine Clauser, Faye Bas-
tian. Third row: WH1'I'CH Benner, ,lean
Lauer, Linda Marsh, Linda Schmoyer,
Donna Reinhard, Eleanor Fegley, Gary
Hoffman. Fourth row: Stephen Banyas,
William Breunig, Donald Butz, Thomas
Hendricks, Neil Moser, Kerry Steckel,
James Heimbach. Fjth row: Robert Fey,
Albert lfclc, Edward George, Keith
VVieand, Edward Kollar, Lowell Sch-
moyer, Theodore Palencar. Not Pic-
tured: Robert lfttinger.
Firrt row: Carol Kovish, Nancy Felegy,
Diane Moyer, Sharon Carl, Geraldine
Hinkel, Diane Lichtenwalner, IeanGrube.
Second row: Dorothy Preston, Diane
Schoch, Jean Siegfried, Shela Stoudt,
Judith Reinhart, Faye O'Brien. Third
row: Marshall Beers, Thomas Lichten-
walner, Gloria Reiss, Linda Matura,
VVayne Reimold, Raymond Hartzell,
George lobst. Fourth row: Andrew
Federislco, Ray Stimmel, Paul Wlazelek,
George Mest, David Fretz, Robert
Hoffman. Fifih row: Dennis Ortt,
Charles Klitzner, Charles Grim, Donald
Breunig, Barry Arndt. Not Pz'cture'd.'
Mary Bauder, Richard Debus.
Graphing of algebraic equa-
tions is demonstrated by Mr.
Haven Knecht to 9D students
Carol Dry, Sue Kells, Robert
Klerx, and David Hopstock.
A yearbook would not be complete Without a
coverage of the never-to-be forgotten highlights
of everyday school life. The daily whirl of
activities, passing fads, and the expression of
school spirit, are displayed by pictorial means
in this section.
SPELLING CHAMPIONS: Irene Kline, feniorg Martha
Schaeffer, juniorg Linda Folk, .rophomoreg and John Kornegay,
frefhman were representatives in the L, V. Spelling Bee.
BABY HORNET, Diane Moyer, as mascot for the Green
Hornet cheerleaders participated in their drills and helped
to cheer the football team on to victory.
UGO! ALUMNI, GOT, Was a cheer by former students for
the alumni team Which. returned to their Alma Mater to
encounter the boys' V3l'Slty basketball team on December 23.
THE CLASS RING is a treasured article of juniors, seniors,
and alumni. The ring, with the school seal on a selected
mounting, may be purchased in the Junior year.
DOING THINGS TOGETHER seemed to be the motto of
this couple. Gary Ludwick and Katy Fey were injured m an
accident when taking a ride on Garyis motor scooter,
D.A.R. SENIOR CITIZEN OF 1959, Bonnie Randall, was
ehosen-for possessing leadership and outstanding qualities
m service, patriotism, and dependability.
LONELY? Not James Martin. He was so engrossed in the
Whitehall-Emmaus football game that he had no time to
converse With the other band members.
EMMAUS SCORES AGAIN and Kenny Link, football
student manager, pulls the cord on the miniature cannon.
The cannon was an innovation at the football games.
KNITTING vvas a favorite pastime for many of the girls
who tried their hand at this useful art. Plastic bags, con-
taining their handlwork, Were a common sight.
THIS OLD TIMER was owned by junior, Bill Fetterman.
One of its outstanding attractions-Was the rumble seat Which
gave many passengers a breezy ride.
MOST PLEASING PERSONALITY MOST ATHLETIC
Mary Dene Davis Thomas Kushinka Robert Flower Jane Paules
Barbara Scherer Dale Schneck
MOST FLIRTATIOUS MOST VERSATILE
Stanley Lahenberg Gail Saylor Bonnie Randall Stephen Kozy
BEST DANCERS Emi T MOST MISCHIEVOUS
S'-152111 Frederik Frederick Bartholomew Sylvia Miller Kenneth Link
TW MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
Richard Bartholomew Bonnie Randall
BEST DRESSED MOST MUSICAL
Barbara Cole Joel Trexler Marguerite Stevens Thomas Kushinka
- lol --
TURKEY DAY GAME, played at Whitehall High School,
proved to be a real Chiller as colour guards and majorettes
huddled together in an attempt to keep Warm.
PANCAKES AND SAUSAGE were enjoyed at the Lumber-
jack Supper sponsored by the Band. "All you can eat,'y the
supper's slogan, was put to a test by Fred Keiper.
LI'L ABNERS AND DAISY MAES enjoyed the Sadie
Hawkins Dance Where :1 Dogpatch atmosphere prevailed.
Dancing couples are Larry Hillegass, Linda Herman, Dorsey
Johnson, and Harold Fulmer.
FOOTBALL QUEEN, Susan Frederick, was crowned by
William Schantzenbach, Student Council President. Susan
was chosen as the girl who did the most to boost the football
A HAIR-RAISING SENSATION Was experienced by Lois
Eichner when she volunteered for a scientiic experiment in
electricity at a special assembly program given by General
BUCCANEEIVS BAZAAR was the theme of the Senior
Jamboree. Sara Jane Brensinger and Freddie Bartholomew,
complete with eye patch, joined voices to help create the
SENIORS were seen exchanging class pictures here, there,
and everywhere. The photographs, accompanied by a few
Well-chosen words, will hold fond memories.
CLASS SWEETHEARTS for the St. Valentinels dance,
sponsored by the senior class, were Sharon Yaeck, jumorg
Julia Lorish,fre.vhmang Mary Dene Davis, remorg and Peggy
"AUTUMN NOCTURNE," a dance sponsored by the
E-Hive, provided a fall setting for JoAnn Jordan and Robert
lrichtenwalner, who dreamily danced to the music of Jerry
KEWPIE DOLL, Nancy Felegy, won the heart of her winner,
Tom McHugh, -at the County Fair. Tom proved himself a
tlalentgd singer in his rendition of "Kewpie Doll" as his doll
By Frosh In Annual
The annual Freshman musical presentation,
"Two Different Worlds,', was presented February
7, 1959 as a project ofthe music clubs, under the
supervision of Mr. Errol K. Peters. Assisting
Mr. Peters were Marguerite Stevens, Phyllis
Dreisbach, Fred Bartholomew, Sara Brensinger,
and Carol Moyer, senior student directors. The
production, which was presented in two parts,
revolved around the courtship of a country girl
and a city boy who met at the County Fair.
The romance blossomed until the young rural
lass recalled her simple country life and realized
that city life was just not for her.
The first act, The County Fair, began with a
cute frolic "Country Stylef, The spirits ofthe
audience soared as four Frosh lads, Frank
Fredrick, William Lobb, Ralph Sassaman, and
Thomas McHugh blended their voices and kicked
up their heels to the tune of "Sweet Violetsf'
Judy Heyer, portraying the country lass, and
Charles Klitzner, her city beau, sang "Getting
to Know Youf, "Lover Come Back to Me"
crooned country boy Tom McHugh as a sweet
plea to Judy, his country sweetheart. Charles,
the gallant city lad, invited Judy to the big city
for a visit, the occasion was a party.
The second act was the city entertainment,
taking place in a penthouse apartment. The
freshman chorus, accompanied by the orchestra,
had 'A Grand Night for Singingf, "Autumn in
New York." Melanie Palmer, lplaying a poor
little rich girl, influenced by her sentimental
surroundings, appealed to Charles Klitzner sing-
mg, "Answer Me O' My Love." i A harp, violin,
and organ trio, consisting of Geneva Butz,
Lynda Erwin, and James Bartholomew, along
with the colorful Freshman Chorus rendered
some very pleasant music to the festivities. The
city with its fancy complicated life disillusioned
Judy, thus, encouraging her to return to Thomas
and her beloved country life.
ORCHESTRA, jirft row: Richard Hahn, Daniel Marsteller,
Philip Prechtel, Richard Lichtenwalner, Thomas Baker
fpianirtj, Mr. Errol K. Peters CDi'recl01'J. Second row: Paul
Funk, John Banyas, Samuel Stevens, Robert Klerx. STU-
DENT DIRECTORS, Banding: Trina Kulp, Brenda Nagle,
Phyllis Dreisbach, Marguerite Stevens, Carol Moyer, Frederick
PARTICIPANTS, first row: Betty David, Patricia Sell,
George lobst, Marlene Smith, Ernest Kauffman, Judith
Schwartz, Sandra Randall, Millidene Clauser, Nancy Felegy,
Susan Bortz, Geraldine Hinkel, Merlyn Harrison, Linda Yutz,
John Kornegay, Catherine Kern. Second row: Geneva Butz,
Sally Waterman, Sandra Goheen, Julia Lorish, Faye Bastian,
Lynda Erwin, Edward Saddler, Charles Klitzner, Melanie
Palmer, Judith Heyer, Thomas McHugh, Marilynn Seer,
Claire Clauser, Donna Wieand, Louise Tomaschek, James
Bartholomew. Third row: Marjorie Felegy, Nancy Lenz,
Pamela Marsteller, Barbara Bernecker, Linda Moore, Cheryl
Hopko, Nancy Cwehman, Linda Schmoyer, Donna Reinhard,
Doris Brubaker, Donna Weaver, Patricia Wetzel, Ann
Lichtenwalner, Judy Rhubright, Eleanor Fegley, Carol Dry,
Patricia Stoudt, Donna Schuler, Kay Knauss, Mary Louise
Schaffer, Donna Yenser, Donna Brown, Sandra Wagner,
Diane Hackman, Barbara Roth, Arlene Cressman, Nancy
Wieder. Fourth row: Brian Hicks, Marshall Beers, Ralph
Sassaman, Frank Frederick, Clark Hauser, William Lobb,
Terry Hartzell, Dennis Reckmack, David Hieter.
CUPlDlS COUPLES, Thomas McHugh, Judy Heyer, Charles
Klitzner, and Melanie Palmer portrayed the story of country
live versus city life. "Two Different Worldsu became one
when the sweethearts found their ideals.
Seniors Elected To Student School Boord
An innovation of the social studies depart-
ment was the electing of a student school board,
which consisted of seniors. The hopeful par-
ticipants tiled their petitions and a political rally
was held in the auditorium with Mr. William
Lobb presiding as chairman. The newly appoint-
ed board met and elected a superintendent of
schools, principal, assistant principal, district
secretary, and solicitor. On April 13, the oHicials
Emmaus High was well represented by sixteen
musically talented students in various district
festivals. Emmaus played host to the Eastern
District Chorus, consisting of one hundred and
eighty students from live counties. The concert
was held April 17 and 18. Mr. Richard Schantz
of Moravian College was the guest director.
District Band was held February 12, 13 and 14
met with their counterparts and learned the
actual duties ofthe school board and admini-
strative body ofthe school.
Seniors elected to the Student Board of Educa-
tion were Theodore Knauss, Robert Willis,
William Schantzenbach, Bonnie Randall, Robert
Lichtenwalner, Gary Ludwick, Thomas Kushinka.
Not pictured: Richard Bartholomew.
In District Festivols
and District Orchestra on February 12 and 13
at Hamburg, Pennsylvania.
Seated: Marguerite Stevens, Paul Eunlc. Standing: Martha
Schaeffer, Sarah Lehman, Sara Brensinger, Eileen Bachman,
Claudia Seagreaves, Karen Ettinger, Harriet Kratzer, Ruth
Shaufner, Phyllis Dreisbach, Diftrict Chorux. On ftage:
Philip Iobst, Diytriet Band, Thomas Kushinka, Diftfirt Band
and 07'Cf7.6Jf7'dQ Robert Arnold, Donald Schneclc, Dirtrict
Bemdg James Bartholomew, Distriet Orcheftra. Not pictured:
Carol Moyer, Diftrict Choruf.
9151 ,, flTf'f'TX'S5S'S.Q5
People Beliind The
Scenes At E. H. S.
CAFETERIA WORKERS: Mrs. Violet Hunsberger, Mrs.
Pauline Bortz, Mrs. Ruth Gardner, Mrs. Mabel Fisher, Mrs.
Elizabeth Haines, Mrs. Arlene Urland, Mrs. Pearl Heffner.
HEAD CUSTODIANz Billy Wagner
CUSTODIANS: Howard Heller, Earl Housekneclit, Erney
MATRON: Mrs. Edna Delfsch Diehl, John Bauman, James Treicliler.
BUS DRIVERS: Douglas Sell, Henry Beitler, Theodore Butz, Robert Hoffman Jr., William Smith, Carl Lichten-
Liehtenwalner, Eilwm Kleinsmith, Robert Stroheclcer, Horace walner, Ray Leibensperger. Not picmrzd: John Kester
Miller, Allen Lelbensperger, Mrs. Arlene Hartzell, Russell Robert Smeltz.
Accumulating knowledge is the most prominent
part of the story of high school life. However,
this story would never be complete Without the
activities that help youthful minds mature and
teach young people to get along with one another.
COUNCIL MEMBERS, jiri! row: Carol Decker, Anita
Johnston, Dolores Hackman, Audrey Knoll, Nadine Neitz,
Eileen DeLabar, Diane Schoch. Second row: Mr. Richard
Keim fddviferj, Julia Lorish, Katy Fey, Harriet Kratzer,
Gussie Demchyk, Marian Arnold, Roberta Ruhf. Third row:
Mary Dene Davis, Diane Labenberg, Irmgard Lindroth,
The Student Council, composed of one member
from each homeroom, is the representative
assembly voicing the opinions of the students.
They met weekly under the supervision of Mr.
Richard Keim and discussed solutions to the
problems ofthe students.
Many new goals were reached by the council.
Some of their accomplishments were rewriting
the Student Council Constitution, posting a school
calendar on the main bulletin board, and initiating
plans for a National Honor Society. They also
arranged entertaining and impressive lyceum
programs for the enjoyment ofthe student body,
and were host to the Tri-County Student Council
Convention. A workshop at the beginning of
the year for new members, the New Year,s Eve
dance, the dances after home football games, and
Color Day were sponsored, as well, by the
"ATOMIC ENERGYH, a special assembly program, was
presented by General Electric. Sara Jane Brensinger is
checked for audible effects after she swallowed iodine in a
Diane Brown, Elanor Danner, Sharon Yaeck Cyice-Preridfnrj,
Barbara Cole CSfcr.etaryj. Fourth row: Robert Bell, Bennett
Lorber, Pete Reeder, John Yarema, Frances Schleifer CTrfaJ-
urfrj. Fifth row: Barry Barto, Larry Heinly,-R-oger Eegley,
Eugene Schantzenbach, James Bartholomew, William Schantz-
Mony New Goals
COUNCIL OFFICERS plan-
ning the agenda for the day
Emmaus played host to the
representatives of the Tri-
County Student Council Con-
vention are left to right: Sharon
Yaeek CVice-P're.r1'dentD, Fran-
ces Schleifer CTrea.rurfrD, Wil-
liam Sehantzenbach CPre5i-
dnztj, Barbara Cole CSecretzzryj.
REPRESENTATIVES to the
Tri-County Student Council
Convention, Kathryn Plarr
CParklandj, Virginia Knorr
CAllentoWnj, William Schantz-
enbach CEmmausD, Thomas
Reis QCentral Catholicb, and
Tim McDonald QWhitehallD
are enjoying refreshments on
the patio during a break in the
busy day of meetings.
TI-IE SCHOOL STORE, spon-
sored by the Student Council,
offered items such as stuffed
animals, hats, pennants, sweat
shirts, and school stationery.
Examining a grotesque animal
at the store are Nancy Sor-
rentino, Carol Moyer, Anita
Johnston, and Barry Barto.
Curtoins, Sound, Lighting Ably Controlled
An important part of each production staged
by outside and school organizations was assumed
by members of the Stage Crew Club who ably
took charge ofthe curtains, sound, and lighting.
They not only worked with individual homerooms
in preparation for assembly programs, but also
helped to make scenery for various shows pre-
sented by the school and maintained equipment.
THE LIGHTING control board seemed quite complicated to
many students, but Lester Miller and Randall Kneedler, two
members ofthe Stage Crew, handle it easily and efhciently.
Firft row: Lester Miller CP1'cfidmtj, Roger Guinther CSerre'-
tary-Treafurerj, Terrence Evangelista, Thomas Goduslcy
Clfife'-Presizlfntj, Randall Kneedler, William Delisch, Mr.
John Child QAdviserD. Second row: Dennis Salter, Robert
Hallman, Wallace Stauffer, Larry Wenner, Richard Adam,
Donald Stoeckel. Third row: Richard Zacharda, James
DeLong, Philip Farrugi, Brooke Young, Richard Miller,
Stephen Becker, William Whitelcnight.
ARRANGING COLORS for spotlights was a duty of the
members of the Stage Crew. Ronald Miller and William
Delifsch change the colors of the spots as Roger Guinther
Chess onol Checkers Still Populor
The interest ofthe Chess and Checkers Club
members shows that these two ancient games are
still popular today. The goal set by the club was
for members first to become acquainted with the
rules of the games and then practice what they
learned. The champions of chess and checkers
were determined by playing one another in each
Seated: Roger Braim, Robert Wood, Ronald Frey, Arland
Dietrich, Potter Brimlow, Larry Moatz, James Unger, Harry
Barz fTrearurerD, James Schweyer Csecretaryl, Raymond
Barz. Stzmding: Kenneth Yoder, William Eck, William
Wennig, Maynard Engler, Douglas Peters fPre5identD,
Walter Banks Cyiee-Prefidentj, Martin Snyder, Thomas
Lichtenwalner, Mr. Elwood Ortt Cddvirerj. Not pictured:
Ronald Weaver, Barry Heintzelman.
Dromo Guild Members Present An Original Plciy
A Christmas play, "'Twas the Day Before
Christmas," presented on December 23 for the
entertainment of the student body, was an
original play written and staged in modern-
dramatic form by the Drama Guild members.
During meetings, together with discussions and
instructions, the members organized bake sales
to raise money. The young Thespians sought
experience in theatrics and a better understanding
of dramatic skills.
Firft row: Mrs. Jean Bieber Ceifdwirerl, Nancy Wetzel,
Constance Stettler, Audrey Gardner, Jean Hillegass, Judith
Hawk CSecretaryj. Second row: Dale Schneck CViee-Prefidentb,
Carole Schock, Marie Moser, Charles Klitzner CTreafurerj.
Not pictured: Patricia Albert CPreJidenlj.
One Club Combines Vorieol Interests
Working together was no problem for the
members of the Bookkeeping and Needlecraft
Club. The bookkeeping members received in-
struction in corporation bookkeeping while the
needlecraft members learned the fundamentals of
knitting, sewing, crocheting, and tatting. ln
spring the members ofthe club visited an Allen-
town stockbrokerls oHice. V
Fin! row: Dorothy Clauser fdffiftant Secretaryj, Janice
Romig, Constance Miller, Patricia Noti, Ann Marie Kovack.
Second row: Mrs. Gladys Dissinger Cddvirerj, Sara Miller
fVice-Prefidenlj, Sandra Roth, Beverly Hopko, Lois Pigott
QTVEHIMTEVD. Not picturfd: Christine Yaniger CSECVZIHFQVD,
Brenda Nagle CPreJidfntD.
Girls Acquire Usefu
Members of the Home Nursing Club were
chiefly interested in gaining valuable information
in health and Hrst aid. In their free periods, some
ofthe girls took charge ofthe health suite.
.Firnf row: Miss Marcella Graver Cddviferl, Newcomer,
Eichner CSerretaryD, Saylor, Brensmger, Fromm, Tyson,
Bortz, Schock. Second row: Gaugler, Folk, Newcomer, Lilly,
Brensinger, Shankweiler, Moatz, Engleman. Third row:
Herman CTrea1urerj, Overlauer, Stoudt, Laser, Baldwin,
Trexler, Hillegass, DeLong, Danner CPrf5identj. Fourth row:
Andrews, Rhorbach, Meitzler, Miller, Foster, Heintzelman,
Seagreaves, Wolfgang. Fzlflh row: Moyer, Kelhart, Brown
CVice-Prfridznlj, Wentz, Conrad, Miller, Weil. Not pirturfaf:
Kleckner, Gehringer, Schaffer.
Linguists Toke A Look Into Russiol
To learn more about
our Spanish speaking
friends was the goal set
by the members of the
Spanish Club. Many
club periods were spent
discussing the Spanish
people and their cus-
toms. To become even
better acquainted with
the country, the students
worked conscientiously to
gain some knowledge of
the Spanish language.
Miss Audrey Kunkle Qld-
virerj, Audrey Knoll CPrefi-
dentj, Constance Schultz CSM-
retaryj, Edward Saddler CVife-
Students interested in
learning more about
Russia, its people, and
its cultures, joined the
newly formed Russian
Cultures Club. To be-
come better acquainted
with this much discussed
country, the club mem-
bers were told about its
background and given a
general understanding of
the country itself. They
also gained an elemen-
tary knowledge of the
intriguing Russia lang-
Firrt row: Eileen Mason, Pam-
ela Nelson, Sandra Shaffer
CPreJidentj, Ann Rodgers KSN-
retaryl. Second row: Mr. Glenn
Reed Cddvirzrl, Marguerite
Stevens Ufice-Prefidzntl, Bon-
ita Fegley, Elaine Moyer,
Edward McConnell CTrfa.r-
urfrj. Not piftured: Alex
Life Visuolizeol By Club Members
Fundamentals of Chemistry Acquired
The principal objective of the Chemistry Club
was to create interest in the field of chemistry.
The members acquired some ofthe fundamentals
of this science by means of reports, demonstra-
tions, experiments, and motion pictures. They
Were also given information about the various
chemistry courses offered in colleges.
First raw: Carolyn Moening, Nancy Moyer Clfife-Prefidmtj.
Marilynn Seer, Judy Merkel, Patricia Schantzenbach, Patricia
Scholl, Barbara Dengler, Louise Kline, Suzanne Smith,
Bonnie Stoudt, Janet Long, Carole Pretko, Larry Heinly,
Linda Funk CSecremryD, John Baker CPreJide11tj, Patricia
Keim CTrea5u1'frD. Second row: Mr. Harvey Becker Cddviferj,
Scott Stoneback, Ronald Schoch, Larry Hillegas, Donald
Huth, Leon Zellner, Dennis Reckrnack, David Hopstock,
Douglas Reeder, Roger Butterfield, Neil Reinhardt.
Boys Study Botany Through Proiects
What is the effect of sunlight on the growth of
plants? How long does it take for a seed to be-
come a full-grown plant? These were some of
the questions asked by members of' the Solarium
Club. To find the answers to their questions, the
boys Worked on various projects throughout the
year, and thus, gained some understanding of the
mysterious World of botany.
Firft row: Robert Benner fP1'f5idzntj, William Fetterman
CVM?-Prefidznlj, William Frailey fSzcNiaryD. Donald Graef
fT1'eafu1'erj. Sfcond row: Marlon Schaffer, Gary Hoffman,
Charles Grim. Third row: Robert Cunningham, Lee Thomp-
son, Walker Schantz, Robert Bell, James Hartle, David
Kennedy, Richard Schmaldinst, Robert Jones, Mr. Jerome
Students Fcishion Leolther Artic es
Proudly carried key cases and other fashionable
leather articles were the result ofthe time spent
by the members ofthe Leathercraft Club. The
club's annual trip to the New Hope Art Colony
in New Hope, Pennsylvania, provided an oppor-
tunity for the students to acquire additional
knowledge of leather techniques and inspiration
for next year's work.
Fifi! row: Marlene Carl, JoAnn Binder, Mary Carter, Dar-
lene Dickert, Shirley Busher, Jean Ziegler, Peggy Brensinger.
Serond row: Walton Jackson, Carolyn Cope, Miss Johnson
CStudenZ Tfacherj, Nancy Reiss, Elaine Moyer, Linda Miller,
Bertha Delbert, Lois Fritchman, Miss Mary Miller CAd121'.rm'D.
Not pictured: Janice Crossley, Alfred Kend.
Keys Click Under Nimble Fingers
"I did it!" was an expression 'repeated with
pride by members of the Typewriting Club. The
club was composed of students whose curriculum
did not include typewriting. Members learned
to type by the touch system and were taught
how to prepare properly typed copy.
Fifi! row: Dianne Saeger, Sarah Lehman, Regina Kline,
Elizabeth Hoffman, Cynthia Schmoyer CVice-Prefidmtf
Second row: Jean WGl'HC1', Linda Marsh, Gail Shull, Janet
Eichner, Franklin Marsteller CPre5identD. Third row: Marcia
Oswald, Linda Matura, Ann Lichtenwalner, Diane Schoch,
Dorothy Preston. Fourth row: Catherine Kern, Eileen
DeLabar CTreaJurzrD, Gail Aflierbach, Annabelle Erney,
Sandra Goheen, Eileen Ackerman, Jean Grube, Gloria Reiss,
Alvann Fischer, Sandra Haines, Linda Biever, Joan DeLong,
Louise Brensinger, Carol Kovish CSec1'etaf31l, Geraldine
Hinkel, Charles Beltz, Mrs. Mary Yeager fddvifzrl.
CHRISTMAS PUTZ, built by members of the Model Railroad Club, was displayed in
Fans of Casey Jones at Emmaus
High who wanted to show their
skills and ideas concerning model
railroading were the boys who
joined the Model Railroad Club.
Their ideas were put to use when
they built their own railroad
which was on display during the
Christmas season. For the re-
mainder ofthe school year the
club members discussed newer
and better techniques of model
Firrt row: David Hieter, Ronald Fisher
QSzrreta1'yj. Second row: Merrill Miller
CPrfridentD, Craig Anthony CTrea5urm'Q,
Mr. Haven Knecht Cddwirfrj. Third row:
Terry Litzenberger, Marlin Fegley Ufice-
PreJidfntD, Richard Millhouse, Thomas
the corridor showcase during December.
Mathematical Principles Discussed
A nevv addition to our club program, the
Mathematics Club, provided an opportunity for
students interested in mathematics to delve more
deeply into the field. The principles of mathemat-
ics Were discussed from the ancient masters to
present topics. In addition to learning many
curiosities of this field, the students learned
several short cuts in solving problems.
Left to right: Loretta Erb CSecremryj, Marian Henry, Mr.
George Blyler fddviferl, Sandra Stoudt, William Anderson
CTreaJurerj, Thomas Petro CPreJiderLtD, Merritt Weidner
fVicf-Preridzritl, William Maitz.
Hanal-Made Articles Brighten Homes
An active group appearing for the first time
was the Homecrafts Club comprised of girls
interested in making articles for qhe home. At
Easter time the girls made stulted animals and
dolls for handicapped children.
F1Af5fTOZU.' Mrs. Audrey Kuhn Cddwixfrj, 'Sue Kells, Isabel
Mangold, Barbara Nichter fSecre7ary-Treafurerj, Eileen
Leister, Natalie Breslin. Second row: Kathleen Reihnger,
Mary Schmoyer, Lois Wetzel, Nancy Herbster, Sara Bloch.
Third row: Pauline Butz, Jean Lauer, Dolores Moyer, Amy
Brumgard, Jane Hamscher, Gloria Eisenhard. Fourth row:
Darlene Ziegler, Diana Hartman, Rosalie Benedick, Lynn
Krause, Marietta Kerak, Judy Notlistein CPrwideritD. Not
pictured: Carol Kuhns CVice-Prefidfntj, Phyllis Schantz
Swimmers, sixteen years
of age or older, worked
throughout the year to
attain the status of Senior
Lifesaver. Seventeen hours
were spent mastering tech-
niques such as approaches
and carries. After prac-
ticing on land and in the
water, members of the
Lifesaving Club were re-
quired to apply their prac-
tical knowledge to a victim,
and their mental know-
ledge to a written test.
Students who passed both
tests and met all the requirements ofthe course HUHSiHs6f, Hiiffifff KFHIZGF- SHOW ww-' Jeajild Yendle
' ' . John Miezitiz, John Butz, William Moening, erry ogel
becflme qualified hfesavels' Third row: Mrs. Adele Gerhart Cddwirerl, Theodore Knauss
Fzrrt rowf Nancy Shoemaker, Margaret Williams, Caroline Gordan Kemmerer, Bennett Lorber, Mr. Richard Shaalr
Rahe, Patricia Pace, Betty Cope, Judy Hauser, Barbara Cddzfirfrl, Not pirtured: Duane Heist, Phyllis Arndt.
Photography Club Aftrocfs Ccimero Bugs
Any student at Emmaus High School who
wanted to gain experience in photography and
have enjoyment while doing it, joined the Photo-
graphy Club. During club periods the boys
discussed and evaluated the pictures they had
taken and experimented by developing their own
colored films. To obtain money to buy some of
the photography equipment they needed, the
boys sold Christmas Cards which they made with
their own pictures.
Smtcd: Clark Hauser, Robert Bastian CSecreZaryD, Charles
Koehler CVice-Preridentl, Terrence Keller CPrf,ridenz'j, Stanley
lobst CTrfa.rur.e'rj, Anthony Jagnesak. Standing: Philip
Prechtel, Kenneth Platt, Dennis Swavely, Mr. Albert Miller
c14CZ7l1.56'1'D, Michael Chubirka, Robert Keener, Lee Guth,
Useful Experience Gained In Librciry
The Library Club consisted mostly of girls
from the junior and sophomore classes. Know-
ledge which the girls acquired was put to use
when they helped in the library. Mending,
filing, shelving of books, and arranging displays
in the corridor showcases were some ofthe jobs
performed by members. Donating toys to a day
nursery at Christmas time and making an Easter
Egg Tree for guests at the Cedarbrook Home were
the two projects ofthe year. Girls who accumu-
lated one thousand points were awarded a gold
pin at the end of their junior year.
GAINING EXPERIENCE by assisting Mrs. Hinkle are
Brenda Monk, looking through the card file, and Lois Herald,
signing student passes.
Sfated: Linda Fehnel, Sandra Adam, Barbara Bender, Bonita
YVeider, Janet Hamscher, Carol Wilson CSecretaryl, Virginia
Guter, Brenda Monk Uficf-Prexidentl, Lois Herald, Judy
Frederick, Sandra Stimmel, Patricia Miller, Gloria Urland,
Trudy Miller CTrfafurerj, Sandra Nonnemacker, Eileen
Bachman, Priscilla Kistler. Standing: Mrs. Josephine
Hinkel Cddwiffrj, Lois Zellner, Ute Ettinger, Sandra Fellman,
Sandra Heinly, Renee Laudenslager, Linda McGuire, Nancy
Crane CPrefidmtj, Irmgard Gruenberg, Patricia Fink, Nancy
Stephen, Judy Dannelly, Suzanne Scherer, Charlotte Reichard,
Carmella Marstellar, Anne Michaelson, Carol Blose, Nancy
Doll, Susan Schleifer, Barbara Bloss, Cheryl Althouse, Ruth
Shaufner, 'lirenna Weidne1', Diane Labenberg.
GIFTS which were donated by members ofthe Library Club,
a club project, were delivered to mentally retarded children
at Christmas time.
Sportsmanship Is Moin Obiecrive of Club
I Good sportsmanship and a better understand-
ing of the rules in sports Were the aims of the
Sports Ofliciating Club. Through the club the
Saturday Morning Recreational League acquired
the officials for its basketball games. The mem-
bers savv a college basketball game on February
14 and a professional baseball game on May 16.
OFFICIATING at the basketball games held for younger
boys on Saturday mornings was a job ofthe Sports Cfliciating
First row: Eugene Schantzenbach CVice-Prefidentj, John
Shiffer, Rephford Fegley, Donald Hilbert, Richard Krauss,
Rodney Druckenmiller. Second row: Mr. Kenneth Moyer
Cddviseri, James Long fSecreZary-Trmrurerl, Barry Barto,
Terry Hartzell, Ralph Sassaman, George lobst, Timothy
Bortz. Third row: Daniel Dunton CPre'ridentD, James Grant,
Ronald Wessner, Anthony Beaky, Roy Haase, David Laslo.
Fourth row: blames Stevenson, James Atherton, William Lobb,
Thomas Conway, James Reichard, Richard Meyer.
Club. Eugene Schantzenbach throws a jump-ball as the
boys prepare for action.
Sportsmen Strive To Improve Outdoor Skills
To instruct boys in the safe handling of firearms,
encourage sportsmanlike behavior, and provide
information essential to their chosen sport Were
the objectives of the Hunting and Fishing Club.
Through films, speakers from the Fish and Game
Commission, and group discussion their objectives
Fin! row: Keim CPrr5identD, Eckhart, Leeser, Dries, Clauser,
Keiser, Miller, Capparell CVice-Prefidentj. Second row:
Mr. Ralph Kuhn fddviyerj, Fey, Reichard, Wieand, Smith,
L. Heil, H. Heil, Frey, Ortt. Third row: Schuster, Debus,
Miller, Beers, Fake, Blair, Mohr, Gilbert. Fourth row:
Swavely, Doney, Dries, Hallman, Christofaro, Schmoyer,
Haines. Fifth row: Achey, Eisenhard, Saylor, Fenstermaker,
Katz, McClenahan CSe'creta1'yD, Fegley QTrea5urerj.
Weightlifting Populor With Boys
The purpose of the Weightlifting Club Was to
provide recreation for the boys and to help them
meet the physical needs of scholastic sports.
They sponsored a Weightlifting contest and an
assembly program featuring a champion Weight-
lifter. Anyone needing physical therapy could
use two sets of weights owned by this club.
Firft row: Ronald Mullin, Robert Bastian, Rodney Kuhns
CSzrretary-Trearurerj, David Aldrich fP'reridantj, Robert
Kohler fVice-Prefideittj, Patrick Hicks, Charles Marks.
Sfcond row: Mr. William Krebs Cddvirerl, Richard Wellington,
Dennis Ortt, Paul Haiges, Raymond Hartzell, Charles
Fegley, Evan Hersh, Richard Zwitkowits. Third row: Paul
Wlazelek, Wayne Reimold, Frank Frederick, Andy Chap-
kovich, John Apgar, Brian Hicks, Ronald Weller. Fourth
row: Richard Ratcliffe, Joseph Brooke, Donald Hahn, Richard
Hein, John Stoudnour, Brian Garrigues.
Girls' Gym Club Reorgcmizeol As Leaders' Club l
.The Leaders' Club was organized to replace the
Girls' Gym Club. The association offered an
understanding of all aspects of physical education
and experience in actual teaching. The members
assisted in the larger physical education classes.
.Fi1'J'Z7'0Z0.' Moser, Mizera, Helfrich, Neitz, Trexler CSe:rftaryD,
Lobach, Karsten, We1'ley, Egner, Hixon, Reinhart, Clark
Second row: Sorrentino, Ortt, Wagner, Trexler, Lusch, Spony
barger, Gerbert, Lindroth, Arnold, Carr, Kovish, Mohr
Kaldy fP'reJide'nZD, Third row: Johnston, Decker, Miller
Terfmko, Bruder, Helfrich, Mueller, Meckes, Krauss CT1'mf-
urerj, Wenner, Roth, Geiger, Sell CVicf-Prffidentj, Mrs
Rita Blyler Cfifdviferl. Not pictured: Stcrner, Dingman
Handicap Tournaments Determine Champions
Improving their skills in tennis and ping-pong
were the aims ofthe members ofthe Tennis Club.
On days that the weather was suitable they used
the tennis courts, and on days of inclement
weather they played ping-pong in the Industrial
Arts Department. Handicap tournaments were
held in both sports to determine champions.
Firft row: Dottie Fry, Barbara Schwcnn, Doris Lagler, Bar-
bara Kelchner CPreridentD, Dawn Litzenberger CSerretary-
Trmfurerj, Patricia Fenstermaker, Darlene Hinkel, Linda
Flowbeck. Second row: Patricia Morris, Marlene Alderfer,
June Moll, Patricia Wilt, Mr. William Scheckler Cddvifzrl,
Gloria Kressley, Helen Marsteller, Romaine Hinkel. Not
pictured: Barbara Hackenberg,
Club Creates A Better
The main activities of the Golf Club were
sponsoring a fall handicap tournament, a spring
match, and trips to play some of the outstanding
courses in Eastern Pennsylvania. Club periods
were spent watching movies of golf pros, studying
types of golf clubs and their uses, and learning
Understanding of Golf
Fin! row: William Sabol, John Banas, Ronald Svoboda
CT'reafurerj, Harold Serfass CPreJidenlj, David Schueclc
CSfcretd1'yl, Carl Eisenhard CProgmm Chairmanj, Stephen
Banyas, George Knabb. Sammi row: Mr. Keith Smith
Cdiiziirerj, Warren Landis, Charles Deutsch, Theodore Palen-
car, Edward Kollar, Bruce Yaeck, James Bartholomew.
Third row: George Sabol, Benjamin Martin, James Kelly,
Lowell Schmoyer, Richard Felegy, Larry Sicher. Not pictunfd:
Barry Smoyer CVice-Prefidentl.
of Dolphin Club
Girls Who had accomplished intricate Water
skills Were chosen as members of the Dolphin
Club. They spent many hours of practice to
perfect rhythmic skills and various strokes which
were combined into clever Water routines and used
in the annual aquacade.
The aquacade, "The Four Seasons," was pre-
sented on March 19 and 20 under the direction
of Mrs. Rita Blyler and Mr. Leon Tuttle. Each
season had the proper scenery to create the appro-
priate mood. Some of the highlights of the
aquacade Were a novelty number for spring
"Peter Cottontailn and in the summer portion
"Picnic,' which Was portrayed by four couples.
In autumn an impressive solo was done to
"Autumn Leaves" and "HalloWeen,' was an all
senior number. The Hnale Was a Christmas
Carol, "O Holy Night," with a manger scene
depicting the Christmas spirit.
On diving board: Kay Kaldy fPre5identD, Sharon Yaeck
fVire-Preridentj, Barbara Frankenfield fTrea5urerD, Trenna
Weidner CSeeretafyl, Carol Fritz, Linda Trexler, Carolyn
Moening, Harriet Kratzer, Pamela Yeager, Eleanor Moser,
Marian Henry. In water: Brigette Gerbert, Kathryn Trexler,
Susan Stortz, Patricia Meckes, JoAnn Jordan, Barbara
Hunsinger, Janet Schoch, Sandra Fellman. Kneeling:
Caroline Rahe, Caroline Snyder, Katie Lobach, Carol Decker,
Barbara Bender, Judith Schwartz. Second row: Priscilla
Kistler, Elaine Stevenson, Kathryn Kistler, Carol Moyer,
Diane Schoch, Patricia Stoudt. Standing: Carole Pretko,
Jane Paules, Amy Brumgard, Ingrid Klerx, Barbara Cole,
Cynthia Weigard, Dorothy Clauser, Mrs. Rita Blyler Cdd-
CLOWN DIVING, a highlight of the boys' part in the annual
aquacade, provided numerous thrills for the spectators.
William Moening prepares to give Ted Lichtenwalner and
David Laslo a little help in leaving the board While Jerald
Yandle dangles by his toes.
AUTUMN brings the begin-
ning of school, as these mer-
maids discovered. With Bar-
bara Hunsinger as their teacher,
these splashing students por-
trayed their feelings in swim-
ming to "School Daysf, Kmfe-
ling: Judith Schwartz, Lynn
Moening. Smmliwg: Sandra
Fellman, Patricia Stoudt, Janet
Schoch, Barbara Hunsinger,
Diane Schoch, Amy Brumgard.
THE SUMMER ASPECT of
the aquacade found these
girls swimming to such num-
bers as "Summertime', and the
beautiful "Ebb Tide." Firm
row: Pamela Yeager, Linda
Trexler, Carol Moyer, Brigette
Gerbert, JoAnn Jordan, Susan
Stortz. Second row: Priscilla
Kistler, Barbara Cole, Kathryn
Kistler, ,lanet Schoch, Sandra
Fellman, Barbara Hunsinger,
SPRING arrived to the melody
of "Welcome Sweet Spring-
timeu and was followed by
"Peter Cottontailf' As the
season drew to a close some of
the girls went "Walking in the
Rainfl Fimf row: Carole
Pretko CPetm' Cottontaill, Car-
oline Rahe, Patricia Albert,
Barbara Bender, Linda Trexler,
Lynn Moening, Eleanor Moser,
Judith Schwartz. Second row:
Carol Decker, Trenna Weidner,
Sandra Fellman, Barbara Hun-
singer, Harriet Kratzer, Brig-
ette Gerbert, Cynthia Wiegard,
Marian Henry, Susan Stortz,
Janet Schoch, Amy Brumgard,
Carol Fritz, Pamela Yeager.
Foreign Alloirs Interest Club Members
Students interested in foreign affairs and cul-
tures of foreign lands joined the United Nations
Club. Club members participated in the annual
Lehigh Valley Foreign Policy Association's mock
General Assembly meeting and in the Inter-
national Friendship League. They enjoyed
speakers from foreign countries and movies during
club periods, and a trip to New York to see the
United Nations building.
First row: Yvonne Turnauer, Joyce Frederick, Carol Cooper,
Janice Scharadin, Martha Schaeffer, Renae Guth, Sharon
Stephen, Mr. Kenneth Wesser Qddrfiferl. Second row: Kenneth
Sletvold, John Schaeffer, John Swinehart, Patricia Unser,
Valentina Matura CTrm.vurerj, Barbara Matura CSecretaryj,
Gail Bernd, Joyce Mullin. Third row: Richard Baker, William
Schlott, Philip Schaeffer, Larry Moser, Ronald Stortz, Robert
Bair, LeRoy Werly, Robert Willis. Fourth raw: Larry Oswald,
Bruce MacKenzie, Frederick Bartholomew fVice-Prefidentl,
Ted Lichtenwalner CPrfridentD, Malcolm Reid, Ronald
Dobbie, Fred Smith. Fifth row: Gene Weaver, Peter Stephens,
Dale Brobst, John Brown, Richard Wolfe, Richard Schmick,
DISCUSSIONS concerning the United Nations were led by B. Matura, V. Matura, T. Lichtenwalner, and F. Bartholomew.
Proiecrionisrs Assist Visual Aids Department
To obtain a state license and thus the privilege
of operating a motion picture projector was the
main ambition of the Projectionist Club mem-
bers. However, this was not the only activity
in which they participated. The ordering, filing,
and shipping of films Was handled by the mem-
bers. When a Hlm was to be shown, anyone
belonging to the club could be called upon to
offer his service.
EQUIPMENT used in classrooms for recording and visual
aids purposes was operated by members of the Projectionist
glpbl as part of their duties. Pictured: Fred Keiper, Roger
c mu er.
'NN ff "E 9i k4QK , f HH' SiE'EQ55l
Firft row: Mr. William Lobb CA7dr1z'.ffrj, Harry Billman Clfire-
PTE5Z.dB71,fl, Roger Schuler fP1'eJidfntD, Forrest Rohrbach
CSecretaryj, John Alllerbach CTTZHXHFEVD, Mr. William Miller
Cddviferj. Second row: Duane Miller, Jack McGuire, David
Unser, James Johannes, Robert Schoenly, James Engelman,
Daniel Clouser, Third row: James Zwitkowits, Leroy Silvius,
Robert Cunningham, Ray Walbert, Frederick Keiper, Jack
Meyers, Ruddy Hechler, Jerald Terwilliger.
PACKAGING educational films and preparing them for
shipment were two ofthe jobs performed by the members of
the Projecrionist Club. Pirtu'rfci.' James Engelman, Forrest
lnstrumentalists Display Musical Talents
Members ofthe Orchestra practiced diligently
every Tuesday afternoon for the musical programs
in which they participated. These instrumental-
ists showed their ability when they provided the
music for both the Thanksgiving and Christmas
assemblies. Highlighting the year for the
orchestra was the annual Spring Concert held
on May 8.
First row: Richard Bartholomew Clfice-Prefidfntj, Irene
Kline, Martha Schaeffer, Philip Tobst fTrea5urerj, James
Bartholomew, Eleanor Unser, Fay Overlauer, Robert Klerx,
Donald Schneck, Ronald Mullin. Sfcond row: Sandra Shaffer,
Ruth Shaufner, Carol Fritz, Luther Souders. Third row:
Mr. Errol Peters Cddviferl, Marguerite Stevens, Lynda
Erwin, Carol Christman, Wilson Gehris, Johann Bierbauer,
Arland Friend, Mathew Lindroth, Joel Cope, James Martin,
Robert Gabriel. Fourth row: Scott Stoneback, Brenda Monk,
Louise Kline, Patricia Fink CSe6retaryD, Lynn Ludwig, Richard
Millhouse, Robert Arnold, Daniel Marsteller, Thomas
Kushinka QPre5identD. Fifth row: Paul Funk, Richard Wolfe,
Rodney Heefner, Gary Ludwick.
Rhythmic Tempo Exhibited By Young Musicians
On January 2 the Dance Band entered band
competition in Reading and although it did not
receive honors, the experience in itself was very
beneficial to the members. The Dance Band was
a feature in special assemblies for the entertain-
ment of the student body. The club consisted of
students wishing to develop and enjoy their
musical abilities. The musical training will
benefit the members by providing experience
valuable to them and their future in other
musical organizations and bands.
Firft row: Thomas Baker, Richard Lichtenwalner, James
Leonard, Lynn Ludwig, Luther Souders, Philip Tobst CVice-
Prefidentj, Thomas Kushinka CPre5identj, Robert Arnold
CTreaJu1'e1'D, Daniel Marsteller QSec1'ftaryj. Second row: Mr.
Jack Long Cddvixerj, Joel Cope, Robert Gabriel, James
Martin. Third row: Russell Davis, Wilson Gehris, Rodney
Heefner, Robert Klerx, Thomas Troxell, Neil Schaffer, Samuel
Stevens, Donald Schneck.
Bond Adds Color ond Sparkle
To Mony School Activities
The Green Hornet Band made a favorable
impression on all who Watched them perform and
was a deHnite asset to the school. Under the
direction of Mr. Jack Long, the members dis-
played' their musical talents at football games,
Halloween parades, pep rallies, basketball play-
off games, and in the band concert held on April
10. The members also played an important role
in the success of "The Lumberjack Supperi' which
BAND GOES DIXIELAND-A highlight of the annual
band concert featured a sextette of musicians playing the
solos in "Original Dixieland Concertof' Pirtured: Robert
Individual members of the Green Hornet Band
Were honored by being accepted in County,
District, and State Bands. Twenty-three band
members participated in County Band and four
members participated in District Band. The
State Band representative from the Green
Hornet Band was Philip Iobst.
Jackets, chenille letters with a replica of the
instrument played, and gold awards Were pre-
sented to various members of the band.
Arnold, Richard Bartholomevv, Gary Ludwick, Philip Iobst,
Robert Gabriel, and Paul Haiges.
BAND MEMBERS, jirrt row: Patricia Fink fSecretaryD,
Janet Egner, Scott Stonebaclc, Louise Kline, Brenda Monk,
Pamela Nelson, Lynn Ludwig, Patricia Wetzel, Thomas
Troxell, Robert Schoenly, Donald Schneck. Second row:
Robert Arnold, Gail Shull, Karen Dingman, Douglas Reeder,
Marlene Carl, Irene Kline, Terrence Keller, Barbara Lee,
James Lenner, Betty Smoyer, Karin Bruder, Wilson Gehris,
Suzanne Smith, Elaine Moyer, Samuel Stevens, Ronald
Schappell, Robert Klerx. Third row: Richard Bartholomew
Ufice-Preridentl, Sandra Schueck, Priscilla Kistler, Kathryn
Kistler Kforrerponding Sefretaryl, Luther Souders, Donald
Huth, Eugene Reichard, Stanley Tobst, Charles Koehler,
BAND portrayed a serious moment during the Thanks-
giving game as rt presented entertainment with a religious
Richard Millhouse, Thomas Kushinka fPre5identl, Daniel
Marsteller, Barbara Dengler, Philip Prechtel, Philip Iobst,
Richard Lichtenwalner, Janet Long, Joel Cope, Robert
Gabriel, James Martin, David Unser, Donald .Hilbert, Nell
Schaffer. Standing: Katie Lobach, Jacqueline Hixson, Sandra
Adam, Phyllis Schantz, Mr. Jack Long CBand Directorl, John
Shiffer, Rodney Heefner, Gary Ludwiclc, Marlin Fegley,
Richard Wolfe, Thomas Lichtenwalner, Paul Haiges, Charles
Bierbauer fTrearnrerD, Jerre Clauss CDrum Majorb, Allen
Sellers and Jerald Terwilliger Ullanagerrj. Arland Friend,
Warren Schantz, Mathew Lindroth.
tone. As the band played the familiar "Come to the Church
in the Wildwood," the majorettes entered the "church" with
COLOUR GUARDS, carrying the flags of our country and were an asset to the band. Lgf? to right: Bonnie Randall, Jane
school, led the. Green Hornet Band. Using gun drills with Paules Uleadl, Charlotte Reichard, Jo Ann Jordan, Sandra
snap and precision While presenting the colors, these girls Fellman, ,lane Terfinko, Pamela Yeager.
TOUCHDOVVNI Both major-
ettes and colour guards help
to celebrate the scoring of a
touchdown by kicking high to
the tune of Hlfmmaus Will
THE MAJQRETTES, nine pert and snappy girls, brought Kneeling: Lillian Kulp, Gail Saylor fflaadj. Standing:
much acclaim to the Green Hornet Band. They performed at Sandra Reinhard, Kathryn Kaldy, lo Ann Binder, Patricia
football and basketball games doing baton and pom-pon drills. Meckes, Barbara Bender, Jean Glass, Jane Wagner.
Glee Club Adds Harmony To Special Programs
The Girls' Glee Club
entertained the student
body during special
assemblies and perform-
ed at the annual Spring
Concert. They shed a
more serious light on the
annual Christmas pro-
gram by entering the
auditorium in a candle-
light procession singing,
HO Holy Night." During
the Friday morning Glee
Club rehearsals the girls
endeavored to develop
talent, poise, and self-
Top, firft .ropranor-jhrrt row:
Fishburn, Stephens, Cooper,
Reith, Folk, Johnston, Yeager,
Lehman. Second row: Kulp,
Brensinger, Lusch, Saylor,
Nonnarnacher, Schaffer, Mul-
lin, Roth, Schoch. Third row:
Brumgard, Faustner, Aldrich,
Dreisbach, fPre.ridentD, Christ-
ofaro Cyice-Prefidentl, Stoudt,
Schoch, Schock. Fourth row:
Nagle, Crane, Moser, Laser,
Matura CTreaJnrerJ, Baldwin,
Gruenberg, Roth, Hawk,
Center, seated: Mr. Errol Peters
fddviferl, Stevens CPiani.rtD.
Second Jopranor -jirft row:
Helfrich, Derr, Newcomer,
Brown, Lagler, Houser, Cope,
Wilt, Herald, Keefer. Standing
to right of piano: Eichner,
Merkel. Second row: Keim,
Mace, Klerx, Unser, Ettinger,
Kirschman, Weber, Schaeffer,
Funk, Dannelly. Third row:
Hinkel, Sell, Lobach, Andrews,
Hackenherg, Gehman, Felegy,
Christman, Marsteller, Ziegler,
Diehl. Fourth row: Heller,
Hass, Hinkel, Welder, Wieder,
Bachman, Marsteller, Williams,
Mueller. Fifth row: Clauser,
Dries, Shoemaker, Shaufner,
Moll, Scherer, Litzenberger,
Bottom, alto: -jirrt row: Moyer
CSecretaryl, Stevenson, Rohr-
bach, Randall, Turnauer, Spon-
eybarger, Frank. Second row:
Stortz, Herman, Skinkle, Jor-
dan, Meitzler, Johnson, Paules.
Third row: Frederick, Noth-
stein, Warmkessel, Newfield,
Terry, Schleifer, Seagreaves.
Fourth row: Blose, Dychala,
Mintz, Miller, Gledhill, Kress-
Frosh Music Club Adds
The members of the Freshman Music Club
constituted the Chorus for the entertainment
presented by the Freshman class on February 7.
The talents of the club members, together with
the special talents of other members of the class,
contributed to the success ofthe show. During
club meetings the members sang, danced, and
practiced for shows.
Gcayety To Annual Show
Firft row: Bortz, Wieder, Cressman, Brown, Erwin, Gould,
Marsteller, Mr. Errol Peters Cddvirerl. Second row: Roth,
Heyer, Knauss, Bernecker, Lorish, Wagnei', Hackman fVice-
Przridentj. Third row: Bastian, Yenser, Sargeant, Clauser,
Tomascheck, Waterman, Lenz, Wieand fSecretaryj. Fourth
row: Lorber, Harrison, Clauser, David, Moore, Schaffer,Akins.
Fzfth row: Stoudt fTrea.fun'rD, Rhubright, Brubaker, Palmer,
Wenzel, Cole, Weaver CPre5idfnZj, Sixth row: Gehman,
Schuler, Hopko, Schmoyer, Reinhard, Fegley.
The mixed chorus was reorganized when an
increased number of students became interested
in this activity. The chorus was comprised of
juniors and seniors who learned to harmonize
together. Along with the Boys' Glee Club and
the Girls' Glee Club, the chorus participated in
the Spring Concert held on May 8.
Emmaus High School was host to area high
school students when District Chorus was held
April 16, 17, and 18. Forty-live schools were
represented and approximately one hundred
and eighty students sang in the chorus. Eleven
members of the chorus were chosen to take part.
CHORUS, reared: Mr. Errol Peters Cddviferj, Stevens
CPiani.vtD. Firm! row: Kulp, Nagle, S. Roth, Hawk, S. Roth,
Brown, Newcomer, Lehman, Frank, Eichner, Widmyer,
Boys Reveal Vocal Talents
The Boys' Glee Club Was a definite asset to the
school's musical program. The members prac-
ticed every Thursday morning to acquire vocal
skills and tones. The club took part in the
Thanksgiving assembly and the Spring Concert
held on May 8.
Firft row: John Banyas, Thomas Cope, Paul Funk CSecre-
tzzryj, Melvyn Bruder, Arland Friend, Theodore Knauss,
Thomas Godusky, Ronald Christofaro, Mr. Errol Peters
Cddvirfrp, John Schaeffer, Peter Stephens. Second row:
Merrill Miller, Richard Marsteller, William Widmyer, Peter
Reeder CPre.vidmtj, Ted Lichtenwalner, Stephen Kozy
CTTKHJMTETD, Richard Hahn, Merlyn Harrison Qihmrianj,
Robert Bell. Third row: Ronald Miller, Kenneth Link, Bruce
MacKenzie, Robert Lichtenwalner, Frederick Bartholomew
CVice-Prefidfntb, Dale Brobst, Lester Miller, John Kornegay
Qihrarianj, Robert Willis, James Atherton. Szated: Sandra
Bruder, Atherton, R. Christofaro, Knauss, Brohst, Houser,
Sell, Lobach, Moll, Rohrbach, Moyer, Randall, Bachman,
Nothstein. Serond row: M. Christofaro, Yeager, Baldwin,
Matura, D. Hinkel, R. Hinkel, Dries, Klerx, Unser CVice-
Prefidentj, Reeder CPrf5identD, Funk, Banyas, Harrison,
Stephens, Kornegay, L. Miller, Schaeffer, Frederick Cdffifmnt
Sfcretaryl, Stortz, Skinkle, Demchyk, Danner, Jordan, Cole
CSecreta1'yj, Johnson. Third row: Aldrich, Dreisbach, Haas,
Heller, Cope, Lagler, Felegy, Christman, Kirschman, Link,
R. Miller, R. Marsteller, T. Lichtenwalner, Godusky, Barth-
olomew, Scherer, Wilt, Mace, Herman, Meitzler, Kressley,
Clauser, Herald, Wieder, Keim. Fourth row: Andrews,
Shaufner, Reith, Brensinger,Weber, Schoch, Kratzer, Johnston,
Helfrich, M. Miller, MacKenzie, Cope, Hahn, Kozy, Bell,
Litzenberger, Davis, Dychala, Gledhill, Mintz, S. Miller,
Paules, Williams, Seagreaves. Fifth row: Crane, H. Marsteller,
Gehman, S. Shaffer, Laser, Welder, Hackenberg, Shoemaker,
Ettinger, R. Lichtenwalner CTrea.fu1'erQ, Friend.
E-Hive Steiff Keeps Reoders
Well-Informed Cn School Events
The school year began newspaper-wise with the typing articles which went into the publication
hustle of selling subscriptions to students and of twelve issues, including two special eight-page
businessmen alike to hel raise the mone for a Christmas and senior editions.
bigger and better four-page edi-
tion. Financing the cost of
publishing the paper was aided
by the sponsoring of the first
dance of the year, "Autumn
Nocturnef' the sale of book-
covers, and bake sales.
Two printing concerns and the
Industrial Arts department, un-
der the supervision of Mr. Glenn
Heckman, were involved in the
printing of each issue. The aims
ofthe staff, under the direction
of Mrs. Hilda Moyer, were to
instruct members on the funda-
mentals of journalism and to
entertain and inform their
readers. The staff was involved
with gathering news, writing
features, editing headlines, and
First row: JoAnn Mace, Mary Christofaro, Susan Frederick,
Herlene Frank, Karen McGarvie, Bonnie Schmick, Pamela
Yeager, Dolores Hackman. Second row: Suzanne Schappell,
Bonnie Lauchnor, Roberta Guinther, Mary Persian, Roberta
Ruhf, Peggy Saylor, Katy Fey, Carol Fritz. Third row:
Mona Schultz, Cynthia Weigard, Maureen Terry, Carol
Kehm, Joyce Newfield, Miriam Warmkessel, Barbara Lee,
The Editor-in-Chief of the E-
Hive was selected by the adviser
and the previous Editor-in-Chief
on basis of prior journalistic
accomplishments on the school
paper. A news editor, a sports
editor, and co-feature editors,
also chosen for their ability in
journalism, helped to make up
the staff. The remainder ofthe
stall' consisted of circulation man-
agers chosen by the Editor-in-
Chief and reporters who wrote
trial articles and were chosen by
the editors. The typists, artists,
and photographers were usually
volunteers. After completing
two years of service on the staff,
E-Hive members are awarded a
silver charm or a key chain.
Elaine Stevenson. Fourth row: Lenore Skinkle, Gussie
Demchyk, Lorraine Haas, janet Schoch, Barbara Franken-
Held, Carol Sue Dry, Geneva Butz, Barbara Kelchner.
Fifth row: Anthony lagnesak, Richard Bartholomew, Susan
Stortz, Jane Paules, Sylvia Miller, Daniel Marsteller,
PAGE EDITORS along with the Editor-in-Chief and adviser Editorj, Dorsey Johnson CCD-Feature Editorj. Standing:
assumed the major responsibility of editing the paper. Seated: JoAnn -lordan CNe'w.r Editorlz Mrs. Hilda Moyer CAdwf.ferD,
Barbara Cole QCU-Feature Editorb, Kyle Wliite QCQ-Spom' Sharon Yaeck QCO-Spam' Edztorj.
STUDENTS ignored their ap-
petites temporarily and eagerly
Hocked to the table to claim
their copies of the latest issue
ofthe E-Hive. Lenore Skinkle
and Gussie Demchyk willingly
distribute the newspaper.
REPORTERS of the E-Hive
met during club periods to
complete their articles and
prepare future issues of the
newspaper. Barbara Cole gives
helpful hints as reporters strive
to Hnish their assignments be-
fore the deadline.
Sports activities soared to glorious heights in
1958-59. Clad in the traditional Green and Gold,
the Hornets made their presence known to all
competitors. Emmaus High School has been
represented Well in victory or defeat by the high-
est quality of sportsmanship.
- ,M, A q,, , , W 4 4 4, V W 4. 3
Aerial Attack Helps Hornets Establish
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD, firft row: Larry Hillegass,
Lam Amlg, Robert Roeder, Charles Korpalski, Robert
Lichtenwalner, Neil Schaffer, Robert Flower Cffaptainj,
George Moritz, Stephen Kozy, Pete Reeder. Sefond row:
James Hartle, Larry Haberstumpf, Kyle White, Robert
Hallman, John Schaeffer, Ronald Svoboda, Melvyn Bruder,
William Bennett, Joel Trexler. Third row: Malcolm Reid,
Ned Miller, Thomas Conway, Larry Herald, William Wid-
Turkey Day Victory
The 1958 Green Hornet football team estab-
lished an impressive record of seven wins and
three losses, which gave the team a hard earned
third place in the league as well as the third best
season in the history of Emrnaus High School.
A combination of mid-August practice sessions
and a week at Camp Dent in the Poconos under
the skillful eyes of Coach William Lobb and his
assistants, Alfred Neff and Kenneth Moyer,
prepared the Hornets for the season which they
hoped would bring a long awaited champion-
ship to Emrnaus High.
Possessed with one of the best defensive ma-
chines and aerial attacks in the area, the Hornets
opened the season by capturing three consecutive
victories at home. First, they squeaked by
Muhlenberg Township, 16-13, and then subdued
Quakertown, 26-13. Opening the league com-
THE TURKEY DAY TROPHY is proudly carried off the
field by captain Bob Flower following the Horner triumph over
Whitehall in the traditional Thanksgiving Day Classic. The
victory enabled Emmaus to keep the trophy permanently.
Third Best Record In School History
myer, Wallace Staulfer, George Benedick, Thomas Johnson,
Dennis Salter, William DeEsch. Fourth row: Allen Moore
CStudent Managerj, Randall Kneedler CStndent Managerj,
Is Climcux of Seoson
petition, the Green Hornets overwhelmed Strouds-
burg, 39-6. The following Week, Coach Lobb's
proteges suffered their first defeat by losing to
their jinx team, Northampton, by a count of
19-6. The Hornets then trounced Slatington on
our gridiron, 27-16. A heartbreaking 7-O defeat
was suffered by the Green and Gold after traveling
to Catasauqua. Playing their finale at home, the
enraged Moravian Boro lads decisively defeated
the Lehighton Indians, 39-O,
Starting a trio of away games, the Hornets ran
all over the Palmerton team, 48-7, but lost to
Wilson Boro, 26-13. In their final game, the
annual Turkey Day classic with Whitehall, an
enthused and a predominently senior starting
eleven, Whipped the Zephyrs, 21-6, their seventh
victory of the season.
HORNET'S DEFENSE gives George Benedick C61j ample
time to find a receiver in Catasauqua game. Bob Lichten-
walner Cleftj and George Moritz C41j give number 49 the
"once over,', as Steve Kozy C531 moves in to block number 31.
Frederick Keiper, Ronald Mullin, Daniel George CS1udent
Managed, Walker Schantz, Daniel Marsteller, William
Frailey CStudent Managerj, Kenneth Link CSmdent Managerj.
Seventeen Lellermen Lost Through Grooluolion
SIDELINE STRATEGY is offered by Coach Lobb to Joel
Trexler and Larry Haberstumpf as other team members
follow the action on the field.
AWARD WINNERS were Cfrontl Bob Flower, Player's
Player Award, the Award for the player who did the most
for Emmaus football in four years, and the Polcorny Award
for the senior displaying the most leadership and ability on
the gridirong Cftamiingb Larry Hillegass, who was the out-
standing player in the Turkey Day game and who also was
chosen the Back of the Yearg Bob Lichtenwalner, the Line-
man ofthe Yearg and Bob Martin, the Most Improved Player.
SURROUNDED after a short gain in the Catasauqua game is
Bob Flower CSSD. Linemen Lani Amig C34j, Neil Schaffer ISSJ,
George Moritz C4lD, and Steve Kozy C53j appear stunned at
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JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD,fir.vt row: Ronald
Wessner, Richard Radcliff, Peter Nelson, William Clauser,
Donald Hahn, James Long, Rodney Kuhns, David Laslo,
David Minnich. Second row: Brook March, Barry Barto,
Dennis Reckmack, William Lobb, Patrick Hicks, John Brown,
Junior Hornets Sh
The Junior Varsity football squad of 1958,
possessed with that intangible will to win, followed
in their big brothers' footsteps by having a very
successful season. The Baby Hornets established
an impressive record of five victories, two defeats,
and a tie, which earned them the mythical title of
Under the reins of Coaches Richard Shaak and
Richard Keim, the Junior gridders opened the
season at home by downing Parkland, 22-0.
Encountering stiff competition from the Quaker-
town and Muhlenberg Township teams, the
Jayvees suffered two consecutive losses, but put
their massive line to use to eke out a 13-12
victory at the expense of Slatington. The
October 20 game with the Catasauqua Rough
Riders ended in a hard fought tie, 7-7. Traveling
to Lehighton, the Junior Varsity was victorious
in its only night game of the season, 6-O. The
team completed its championship season at home
by winning the final two games with Palmerton
and Whitehall by scores of 12-6 and 26-6, respec-
tively, thus giving the squad the necessary
experience for next year's varsity competition.
Brooke Young, Robert Bair. Third row: David Hopstock
CStudfnt Managwl, Franklin Frederick, Richard Krauss,
Eugene Schantzenbach, Walter Spadt, Ralph Sassaman,
David Unser, Theodore Palencar, Ronald Kratzer CS2udfnt
ow Vo rsity Potential
HIT 'EM HARD is exactly what Gene Schantzenbach C21l
is doing to Lehighton ball carrier during varsity game in which
the Junior Varsity saw considerable action. Dennis Reck-
mack C621 and Ronald Wessner C82j aid in bringing down
COACHES of the highly suc-
cessful 1958 football team, Mr.
Kenneth Moyer CVaffity Line
Coarhl, Mr. Alfred Neff CVM-
fity Backjield Coachj, Mr.
Richard Shaak and Mr. Rich-
ard Keim Cjunior Varsity
Coarhzxl, look on as Mr. Wil-
liam Lobb Cflfad Coarhl exam-
ines a new cinemascope camera
l ' 1
Veteran Basketball Team Produces
Zephyrs Shock Hornets In Playolt For
With four starters from the 1958 championship
team returning, Emmaus was picked as a pre-
season Lehigh Valley League favorite. Realizing
that competition would be keen, Coach Ken
Moyer made the team work as hard as possible
to defend its league crown successfully. Players
and fans enthusiastically awaited the season
expected to be Emmaus' greatest.
Selected as co-captains were Larry Hillegass, a
deft ballhandler, Hoor general, and lay-up artist,
and Bill Schantzenbach, a great all-round player,
whose faking, foul shooting, and play in the pivot
were outstanding. Hillegass, Schantzenbach,
and.burly Bob Flower, a rugged rebounder and
tap-in expert, were three-year varsity veterans.
Also returning was 19S8,s most improved player
at Ron Lauchnor. Known for his breath-taking
set shots, Lauchnor used newly acquired height
to add rebounding strength to his shooting
attributes. Selected to fill the fifth starting berth
was graceful Art Weida, whose screaming jump
shots and twisting lay-ups swished the cords with
equal accuracy and consistency to spearhead the
Hornet's offensive. Weida and Lauchnor were
selected for the All-League team and Schantzen-
bach was picked for a second-team slot.
Whenever Coach Moyer needed a replacement,
the call invariably went to Neil SchaH'er, who
scored and rebounded effectively. John Yarema
and Bob Roeder added depth to the Hornet
VARSITYABASKETBALL SQUAD, first row: Robert Flower, Hallman, Mr. Kenneth Moyer QCoafhD. Third row: Larry
Arthur Weida, Larry Hillegass CCD-Captainj, William Schantz- Herald CStudent Managerj, Malcolm Reid, John Laser CSludMLt
enbach QC0-Captainj, Ronald Lauchnor. Second row: Thomas zllanagfrl, Donald Graef, Lani Amig fStudent Managerj.
Conway, Robert Roeder, John Yarema, Neil Schaffer, Robert Not pictured: Walter Banks.
Bes'r Season In Emmaus High History
bench and played well whenever called upon.
Bob Hallman, Don Graef, Walt Banks, Mal Reid,
and Tom Conway provided stiff competition for
the regulars during practice sessions. Their team
spirit and loyalty gave valuable support to the
The 1958-1959 basketball season was high-
lighted by several new records. The Hornets
smashed Nazareth, 93 to 51, to establish a top
score for an Emmaus team. Emmaus whipped
Bethlehem and eventual District XI Hnalist
Allentown for the first time in history. They also
captured their initial Lehigh Valley League
Christmas Tournament by nipping Whitehall
64-62. When the season ended, the Hornets had
RON LAUCHNOR LEAPS high in the air in an attempt to
block a jump shot by Palmerton's Jerry Haytman. Emmaus
defeated the Blue Bombers, 50-42, to capture the second half
championship at Muhlenberg Memorial Hall.
. ,,,, , ,,,,, i
SPUNKY LARRY HILLEGASS stretches to convert an
Emmaus fast break into two points against Allentown.
Trying to stop Hillegass is Allentown's Pete Coker, as Bill
Schantzenbach waits for a possible rebound.
Field Fouls Foul: Total
Goalf M ads' Trifd Point!
Weida ............ 150 89 113 389
Schantzenbach .... 100 132 193 332
Lauchnor ..... . . . 123 61 95 307
Hillegass ..... . . . , 86 38 61 210
57 45 70 159
Flower ..... . . .
Schaffer .... . . . 52 40 73 144
Yarema ..... ... 12 13 16 37
Reeder ..... ... 12 12 21 36
Graef ,.... . 3 3 6 9
Hallman .... . 1 3 11 5
Reid ..... . 1 1 3 3
Conway .... . 1 0 0 2
Banks .... . 0 0 0 0
Hornets Win 21, Lose 4
won 21 and lost only four gamesef- a new Em-
maus record. All four defeats came on the road,
and two of them were by only two points.
After a highly successful pre-league season, the
Green and Gold moved into L.V.1.A.A. contests.
Emmaus finished behind Whitehall in first half
play, but battled back into contention for the
championship by tieing Palmerton for the second-
half honors. At Muhlenberg Memorial Hall
Emmaus earned the right to meet Whitehall by
defeating the Blue Bombers, 50 to 42.
Bethlehem High School was the scene of the
championship playoff on February 28, 1959.
After leading by as many as seven points, the
Hornets faltered during a last period drive by
Whitehall, Willard Peifly shocked Emmaus by
sinking a field goal with two seconds to play to
beat the Hornets, 54-52, ending the greatest
basketball season in Emmaus High School
HEMMED IN BY ZEPHYRS, Bill Schantzenbach f58j tries
to sink a jump shot in L.V.1.A.A. championship game as
Bob Flower f56j stands by. Schantzenbach's 18 points
weri scored in Vain, as Whitehall stunned the Hornets, 54
EMMAUS, ART WEIDA joins forces with teammate Ron
Lauchnor as they put the squeeze on Whitehallls Fred Rummel
during the championship game of the Christmas Tournament.
Weida led the Hornet scorers by bagging 17 points.
Southern Lehigh ..........,..,. 69 ....... 42
Nazareth .......... ..... 9 3 ....... 51
Bethlehem ........ ..... 8 0 ....... 64
Central Catholic... .,.51.......67
Allentown ....... ..... 6 O ....... 55
Alumni ........... ..... 6 5 ....... 48
9fFountain Hill ..... . . .73 ...... .48
'6Parkland ...... ..... 6 2 ....... 49
yFWhitehal1 ..... ..... 6 4 ....... 62
Northampton .... ..... 5 3 ....... 48
Stroudsburg .,... ..... 8 9 .,..... 58
Whitehall ..... ..... 6 2 .....,. 71
Slatington. . . ..... 67 ..... . .39
Palmerton ..... ..... 5 8 ....... 39
Catasauqua. . . ..... 68 ..... . .56
Lehighton ....... ..... 7 6 ....... 49
Northampton ...... ..... 6 1 ....... 46
Stroudsburg ..... ..... 6 0 ....... 47
Whitehall ..... ..... 7 1 ....... 55
Slatington ..... ..... ..... 7 1 ....... 3 6
Palmerton .............. ..... 4 1 .....,. 43
Catasauqua COvertimeD .......... 67 ....... 59
Lehighton .............. ..... 7 0 ...,... 37
y"'fPalmerton ............ ..... 5 0 ....... 42
:"1CWhitehall ............ ..... 5 2 ....... 54
'Ch ristmas Tournament
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD, jirft row:
Rodney Kuhns, W1ll1am.Schuster, James Long, Dale Young,
Ronald Wessner, Mr. Richard Shaak QCoa6hj. Second row:
John Shllfer, Barry Barto, Larry Hillegas, Ralph Sassaman,
George Iobst, Eugene Schantzenbach. Third row: Timothy
Bortz fStudenl Managerj, Rephford Fegley, William Lobb,
VVarren Landis, Richard Krauss CStudfnt Managerl. Not
pictured: George Benedick.
Junior Cogers Keep Poce-Lose Only Three Gomes
A'surprising, aggressive, Well-coached Junior
Varsity basketball team kept in step with its
varsity counterparts by establishing an amazing
record of sixteen Wins and three defeats. The
record surpassed the old Iayvee standard of
19-4,.wh1ch was set during the 1956-1957 season.
The junior basketeers also set a record by cap-
turing 13 of 14 league contests.
Outstanding in the record-breaking season was
Dale Young, who netted 248 points to lead the
J.V. scorers. Hard-driving Jim Long, George
Iobst, and Gene Schantzenbach displayed skill
and poise in the backcourt for the young Hornets.
Lanky Ron Wessner, southpaw Bill Schuster and
Rodney Kuhns effectively controlled the boards
to trigger devastating fast breaks for Coach
Richard Shaak's proteges, who did not lose a
game on their home court.
Southern Lehigh ..... .... .......
Nazareth ....... .... .......
Bethlehem ........ .... .......
Central Catholic ..... ....
Allentown ....... . . .... ..... . .
Northampton .... ....
Vl hitehall ....
Palrnerton. . .
Lehighton. . . . . .
Northampton ....... ....
Stroudsburg .......... .... .......
VN hitehall QOr1ertimej .... .... 5 8 ,...... 57
Slatington ........... .... 4 5 ....... 48
Palmerton .......... .... 5 7 ....... 55
Catasauqua .... .... 5 9 ....... 37
Lehighton ....................... .......
AFTER FAKING his guard, Ron Wessner C26j drove for an
easy basket in the Palmerton gym. Wessner and Dale
Young accounted for 37 points as the Junior Hornets edged
Hornettes Display Unity, Ability
FRANNY SCHLEIFER, Hornette guard, completes a pass
across the center line despite efforts of Palmerton's Peggy
Steinmetz to block it.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL SQUAD,jirrz5 raw: Frances Schleifer,
.lane Paules CCaptainl, Irene Kline. Second row: Linda
Fehnel, Sharon Yaeck, Carol Moyer, Elinor Sell, Lenore
Skinkle, Susan Stortz. Third row: Margaret Krauss, lrmgard
In mid-November, Mrs. Adele Gerhart and
seventeen girls commenced practicing for the
coming basketball season. Calisthenics, drills,
and practice games helped to promote unity and
enthusiasm in the attempt to have a squad ready
to meet the first opponent, the Parkland Trojan-
ettes, in the home opener on December 2. De-
spite the sharp shooting of captain Jane Paules,
the lassies were edged out by six points. The
girls came back strongly to overpower Southern
Lehigh and Central Catholic in their next two
encounters, before bowing to a team of former
Green and Gold stars in the annual alumni game.
The most challenging game for any team to
play is one which is marked by a constantly close
score. Such was the case in the Emmaus-White-
hall contest, in which the last ten seconds told the
heart-breaking story of a hard-fought battle.
The tables were turned in a beautifully played
game with the Slaters as the Hornettes more than
doubled their opponents' output in the last
quarter to come from behind for the victory.
Lindroth, Carol Hamscher, Barbara Akins, Mrs. Adele
Gerhart CCoarhj, Susan Sponeybarger, Roberta Ruhf, Carol
Sue Dry, Marcia Mueller.
Action of this caliber was typical of that displayed
throughout the entire season.
The club showed good balance, a fact exempli-
fied by the eleven letter winners. Of these
eleven, six will be back next year, three forwards,
and three guards. Throughout the year Coach
Gerhart used two completely different units,
both of which played with great aplomb and skill.
While the guards held their opponents to 482
points for the season, the forwards were led by
Jane Paules, who accounted for 162 of Emmaus'
459 points, followed by Linda Eehnel with 128.
AWARD WINNERS were Carol Moyer, Most Improved
Player Award, Jane Paules, Most Valuable Player Award
and the Playerls Player Awardg and Irene Kline, Most
Cooperative Player Award.
JUMP BALL between Emmaus, Jane Paules and Jean Stein
112D of Palmerton is controlled by the Hornette captain. In
Parkland .......... ..... 3 7 ......, 43
Southern Lehigh .... ..... 4 8 ....... 31
Central Catholic .... ..... 4 0 ....... 25
Alumni ........... ..... 2 7 ....... 43
Whitehall .... .... 5 6 ....... 58
Slatington. , . ..... 37 ..... . .34
Palmerton. . . ..... 28 ..... . .27
Catasauqua .... ..... 2 6 ....... 38
Whitehall .... ..... 4 6 ....... 43
Slatington. . . ..... 43 ..... . .59
Palmerton. . . ..... 40 ..... . .46
Catasauqua .... ..... 2 6 ....... 35
the foreground, following the toss by the referee, Mrs. Mary
Lisetski, are Barbara Akms and Jody Haydt HOD.
STUDENT MANAGERS Donna Weaver, Louise Kline and
Pam Yeager Hx medical supplies, JoAnn Jordan checks scoring.
RON KRATZER, 135 pound
Hornet grappler struggles to
gain a reverse against his
opponent, Easton's Ron Sobel.
Other Emmaus wrestlers, in
background, watch this crucial
action, which occurred during
the District XI tournament,
held in the Emmaus gym on
February 27 and 28.
Hornet Wrestlers Host District XI Tourney
BQDY PRESS is employed by Mat Lindroth as a means of
driving his adversary's shoulder blades to the canvas in
Bethlehems gym. Seconds later Mat was awarded three
points for a near fall.
WRESTLING SQUAD, jifff row: Johann Bierbauer CStudent
Managerj, Bruce Yaeck, Larry Heinly, Franklin Frederick,
Warren Schantz, Ronald Kratzer, Matthew Lindroth.
Second row: Roy Haase fSludmt Managerb, Paul Brooke,
Robert Martin, Stephen Kozy, Melvin Bruder, Mr. William
Krebs fCoachD. Third row: Patrick Hicks fStudfnt Managfrl,
Possessed with a keen desire to win, the Green
Hornet matmen constantly strove for improve-
ment. In their third year of competitition,
Coach William Krebs' wrestling team boasted
ten lettermen, but had them crowded into too
few weight classes. The team, which conquered
Southern Lehigh and Whitehall but was narrowly
beaten in several matches, compiled a record
of two victories and nine defeats.
With nine other area schools, the squad com-
peted in the powerful Lehigh Valley Wrestling
League. Undefeated in league matches, the
Konkrete Kids of Northampton became seasonal
champions. Then on February 27 and 28,
Emmaus played host for the District XI tourna-
ment, from which Allentown's grapplers emerged
with team laurels.
Seven seniors will be lost at graduation, in-
cluding Most Valuable Wrestler award Winner
Mel Bruder, whose 8-1-1 record led the Hornets,
and Bob Martin, recipient of the Player's Player
award. Seven other lettermen, however, will be
on hand next year.
Benjamin Martin, John Kratzer, Tyler Davis, Alexander
Hendry, James Martin, Arland Friend. Fourth row: Barry
Smoyer, Robert Klerx, Douglas Reeder, Richard Kozy,
Bennett Lorber, William Yandle. Not pictured: Dennis
Salter, Dennis Ortt.
' 4 i s Q3?? WEB6i, 'EXl55'
CAPTAIN of the golf team, Harold Serfass, holes out a three-
foot putt on Brookside Country Club's first green. Watching
as Harold gets a par on the hole is Carl Eisenhard.
DRIVING from the first tee at the start of a practice
round is Ronald Lauchnor. Also in the threesome of Green
Hornet golfers are Barry Smoyer and David Schueck.
Linksmen Hove Seconcl Unclefecifeol Season
Coach Keith Smithls Green Hornet golf team
over the last two years has compiled a record to
be envied by any team. Seven victories this
season increased their record to fifteen consecu-
tive matches Without a loss. They defeated
Southern Lehigh, 15-0 and 16-23 Wilson Boro,
15-3 and 12-65 Nesquehoning, 15M-ZMQ and
Notre Dame, 17-1 and UM-M. All the matches
were independent since no golf league is organized
in the Lehigh Valley.
Though only two members, Harold Serfass and
Barry Smoyer, won letters last year, practice
GOLF SQUAD, flrft row: James Keiser, James Martin,
Warren Landis, David Schueck, Carl Eisenhard, Augustus
Martin. Second row: Mr. Keith Smith Qffoarhj, Barry Smoyer,
rounds at Brookside Country Club cut down the
scores and built up the golfing ability of the team.
Brookside's course Was also the scene for Emmaus'
The climax of the season Was the District XI
tournament at Glen Brook Golf Course in
Stroudsburg on May 11. The Green Hornet
golfers participating in this event were Smoyer,
Serfass, Carl Eisenhard, and Ronald Lauchnor.
Lauchnor placed second in district competition
and played in the state finals at Pennsylvania
Harold Serfass Kfaptainl, Ronald Lauchnor, John Banyas,
Patrick Hicks, Johann Bierbauer. Not pictured: Richard
BASEBALL SQUAD, jiryt row: Cary Conrad, Richard
Bartholomew, Larry Haberstumpf, William Bennett, Ronald
Buss, Ronald Svoboda, William Widmyer, Larry Hillegass,
Arthur Weida, Mr. Alfred Neff fCoachJ. Second row: George
Benediclc, James Hartle, Bruce Schmoyer, Daniel Dunton,
William Schuster, Rodney Heefner, Rodney Kuhns, William
Diamond Crew Has Ne
When spring training commenced on March 4,
the baseball squad found great emphasis placed
on conditioning. In his first season at the helm
Coach Alfred Nell: spent long hours working on
alert base running, strong fielding, and funda-
mentals of baseball.
Bolstering the squad were returning lettermen
Larry Hillegass, William Bennett, Arthur Weida,
Richard Bartholomew, Cary Conrad, William
Widmyer, Ronald Svoboda, Ronald Buss, and
Tyler Davis. From this group was formed an
experienced, all senior infield, while the outfield
was composed for the most part, of underclass-
men. Handling the lion's share of the pitching
chores were Svoboda, Widymer, and Bill Sabol.
Through nine games, the Hornets had a record
of four wins against five setbacks, but still had a
Allentown ........ .... 0 .....,. 5
Central Catholic ..., . . . 8. . . . . 6
"'Stroudsburg ...... . . . 3. . . . . 2
:"Palmerton .... ... 3. .. .. 4
XLehighton ..... . . . 2. . . . . 4
g"Whitehall ...... .... 7 ....... 8
Northwestern ..... .... 1 0. . . . . 2
:"Northampton. .... .. . 3... . . 9
:':Catasauqua .... . . . 5. . . . . 2
Southern Lehigh ....
96 League games
Sabol, Tyler Davis. Third row: Wayne Eisenhard, Barry
Barto, Ralph Sassaman, William Moyer, Donald Huth, John
Shilfer, Richard Reichard, Donald Hilbert. Fourth row:
Ned Miller fStudent Managerj, William Erailey fStudent
Managerl, Neil Schalfer CStudenzi Managed. Not pictured:
Wallace Stauffer, James Kelly.
w Coach For '59 Season
good chance for a winning season. At this point,
Svoboda was leading the hurlers with a 2-1
record, as well as the hitters with a .284 batting
average. Next in performance at the plate was
Art Weida, who also scored and batted in the
PEPPER GAME, used to sharpen reHexes, has Art Weida
providing a target for the tosses of Cary Conrad, Ronald
Svoboda, Ronald Buss, Larry Hillegass, and Bill Widmyer.
Trock Teom Gorners
Sweeping through all league opposition, the
Green and Gold cindermen attained undisputed
claim to the Seasonal Championship of the
Lehigh Valley Track League. 1n doing so, they
handed defending champion Northampton its
first league defeat since 1954. The Hornets, not
willing to rest on their laurels, captured team
honors in the annual League Meet, held for the
third consecutive year on the local track.
Coach Richard Keim had an array of nine
returning letter-winners, effectively placed among
the various track and Held events, to spark the
1959 team. Leading the team through the seven
dual contests were Robert Roeder, unbeaten in
the 220 yard dash, and Larry Herald, who won
all seven of the half-mile races. 1n addition,
William Schantzenbach took six Hrsts in the
440 yard dash, and LaVerne Arndt had Five wins
and a tie in the high jump and broad jump.
In winning the League Meet, the Hornets
amassed 345 points to 32 for runner-up Lehigh-
ton. Individual Emmaus triumphs were posted
by Roeder in the 100 and 220 yard dashes,
Herald in the mile, Steve Kozy in the discus, and
Arndt, who tied in the high jump.
TRACK SQUAD, jirrt row: Robert Hallman, LaVerne Arndt,
William Sehantzenbach, Joel Trexler, Robert Willis, Theodore
Knauss, Melvyn Bruder, Paul Brooke, Donald Graef, Jerald
Terwilliger, George Moritz, Stephen Kozy, Larry Herald.
Second row: Robert Roeder, Thomas Johnson, William
Fetterman, Walker Schantz, Edward Saddler, David Hop-
stock, Dennis Reckmack, Thomas Kushinka. Thomas Conway,
Thomas McHugh, James Long, Charles Campbell, -lohn
Kratzer, Richard Meyer. Third row: Robert Lichtenwalner,
LAVERNE ARNDT twists his body over the bar and into
the sawdust pit in practicing for high jump competition.
Awaiting the outcome of LaVernels effort are four Green
Hornet high jumping specialists.
:"Palmerton .... .... 5 9. . . . . .
Nazareth... .... 39... ...51
5"Lehighton .... .... 5 1. . . . . .44
Bethlehem. . . .... 29 ,..... . .61
:'4Slatington .... .... 5 3yg ...... 41M
":Whitehall .... .... 5 6 ........ 39
R':Northampton .... .... 5 126 ...... 4326
Kyle White, Robert Benner, Walter Banks, William Lobb,
John Brown, Timothy Kiriposki, Brooke Young, Peter
Nelson, John Butz, Ronald Wessner, Daniel Marsteller,
,lerre Clauss CStudent Managed. Fourth row: William DeEsch,
Bruce Yaeek, Scott Stoneback, Eugene Schantzenbach,
William Kennedy, Terry Hartzell, Terry Vogel, Richard
Ratclilfe, Alexander Hendry, Brook March, Gerald Fake,
Benjamin Martin, Mr. Richard Keim CCoarhD. Not pictured:
Robert Flower, Robert Martin.
A Word of thanks is due the friendly merchants
of Emmaus and neighboring communities, Whose
advertisements helped make this thirty-seventh
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412-414 CHESTNUT STREET, EMMAUS
AL SERVICE - HOBBY SUPPLIES
REXLACE, REED, RADIO, LEATI-IERCRAPT, COPPERSMITH, H-O TRAINS AND SUPPLIES, BALSA WOOD,
COPPER ENAMEL SETS, AIRPLANE SUPPLIES, PAINT BY NUNIBER SETS, PLASTIC HOBBY KITS.
Come in - Brozufe Around - See Our W onderful Dirplayf Reasonable Prieex - Service and Satirfaetion
Bernat Yarns and Quick-point
l l l l l 'l ll I I
Russel K. Werley, Prop.
Phone EXpress 5-2222
HI-WAY BODY WORKS
24 Hour Towing Service
Between WEscosv1LLE Sz TREXLERTOWN
On Route 222
CHESTNUT ST. MARKET
711 CHESTNUT STREET
COLD MEATS - FRESH MEATS
Phone WO 5-9114-
24 Hour Towing Service - A.A.A.
Route 222 WESCOSVILLE
Phone EX 5-2511
'T E M1
MEMBER OF THE NI S f ,gf
INTERNATIONAL r 19 4
MQW"--1. ..,.. AHL --f1' ' f"A I 'f-X
N .iii X 42
THE SIGN or RELIABLE AXA jk
RENTING AND LEASING f . V I
? X 4 XQ-
IMPERIAL - CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH
WM. A. GEHMAN SONS, INC.
"Hs no secret, we give the best deal in the wlleyf'
ELM STREET AND STATE AVENUE
l I 1
THIRD liz MAIN STREETS
HORACE W. SCHANTZ
EMMAUS, PA. WO 5-2421
"Service Always" Cut Rate
WAYNE A. FEATHER LUNCHEONETTE
Plumbing and Heating fi?
705 CHESTNUT STREET
Telephone WO 5-2823 HILL TOP SERVICE STATION
TEXACO GAS 8a OIL
Fountain Service Quick Lunch
326 So. SECOND STREET fi?
EMMAUS, PA. Phone WOodring 5-9917
OLD ZIONSVILLE, PA.
HOTPOINT - PHILCO APPLIANCES
Power fldower - Sale: and Service - Sharpening
Phone WO 5-5 S45
Reo - Pincor - Choremaster
Easy Credit Terms SHIMERVILLE
Open Monday, Wednefday, and Friday Eveningf
IF YOU WANT THE FINEST
IN AUTOMATIC HOME HEATING
e. I. m.
builds a type and size unit to lit your needs no matter if it's
a small bungalow-or a stately mansiong burning any type fuel.
ANTHRACITE STOKERS - BOILER AND FURNACE STOKER UNITS
OIL BURNERS - OIL FIRED BOILER AND FURNACE BURNER UNITS
GAS FIRED BOILER AND FURNACE BURNER UNITS
FIRE-JET AUTOMATIC ANTHRACITE BURNER
ELECTRIC FURNACE-MAN, INC.
GENERAL MACHINE COMPANY, INC.
Diftinctive Floral Armngevnentf Complimmu
.Main Sfrcef gyomf of
Cut Flowers - Plants - Wedding
Arrangements - Funeral Designs DR F- H MARTIN
We Caier to Weddingf
A. W. SHELLHAMMER
2 EAST MAIN ST. MACUNGIE, PA. if
Phone WO 5-5311
GULLA'S SERVICE CENTER
731 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA.
. Our Prim: Save You Enough To
Compliment! Buy Extra Pairf
CHARLES F J .Beers Slzoe Sfore
' OHNSON' NLD' 565-S67 CHESTNUT STREET
Phone WO 5-2451 EMMAUS, PA.
if Open Every Evening ti!! 8:00 P.M.
WALT M. BEERS, JR. GEO. SHADLER
ERIE INSURANCE EXCHANGE
AUTO, FIRE 251 GENERAL INSURANCE
Edwin F. Butz Phone WO 5-2824
161 ELM STREET EMMAUS, PA.
Notary Public U Daily Meffenger Service to Harrifburg
HILLSIDE MOTOR CO.
525 CHESTNUT STREET
ZND 85 MAIN STREETS
For Fine Food and Drinks iff
Lnneheon: - Dinner: - Platter:
Daily Except Sundays STUDEBAKER
DRIFTWOOD ROOM il?
Available for Private Parties
Phone WOodring 5-5913 EMMAUS, PA.
Cl.AUSER'S SELF-SERVICE MARKET
MEATS I GROCERIES I PRODUCE
LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS
Phone WO 5-2527
103 NORTH SEVENTH STREET EMMAUS, PA.
SALES and SERVICE
Phone WO 5-9834
231 STATE STREET EMMAUS, PA.
WI LLOWS FIESTAU RANT
Banqnetf, Parties, Reeeptionx
Phone EX 5-2050
ik DORNEY PRINTING
Phone EX 5-2321
EAST TEXAS, PA.
McNABB'S SERVICE STATION
SUNOCO DEALER 'A'
E T , P .
ROUTE 222 WESCOSVILLE, PA. AST EXAS A
Percy Ruch, Agent
Phone WO 5-4143
145 N, FIFTH STREET
GEORGE D. BERGER
Carpenter Work, Painting, Paper
Hanging, Floor Sanding and
Route 1 MACUNGIE, P
Phone EXpress 5-9852
Phone WO 5-4229
IVIACUNGIE SUPPLY CO.
John Deere Quality
COPE 8g SEISLOV
LINOLEUM TILE WALL COVERINGS
Phone WOodring 5-5880
127 NORTH SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA
ON ROUTE 222 NEAR WESCOSVILLE
For Smart Grooming
ADAM'S BARBER SHOP
"A Two-Chair Barber Shop"
Hours: Tue.-Fri., 8-75 Sat., 8-12:30
Hamburgers Hot Dogs MONDAY APPOINTMENT SERVICE
Steak Sandwiches 435 ELM STREET EMMAUS
THE BUTZ COMPANY ROCKE'-'S STURE
304 MAIN STREET
GENERAL INSURANCE .
Telephone WO 5-5785
SURETY BONDS ik
LADIES,, CHILDREN,S, AND MEN
FOURTH AND MAIN STREETS
EMMAUS PA. DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS
ATEN HARD WARE, INC.
Hardware - Electrical and Plumbing Supplies - Housewares
Paints - Glass - Gifts
15-17 E. MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA
417 CHESTNUT STREET
EMMAUS Phone WO 5-9460
EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING BY FACTORY TRAINED
See The All New
EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL
BENJAMIN W. IOBST
RESIDENTIAL BUILDING - REMODELING PLANNING
ORNAMENTAL IRON - WOOD OR STEEL KITCHENS
Phone WO 5-4500
921-925 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA.
ARMSTRONG 81 NAIRN INLAID 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 Eftimate: Chzerfully Given
Phone WOodring 5-4258
V I O
Herbert F. Seibert, Prop.
128 EAST MAIN STREET
MACUNGI E, PA.
IP IIQII INIVIINIGI'
im i ilii
:F5 -' 0,15
Nlxl fjII I
1 x f'
, I, lx IX
Complimentf of KEYSTON E
DR- D- G. SCHAEFFER Nora and Harold, Propf.
Phone WO 5-9921
OPTOMETRIST MACUNGIE, PA.
CLINTON A. SCHMOYER CARL F. SCHMOYER
S C H NI 0 Y E R
Phone EX 5-9092 BREINIGSVILLE PA
"Fa.fhi0n.v in Flowery .
HENRY P. GRUBER Of
Where your Floral Need: Become Creation:
EW Phone WO 5-2443 A' E' KRATZER, MID
We Telegraph Flower!
'ZLWEHGWQ' Anywhere ik
S44 NORTH STREET EMMAUS, PA.
WIEAND 8: COMPANY
Dealers in Building Supplies and Jeddo Coal
Phones WO 5-9174, WO 5-9175, W0 5-9176
25 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET
W ishiug The Class of 1959 Success
and Prosperity For The Future
We deeply appreciate the decision of the Class of
'59 allowing us to take part in this Tattler
A "Special Thanh You" to those who were our patrons
1 1 l-' l i
TO THE CLASS OF H59
EMMAUS JEWEL SHOP
EMMAUS HIGH scHooL CLASS RINGS
WATCHES - DIAMONDS A GIFTS
WATCH REPAIRS JEWELRY REPAIRS
338 MAIN STREET
EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-2174
LEHIGH VALLEY'S LEADING
Quality Sporting Goody
923 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
Phlone HEm10Ck 2-2730
i ' ,.T-. , l-,,-,1T.,
MR. and MRS. THEODORE W. IOBST
Comwimmff BECK BROTHERS
0 Ford - Tractors - Industrial Equipment
DR. DAVID HAY Part: - Sale: - Service
EMMAUS, R.D. 1
lvl. J. MILLER si soN Comfffmfmf
OLD ZIONSVILLE, PA. WO 5-9486
Lawn-Boy Power Mowers - Sales 81 Service
"Say It With Flowerf' . . . Why Not With Omar?"
NEW YORK FLORAL CO.
Phone HEmlock 4-9685
906 TO 912 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA.
E M M A U S
Paiamcl Company, Inc
RIDGE STREET AND KEYSTONE AVENUE
CONGRATULATES THE GRADUATES
GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES
ON YOUR JOURNEY THROUGH LIFE
East Penn Foundry
CAST-IRON SOIL PIPE
BRASS - PLUMBING SUPPLIES - IRON
BRASS AND ALUMINUM CASTINGS
ZADERIS LUNCHEONE-I-TE EIVIAUS BOTTLING WORKS
Richard 81 Dorothy Zader
Special Platter: Daily
Distributors of Sodas and Beer
Steak Sandwiches Hot Dogs Phone WO 54843
Hamburgers Barbecues 123 S- FOURTH STREET
Sealtest Ice Cream
E. MAIN STREET MACUNGIE
MEATS AND GROCERIES
Phone WO 5-9940
Open Daily Mon. thru Sat.
8:00 A.M. to 11:00 P.M.
Phone WO 5-8866 ALBURTIS
I I iid 13
1-- I 1 1 1 1 3 g
WARREN S. BROBST, Prop.
422-424 ELM STREET
Phone WO 5-2187 EMMAUS, PA.
Radios - Refrigerators - Television, Etc.
PHILCO Washers Sz Dryers
For Grftf that jnleayf
NIINNICH'S GIFT SHOP
Telephone WOOdring 5-2052
526 CHESTNUT ST.
LAWSON'S LUNCH EONETTE
Phone WO 5-9920
8 SOUTH FOURTH STREET
Direct from Factory to You
12-14 SOUTH FOURTH STREET
Phone WO 5-2540
Open Daily - 7 A.lVI. to 9 P.M.
Take Out Service
Luncheonette and Groceries
Try our deliciouf Pizza and Bar-B-QU'
Phone WO 5-9946
516 NORTH ST., EMMAUS, PA
I 1- I I
f Q mga ? ,ll gi, '5Ll:EfPdxgJ I
Ea 1513319 ' , , 0 I Y 1
,aiaisgm ,Y-V , V f '31 ""-4:"..s- 7 , Q
'W if fu-,fo vu
X W' ea. f-'Cm flu
QNX ' 0 q P S
Nl 0 T 5
HQ. fggifjlij-L-Vi-,.Li: . 1
311- 519,11 ':'--may-1 : - "-.f- 1
I- 'f'5"""" 'k 5tf :fzf E
if ,2.:414, ll: 1i1 Z.2. .i:::::f:i:f l ziz :,:
Because of our location and low overhead, Ritter'.f enable you to exprefx
your individuality and perxonality at pricey no higher than thoye or-
dinarily charged for commercial quality.
We pay no high city rentf, taxef, etc.
ROBERT E. RITTER 8. SONS, INC.
187-191 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PENNA
Open Daily from 9:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M.
We, the 1959 TATTLER Staff, Wish to extend our
sincere appreciation to the business establishments of
Emmaus and the surrounding communities for the
financial aid given the yearbook staff to make this,
the thirty-seventh edition of THE TATTLER, possible.
We Wish to thank Mrs. Hilda Moyer, Mrs. Mary
Yeager, Mr. Woodrow Schaadt, and the senior English
classes for their help in composing the senior biogra-
phiesg Miss Mildred Strauss and the senior secretarial
and clerical students for their help in the typing of
yearbook copyg and all others Who have cooperated in
making this, We hope, another award Winning edition
of THE TATTLER.
- 201 -
Band, Dance. . .
Basketball, Girls ...........
Basketball, Junior Varsity. .
Basketball, Varsity ....... ............
Bookkeeping and Needlecraft
Cheerleaders, Junior Varsity ...... .
Cheerleaders, Varsity .........
Chemistry Club ...........
Chess and Checkers Club .....
Colour Guards. . .
Dolphin Club ....
Drama Guild .....
Football, Junior Varsity ....
Football, Varsity .........
Freshman Class ........
Freshman Music Club ....
Freshman Show ......
Glee Club, Boys ....
Glee Club, Girls ....
Golf Club ......
Golf Team .......
Gymnastic Club ....
Homecrafts Club .........
Home Nursing Club ........
Hunting and Fishing Club. . .
Junior Class ..............
Junior Prom ......
Leaders' Club ......
Leathercraft Club .....
Library Club .....
Lifesaving Club .....
Mathematics Club ....
Model Railroad Club ....
Moments to Remember .... .... 1 02-103
Music Representatives. . . . . . . 106
Orchestra ................ .... 1 31
People Behind the Scenes .... .... 1 O7
Photography Club ........ .... 1 20
Projectionist Club .,.... . 130
Russian Cultures Club ..... .... 1 15
Scenes ofthe School ......... .... 4 -5
School Directors, Board of ,.... .... 1 0-11
Secretaries ........,...... ..... 1 0
Senior Class .......... 24-69
Senior Class History .... 70-77
Senior Class Play .....
Solarium Club ...... . 116
Sophomore Class ...... 86-90
Spanish Club ........... . 115
Sports Olliciating Club .... .... 1 22
Stagecrew Club ....... ...... 1 12
Student Council ........ .... 1 10-111
Student School Board ..... ...... 1 06
Tattler Stall ,........
Tennis Club .....
Typewriting Club .....
United Nations Club ....
Varsity "E" Club. . . . .
Weight Lifting Club .....
Who's Who ........
Wrestling Team .....
Printed and Sfrvicefl by
MIERS LITHOGRAPHIC SERVICE
T'Wi.??43P?uEr.f?1h , ' 'ft i V f ff-12225
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