Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 232

 

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



Page 6, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1961 Edition, Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1961 volume:

rg e I I 1 fm Q1 5 5. E E ki f ll if 22 E ei in 6, Ei Q Clie Cafflef Published by me CLASS OF 1961 1961 .,. -we-A1 , CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY GRADUATES ........................ CLASSES .... FEATURES .... ACTIYTTI ES ..... ATHLETICS .......,.. ADYERTISEM ENVI S . . ,. my-mg EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL EAST PENN UNION SCHOOL DISTRICT NORTH STREET AND MACUNGIE AVENUE EMMAUS, PENNSYLVANIA TATTLER STAFF STRESSES LEADERSHIP IN SCHOOL LIFE HEADS OF STAFF: Richarcl Baker CBu.rir1fJ.r Mari- Clgffl, Maureen 'ferry CEz!1'tor-hz-Clif-ffl, Trrrenrf Keller Cljllotographezy, Mrs. glean Bieber LA!fZ'liJ'F1'l. We, the thirty-four members of the TATTLER staff, take pride in presenting this thirty-ninth edition ofthe TATTLER. Our task, though sometimes difficult, has been an enjoyable one. We have endeavored to gather together a few of the countless unforgettable happenings and so arrange these "pieces of school lifew into a composite mosaic for all to look upon. Our aim was to show gratitude for and give recognition to leadership. Our hope is that our efforts seem a success to you, the student body, and that you End this yearbook one to enjoy and cherish. FEATURE IQDITORS: Suzanne Schappel fMH7ZdglA?Ig SPORTS EDITORS: Nancy Moyer, Gerald Sun, Editorj, Peggy Saylor, Donna Werley, Karen McGarvie, Marie Moser. Susan Sponeybarger CManag'i1zg Edirorj, Mary Persian. CLUB EDITORS: I,21l1l'Zl May- berry, Susan Schleifer, Brigitte Gerbert QManz1ging lfclitorj, Mar- ian Arnolcl, Miriam VVzrrmkessel. ADVERTISING EDITORS: Viv- ian Moser, VValton Jackson QMan- aging lfclitorl, Carol SchafIer, Nancy Doll. CLASS EDITORS: Kathy Trex- ler, Sharon Stephen, Carol Wilson, Nan Sellers, Carolyn Lusch, Alex Hendry fMzrnziging Eclitorl. COPY EDITORS AND CIR- CULATION MANAGERS: Joyce Frederick, Carol Cooper, Yvonne Turnauer, Ruth Kepner, Irmgard Grueneberg, lane: Hzimsclmer, Nancy Diefenclerfcr CM2maging lfditorj. TST For their leadership, guidance, and sympathetic understanding We express our gratitude to mem- bers of the administration and faculty. V .im , m,,......g A.4l.Wi-. BOARD OF SCHOOL DIRECTORS, reared: William A. Shoemaker CDi.ftrict Secretaryj, Macungieg Harold D. Kells, Alburtisg Howard A. Eyer CPrefidentj, Emmausg Howard Yarus CS0!icit0rJ, Emmaus. Stmzziivzgs Robert L. Shelly CT:-eafurfrj, Route 1. Emmausg Lloyd H. -lones, Emmausg Homer G. Koch, Wescoesvillcg Vernon H. Schantz, Nlacungieg Arlington S. Moyer, Emmaus. WELFARE OF PUPILS MAIN BOARD OF EDUCATION AND The Board of Directors ofthe East Penn Union School District is the deciding factor of our school policies. The board consists of seven members f one elected from each of the component dis- tricts of the union and two elected at large. Duly authorized and charged by the state, the board administrates, controls, and finances the schools by recognizing and actively supporting a program of education that is progressive, eflicient, and foward looking to meet the needs ofthe district. The assignments of Mr. lVl. Luther Souders as Supervisor of Secondary Education and Mr. Richard Keim as Supervisor of Reading, the completion ofthe additions to the Emmaus High School and the Lincoln Elementary School, and present refurbishing of the Jefferson Building are but a few of the steps taken in the present term to provide for the needs of the district. The members are constantly giving their time to guarantee a school system which provides the SECRETARIAL STAFF: Nlrs. Betty Romig Clliglz Srhoolb, Mrs. lVlae Barto llliglz Srlzoolh, Surah Ann YVzirmkessel CD1'rtr'iczD, Eleanor Dries fEffIlI??Zfdfj'l, liarbara Kelchner CH1'gl1 Srlzoofl. TQT OBJECTIVE OF THE ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF best possible services and opportunities to the students of this district. Continued efforts in the interest of the school and its pupils have resulted in the 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. Some of the many responsibilities of Mr. Lemmon C. Stoudnour, Superintendent of Schools, are overseeing procedures of hiring school em- ployees, instructing classes, providing schedules, purchasing textbooks, supervising and evaluating the instruction, discipline, promotion, and prog- ress of pupils, planning and enforcing the budget, directing the planning of new schools, and utiliz- ing present school facilities, The public is in- formed of school policies and programs by the chief administrator through parent and lay groups. LEMMON C. STOUDNOUR, BA., M.IitI. SUPIQRINTENDENT' OF SCHOOLS -9 SECRICTARIAL STAFF, seated: Mrs. Marion Oxendale fDz'.ftriftD, Mrs. Beverly Long CD1'.rtr1'rtl. Second Row: Mrs. Patricia Bortz fDixZric!l, Mrs. Myrtle Baer CD'iJirirIH, and Anita Yoder Cllfftrzirtl. HOWARD K. Duiscneu, B.A., M.A. PRINCIPAL PAUL I. FR,-.N'rz, B.S., lVI.A. ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL DIRECTOR OF GUIDANCE -10- ADMINISTRATION FULFILL NEEDS Ropid Growth In School By Enlarged As principal of our high school, lVlr. Deische1"s main duty was to oversee the general operation of the entire high school. Preparing faculty and student schedules, maintaining discipline, and assisting in the employment of faculty members are examples of his supervisory capacity. Handling schedules and programs of studies, organizing clubs, and supervising the testing pro- gram for students took much of Mr. Frantz's time. As assistant principal and director of guidance, he handled all college admission papers, prepared transcripts for seniors, and offered advice regarding college plans. He was also responsible for all attendance records. Mr. Souders ably fulfilled his job as Supervisor of Instruction by preparing student curriculums, observing classroom instruction, attending teach- ers' conferences, and helping on any educational problem that might arise. Much of his time was spent in observing teaching technique in the classroom and answering parents, questions re- garding a student's work and progress. Mr. Miller was in charge of the new addition to our school. Teaching seventh grade guidance, organizing the seventh and eighth grade club program, and counseling seventh through twelfth AND COUNSELORS OF STUDENTS Enrollment Accommodcited Administrative Stott grade boys were his main duties as guidance counselor and assistant principal. Miss Strauss, as girls' guidance counselor, was always willing to lend a helping hand. Teaching ninth grade guidance classes, supervising hnal testing, and taking attendance for the seniors required much of her time. She also had charge of placements, job interviews, and the Coop- erative Program. Emio C. MILLER, B.A,, MA. ASSIS'I'AN'Ii PRINCIPAL M. LUTHER SOUDERS, B,S., MA. SUPERVISOR OF SECONDARY EDUCATION IVIILDRED K. S'1'RAuss, BA., lVl.A. COUNSELOR THE FACULTY USES TALENT AND ABILITY TO PREPARE STUDENTS FOR THE FUTURE The faculty is divided into special departments each helping to develop a special phase of educa- tion and aiding to prepare students for intelligent adult lives. The Music and Art Departments teach ap- preciation of the cultural and artistic side of life. Pupils learn the fundamentals of these subjects from grades 7 through 9. Those who wish to increase their knowledge and develop their talents may do so by taking either music or art as electives in grades 10 through 12. Stressing the skills of writing, speaking, dis- cussing, and thinking, the English Department strives to give students a complete understanding of the English language and a good background in modern and contemporary literature. Fundamental usage and a keener perception ofthe customs of other peoples are emphasized by the Foreign Language Department. In the realization of the need for studying the past, understanding the present, and preparing for the future, the Social Studies Department teaches by discussion rather than by regimenta- tion. Trips to the United Nations, County Court House, State Hospital, and County Prison pro- vide excellent opportunities for application of social studies. The Science Department olfers courses in general science, biology, chemistry, and physics in well-equipped classrooms and laboratories. Through experiments, audio-visual aids, and out-of-class projects, students acquire a better understanding of the sciences. The Mathematics Department acquaints the pupil with fundamental backgrounds in algebra, plane and solid geometry, trigonometry, and arithmetic. Mathematics teaches pupils to think clearly and solve problems intelligently. The Physical Education Department provides wholesome recreation, builds character, and im- proves health. Health education teaches the functions of the human body and mind. Pupils planning to enter the business world are well-trained in the Business Education De- partment. On-the-job training is provided through the Co-operative Training Program during the second semester of the senior year. Driver Education, teaching the basic know- ledge of driving and of the automobile, Driver Training, giving on-the-road experience, the library, aiding the student in research and in general education, the school nurse and the dental hygienist taking care of the primary medical needs ofthe student, and the counseling service, helping students to adjust to school life and plan for the future, are all important functions of the Special Services Department. The Industrial Arts Department provides a background that will help students to fit into the world of work, the basis of our society. The five areas in this course are woods, electricity, metals, drawing, and graphic arts. The Home Living Department stresses the importance of nutrition, culinary arts, family relations, and child care in the building of a modern American home. ff .li C,HlCSTlfR l..ANGEl,0,B.S., GVVENDLYNJ.ARMITAGIC, JEROME E. BAFR, HS., M Ed. - Industrial Arts. HS. f Health: Physical Edu- M.A. - General Scienceg Bi- cation f Coachtflirlsl Basket- ology - Adviser: Solarium ball, Cheerleader-ing, Softball Club. Intramurals f Adviser: Girls' Gym Club. -9- HARVEY H. BECKER, l3.S. - Physicsg Chemistry - Ad- viser: Chemistry Club. ALBERT S. BENFIELD, A.B., A.M.- Englishg German - Afl- viser: E-Hive. GEORGE E. BLYLER, B.S., MS. - Algebra: Solid Geome- tryg ilirigonometry. Physics Laboratory JEAN H. BIEBER, B.S. - English g Adviser: illattler, National Honor Societv. ROBERT A. BOTTORF, 13.8. f Social Studies - Adviser: Wrestling Club S Assistant Coach: Wi'estling g Coach: Football and Wrestling, Grades 7 and S. RICHARD L. BLACK. B.S. - Algebrag General Mathe- matics - Adviser: Swimming Club - Coach: Swimming Team. ALBERT H. BURGER, B.S., M.A. f Plane Geometryg Gen- eral Mathematics. Natatorium JOHN B. CHILD, BS. - ln- clustrial Arts - Adviser: Stage Crew Club. MURIEL B. FlCl'l'l'l2R, A.B, - Language Arts 4 Adviser: Book Club. GLADYS B. DISSINGIER, BS.. lVl.A. - Bookeeping: ,lunior Business Training f Adviser: Needlecralit Club. BEVERLY I. FRANKEN- FIELD, B.S. 7 Home Living -- Adviser: Sewing Club. T14- GEORGE A. BUTLER, B.S., M.Ecl. - Business Mathe- maticsg Business Lawg Type- Writingg Junior Business Train- ing -Adviser: Model Airplane Club. HENRY A. FARRAR. B.S. - Algebra: General Marliemzltics f Adviser: Archery Club. GliR'l'RUDli vl. GORDIN, B.S. 4 Language Arts. MARCELLA G. GRAVER, R.N., B.S. - School Nurse f Adviser: Home Nursing: Club. GLENN E. HECKMAN, BS., lVI.A. - Industrial Arts. ROBERT G. HILL, A.B. - Social Studies S Adviser: Hunting and Fishing Club - Assistant Faculty Manager S Coach: Track, Grades 7 and S. KATHERINE B. GULDIN, - Home Living - Die- UCIHII. ALBERT L, HENNING, HS. f lVIathematics - Adviser: Model Airplane Club. LOWICLL W. HAWK, BS.- General Science: Social Studies f Adviser: Nature Club. VIRGINIA HERIVIAN, B.S. f Healthg Physical Education -A Coach: Girls' Intramural and Varsity Field Hockey - Adviser: Dolphin Club, Girls' Oliicials Club. Business Room -is-I JOSEPHINIC K. HINKLE, B.S. - Librarian f Library Science - Adviser: Library Club. MARY M. IOBST, BS. - Mathematics f Adviser: Knit- ting Club. 'W iiawizi. 12. JoNi-is, Bs. - Lzmguage Arts - Librarian N1 1 5 f www Q, I gf,iec:5fi::ggg5-gy we ? im, '?5?J'2 g ::. . H Q v eg Qi ., ,sg :eds A ls r 39,5 iff .N v i ..,. .. :.. ,,.,, . ti Library PAUL F. KISTLER, B.S. - Mathematics: Language Arts - Adviser: Visual Aids Club. CHARLES F. IRWIN, JR. Ph.B. f Mathematics: - Ad- viser: Model Automobile and Train Club. GLENN F. JOHNS, BA. - English - Adviser: Projec- rionisrs Club - Assistant Coach: Football - Conch: Track. HAVEN C. KNECHT, B.S. - Algebra: General Matliematicsg General Science - Adviser Model Railroad Club. JOAN S. KOCH, B.S. - Health: Physical Education - Coach: Girls' Intramural Bas- ketball, Grades 7 and 8. DONALD LLEIBENSPERG- ER, B.S., lVl.A. M Driver Training - Adviser: Monday Morning Quarterbacks Club. WILLIAM L. LOBB, B.A., M.A. - Problems of Democ- racy - Director of Athletics - Coach: Football. T. WILLIAM KREBS, B.S., M.lfd. - Healthg Physical Education - Adviser: Weight- lifting Club 3 Coach: Wrest- ling. l AUDREY A. KUNKLE, HA., M.A. - English: Spanish - Adviser: 'l'ri-Hi-Y Club. JACK M. LONG, B.S., M. Mus. Ed.-District Director of Instumentul Music - Direc- tor: Senior Band, Seventh Grade Band A Adviser: Dance Band. DAVID MACLAUGHLIN, B.S. - Pennsylvania HistorygWorld Cultures: American History - Adviser: Boys' Basketball Club - Assistant Coach: Boys' Basketball. MARY E. MILLER, B.S. - Arr - Adviser: Arts and Crafts Club, Scenery Design. ALFRED D. NEFF, -IR., B.A., M.A. - American History: VVorld Cultures - Coach: Baseball - Assistant Coach: Football 4 Adviser: Varsity "E" Club. l WVILLIAM A. MILLER, HS. - General Science: Biology, Physical Science 4 Adviser: Student Council. l l ELWOOD L. ORTT, BA., M.A. - Latin. - 19 - ALBERT N. MILLER, B.S., M.A. - Physical Science: Gen- eral Scienceg General Chemis- try - Adviser: Photography Club. HILDA C. MOYFR, B.A. - English. ICRROL K. PETERS 7 Music - District Director of Music - Director! Chorus, Orchestra. EVAN Ii. RICHARDS, A.B. S Social Studies - Adviser: Photography Club - Assistant Coach: Football - Coach: Baseball, Grades 7 and S. MARGARET A. RICHARDS - Language Arts S Adviser: Book Club. ,IAMICS V. ROTH, B.S. - General Science - Adviser: German Club f Coach: Foot- ball and Basketball, Grades 7 and 8. l RONALD H. RIEDER, B.S., M.A. - General Science - Aclviser: Student Council. WILLIAM B. ROTHEN- BERG, B.S., M.A, - Music- Adviser: Freshman Music Club. CLARENCE R. ROEDER - Art - Adviser: Chess Club. l WOODROIV K. SCHAADT, HA., MA. - Ifnglishg French - Coach of Dramatics. VERNA A. SEAGREAVES, B.S. 4 Music - Adviser: Girls, Glee Club: Mixed Chorus, Grades 7 and 8. RICHARD I. SHAAK, B.S., M.A. - Health: Physical Ed- ucation - Coach: Boys' Bas- ketball - Assistant Coach: Football - Adviser: Boys' Gym Club. Home Living ROBERT H. THOMAS, -IR., B.S. - Language Arts - Ad- viser: Junior United Nations Club. DANIEL T. TRAINER, B.S. f Pennsvlvania HistorvgVVorld Cultures: American History - Adviser: Electronics Club. .- 20 - VVILLIAM T. SCHECKLER, B.S. - Industrial Arts - Ad- viser: Table Tennis Club. KEITH A. SMITH, B.S. 4 Oflice Practice: Salesmanshipg Junior Business Training: Bus- iness English - Adviser: Golf Club - Coach: Golf. MARY ANN TREMBA, B.S. - English: Reading - Ad- viser: Drama Guild. JANE M. TRUMP, B.S. - Home Living. FRANK A. UNGER, B.S. - Social Studies - Adviser: Wezithei' Club. KENNETH D.WESSER,B.S., lVl.A. 4 Pennsylvania History: World Cultures l-gAdviser: Key Club, A United Nations Club. x s NANCY S. TULIO, HS. - rllypewriting - Adviser: lype- writing Club. LEON L. TUTTLE, B.S., lVl.A. - Healthg Physical Ed- ucation - Adviser: Investment Club. Mathematics Classroom MARY L. YEAGER, B.S. f Shorthand g'Englisl1g Typewrit- ing - Adviser: Future llqC21Cl1- ers of America1Club. LOUISE M. ZIMMERMAN, R.D.l-l. - Dental Hygienist. We face the future with confidence as We reflect upon the basic preparation and training zifirorded us during our formative years. + 1 N V JOHN O. AFFLERBACH JR. 302 NORTH THIRD STREET Johnny's individuality, enthusi- asm, and witty comments at the most inopportune times lightened many dull moments for both student and teacher. Projectionift Cliib I, CT7'E6l.f7,L7'K7'D 2,' Gym Club 3,' Stage Crfw 2, 3,' Homf- room Trzafiirer 3. CHERYL A. ALTHOUSE 518 HARRISON STREET Lithe and serene, Cheryl enjoyed cooking, sewing, bowling, and danc- ing. Her intelligence and love of children will aid her in the field of nursing. Library Club 1, 2,' Home' Nnrfing Club 3. PHYLLIS A. ARNDT VERA CRUZ Phil endeared herself to everyone with her cheery "I-lin. All sports interested her, but she especially enjoyed hockey and swimming in which she excelled. Tennif 2,35 Hoclefy 3,' Girlf' Swim- ming Team 2,' Girly' Ufficiating 3,' Girly' Gym Club If Dolphin 2, 3. MARIAN L. ARNOLD 218 SPRUCE STREET "Once a friend, always a friendl' aptly describes lVlarian. Whisking about capably performing innumer- able duties, she shouldered her re- sponsibilities with determination. Student Council 1, 3,' E-Hive' Staf 2,' Tattler Stajf 3,' National Honor Socifty 2, QTrea5urerj 3,' Gln' Club 2,' Girlf' Gym Club If Dolphin Club 2, 3. LEONARD C. BACHMAN 336 MINOR STREET On the opening days ofthe hunt- ing and fishing seasons, Leonard was one of the impatient sportsmen eagerly setting out in pursuit of game. RICHARD F. BAKER 128 CAMP STREET Dickls engaging personality and his aptitude for learning gained for him an outstanding scholastic re- cord and many responsible roles in school life. Honierooni Treafnrer 1,' United Nation! Club I, 25 National Honor Society 2, 35 Tattler Stajr, Bufineff -llanager 35 Claff Play 3. ROBERT E. BASTIAN JR. 205 MAIN STREET VVorking part time did not pre- vent Bob from carrying out his re- sponsibilities as president of the Photography Club and enjoying music and model railroading. Photography Club fSec1'etaryj 1, CVice-Prerialentj 2, QPreridentD 3,' Chorw 2,' Boyf, Clee Club 25 Elec- tive Chortzf 3,' Homeroom Seeretary Ig Chorizf CLibrarianl 3. NEVIN L. BAUER ALBURTIS Nevin must be included in any list of mechanically inclined stu- dents. After service in the Marines, he plans to make a livelihood as a mechanic. RONALD P. BAUER ALBURTIS Seated behind the wheel of a fast purple Ford, Hank whizzed away to attend a football game or to join the crowd of keyed up spectators at a drag race. Trark 3. ANTHONY M. BEAKY S38 FURNACE STREET Ever-present in Tony,s eyes was an impishly mischievous glint. As- sociation with him was undeniably rewarding. Sportx Ojiciating Club Ig Golf Club 2, 35 Cobf Team 3. STEPHEN R. BECKER 527 RIDGE STREET Steve's aptitude for things me- chanical made him a reliable Worker backstage, credit for numerous smoothly run productions right- fully belonged to him. Stage Crew I, 2 QSecretary-Trear- urerj 3. PEARL V. BELTZ p R. D. 1 EMMAUS When Pearl enters the business world her skill and accuracy in typing, as Well as her amicable and cordial manner, will be definite assets. BARBARA J. BENDER 125 SEEM STREET Fellow E-Hive reporters, major- ettes, or Dolphins will recall Bar- bara's delightful chatter. Class- mates will verify her high scholastic standing. rlflajorette I, 2, QHead rllajorettej 3, Library Club I, E-Hive Staj' 2, QPage Editorj 3,' Horneroom Secretary I, Vice-Prefident 2,' Dolphin Club I, 2, 3. GEORGE T. BENEDICK 674 BROAD STREET A stellar co-captain on the grid- iron, president of the Varsity "E" Club, and a baseball player of no mean ability, George soared to similar heights scholastically. Football I, 2 CCO-raptainb 3, Bay- leetball I,' Bareball I, 2, 3, Gym Club Ig Varxity "E" Club 2 QPrefidentD 35 Clay: Prefident I5 Student Council 2, 3,' Horneroorn QVice-Prefidentj 2, QPre.ridentj 3. ROBERT L. BENNER VERA CRUZ Competence in the ancient sport of archery brought many cherished trophies to this skilled marksman. Bob's most coveted prize, a deer, will undoubtedly be his before long. Archery Club CViee-PrefldentD 2, QPreJidentD 3,' Wreftllrzg 3,' Archery Team CCaptainD 3. SHIRLEY M. BERTSCH 529 RIDGE STREET Contagious laughter, incessant chatter, and Shirley are synonymous. Her gracious smile and amiable manner were never lost, Whether swimming or vigorously rooting for the Hornets. Girly' Clue Club I, 25 Tri-Hi-Y QSecretaryj 25 Table Tennif Club 3,' Homeroom Secretary I. HARRY T. BILLMAN 1241 WEST BROAD STREET Active membership in the Coach- 1nen's Car Club bore out Ted's con- suming passion for cars. Ted served faculty and fellow students expertly as projectionist and stage attendant. Projzctionist Club I, QVice-Pr.efi- dfntl 25 Stage Crew 3. EARL C. BINDER WESCOESVILLE His innate inclination to be of service accounted for his unselfish sacrificing of time and energy to perform his duties as a competent stage hand. Stage Crew 2, 3. .- 27 .. JOANN H. BINDER S12 FERNWOOD STREET Cookie, a sprightly majorette, was often the instigator of merriment. Knitting, bowling, and eating Were as much a part of her as her voluble gift of gab. fVIajor.ette 1, 2, 3,' Homeroom Sec- retary 3,' Leather Craft Club If Li- brary Club 25 Tabla Tennif Club CTTKLZIHTKTD 3. BARBARA sl. BLOSS 234 HARRISON STREET Life never seemed dull to Barbara, a merry companion. She spent many hours Working in the library, attending sports events, and read- ing extensively. Library Club I, 2, Home Nurfing Club 35 Chorus 2,' Glee Club 2. TIMOTHY R. BORTZ 638 BERGER STREET Well-organized teams result from the devoted efforts of student man- agers such as Tim. Service to the athletic department in no way in- terfered with scholarship. Football CStacleht Managfrj I, 2, 3,' Bafleetball QStudent1WanagfrD 1, 2, 35 Sporty Ojiciating Club I, 2,' Homa- room Treafurer .2,' Varfity "EU Club 3. WALTER P. BOYER JR. ALBURTIS The nickname Shorty was no misnomer, but what was lacking in stature Was compensated for in gymnastic skill and sportsmanship. JOHN E. BROWN 731 LAWRENCE AVENUE john's feats in athletic contests were performed With the same grace and coordination that typified his rhythmic exhibitions on the dance Hoor. Football I, 2,' Barhftball 35 Track I, 2, 3,' Uhiled Natiom Club I, 25 Boyf, Chow! CSecrftaryj 25 Weight- lifting Club 3,' Homeroom Treafurev' 2. ,23- KAREN 1. BRUDER 615 NORTH SECOND STREET Kind-hearted, child-loving Karen was a trust-Worthy babysitter. Her musical talent Won her membership in County Band for two successive years. Band 1,2, 35 Cym Club 1,' Archery Club 25 F'14t'14re Teacherr of America QSecretaryj 3. WILLIAM X. BUTZ 560 NCDRTH SECOND STREET lVIischievous and quick-witted, Bill was often the center of fun among friends. l-lis robust stature made him an invaluable sports par- ticipant. Boyfl Gym Club I, 2, Secretary- Trfarurerj 3,' Trade 2, 3. LEANDA S. CARR R. D. 2 ALLENTOWN Possessing strong likes and dis- likes, Lee was actually sensitive under her impervious exterior. Her athletic prowess and love of mischief made her a cherished companion. Gym Club I, 2, Bafkfzball 2, 3,' Vanity "E" Club 3,' Hockey 2, QCO- raptaluj 3,' Soflball 2, 3. i a fir TQ : ,.,,. .. 532 if ' gif 2' I t 'W??511f' TWMW EQ: RONALD R. CI-IRISTOFARO R. D. I EMMAUS When trouble Was brewing, Faro was there. Now responsibility will replace carefree school days, for he expects to manage the Shimerville Drive-In Theater. Football 2, 3, Wrestli1zg 2, 3,' Track 3,' Weightl1fting Club 2, QSecrftary- Trfafurfrb 3,' Hunting and Firhiug Club If Clee Club I, 25 Choruf 1, 2. MICHAEL CHUBIRKA 23 WEST ELM STREET Electronics, mathematics, and operating his own ham radio station, K3ITP, have been lVIike's primary interests. I-Ie considers these pre- parative for his future in aviation. Photography Club Ig Welghtliftl1zg Club CSe'crfmryj 25 Elfrtroniw Club CPre5ideutD 3. WILLIAM I-I. CLAUSER II3 SOUTH THIIKTEENTH STREET Rifle or rod in hand, Bill set out for a day in the Woods or by a stream. Nothing was more grati- fying than enjoying the great out- doors. Foolball 1, 2,' Iluuting and Flfhlng Club 1,' Welghtlzfting Club 2, 3. JEAN M. LLEWELL R. D. I EMMAUS "She lives to laugh and make mirth, To banish shadows from the earthf, Jean's interests ranged from sports to all forms of art, in which she Was unusually gifted. Arts and Crafts' 2, Tri-Hi-Y 3. DANIEL S. CLOUSER 1427 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE . Daniel's evening hours were prof- itably utilized by Working at a service station or at the Coachman's Car Club garage. Projfctiouift Club 1, 2,' Stage Crew 3. CAROL G. COOPER R. D. 1 ZIONSVILLE A chic wardrobe proved Carol to be a clever, practical seamstress. When one is so personable, fast friendships are assured. United Natiom Club 1,'Girl:' Clee Club I, 2, Home Nurring Club 25 Tattler Staj 3. ,IUDITH A. DANNELLY 171 BERGER STREET vw.-:f-...:.:f:'.,., 1- I-Z.I'I:'2'I'5'2--:REQ IE, N' 5 f:11:1-if 5 T . ....... E .-.....- E vv... , A.,,, , 5 ,.., , .. - f "J"..1.'f.1F 5i -YS' 'L E .. .,...... Ep A sexi .mg .-.. . 2.-5 X K . Charming, attractive, and im- Q peccably dressed Judy always had ' a cheerful "Hin for everyone. Read- ing, listening to music, and dating consumed Judy's spare time. Library Club I, 2, 3, Clee Club 1, 2,- Chorux 3. TYLER M. DAVIS 609 GLENWOOD STRE ET Popular and flirtatious, Ty was often the life ofa party. His ath- letic prowess made him a valuable member ofthe baseball team. Wreftling I, 2, Bafeball I, 2, 3,' Gym Club I, 2, 3,' Home Room Pre:- ideut I, 2, Vice-President 3,' Clan' Play 3,' Vanity "E" Club 2, 3. JUDITH C. DEBUS R. D. 1 EMMAUS Combining Work with fun was a talent Judy possessed. Her com- posure and dependability will aid her in all her future endeavors. Home Nurfiug Club 3,' Bookkeep- ing Club QPrfxidfutj 2,- iss aff if 3. if ., ful' ' i.i:iQ,:3 efigig i ' ' .-.f. : ' S s xl ia N 1 up -. W .:- --l s. . CAROLANN C. DECKER S68 CHESTNUT STREET Carol, an outspoken and formal debater, launched into class dis- cussion masterfully and auspiciously and rarely failed to bring others rallying to her defense. Cyrn Club Qyice-Prefialentj 2, 3, Dolphin Club I, 2, 3,' Choru: 35 Horneroom Treafurer 2, Student Council 2. WILLIAM F. DEESCH S42 SOUTH SECOND STREET A mischievous lad, overflowing with personality and generosity, describes Spike. Equipped with a muscular compactness, he was a valuable asset to our football and track teams. Football 1, 2, Track 1, 2, 35 Var- Jily "E" Club 2, 3, Weightlifting Club 3, Gym Club Ig Homeroom President I. JAMES W. DELONG R. D. 1 MERTZTOWN An avid sportsman, Jimmie was usually on a mountainside or along a fresh water stream pursuing his greatest pleasures f hunting and fishing. Stage Crew I, 2, 3. DARLENE L. DERR MACUNGIIE Darlene, abounding with energy and talent, used these qualities in the Home Nursing and Glee Clubs, as Well as in her favorite pastimes, bowling and swimming. Cirlf' Clee Club 1, 2,' Horne Nurx- ing Club 3. NANCY J. DIEFENDERFER 316 NORTH SECOND STREET The capable treasurer of the Senior Class, Nancy won the admira- tion and respect of her classmates and teachers with her gracious and congenial manner. Cheerleader 2, 3,' Clan Treafurer 1, 2, 35 Horneroorn Treafurer I, 3,' Tattler Staj 3, National Honor Society 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y QTrea5urerD 25 Varfity "EU Club 3, EILEEN F. DIEHL 661 WALNUT STREET A combination of frivolity, vital- ity, and industry, Eileen was an asset to any group. She enjoyed sports events, slumber parties, and baby sitting. Clrlf' Clee Club 1, 2, Tri-Hi-Y 2,- Table Tennif CPrfJidentD 3. NANCY A. DGLL MACUNGIE An ardent supporter of all activi- ties, Nancy particularly enjoyed sporting events, dancing, and water skiing. Her presence brightened many humdrum moments. Library Club I, 25 Tattler Staj' 3,' Hockey 2. CARL D. DRIES R. D. 1 EMMAUS His usual Weekend routine was Washing his car for the Week. He plans to join the National Guard and to seek employment at Mack's. Hunting and Fifhing I,' Solarium Club 2, Archery Club 3. JANET E. EGNER -115 NORTH SECOND STREET An indelible memory is that of Janet, a petite piccolo player, fran- tically searching for the band at- tendance book. She was gaiety personified. Band 1, 2, CCOrre.rp0naling Serra'- taryD 3,' County Band 2, 3,' Horneroom Secrfmry 2, Vita-Prefident 3,' Clan Play 3,' junior Derlarnation Contest 25 Home Nurfing Club 3,' Futurf Teachfrf of Anzerira 2,' Girly' Gym Club I. CARL W. EISENHARD EAST MACUNGIE -lunie, who liked outdoor life, played golf Whenever the opportu- nity arose. His skill on the greens made him invaluable to the unde- feated golf team. Cohf Club CIXYZCE Prefidfntl 2, CPr0- grarn Chairrnanj I, 3,' Varfity "E" Club 2, 3,' Cobf Team I, 2, 3. GLORIA J. EISENHARD WEscoEsv1LLE "What's to eat?,' was Gloria's favorite expression. Her interest in fashionable clothes accounted for her distaste for careless dressers. I-Ier ambition is to become a pro- fessional organist. Home Craft I,' Tri-Ili-Y 2,' Table Tennif 3. WAYNE C. EISENHARD R. D. I ALBURTIS Chub, an active member of the Weightlifting Club, was always ready with a Witty remark. Hunting and fishing brought him much pleasure. Baseball I,' Hunting and Fiyhing Club I,' Weightlifting Club 2, 3. STEPHEN R. EITNER 171 GREENLEAF STREET Resorting to the cliche', "tall dark, and handsome", is unavoidi able when describing Big Ike. I-Ie was a natural for any outdoor sport. Football If United Nationf Club 1,' Archery Club 2. LINDA E. ERDMAN R. D. 2 ALLENTOWN Although apparently retiring, to her companions Linda was light- hearted and jovial. With her res- ervoir of knowledge she will be an asset to any business oHice. Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3. GERALD S. FAKE R. D. 1 EMMAUS Gerald did not let height hamper his success in sports, for his speed and adeptness certainly helped the I-Iornet Eleven and the track team. Football 2, 3,' Track I, 2, 3,' Hunt- ing and Fiyhing Club I,' Archery Club 2, 3. l SHIRLEY A. FEGELY 230 ADRAIN STREET Amiable Shirley, with unassum- ing grace, greeted all with a ready smile. Club activities kept her busy, and athletic events received her appreciative support. Tri-Hi-Y 2 CPre.ria'entD 3,' Home- room Treafurfr 3. RODNEY A. FENSTERMAKER 43 SOUTH SECOND STREET Fensty, as Rodney was known to his classmates, was a carefree fellow with many friends. Outdoor life, especially hunting, seemed to be his forte. Hunting and Fifhing Club If Baff- ball 3. we rf R MARLIN C. FEGLEY 810 CHESTNUT STREET lVlarlin's pertinacity in his studies and his jovial personality were in- ducive to success in his classwork and the Winning of many friends. Band I, 2, 3,' Model Railroad Club Ufice Prfrinlentj I, QSe'cretaryj 2,' Bafleeiball Club 3. MARY C. FEY 321 BARRETT ROAD Winsome, vivacious Katy Was a conscientious student and an ardent participant in numerous school ac- tivities. A career in specialized education lies ahead. E-Hina Staj I, 2, 3,' Dolphin Club I, 2, 3,' Student Council 1, CVice Prffidfntj 2, 3,' Clan Play 3,' Home- room Secretary 2, President 3. SHARON A. FISHBURN 325 NORTH SECOND STREET Among delightful memories are listed Sharonls melodious singing and lusty cheering. Working at the Reinmiller Convalescent Home re- vealed her need to serve others. Girls' Gln' Club 1, 2,' Homf Nuff- ing Club 2, CVirf Prffidentj 3. if f 2.'i.-.gf , 'Ri ' f' ft 1'5"5'5f'-355':52r:?EZ2?i:'5sl3Ef:':f'i':'l 51- 'E - -'r- - - .zsigsi V J. :ISS W L li :::: . - - f' Q - .512-'S V 1 23555 A ' ffsfzgf i- 1 2 . -fel 2: Wy? . . - i.. -u. aff? N fx :girls N 55,5 iw j .gf N f RICHARD F. FLEXER 15 BERGER STREET Ambition found release in Rich- ard's part time employment as a truck driver for the C. T. Flexer Estate. Reading, by contrast, pro- vided less strenuous diversion from school work. LINDA L. FGLK R. D. 1 EMMAUS Silver sounds issuing from a piano or organ Were recurrently produced by Linda's deft fingers. As a Willing accompanist she served both church and school. Nefdlecraft Club CSecretaryD 3,' Girly, Glfe Club 2. ROBERT W. FOLK MACUNGIE Bob was an ardent sports fan and a quiet, courteous student, which accounts for his dislike of braggarts. He plans to become a commercial artist. Projectionirz Club Ig Solarium Club 2,3. -35- JOYCE M. FREDERICK R. D. 1 MACUNGIE Through perseverance and dili- gence, Joyce attained membership in the National Honor Society. Her gracious and cooperative manner brought many friends her way. Tattler Stajf 3, National Honor Society 2, 3, Horns' Nurfing Club 2. United Nationr Club I. JUDITH A. FREDERICK R. D. 1 WESCOESVILLE Quiet and reserved with strangers, Judy was fun-loving and talkative amid her colleagues. Her cheerful- ness and understanding brought a smile to many a melancholy face. Library Club I, 2, 3, Horneroorn Preridfnt 2. GEORGE A. FREY R. D. 1 MACUNGIE Really another outdoorsman, George plans to "do his hitch" for Uncle Sam upon reaching seventeen. Afterwards, he plans to find his place among the automobile body builders. Weightlifting Club 35 Hunting and Fishing Club I, 2. RONALD R. FREY R. D. 2 ALLENTOWN Listening to popular music and gathering news of all sports are the favorite pastimes of this loyal Yan- kee fan. Ron's aspiration in life is to become a sports reporter. Chess and Checkers Club Ig Golf Club 2,' Baseball 2, 35 illondezy illorn- ing Quarterback Club 3. VIRGINIA N. FRITZ EAST MACUNGIE A constant source of surprise was Ginny. One never knew how she would look, for, blessed with beauti- ful, naturally curly hair, she was always trying new coilfures. Clee Club I,' Gym Club 2,' Dolphin Club 2, 35 Basketball 35 Needlecruft Club 3. -36.- JOHN H. FRY 23 BERGER STREET Although bowling was John's prime interest, "horn cars and ping pong also occupied much of his time. His humorous remarks made many classes more interesting. Hunting and Fishing Club 1,' Archery Club 2. W .fixxk -, LINDA M. FUNK 672 CHESTNUT STREET Quiet and reserved with strangers, Linda was fun loving and loquacious among friends. Her zeal for sports made her an active basketball player, swimmer, and bowler. Chemistry Club CSeeretaryj 1,' Home Nursing Club 2, QViee-Presidentj 3,' Cirls' Basketball 2,' Glee Club 1, CSeerelaryj 2. AUDREY ANN GARDNER 401 NORTH SECOND STREET Our independent, self-styled free thinker will command universal respect. The study of Admiralty and International Law should uti- lize such aptitudes. Drama Guild 1, 2, CPreJiclentD 35 funior Declamation Context 25 E- Hiw' Staj 3,' Clair Play 3. LARRY K. GEHMAN 416 NORTH THIRD STREET Serious and argumentative, La1'ry's demeanor inspired others to be more criticall observant. Such attrib Y . . ' utes should be conducive to polit- ical and business achievement. Archery Club 25 United Nationf Club 2,' Clef Club 25 Chorus 25 Baff- ball Clllanagerj 2, 3. DANIEL C. GEORGE S47 ELM STREET Danny, the competent trainer of our football team, kept the players in tip-top condition. Training as a male nurse will prepare him for a bright future in the United States Air Force Medical Corps. Football Ulrainerj I, 2, 35 Varfily "E" Club I, CTreaJurerj 2, 3. BRIGITTE G. GERBERT 524 NORTH SECOND STREET Brigitte's animation and efliciency Were directed into practical chan- nels. Her service as head color guard and a managing editor ofthe Tattler were highly commendable. Taztlfr CClub Editorb 3,' Color Cuard 2, CI-Ieaclj 3,' Hockey 3,' Dol- phin Club 1, 2,' Gym Club 1, 2,' Soft- ball 2, 3,' Clary Play 3,' Homeroom Trearurer 2. ANN MARIE T. GIANETTO 333 BERGER STREET Her quiet demeanor was deceiv- ing, for Ann was a chatterbox among friends. Never satisHed, she was always striving to improve her skill in typing and shorthand. Home Nurfing 3. IRMGARD C. GRUENEBERG R. D. 1 EMMAUS Working steadily and diligently in her "second home", the library, augmented her interest in reading. ln addition, her talent as a seam- stress deserves mention. Library Club I,2,' Cirlf' Clef Club 1, 2, Tattler Stal? 3,' Clary Play 3. ROBERTA L. GUINTHER R. D. l EMMAUS l5obbi's poise and good-grooming made her the envy of many of her classmates. Her sincere and cordial manner compensated for her dislike of capricious people. Dolphin Club I,' E-Hive Staj 1, 2,' Cyrn Club 3,' Horneroom V'lce'-Prefi- dent 1,' Clan Play 3. RENAE W. GUTH MACUNGIE Ambitious and studious - Renae was always full of fun. Whether she was painting a landscape or dancing the twist, she was the epitome of Congeniality. United Nation: Club Ig Trl-Hi-Y I,' Library Club 2, 3,' Horleey 2. DOLORES K. HACKMAN 654 BERGER STREET Election to the presidency ofthe Student Council provided indisput- able evidence ofthe student body's respect for Dolores' capability. She was happiest when she served un- selfishly. Student Council I, CSecretaryj 2, CPTEfldE7Zlj 3,' E-Hive Staj I, Clfx- change Editorj 2, Hornzroorn Prefi- dent I, 2,' Vice-Prefident 3,' Clam Vice-President l,' United Nation! Club CVicr-Prefidfntj 3. DONALD U. HAHN 174 MAIN STREET Athletically minded Don showed his skill on the gridiron. He always said, "Those extra points countn, and his performances proved his belief. Football I, 2, 3,' Wreftlirzg I,- Welghtlzfting Club I, 2, 3,' Varfity "E" Club 3. RODNEY L. HAINES 301 SOUTH TWELFTH STREET Rod will be remembered for his imperturbability and his readiness to lend a helping hand. His self restraint should carry him far in the service of Uncle Sam. CAROL A. HAMSCHER R. D. 1 EMMAUS Merry vivaciousness and spar- kling laughter Were symbolic of Carol and assisted her in becoming a thoroughly enjoyable companion. Her athletic ability made her the envy of her fellow gymnasts. Tri-Hi-Y 25 Bafketball I,' Table Tfuni: CVice-Preridentj 3. JANET E. HAMSCHER 610 NORTH THIRD STREET Bubbling with zest and laughter, yet demure and efficient, Janet was a staunch loyal friend content with the simple things in life. Library Club I, 2, Clee Club I, 2,' Tattler Stal? QCirculati0u illcznagerj 3. ..39.. DIANA G. HARTMAN R. D. 1 MACUNGIE Although Diana was reticent in manner, she proved to be quite chatty and gay when skating or swimming with her intimate friends. Home Arif and Craftf Ig Gym Club 2, Nefdlfcrafz Club lVice-Prf.ri- dentj 3. f-fi RENE E. HARTZELL 202 NORTH SECOND STREET Retiring in class, Rene was jovial and talkative among friends. Many Ofher spare hours were spent attend- ing school functions, bowling, or reading current novels. Tri-Hi-Y Club 2 CPre:identj, 3,- Homeroom Secretary 2. HENRY 1. HEIL R. D. 1 Z1oNsv1LLE Henry was a reliable source of information about cars and their maintenance and unselfishly shared his knowledge with anyone in need of his advice. Hunting and Fifhing Club 1, 2,- Weighllifting Club 3. CAROL A. HEIST Z1oNsv1LLE "Let's go bowling tonightln, her usual expression, is clear evidence of Carol's hobby. Her gymnastic skill accounted for many of the commendable performances by the Gym Club. Gym Team 2, Gym Club 2, 3,' Choruf 3. DOROTHEA M. HELFRICH R. D. 1 MACUNGIE Sincerity in her association with everyone proved to be a real asset of personable, but reserved Dottie, who was always attractively dressed and meticulously groomed. Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3. MARY E. HELFRICH MACUNGIE To be with Mary was always fun, for her boisterous laughter and buoyant disposition made her de- lightful. Aggressive and friendly, she will surely find her niche. Gym Club I,' Arif and Crafty Club fPre.ridentj 2, Table Tennii Club 3,' Glee Club 2. ALEXANDER L. HENDRY, IR. 508 NORTH SECOND STREET Alex, a finalist in the National Merit Scholarship competition, man- ifested his executive ability as presi- dent of the National Honor Society. Amiability and tact assure success. Track 1, 2, Wrextling 15 Ruffian Club I,' United Nationf 25 Tattler Staff CCla5J Editorj 3,' Student Coun- cil 2, CSeeretaryl 3,' National Honor Society 2, Prefialent 3,' Homeroom Vice-Prefident 2, Prefident 3,' junior Deflamation Context 2,' Clan' Play 3,' Key Club 3. LARRY F. HERALD 28 NORTH FIFTH STREET Larry holds the school records for the S80-yard run and the mile run. His skill in football and bas- ketball was equally noteworthy. Football 1, 2,'Ba5leftballC.llanagz'1'j I, 2,' Track 1, 25 Gym Club Ig Vanity HE" Club l, CSKc1'etaryj 2, 3. NANCY E. HERBSTER 101 MACUNGIE AVENUE Herbie was well known by her classmates for her unceasing chatter and infectious laughter. Her artis- tic ability should certainly bring NANCY D. HEYER 42 NORTH SIXTH STREET CREARJ Anyone who went to Quaker Cleaners after school was greeted by Nancy's warm smile. Her quiet, Winsome manner will someday fur- ther her career as a beautician. Tri-Hi-Y I ,' PATRICK HICKS 1015 MACUNGIE AVENUE Pat's ability to get along with his fellow students and his interest in electronics placed him one step ahead in achieving success. Football Ig Wreftling 1, 2, 3,' Wfightlifting Club I, 2,' Electronicf Club CSfcretaryj 35 Golf I, 2, 3,' Key Club 3. RUTH A. HILLIARD 225 SOUTH SECOND STREET No matter what the circumstances her SUCCCSS- were, Ruth's unruffled poise never 1107715 Kira-ft Cgub 15 T,i-Hi,y 2, deserted her. Her hobbies and in- Cffhaplaiuj 3. terests were so varied that she will never be bored. Bookkeeping Club 2,' Tri-Hi-Y 3. - 41 - BEVERLY A. HGPKO 229 SOUTH FIFTEENTH STREET Sincerity, diflidence, and a Hair for fashion characterized Beverly. As a member of the chorus she displayed musical ability by singing in many school presentations. Cyrn Club 1,' Clee Club 25 Library Club 2, 3,' Dolphin Club 3,' Chorux 3. ALICE M. HOUCK 214 NORTH FOURTH STREET Alice, a transfer from Brandywine High in her senior year, readily acclimated herself to life in Emmaus High and gained many friends. LARRY E. HOWELL ROBERT ROAD Light-hearted Larry found he could hold his own in any discourse on the subject of mechanical know- ledge. Wreftling I, 2,' Weightlifting Club 3. WALTON s. JACKSON JR. 317 SPRUCE STREET Walt's high intellect is matched only by his ironic Witticisms. These attributes, coupled with compati- bility and industry, made him a successful student director of the class play. Leather Craft Club fTrea,rurerj If United Nationf Club 2,' Tattler Sta-gf Qddoertifing illanagerj 3,' Clary Play CStudent Directorj 3,' Key Club 3. JOAN E. KARSTEN WEscoEsv1LLE Admired for her unpredictable, jovial, yet sincere nature, ,loan was quick to aid classmates in need. Sports rated top billing in her in- terests. Cym Club 1, 2, 3,' Clee Club 2,' National Honor Society 2, 3,' Tennif Club 3,4 Softball 2. DOLORES KEEFER 1119 JUBILEE STREET An interest in dancing and skat- ing made Dolores a regular attend- ant of social activities. Her cheer- fulness and gaiety contributed to her popularity. Archery Club 2,' Home Nurflng Club 35 Girly' Gler Club I, 2. CAROL J. KEHM 513 SOUTH SIXTH STREET Carolls versatility and wide range of capabilities helped her in all her school endeavors. Her extreme calmness enabled her to ease many a tense moment. E-Him' Staf I, 2,' Library Club 3,' Girly' Glee Club I, 2. JAMES S. KEISER 196 RIDGE STREET An authority On guns, Jim ex- celled as a huntsman. Although play- ing pranks Was a great delight, he was ever mindful of showing cour- tesy and respect. Col 2 lol Club 2 3' Hunting I 1: I f Y J 2 and Fzfhmg Club 2, 3. TERRENCE K. KELLER 18 NORTH THIRD STREET Terry, an enthusiastic photog- rapher, was frequently seen taking pictures for the "E-Iiliveu and the "Taztler". Academically he excelled in mathematics and science. Photography Club QPre'5ia'entJ 1, 2,' E-Hive Staj QPhotographerJ 2, 3,' Tattler Staj' CPhotographerJ 35 Band I, 2, 3. JAMES L. KELLY R. D. 2 ALLENTOWN Although Jim excelled in golf, he was an active participant in most school activities. His witticism and jocularity kept his classmates a- mused. GOU Club 1, 2 CPre.fidzrLtJ 3,' Fool- ball 2, 35 GOU 2, 3,' Baseball 1. 'Y Wir, ,,.. - 1? H T . f' " GDRDON P. KEMMERER R. D. 1 MACUNGIE Gordy, recognized for his ability to cope with any situation, enjoyed hunting and Waterskiing, as well as a host of other outdoor activities. Life Saving Club 25 Tfuuir Club 2,- Sfwimmiug Club 3. ALFRED E. KEND 520 NORTH THIRD STREET Al's response to "Good Morning" was "Whose math may I have?" Having a host of friends made a favorable response a certainty. Leather Craft Club QVice-Prefi- deutj I,' Future Teacher: of America Club CPrrfideutl 2,' Irwrftmeul Club 3. DAVID L. KENNEDY R. D. 1 EMMAUS Service as president of the Model Airplane Club for the past few years reflected Dave's specialized interest in entering upon a career in aircraft mechanics. Solarium Club Ig Model Afirplarze Club CPrK5idfnlj 2, 3. RUTH A. KEPNER 1986 CHESTNUT STREET Congenial and sincere, Ruth Was diligent in her pursuits. When not studying or Working on the "Tattler,,' she was listening to mood music or reading poetry. Cirlf Glee Club I, 2,' Ta1ftle'rStcz-f3,' Homeroom Treafurer 2. MARIETTA L. KERAK R. D. 1 EMMAUS Although usually composed, Mar- ietta became flustered when teased. Her major interests were horses, cats, and shorthand. Outside of school she occupied herself with a part-time job. Home Craft Club 1,' Library Club 2,' Home Nurfiug Club 3. LOUISE E. KLINE 231 NORTH FIFTH STREET This vivacious brunette had an intense interest in the Navy. At- tending sports events, dating, and Working for a local doctor occupied her spare time. Baud I, 2, 3,' Orchenfm 1, 2, CSM- returyj, 3, Bafkfzball CWIauagerD 2, 3,' Chemiftry Club lg Home Nurfiug Club 2,' County Baud 2, 3, Vanity "EU Club 3. SHIRLENE M, KGCH EAST TEXAS Sincere and companionable, Shir- lene budgeted her time wisely. Re- creational interests in bowling and popular music did not interfere with her duties as a waitress. Girl! Clfe Club 25 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3. RICHARD P. KGZY 167 MAIN STREET A firm believer in good health, Richard spent a good deal of time lifting weights, an activity which proved to be an invaluable aid through four years of Wrestling. Vanity "EH Club 3,' Wreftlivzg I, 2, 3,' Weightljtiug Club I, 3, Track 3. DALE R. KRATZER 624 RIDGE STREET Scrupulous study and exhaustive research on the Civil War Was Dale's unique hobby, but a scintil- lating sense of humor was an in- tegral personality trait. Chemiytry Club If Photography Club 2,' Iuvertment Club 3,' Key Club 3. JGI-IN L. KRATZER 319 NORTH SECOND STREET ln recognition of his executive ability, the newly-organized Key Club chose John to be its president. Further tributes were earned in Wrestling and baseball. Track 1,' Bafeball 2, 3,' Wreftliug I, 2, 3,' Gym Club 1,25 Varsity "E" Club 3,' Key Club CP1'efideutj 3,- Homeroom Ufice Prericleutj 2, CPNJ- identl 3,' Clair Play 3. -45- RONALD R. KRATZER ALBURTIS Ron, pleasant and amicable, was an all-around athlete Whose leader- ship and good sportsmanship as captain of the Hornet Matmen were unchallenged. Football Clllanagerj I, 2, 3, Wrex- tliug 3, Homeroom QTreaJurerj I, CPre5ia'eutj 2, Weightlzftiug Club 25 Vanity 'KEN Club CSecretaryl I, 2,' Wreytliug CCaptaiuj 2. LYNNE L. KRAUSE R. D. 1 MACUNGIE A radiant appearance and cordial smile were Lynne's valuable assets in Winning friends. She kept herself occupied with sewing or dancing as well as with doing homework. Home Crafty Club I,' Tri-Hi-Y Club 25 Table Tennlf Club 3. RODNEY EI. KUHNS WEscoEsvILL15 Co-captain of the football team, Rod Was an inspiration to his team' mates. His participation in sports and a fine academic record are excellent foundations for success in higher education. Football 1, 2, CCO-eapzainl 3, Bar- ketball I, 2, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Weightlilftlug Club CTrea5urerj I,' Varfiiy "EH Club 2, CVice-PreJi- dentj 35 Homeroom Prefident I, 2, 3. SANDRA L. KUHNS R. D. 1 MACUNGIE Petite Sandy, who had a bewitch- ing smile, was content Watching Bandstand, going to Castle Garden, or swimming. She, who Was friend- ly with everyone, loathed snobbish people. Homeroom Vice-Prefidenz I, Trear- urer 2, Cym Club 2g Clee Club 2, Needlecraft Club 3. JOHN F. KUMMERY 157 BERGER STREET Fun-loving and affable, John at- tended many school functions and concentrated on dating, hunting, and tinkering. His future interests lie in the field of business. Gym Club 1, 2 fPreruleutD 35 Homeroom Vice-Prefideut I, Peeri- alent 2. -46- DIANE M. LABENBERG WESCOESVILLE Diane was known to be Hirtatious and gay. Though possessing a happy-go lucky attitude toward school, she was able to maintain good grades. Student Council If Library Club I, 2, QTrea5urerj 3,' Clfe Club 2. DAVID B. LASLO 178 ELM STREET Celebrated as the class playboy, Dave possessed a substantial re- serve of wily pranks and contrived jokes from which none were im- mune. Football I,' Wreftling Ig Sporty Ojfciating Club I,' Homfroom CPMJ- idfntj I, 2,' United Natlom Club 2, 3,' E-Hive Staj 3. BONNIE L. LAUCHNOR 120 EAST SPRUCE STREET Whenever there was laughing or talking, this coquettish lass was in its midst. An interest in sports led Bonnie to become a competent and eflicient cheerleader. Cheerleader 2, 3,' Vanity "E" Club 3,' Homeroom Vice-Preyidrnt 1, Sef- retary 3,' E-Hive Staj' I, 2. -47- ROBERT LESSIG ALBURTIS A newcomer, a seemingly quiet academic student in class, Bob was always "in there" during the out- door gym class activities. Band 3, Jllodel Airplane Club 3. RICHARD E. LICHTENWALNER TREXLERTOWN The sound of "cool,' jazz emanat- ing from a "hot" sax proclaimed that "Lichty', was nearby. Working on his father's farm filled his days and enhanced his love of the out- doors. Barui I, 2, 3,' Dame Band I, 2, Clmadfrj 3,' Orcheftra I, 2,' Track 2, 3. IRMGARD M. LINDROTH 547 NORTH SECOND STREET Active in Student Council and Daughterls Division, lrmie exem- plified poise and efficiency. Eu- ropean travel and service as a life- guard were notable experiences for her. Horneroorn Secretary 1, Vice- Prff- ident 35 Student Counril 1, 2, CTrea5- urerj 35 Gym Club 1, 25 Varfity "EU Club 35 Bafleetball I, 2, 35 Hoclefy 3. TERRY R. LITZENBERGER 1108 WEST BROAD STREET A distinctive laugh was his dis- tinguishing feature, but his rollick- ing humor did not overshadow his seriousness about his Work in the print shop. illodbl Railroading Club 1, 2. KATIE E. LOBACH WESCOESVILLE Katie, a snappy color guard, had remarkable gymnastic ability. Her proficiency in this field Was demon- strated through her performances in many athletic programs. Band 15 Colorguard 2, 35 Horne- roorn Secretary 2, 35 Gyrn Club I5 United Nationf Club 25 Dolphin Club I, 25 Hornf Nurfing Club fprefidentj 3. -48- VIAMES L. LONG 26 ELM STREET This aggressive center of the foot- ball team and captain of the basket- ball team vvas an unparalleled lead- er Whose enviable scholastic stand- ing indicates nothing but the bright- est future. Football 1, 2, CCO-captainj 35 Bax- kftball I, CCaptainj 2, 35 Track I, 2, 35 Sport: Ojiriating Club CSf6retary- 7175615147675 1, QPrf5identj 25 Varfity "EH Club 35 Horneroorn Prefidfnt I, 2, 35 National Honor Society 2, 3. CAROLYN R. LUSCH R. D. 1 ZIONSVILLE Meticulous and pleasant, Carolyn attracted many friends. Cheerful- ness and stamina Will insure attain- ment of any objective to which she may aspire. Student Council 2, 35 Library Club QTreafurfrj 25 Cirlf' Glas Club 15 Tattler Staff 35 Claff Play 35 Horne- roorn Prffident I. CHARLES M. MARKS 415 SOUTH TWELFTH STREET Active participation in sports Was terminated for Pappy after he was struck by a train, but as a loyal spectator he was unequalled. Football 2,' Wreftling 2,' Weight- lifting Club CSer1'ftaryj Ig Cym Club 9 CARMELLA S. MARSTELLER MACUNGIE Carmella was dil'l:ident, but al- ways eager to help others. Her leisure hours were spent in home- making, reading, or actively assist- ing in church functions. Library Club I, 2, Ufice'-Prefidfutj 35 Cirlf' Glee Club 1, 2,' Choruf 2. FRANKLIN H. MARSTELLER MACUNGIE Although he spent much of his time augmenting his musical know- ledge and composing arrangements, Franklin inspired the band as an efficient peppy drum major. Baudl, QDrum lllajorj 2, 3, CVire- Przfidentj 3,' Urchfxtra 2, CVice- Przfidentj 35 Dance Band CTfea.r- urerl 2. DENNIS A. MATURA 656 MINOR STREET Dennis was the man to see for car or radio repairs. Doubtless he is destined for ultimate success in the study of electronics. .llodel Railroad Club I. LAURA A. MAYBERRY 321 NORTH THIRD STREET A capable club editor for the "Tattler,' must have initiative and reliability. Without question, Laura filled the bill ideally. Cirlx' Gln Club 2,' Home Nurfiug Club 2,' Tattler Stal? 3. -49- EDWARD S. MCCONNELL 716 GREENLEAF STREET Ed's profound interest in social studies has led to many provocative class discussions. It is understand- able that he desires a career in that held. JACK W. MCGUIRE VERA CRUZ His genuine interest in travel may some day prove propitious. Natural shyness did not conceal his congen- ial sociable manner. Projeetioniyt Club 1, QVice-Pre5i- Unimf Nation, Club g, dentl 2, fprefidentj 3,- Track 2, 35 KAREN G. MCGARVIE 1036 HARRIS DRIVE lndividualistic and creative, Kar- en initiated ingenious ideas for com- mittees and decorative themes. Di- minutive and sparkling, she pro- jected wit and gaiety Wherever she went. E-Hive Staj 1, 2, 3,' Dolphin Club 2, 3,' Homeroom Treafurer 1, 3,' Scenery Painting Crew 2, 3,' Softball 2,' Tattler Staj 3,' Clan Play 3. Swimming Team 3,' Clary Play 3. JACK L. MEYERS S25 ELM STREET Swimming for -lack Was more than a favorite sportg he applied his aquatic skill to train for his Senior Lifesaving certificate. Projectionist Club 1,' Senior Life- .raoing Club 25 Nlodel Airplane Club 3. CONSTANCE J. MILLER 550 MINOR STREET At Work or at play, energetic Connie valued time and put it to good use. Few people were aware of her talent for oil painting. Needlecraft Club 1,' Bookkeeping Club QSecretaryj 25 Home Nurring Club CTreaJurerD 3. -50- GLENROY A. MILLER R. D. I EMMAUS Glen's main interest in school was metalwork. Bowling and tinkering with machinery consumed the great- er proportion of his after-school hours. Eleetronier Club 3. MERRILL N. MILLER 184 GREENLEAF STREET Music 'n' Merrill Went together like rock 'n' roll. Participating in musical activities was an unceasing source of pleasure. His facetious- ness Won him many friends. zllodel Railroading Club CPre.ri- dentj 1, 2, 3. RONALD W. MILLER WEscoEsvILLE The command, "Pull the curtain, I-Iuntzf' was frequently fired to Ronald, a reliable stagehand. An excellent dancer, he Whiled away many hours at Castle Rock. Stage Crew CSecretaryj I, 3, Ufiee- Preridentj 2,' Stage Manager I, 2, 3. -515 SHIRLEY M. MILLER 1360 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE Shirley, who never raised her voice, in her gentle yet determined way accomplished Whatever she set out to do. Her hobby Was collect- ing and trying new recipes. Tri-Hi-Y 35 Bookkeeping Club 2. TRUDY E. MILLER 224 SOUTH TWELFTH STREET Trudy was always eager to lend her assistance to Worthy enterprises. Whenever anyone Wanted her, she could be found diligently Working in the library. Library Club QTreaJurerD I, Ufice- President, 2, QPrefidentj 35 National Honor Society 3. DAVID A. IVIINNICH 5-IU CHESTNUT STREET Whe1'ever likeable Dave went there was laughter and mischief, nevertheless, underneath his non- chalant manner, there was an ear- nest competitive spirit which was exhibited in football and wrestling. Wrestling I, 2, 3,' Football 2, 3,' Varfity "EU Club 1, 2, 3, Homerooni Trearurfr I, Vice-Prefident 2. KAY F. IVIIZERA 945 BROAD STREET Kay was known for her friendli- ness, sincerity, and spontaneous laughter. Most of her spare mo- ments were occupied dancing, swim- ming, skating, or going to parties. Girlr' Gym Club 1, 2,' Girly, Glef Club 2,' Table Tennir Club 3. LARRY C. IVIOATZ 812 CHESTNUT STREET Dillidence did not prevent Larry from being an enthusiastic sports fan who bowled and attended most sports events. Chen and Chfclzery Club, 1,' Hunt- ing and Firbing Club 2,' Baxleftball Club, 3. -52.- CAROLYN E. MORNING 629 EVERGREEN STREET Our gamesome Lynne was the originator of many a classroom prank. This spritely lass was usually absorbed in some current school activity. Chfrniflry Club If Dolphin Club I, 2, 3,' Horneroom Vibe Prfridfnt 1, Serretary 2,' Slualent Council 2,' Gyrn Club 2, 3,' Softball 2, 35 Clarf Play 3, Scenery 2, 3. . ,.,w-fn MARIE L. IVIOSER 34 NOIKTH KEYSTONE AVENUE Showing marked literary ability, Marie spent much of her leisure writing poetry and short stories. I-Ier many interests included music, reading, camping, and swimming. Drama Guild Ig Tri-Hi-Y 2,- Tattlfr Staj 3,' Girlf' Glee Club I, 2,' Cboruf 3,' Clan Play 3. VIVIAN B. MOSER 34 NORTH KEYSTONE AVENUE Vivi's voice has enhanced many musical programs and her jovial disposition has enlivened classroom discussions on many occasions. Girlx' Gler Club 1, 25 Tri-Ili-Y Cyice-Prefidentj 25 Tattler Staj' 35 Choruf CSerretaryj 3. CAROL A. MOYER 327 SOUTH FOURTH STREET Although appearing serene and soft spoken, Carol was an unusually vigorous participant in activities she enjoyed. An attentive listener, she loathed speaking before a group. Home Craftf Club 15 Library Club 25 Horuf Nurfirig Club 3. DOLORES M. MOYER MACUNGIE Carefree, glib, bubbling with laughter, Dolores enlivened the crowd with her comical antics but when working, she was an earnest and serious student, Home Craft Club I5 Tri-Ili-Y 25 Tzrirtif Club 3' Chorux 3. NANCYLOU E. MOYER R. D. 1 EMMAUs Tiny in stature but endowed with a sharp wit and a disarming smile, Nancy reflected a Fiery disposition in keeping with her turbulent red hair. Chemiftry Club QVice Prexitlfrztl 15 E-Hiue Staff 25 Tattler Stajf 3. MARCIA L. MUELLER 111 EAST BERGER STREET Tall, cheerful, and understanding Marcia Was an enthusiastic basket- ball player and sports fan. Lifels problems will be met with skill and grace. Bafleetball 1, 2, 35 National Honor Society 2, 35 Girly' Gym Club I5 Girlf' Glee Club I5 Archery Club 25 Stuclfrtt Council 25 Varsity "EH Club 3. ROGER N. MUTCHLER 49 SOUTH FIFTH STREET "NIH stands for Mutchler, mis- chief, and mechanics, each con- notating Roger. Interest in con- structing model airplanes may well lead to a favorable livelihood in aviation. RONALD G. MUTCHLER 49 SOUTH FIFTH STREET Weightlifting was the only sport in which Ronald participated, but his cheering support was present at all others Without exception. Weightlifting Club 3. MIRIAM NEELY 1021 HARRIS DRIVE Vivacious Mitzi transferred from North Carolina at midterm. Bas- ketball, bowling, dancing, and riding rate high on her list of interests. Home Nurring Club 35 Cirlf, Soft- ball Tfam 3. NADINE A. NEITZ 220 STEPHEN STREET Unpredictable and carefree Na- dine will be remembered for her fondness of jokes and her hilarious facial contortions. Her mischievous antics recall happy memories to her classmates. Student Council I,' Gym Club 1, 35 Homeroom Secretary 2,' E-Hive Staj 2. PETER C. NELSON R. D. 1 MACUNGIE Chris energetically promoted and defended his eccentric ideas. Social events too were given a share of his boundless enthusiasm. Track I, 2, 3,' Football I, 25 Rur- Jian Culturer Club 2,' Swimming Team 3,' Swimming Club 3. BARBARA M. NICHTER 803 NORTH SECOND STREET Generally the center of merri- ment, capricious Barb turned to dancing and party-giving to com- plement daily school routine. Home Craft Club CSzcretary-Treaf- urerb Ig Home Nurfing Club CTreaJ- urerl 2, 3,' Homfrooni Trecuurer 3. SANDRA L. NONNEMACHER 126 JEFFERSON STREET A shy smile and a keen sense of humor exemplify Sandie, who found reading, bowling, or listening to good music a profitable Way to spend after-school hours. Library Club, 35 Clzz Club, 25 Cboruf, 2. SHARON R. NONNEMACHER EAST MACUNGIE Though seemingly quiet, SharOn's many interests ranged from swim- ming to ballet. Her sincerity and Warm regard for people indicate a happy future. llomf Nurfing Club 2, 3. DIANNE L. NUSS 220 GREEN STREET This petite miss was a delightful, genial companion with a radiant disposition. Dianne never refused a chance to be helpful or enter- taining. Girlf' Chorur, 25 Tri-Hi-Y Club, 2,' Table Tennif Club, 3. BRYANT R. ORTT 579 RIDGE STREET Bryant succumbed to the lure of the great outdoors Whenever time permitted roaming through field and forest in pursuit of game. Hunting and Fishing Club 1, 2,- Elertronirf Club CTr.ea5urerl 3. MARY G. PERSIAN R. D. 1 ZIONSVILLE Her side-splitting Witticisms, zeal for sports, and imaginative mind helped Mary to acquire editorial positions on both the "Tattle1"' and "E-Him" staffs. E-Him, Stajl , 25 Homeroom Treaf- urfr 25 Tattler Sta-fi' Dolphin Club 3. CAROL A. PRETKO 1258 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE For the record, Carole nurtured a pronounced dislike for history, but not so her attitude toward dat- ing, Water skiing, bowling, and swimming. Chgmiftry Club If E-Hive Staf 2,- Unitea' Nations' Club 35 Dolphin Club 1, 2, 3. RICHARD T. RATCLIFFE 198 MAIN STREET A follower of Weightlifting, Rich could usually be found at the Health Club lifting Weights. He plans to study auto mechanics at Stevens Trade School. Wfightlzftz'ng Club I, fPfKJld571fD 2, QVicf-Prefidfntj 35 Track I, 2, 3. Football 1. EUGENE L. REICHARD R. D. 1 ALBURTIS Eugene was a quiet little fellow who enjoyed bowling, attending movies, and especially eating. A career in the U. S. Navy is his desire. Ilmztizzg and Fifhiizg Club 1, 25 Baud I, 2. JAMES B. REICHL 558 RIDGE STREET Jimls trim appearance and re- laxed manner favorably impressed his classmates. His ardor for sports was evidenced hy his regular at- tendance at Green Hornet athletic contests. Sport: Ojiciatiug Club l,' Photog- raphy Club 2,' Vanity "E" Club 3,- Tracle Uilauagerl 25 Homeroom Vice- Prerideut 3. KATHLEEN D. REIFINGER MACUNGIE A quiet reserve and a warmness toward others characterized Kathy, an outdoor girl whose pleasures were derived from weekend camping and swimming. Home Craftf Club 1,' Home Nuff- ing Club 2, 3. GERALD L. REINBOLD 363 ADRAIN STREET Gerryls talents lay in woodwork- ing, having constructed many fine pieces as proof of his handiwork. Model railroading, his hobby, fur- ther indicated manual dexterity. GRANT A. REINERT R. D. 1 MACUNGIE Between working on his shop project and going hunting, Grant spent most of his time on his car. After graduation he plans to be- come a heavy equipment operator. Gob' cub 3. SANDRA F. REINHARD ' 216 NORTH FIFTH STREET Sandy, a pert majorette, helped to create routines which graced our gridiron during football season. As a pleasing dancer she appeared in many school shows. .llajorettb I, 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y 25 Home Nurfiug Club 3. NEIL B. REINHARDT 129 MAIN STREET Neil's unassuming manner and quiet reserve will serve h1m well when his plans for owning a small independent business materialize. Chfmirtry Club I,' Photography Club 2, CV'ice-Prefidfntl 3. JANICE A. ROMIG 134 DELL STREET If ever a "Who,s Who" of movie- land is written, Janice would make a competent, well informed editor, for she was constantly perusing movie magazines. Boolekefpiug Club l,' Needlecraft Club I,' Home' Nurfing Club 2, Tri- Hi-Y 3. i GENE R. ROSAZZA 705 FRANKLIN STREET Associates of Gene were the first to confirm his dexterity as a bowler and his agility as a dancer. Uuitm' Natiom' Club 1, 25 Weight- lifting Club 3. CAROLYN A. ROTH MACUNGIE jovial and sincere, Carolyn was respected by all who knew her. When not working in the library, she could be found typing, dancing, or reading. Library Club 2, 3. ROBERTA J. RUHF 209 NORTH THIRD STREET Complaisant dignity and indivi- duality are just two of the attributes which qualified Roberta as attend- ant in the Prom Queen's court. Roberta had a part in many school organizations. E-Him' Staf 1, 25 Cheerleadfr 1, 2, 3,' Student Council 1, 2, 3,' Basket- ball I,'2,'ilfarJity "EH Club 3. LILA M. RUHMEL WESCOESVILLE Lila's witticisms brightened many a conversation. Although detest- ing homework she was an above average student. Sincerity and reliability have aided her in acquir- ing numerous friends. Home Craft! Club I,' Girlf' Glee Club 2,' Home Nurfing Club 2,' Tri- Hi-Y 3. HARRY J. RUPP R. D. 1 EMMAUS Speed and "flying elbows" per- sonified Harry in action on a basket- ball court. This agility served to promote equal excellence in hunting and outdoor sport. Sportf Ojifiatirtg Club 2, Boyf' Bafketball Club 3,' Alodel Railroad Club 1. LARRY R. RUTH R. D. 1 EMMAUS The end of a school day meant the beginning of engrossing Work for Larry who gained valuable mechanical experience on the job at a gas station. Electronic: Club 3. SHIRLEY E. RUTH 520 JUBILEE STREET Shirley was reserved, but could very easily be persuaded to share in joviality. Although loathing homework, she nevertheless com- pleted all her assignments faith- fully. Bookkeeping Club 2, Tri-Hi-Y 3. PEGGY LOU SAYLOR 218 NORTH FIFTH STREET Peggy, a Whirlwind of activity, constantly exuded pep, popularity, and poise as a zealous participant in all facets of school life. Cheerleader I, 2, 3,' E-Hive Staj I, 25 Tattler Sta-gf 3,' Varfity "EU Club 3,' National Honor Society 2, 3,' Clee Club I, 2, Clan Secretary I, 2, 3,' Homeroom Prefideut I. CAROL A. SCHAFFER 24 GRE ENLEAF STRE ET Carol's casual manner accentu- ated her quick, dry humor. Her attitude toward school life was that of a sincere and gregarious student. Tarzler swf 3, cum Play 3,- Library Club 2, Giflfl Clee Club I, 2, Horneroorn Secretary 2. MARLON R. SCHAFFER 348 BROAD STKE ET The call ofthe islands has reached Marlon. Nothing could be more appropriate, for in Hawaii his in- terest in flora and fauna can surely Hourish. Solarium Club I, CTrea.rurerj 2,' Boyf' Glee Club QTreaJurerD 2, Chorur 2, 3,' Photography Club CTrea5- urerl 3. PHILIP G. SCI-IAFFER 501 NORTH THIRD STREET Being a Naval Reservist, Skip enjoyed quoting the motto, "Join the Navy and see the world through a portholef' Swimming Club 3,' United Na- lionf Club I,' Swimming Team 3. SUZANNE M. SCHAPPEL 965 BUTTONWOOD STREET Charming, diligent Suzie, the class president, Junior Prom Queen. and feature editor of the Tattler, has earned the true admiration of her classmates. Homeroom Vice-Prefident 25 Clan Prefident 2, 3,' Tattler Stal? QFeature Editorj 3,' Student Council 3,' E-Hive Sta-f I, 25 National Honor Society 2, 3. -60- RONALD R. SCHAPPELL 38 SOUTH THIRTEENTH STREET Ronnie expended his stored food energy in bowling, playing the tuba, and scheming. His keen sense of humor and perpetual smile delighted his many friends. Band I, 2, 3,' Hunting and Firhing Club Ig Dance Band 2,' Orcheftra 3,' County Band 2, 3. JANICE N. SCHARADIN 650 EVERGREEN STREET If one had a problem, blond- haired Jan was the girl to see. Thoughtful, tactful, and sincerely altruistic, she was a true friend. Tri-Hi-Y 3,' Home Nurfing Club 2, United Nationf Club I. SUZANNE L. SCHEUER 108 FOX STREET RICHARD D. SCHMALDINST Sagacious Suzie lacked neither R' D'1 . . . ZIONSVILLE energy nor interest. Tennis, swim- . ming, ice skating, and dancing were Usually fTl1ld'm3UUefed, and, hu' fefvemly pursued, and let Us not morousr Dick became infuriated forget her flair for culinary art. Wlfh dlsfespecfful flfshmen- H15 leisure was devoted to ice skating, Library l, 3,' G'l7'l.f, Ulf? and listening to jazz 2,' Home Nurflng Club 2. Solarium Club I Vice' Prefzdfut i ,c -' - ' 1 2, 3,' Clary Play 3. RICHARD L. SCI-IMILK 410 DALTON STREET Underlying Richard's reserve was a great deal of ambition and dili- gence. Through his hard Work he received many awards in Scouting and Science Fairs. United Nationf Club I, 2, 3. BRUCE B. SLHMOYILR SUSAN R. SCHLEIFER MACUNGIE OLD ZIONSVILLE Natural agility in baseball led Garrulous and convivial, Suzie Bruce to be a two-year letter Winner. pfgvided the necessary Spark for Otl16I'-lDt6I'CStS lIlClL1C.lC SCOUKlI1g any' assemblage, large or small. Iilid l1l1I1t1Hg- 59216. CXffmPl15eS 2 Pleaslng Com- Ifwmg and Fifhing Club 1,- bmation of intellect and charm. Anhny Club 25 yanity f-Ev Club 3, Homeroom Vice-Prffident 3,' Claw Baa-gba!! 1, 2, 3, Play 3,' Tattlar Staj' 3,' Clee Club I, 25 Library Club I, 2. MARY E. SCHMOYER WESCOESVILLE To think of Mary is to recall What a fine student she Was. Sedulous and conscientious, she merited rec- ognition for both academic and musical achievements. Home Craftf Club Ig Tri-Hi-Y 25 Home Nurfiug Club 3. DONALD R. SCHNECK IOS SEEM STREET An outstanding trumpeter, Don had the honor of participating in County and District Bands. After graduation he plans to enter the held of manufacturing optical sup- plies. Baud I, 2, CPTKJldE71ZD 3,' Orchar- zra I, 2,' Dance Baud CLibrariauj I, Cdxfiftaut Leaderl 35 Solarium Club 2,' Track 35 County Baud I, 2, 3,' Diftrict Baud I. DAVID J. SCHNELLMAN R. D. 1 EMMAUS The sounds of reveille and taps will soon govern his life, for Dave is entering the armed forces to specialize in the study of auto- mechanics. Weightlifting Club 3. CAROLE ANN SCHOCK MACUNGIE Carole's sincerity and animation were revealed as she expressed her likes and dislikes. By drawing from her extensive literary background she substantiated her Hrm declara- tions. Glee Club I, 2,' Drama Guild I, 2 QSe'cretaryj 35 Hockey 2. DAVID P. SCHUECK 640 FURNACE STREET ln his junior year Dave, Emmaus I-ligh's representative to the State Golf Finals held at Penn State, nobly upheld the record of our un- defeated golf team for his Alma Mater. Golf Club QSfcretaryD 1, 2 QTrfaJ- 'LLYETD 3,' Vanity HE" Club 2, 3,' Golf Team I, 2, 3. -62- MONA E. SCHULTZ 151 BERGER STREET Companionable Mona devoted her few spare hours to reading, playing bridge, and designing clothes. A career in social Work is the natural outlet for her altruistic interests. E-Hive Staj I, 2, Cffxchange Edi- torl 35 Glee Club 2,' Hockey 2, Hornf- room Sfcretary 3. WILLIAM H. SCHUSTER 423 CHESTNUT STREET Bill's amicability and persever- ance in the classroom and in sports were notable. Out of school hours were spent driving with his nu- merous friends. Bafleftball 1, 25 Bayeball 1, 2,' Vanity "E" Club 3, Hunting and Fifhing Club Qyice-Preiidentj 25 Hornfroom Vice-Prffident 2. DIANE SEIBERT IVIACUNGIE A sociable and merry person was Diane, she could transform a dreary moment into a golden one. Class- mates regarded her with affection. Library Club 2, 3, Glfe Club 2. -. 63 - NANCY G. SEIDEL 206 NORTH FIFTH STREET Nancy transferred to E. I-I. S. from Allen High School in her junior year and instantly became an in- tegral part ofour school as a member of the band. Band 2, 3, Archery 25 Orcheftra 3g County Band 3. H E NAN SELLERS 144 EAST HARRISON STREET A newcomer to Emmaus High School, Nan won the respect of all for her neatness, sincerity, and her journalistic ability on the Tattler Staff. Tattler Staj 3, Clan Play 3. ROBERT C. SERFASS ALBURTIS The two most important things in Snerf's life were his scooter and the Marines. His reserve training should expedite promotion in the regular Corps. Model Railroad Club lg Cobf Club 2, 3. JOHN A. SHIFFER 27 SPRUCE STREET John displayed his prowess in sports by showing agility in basket- ball and baseball. As a drummer in the band, he revealed musical talent as well. Bafkftball I, 2, 35 Bafeball I, 2, 3,' Homeroom Prefident I, 25 Sporta- Ojiclatirzg Club I, 25 Vanity "E" Club 35 Band 1, 2, 3. JOHN SIX 22 NORTH SECOND STREET Originally from Holland, Jan's enunciation of our English language captivated his classmates. His in- tegrity and quest for knowledge are indicative of success. Chemlrtry Club 2. .. 64 - M. LUTHER SOUDERS Il 230 SEEM STREET Bud will be remembered for his witty adages. In addition to sup- porting athletic activities, he was interested in the sciences and music. Baud I, 2, QTrba.furerD 3,' Urchfrtra I, 2, Clreafurerj 35 Solarium Club 2,' Dance Band Ig County Baud 1,' Track 3. SUSAN A. SPONEYBARGER R. D. 1 EMMAUS Driven by a love of sports and a fervent desire to excel, Susie par- ticipated in virtually every field of athletic competition and truly de- served the position of Tattler Sports Editor. Library Club Zg Barlaetball 1, 2, 35 Hockey CCO-captainl 35 Clff Club I, fSecrbtaryD 2,' Tattler Staf CSp0rtf Editorl 3,' Student Counril 3g Gym Club I. NANCY L. STEPHEN R. D. 2 ALLENTOWN Nancy's diversified interests kept her Well occupied. Not only did she enjoy attending sports events and church activities, but also reading and bowling. Library Club I, 2,' Tri-Hi-Y 3. SHARON H. STEPHEN 669 WALNUT STREET Beneath a reticent exterior lay a wealth of knowledge. Her many friends acclaimed her versatility in the fine arts. United Nationf Club I, 25 Tattlfr Sta-gf 3,' National Honor Socifty 2, 3,' Clee Club 1. SAMUEL H. STEVENS WESCOESVILLE Sam, a cordial and courteous classmate, enlivened many assembly programs and musical shows with his captivating voice and proficiency on the trumpet. Band 1, 2, 3, Orchzftra 1, 2, 3, Dance Band I,' Chen Club 2. ELAINE O. STEVENSON 213 MACUNGIE AVENUE Admired by her many friends for her level-headedness and good grooming, Elaine was well-known by the patrons of Gould's Pharmacy. Dolphin Club I, 35 Girlf' Glee Club 1, 2,' E-Hive Staj 1, 25 Clam Play 35 Homeroom Vice- Prefident 2,' United Nation: QTre'afurerD 3. JAMES P. STEVENSON 717 NORTH SECOND STREET Straightforward, ambitious, and talented, lim strived to maintain his high scholastic standing. .lim also proved his prowess on the foot- ball team as rugged end. Sportf Ojiciating Club I,' E-Hiof 2, CSportf Editorj 3, Student Council 2, QChaplainD 3,' National Honor S0- ciety 2, 3, Football I, 2, 35 Track 2, 35 Homeroorn Prffident I. NANCY E. STINE 659 CHESTNUT STREET Ubiquitous Nan.t:5y's irrepressible energy was unleashed in the Green Hornet cheering section. Her Whim- sical smile dispelled any suggestion of gloom. Tri-HL Y 3. v DONALD J. STOECKEL R. D. 1 EMMAUS The stage and Donald were syn- onymous. Whether it Was erecting scenery or producing lighting effects, this dependable lad was always be- hind the scenes. Stage Crew I, 2, 3. JOHN D. STOUDNOUR 186 BERGER STREET An outdoorsman at heart, good- natured John Was always ready to help someone. He was an active member ofthe Coachmen's Car Club and plans to attend a trade school to study auto-mechanics. Weightltlfzing clue 1, 2, 3. EDNA V. STOUDT R. D. 1 ZIONSVILLE Girl Scouts, a vital part of Edna's life, provided an outlet for her in- terest in childreng through Home Nursing Club she furthered her desire to help the ill. Home Nurring Club 1, 2, 3. Cirlf' Choruf 2. GERALD T. SUN 739 HENRY AVENUE Gerry, one of the intellectual peers of the class, distributed his inexhaustible talents between the "E-Hive" and "Tattler,' staffs. Track 2, 3,' National Honor Soci- ety 2, Ufice-Prefidentj 3,' E-Hive Staj' 2,' Key Club 35 Tattler Staj 3. TEDDY SUN 739 HENRY AVENUE Teddy's preference for chemistry and physics will prepare him for a career in the sciences. ln contrast, Teddy was especially competent as an athletic manager. Photography Club CSecrftaryD 25 Track illanagfr 2, 35 Football Mana- ger 35 Varfity "E" Club3,'Horne'roorn Vice-Prerident 3. CHRISTIAN W. L. SUTCLIFFE 620 DALTON STREET Chris had the distinction of being the first Foreign Exchange Student at Emmaus High. His scholarly conduct and congeniality impressed all who knew him. Bonne chance! Student Council 35 United Nationf Club 3. CAROL A. SWANK EAST TEXAS Loquacious and quick-tempered, Carol, nevertheless, had a sincere regard for others. She enjoyed roller-skating and dating, but her favorite pastime was fervently sup- porting the Hornets. Cirlf' Gln? Club I, 2,' Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3. -57- LARRY E. A. SWAVELY 119 NORTH SECOND STREET Dependable, friendly, and good natured Larry intends to enlist into the Marine Corps. Hunting and fishing were favorite means of find- ing diversion f1'Om daily routine. Hunting and Fifhing Club I. JOHN W. SWINEHART 747 WALNUT STREET ,lack was a contradictory person - he was reticent, yet full Of fung he liked to read, yet enjoyed active sports such as baseball and bowling. United Nation! Club If illodfl Railroad Club 2, 3. MAUREEN M. TERRY 504 SOUTH SECOND STREET Outstanding scholastic ability and a dynamic personality brought Mau- reen many honors. The most signif- icant were her appointment to be Editor-in-Chief of the Tattler and a Merit Scholarship letter of com- mendation. E-Hive Stal? I, CPagf Edilorj 2,' Tattlfr CEditor-in-Chiefl 3,' National Honor Society 2, 35 Clee Club I, 2, Dolphin Club 2, 3. LINDA L. THOMAS 243 MAIN STREET Linda will be remembered for her infectious laughter and keen sense of humor. Her enthusiasm for dancing, roller skating, and swim- ming matched her aversion to stub- born and egotistical people. Tri-Hi-Y 3. LEE C. THOMPSON 226 LoNG STREET Lee found himself devoted to two diverse interests 4- raising fish and animals for the Solarium Club and creating new and clever dance steps. Solarium Club 2, 3, fPre,f1'dentD I. .. 68 - JOHN J. TOCK 127 EAST SPRUCE STREET -lohn came to us from Ohio in his junior year and his line scholastic record brought forth an invitation to membership in the National Honor Society. Archery Club 2,' Bczfeball 2,' No- tional Honor Society 3,' Key Club 3,' lrzufftrnfrzt Club 3,' Track 3. JoHN W. TRAUCH, -IR. XVESCOESVILLE Interested in art and designing, lack planned to become an archi- tect. His artistic talent greatly aided him in successfully managing a campaign for borough oHice. Photography Club 2,'Unlted Naiionf Club 3. KATHRYN A. TREXLER WESCCJESVILLE Kathy's self-determination and frankness added interest and infor- mality to countless discussions. Her exuberance won for her a galaxy of companions. Tattlfr Staj 3,' Horlefy 2, 3,' Dol- phin Club I, 2, 3,' Gym Club QSecrf- taryl 1,-Girly' Glff Club 2, Homfroom Treafurfr I,' Table Tennif Club 2. LINDA A. TREXLER 189 GREENLEAF STREET Lin excelled at swimming, diving, and gymnastics. Ifxtricating friends from trouble caused many embar- rassing predicaments, but her de- lightful personality was her salva- tion. Gym Club 1, 2, Cldrefinietiitj 3,' Dol- phin Club I, 2 QPrefida1itj 3, Hockey Team 2, 3,' Swimming Team CCap- tai1zDf2, 3, Softball 2, 3, Homeroom Secretary 3. YVONNE I. TURNAUER EAST TEXAS Vonnie was best-known for her faithfulness as a friend,her dancing, and scholastic achievement. Her assiduity secured her success in all curricular activities. Girlf, Glff Club I, 25 Unitfd Na- tiom Club I, 2,' Tattelr Staf 3,' Na- tional Honor Society 2, 35 Homfroom Trfafzzrer 3. PATRICIA A. UNSER R. D. 1 EMMAUS Pat was admired by her innumer- able friends for her gracious and helpful manner. I-Ier cardinal in- terests other than attending busi- ness school are scouting and sewing. United Nations Club I,' Girly' Glas' Club 2, Hockey 2, Library Club 2, 3. LORRAINE M. vEo 663 HARRISON STREET At midterm, Lorraine transferred to Emmaus from Northampton. Her personableness, coupled with her fondness of bowling and dancing, soon Won her valued friends. TERRENCE W. A. VOGEL 650 MINOR STREET Bird proved his value to the school with his able performances in Wrestling, track, and football and by actively lending his talents to the Electronics Club. Track I, 2, 35 Wreftling 2, 35 Chemirtry Club 25 Football 35 Elft- troulcf Club 3. JANE A. WAGNER 548 PENN COURT Versatile, volatile lane chartered incessantly While hurrying from one activity to another. Her glib, voluble manner will make her a charming airline hostess. Cym Club I5 lllajorftte 15 Home'- room Secretary I5 E-Hive Sta-UT 25 Dol- phlu Club 25 United Natlonr Club QSecrftaryD 35 Color Guard 3. BETZYANN WALTERS 545 RIDGE STREET First to be engaged was Betzy Ann, a petite brownette who had a sunny disposition. Writing letters and attending school sportiii events kept her busy. Tri-Hi- Y 2, 3. MIRIAM E. WARMKESSEL 106 SOUTH FIFTH STREET Miriamls attractiveness helped her to Win a place in the Junior Prom Queenls court. Her agreeable dis- position and willingness to help others have Won her many Warm friends. E-Hive Staff I5 Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 Home Nurfing Club 25 Homfroom Trearurer 25 Tattler Staff LINDA A. WEHR 328 BROAD STREET Linda, always willing to help her classmates, was the eHicient Vice- president of the Tri-Hi-Y. A Win- ning smile and genial manner con- tributed to her popularity. Tri-Hi-Y 2, CVice-preridentj 35 Ilomeroom Trfayurer I, 25 CYNTHIA C. WEIGARD 135 EAST SPRUCE STREET Vivacious Cindy sparked the sen- ior class play with her performance and capably piloted the course of the E-Hive with her leadership and journalistic knowledge. E-Hive Sta-gf 1, Cdfriftaut Editor- in-Chiffj 2, CEtlitor-in-Chiefj 35 Dol- phin Club 1, 2 CSecretaryD 35 Glee Club 1, 2,' Homeroom Sffretary 3,' Cla.r.f Play 3. DONNA M. WERLEY R. D, 1 MACUNGIE Diminutive and dynamic describe this friendly miss whose interests ranged from swimming, dancing, and playing hockey to playing the piano and studying music. Gym Club I,' Homf Nur.ring Club 25 Girly' Clee Club 25 Dolphin Club 2, 3,' Tattler Staff 3,' Hoclefy 3,' Clan Play 3. LEROY P. WERLEY 919 EVERGREEN STREET LeRoy lent his athletic ability to the Green Hornet teams. This sportsman's love of the out-of-doors also led him to be an avid hunter. Football 3, Track 2, 35 Varfity "E" Club 35 United Nation: Club I, 2. -71- RONALD H. WESSNER 609 WALNUT STREET Equally adept on the gridiron, basketball court, and track, Ronnie, a three letter man, claimed athletic success. Nonetheless, his academic standing remained high. Football I, 2, CCO-captainj 3,' Baf- ketball I, 2, 35 Track I, 2, 3,' Sport: Ojfciating Club I, 2,' Vanity "EU Club 3, Homeroom Vice-Prffidfut 2. i l i LOIS G. WETZEL ALBURTIS Flaxen-haired, brown eyed Lois had talents no one suspected, for she was a skilled archer and a prize winner in sewing and cooking at the Allentown Fair. Home Crafty Club 1,' Arty and Craftf Club CTre'aJurerj 2,' Arfliery Club 3. WILLIAM H. WHITEKNIGHT R. D. I IVIACUNGIE Bill, an industrial arts student, anticipates a career in the Marine Corps. Endowed with a masculine frame, he always strived for better totals in his greatest hobby, weight- lifting. W5ighZlzlft'ing Club Qyice-Prffidentj 2, CPrz5'identj 3, Wreftling 2. GENE T. WIEDER MACUNGIE Behind the scenes at many school programs was Gene, a persevering member of the stage crew. Swim- ming and his "Chevy" headed the list of after-school diversions. Sragf Crew I, 2, 3, Projectionift Club I. LAROL M. WILSON 358 BROAD STREET Carol has always had high ideals which she has attained through persistent, hard work. I-Ier many friends respected her leadership and admired her sincerity for anything she undertook. Library Club QSecreta1'yj 1, QPrf5i- dfzzil 2, Tattler Staj' 3, Claff Vica- P7'E.fZi6iE7Zl 2, 3, Homeroom Sfcretary 1, Treafu.rer 2, 3, National Honor Socifty 2, 3. IVIERVIN F. YODER 1242 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE Merv, a more quiet member ofhis class, showed interest in science and mechanics, fields in which he hopes to secure further training in the U. S. Air Force. Wflghflzfri'2zg Club 2, 3, Trafk 2, 3. BROOKE F. YOUNG 422 CHESTNUT STREI-:'r lVIembership in the Coachmen's Car Club reflected his interest in cars. After a hitch in the Navy, Brooke aspires to gain entrance into the State Police Academy. Football I, 2, 3, Track I, 2, 3, Stagg Crew I, Hunting and F1iIh.l71g Club 2. RICHARD H. ZACHARDA R. D, 1 EMMAUS In a field by a stream or behind the scenes maneuvering stage equip- ment, Zack was always in his ele- ment. His stage craft won him the vice-presidency of the stage crew. Stage Crew 1, 2, QVirr-Preridentj J, ANTHONY G. ZERAVSKY 661 FURNACE STREET "Let,s golv It was Tony's cheer- ful voice resounding through the corridors. Everyone enjoyed Tony's exuberant spirit which was especi- ally buoyant during hunting season Track 2, 3. DARLENE A. ZIEGLER R. D. 1 IVIACUNGIE Ziggy's effervescent laugh and mischievousness animated many dull classes. Her gaiety and interest in others will aid her in gaining new friends in the future. Home Crafty Club Ig Tri-Hi-Y fffhaplainl 2, CTrea.rurfrD 3,' Cirlrl Clee Club I, 2,' Choruf 3. PATRICIA A. ZWEIFEL R. D. 1 IVIACUNGIE Transferring from Northwestern High School in her sophomore year, Pat readily acclimated herself to our school life. Her cleverly drawn sketches entertained close friends. Tri-Hi-Y 3. - 73 - Seniors Live, Leoirn, Leool September -l, 1957, was a big day for 342 apprehensive young pupils at Emmaus High School, for they were entering its doors as fresh- men. Remembering the relative quiet of junior high school days, these inexperienced Frosh wandered through the new school and regarded with awe the stoic composure of the upperclass- men. Nevertheless, they were eager to begin their high school careers and quickly accustomed themselves to the new environment. From the start they were ready to assume responsibilities in the varied facets of school life, and they soon manifested the leadership qualities for which they later became noted. At its organizational meeting the Class of 1961 selected its olhcers. George Benedick was chosen to lead his class, Rodney Kuhns to assist him as vice-president, Carol Wilson, secretary, and The decoration committee, bus- ily making plans for the Senior Ball, was only one of the many committees formed for the seniors, final social function at Fmmaus High School. Ably leading the class were Nancy Diefendetfer tlireasur- erj, Suzanne Schappel CPresi- dentl, Carol YVilson fVice- Presitlentl, and Peggy Saylor lSecretaryj. Bonnie Stoudt, treasurer. February 8, 1958, the class turned its diversi- lied talents to entertainment in the presentation of the annual Freshman Musical, which compared very favorably with previous productions of its kind. The show, 'The Halls of lvy Leaguen, was divided into the four phases of college life. lrmgard Lindroth, Brigitte Gerbert, James Long, and Rodney Kuhns took the leads in the show, featuring light-hearted songs reflecting collegiate gaiety, while Sandra Reinhard, Jane VVagner, Yvonne Turnauer, and Barbara Bender provided additional variety with their zany dances and novelty acts. Later in the year the freshmen tried their hand at social life as they planned for their lirst dance held lVlay 3. The dance, "Twilight Timen, was well-attended and very successful. -74- l Suzanne Schappel's organ music in an assembly program afforded pleasure to all. Artistry and More grown-up and at ease in the school, the Class of 1961, happy to shed the name of fresh- men, returned in September to begin its sopho- more year. Early in the year, George Benedick was re-elected president. Also elected were Dolores Hackman, vice-president, Peggy Saylor, secretary, and Nancy Diefenderfer, treasurer. Green and gray were selected as class colors, and the yellow rose was chosen to be the class flower. Homeroom Assembly Programs OHerecl Bulloonery J GRACE AND IOISE are displayed during zu junior homeroom assembly as John Kratzer and Roger Mutchler execute a ballet to the "Nutcracker Suitel' DANCING AND lVllfRR1lVllfN'l' reigned at thc Frolics Ballroom as the Class ol' 1961 danced to the music ol' Bud Rader. After the Prom the juniors proceeded to tht- high school gym wliertr they ate a delicious mt-:il and were enter- tained in festive style. The lirst event for the year's social calendar was "Rockin, Roclcetn, held xlanuary 17 in the high school cafeteria. After dancing from 8:00 to 11:00, hundreds of people went home with tired feet but pleasant memories. VVinter came and Went. The Hornets starred in haslcethall and produced the linest record in the history of the high school. limmaus had captured the Christmas Tournament Champion- ship and just missed Winning the Lehigh Valley League Championship in a heartbreaking playorl' game with VVhitehall High School. Crowning of Prom Queen Highlights The Intermission Suzanne Schappel, Queen of the .lunior Prom, was crowned hy Sharon Yaeclc, Queen of thc Class ol 1960. 7761- Seniors Leocl Scholosticolly To end an exciting year, the Sophomores pre- sented i'South ofthe Borden' May 16. It was a delightful dance with a Mexican setting. When school opened in September, 1959, the Class of 1961 was now the Junior Class. Their first dance, "Romantic Hawaii", February 13, was a great success. Hawaiian punch and Ha- waiian decorations set the mood. ln the annual Declamation contest March 18, Audrey Gardner captured lirst place with her rendition of "Mary Stuart Pleadsn. planet ligner, Alexander Hendry, and Vlames Stevenson also participated, This contest gave the juniors an opportunity to exhibit their dramatic ability by presenting selections of literature. April 22, 1960, was the date ofthe -lunior Prom. The day of the big dance had finally arrived. The committees, chosen early in the year, had spent much time and effort planning and preparing for the dance. An Qriental theme was chosen, and the name of the Prom was HOriental Sunsetu. At 9 o'clock the couples entered the Frolics Ballroom, beautifully decorated with Oriental scenes, to dance to the music of Bud Rader,s orchestra. Each girl received a small charm, a silver rickshaw. lntermission brought the long-awaited event f the crowning of the queen. LEADING licr class in tlramatics, Audrey Gardner won both the "I speak for Democracyn contest and also the -lunior Declzimation Contest, in which she presented an oration, "Mary Stuart Pleads". Suzanne Schappel walked to her throne and was presented with a bouquet oflong-stemmed yellow roses. After dancing until 12 o,clock, the starry- eyed couples were escorted by the police to the lfmmaus High School gym. There they settled down and enjoyed the after-prom lunch of turkey barbecue, apple pie, and extra trimmings. A hypnotist provided lun and entertainment. It was a night that would be long remembered by the promenaders. At the farewell dance, "Sentimental Journey", the -luniors bid goodbye to the departing Seniors. 'lihe live students scoring in the ninety-ninth percentile in the lowa lasts were Larry fichman, Vllalton jackson, Maureen lcrry, Gerald Sun, and Alexander Hendry. SENIOR CLASS PLAY CASl Richard Bdltei CVV1lte1' Potterl, Irmgard Gruenebext ClVl1bel Potteib Robeitil umthu QMIS Pitclil leitiiclt Hicks Cliudj linet Bgnei CMIIX Ellenl Brigitte Cierbert CSusanD, Elaine Stevenson Nettie liclt Mc unit CVlelv1n CXHTl1l1WC1g1Id Fredei Benson! Richultl Schm1ld1nst lS1m Bensonl, Katy Fey Uessie Bensonj olin Ki itfti Clhe B00 THE BENSONS, beset by family troubles, were portrayed by Ricliard Sclimaldinst, Katy Fey, Cynthia Weiga1'cl, and ,lolm Kratzer. ASSISTING Mr. Wood- row Scliziadt, director, are VVulton Jackson and Alex Hendry. Much ofthe success oftlie play can be attributed to these men who strived for perfection in the pre- sentation of the play. SENIOR CLASS ADVISERSZ Mr. Keith Smith, Mr. George Blyler, lVlr. Henry Farrar, Mrs. Nancy Tulio, lVlr, Glenn Johns, lVlr. David lVlacLaughlin, Mr. Alfred Ned, jr. fCIZ5lfI'NI!777b. Seniors Biol Fond Forewell The long-awaited senior year Was finally here. As seniors, the Class of 1961 assumed greater re- sponsibilities and leadership. They also tried to set high standards for the underclassmen. November 12 the class held its hrst event of the yearfthe Sadie Hawkins Dance. This dance gave the girls a chance to ask their Li'l Abners to a fun-Hlled evening. Eleven boys and girls showed their acting ability in the Senior Class Play, "The Death and Life of Larry Benson", November 18 and 19. The plot revolved around a boy who came home from the Korean War and believed himself to be Larry Benson. John Kratzer took the role of The Boy, and Cindy VVeigard played Freda Benson, Larryls mother. Others in the cast were Richard Schmaldinst, Katy Fey, Irmgard Gruene- berg, Richard Baker, Carolyn Lusch, Elaine Stevenson, Brigitte Gerbert, Janet Egner, Roberta Guinther, Pat Hicks, and Jack lVIcQuire. The student directors, Alexander Hendry and Walton Jackson, assisted Mr. Woodrow Schaadt in ex- cellent directing ofthe play. The date of the Senior-junior, Sophomore- Freshman Basketball Game was March 4. The Seniors defeated the Juniors, SZ-49, and the Sophomores overcame the Freshmen, 49-41. The Seniors Were forced to realize that their high school days were coming to an end when it was time for the Senior Ball. The formal dance was held june 7 at the Allentown Jewish Coin- munity Center. LEADING HICR class very efhciently was Suzanne Schap- pel, presiding at a senior class meeting. Upon the shoulders of the underclassmen we place the mantle of leadership knowing they will execute and perpetuate the high standards that are so much a part of our alma mater. i 1 w I , P JUNIOR CLASS 1n its junior year, the Class of 1962 revealed outstanding mental capabilities by scoring in the ninety-ninth percentile in the 1oWa Tests. This was the highest average ever received by an Emmaus High School class. Also prominent socially, they held their hrst class function, a dance called 'KlV1ardi Grasu, December 10 in the Emmaus High School cafeteria. The highlight of their year was the long-awaited Junior Prom, "Graecian Gardens", at the Frolics Ballroom April 21. To end a perfect year, the juniors held the "Senior Farewell". JUNIOR CLASS ADVISERSZ Firft row: Mr. Albert Benlield, Mr. Leon Tuttle. Second row: Mr. Daniel Trainer, Miss Gwen- dlyn Armitage QClmirmanD, Mr. Haven Knecht, lVlr. Jerome Baer. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Bruce YaeckC'1'reasurerj, James Bartholomew CPresidenrj, Lor- Etta lfrb QSecretaryJ, Allen Sellers CVice-PresidentJ. ASSISTICD BY Mr. Harvey Becker, james Bartholomew, Brook March, Lynda Erwin, and Pat Stoudt perform an experiment on distillation. l SECTION 11-1 Finrt row: Nicola Gubitose, Natalie Breslin, Marilynn Seer, Priscilla Kistlcr, Pamela Nelson, Suzanne Smith, Lynda Erwin, Patricia Stoudt. Sfmnd row: Ronald Schoch, Ross Staulfer, Gerri Lee Cole, Nancy Gehman, Anne Michelson, Mary Ellen Carter, Ann Lichtenwalner, Patricia Wetzel, Paul Mohr. Third row: David Fretz, Wlarren Landis, James Unger, Brook March, Paul Wlazelek, Maynard Engler, Richard Boettger, Craig Anthony, Benjamin Martin, David Hopstock, Edward Saddler, Roger But- terfield, David Dries, Russell Davis, Donald Hilbert. Not pirlurefl: William Moyer, James Bartholomew. SECTION 11-2 Firrf row: Nancy Lenz, Loretta Erh, Suzanne Bornman, Sue Kells, Claire Clauscr, Sue Grube, Cynthia Schmoyer, Carol Sue Dry. Suomi row: Elaine Moyer, Geneva Butz, Bertha Deibert. Sandra Goheen, Donna Haines, Doris Brubaker, Melanie Palmer. Tlzird row: Larry Hillegas, Larry Heinly, Scott Stoneback, Keith Jarrett, Donald Huth, Bert Nelson, Rohert Wood, David Hieter. Fourrlz row: Barry Barto, Ralph Sassaman, Douglas Reeder, William Lohb, Thomas McHugh, VValter Spadt, Robert Klerx, BALANCINU D1iBl'l'S AND CREDITS, arranging check- luooks and lcclgers are all in a dayls work for sections 11-C andmll-S with Mrs. Dissingcr. SECTION 11-3 Firm row: Sandra Wlagncr, Bonnie Sch- mick, Donna Vllieancl, Barbara Akinsp Diane Hackman, Kay Knauss, Sandra Stoudt, Barbara Dcngler. Sfcozzcl ww: Carol Schmoyer, Judith Schwartz, Louise 'l'omaschcl.:, Sally Waterman, Anna Hana- lik, Lorraine Haase, Renee l,orbcr, Mary! l,ou Scliatlicr, B2iI'l72il'1l Roth. Tfzirfi row: Dennis Swavcly, Bruce Yacck, Rosalie, Bcnedick, Judith Rliuhriglit, Margareti jones, Cheryl Hopko, john Baker, Eugc-nel Schantzcnhach. Fourth row: Phillipi Prechtcl, Allen Sellers, james blohanncs, ,locl Cope, Bruce Gillan, 'lierry HartZcll,l Donald lVlcNclley. Nor fwicfurfd: Louise Brcnsingcr. l 1 i l SECTION 11-4 l Firzfi race: Dorothy Preston, Eilccn Dc-i Labar, Margaret Mate, Mary Ann Moyer, Karon Howell, Linda Sell. Sefovzd roccu' Diane Hinnerschietz, Sandra VVcndling,, Milliclint: Clauscr, Betty l'larris0n, Judith Hcyer. Tlzirzl rozv: Charles Kcrchncr, Duane Nlillcr. 1 SECTION 11-5 Firft row: Barbara Bernecker, julia Lorisb, Linda Yutz, Susan Bortz, Cather- ine Kern, Eileen Leister, joan DeLong, Pamela Marsteller. Semnrl row: Nancy Vllieder, lVlZ11'Cl21 Oswald, Janet Eichner, Carolyn Uehman, Charlotte Miller, 'lean Siegfried, Sheila Stoudt, Linda Miller, Betty David. Tlzfrd ww: ,lane Hamscher, Eileen Ackerman, Judith Kennedy. jean Lauer, Gail Shull, janet Long, Alvann Fischer, Patricia Ruff. Fourth row: Re- gina Kline, Nancy Hein, Marjorie Felegy, Isabel Mangold, Linda Moore, Linda Biever, Diane Lichtenwalner, Marlene Smith, Diane Schoch. SECTION 11-7 Firft mtv: Rephfortl Fegley, lfclwarcl George, Keith Vllieancl, Ronald Gilbert, Wayne Reimoltl, Robert Sehoenly, Paul Smith, Donald Breunig. SFFOHIZ row: Charles Grim, Thomas Lichtenwalner, Leroy Silvius, George lobst, Ronaltl Fisher, Robert Dries, Frank Fretlericks. Third row: Albert lick, Richard Zwitko- wits, Miles Hallman, Neil Moser, John Kornegay, Donald Butz, Merlyn Harri- son. Not 7zictu1'en'.' Dale Young, Ray Nalbert, Robert Fey, Charles Fegley. -85- SECTION 11-6 Finn row: Donna Yenser, Nancy Felegy, Diane Moyer, Valentine Sterner, Annabelle Erney, Linda Marsh, Eleanor liegley. Semin! row: Robert l-loffman, 'Theodore Ralencar, Marshall Beers, Gail Atliler- bacb, David Unser, james Lenner, James Heclclen. Tlzfrd row: Douglas Cberrington, Ro- bert liair, Neil Shaffer, Vllilliam Wennig, Charles Klitzner, Wil- liam Higgins. SCJPHOMCRE CLASS The Class of 1963 entered its second year of high school with industrious plans to fill the termls social calendar. First on the year's agenda was an appropriate Saint Valentine's Dance en- titled "Rendezvous of Hearts". The dance, held February ll, featured disc jockey Dale Arthur and an elaborately decorated dance hall. A blissful spring dance clirnaxed their year on May 6. Having contributed Well to all phases of school life, the sophomores eagerly anticipated filling the position vacated by upperclassmen. SOPHOMORE CLASS OF- FICERS: Cstandingb Dale Fink CPresidentl, John Leeser flirea- surerj, Cseatedj Carol Oels CSecretar3'l, Donna Cziulton CVice-Presidentj. fa rs f ,gi SOPHOMORE CLASS AD- VISFRS: Cseatctll Mrs, Mary Yeager, Miss Audrey Kunklc, Mrs. Hilda Moyer, Miss Mary Miller. fstzmdingl Mr. Albert Burger QClZdif'lllH7LD, Mr. YVoocl- roi" Schazadt, Mr. VVilliam Miller. i -86 BACTIERIA and their forms are studied by joseph Terseha, Carol Moser, -ludy Zimmer- man, and Linda Schleiler as Mr. Baer looks on. SECTION 10-1 Firfz row: Katherine Gladding, Suzanne Huber, Carolyn Phillips, Cynthia Lynn, Linda Dreas, Annabelle Hillegas, Donna Caulton, Susan Zanger. Suomi row: El- wood Rohrbach, jane Peters, Mary Readinger, Julia Laser, Robert Schmoyer, Gordon Schanrz. Third row: James Lutz, Albert Burger, Ronald Merkel, YVilliam Wall, Dale Fink, Alexander Tamerler, John Leeser, Andrew Kocis. Fourth row: Phillip Carlson, Dale Thompson, Carl Naugle, Roy Aliflerbaeh, Michael John- son, Brian Gracely, David Peters. SECTION 10-2 Fizgrt row: Kathleen Conway, Barbara Baker, Norma Delisch, Brenda Welland, Pamela Baumgartner, Penny Jones, Mary Hunsberger, Kay Moyer. Sfcomz' row: Diane Frey, Janice Graef, Susan Fee-ly, -loan Hartle, .loan Baker, Berdine Whedon, Sheila Helfner, Karon Brunner, Mar- guerite Kemmerer. Third row: Clifford Cummings, Marsha Bedner, Jane Mar- stellcr, Patricia Bachman, Constance Nuver, Elaine Richards, Diane Landis, Susan Kunkle, Peter Greenawalt. Fourth row: Raymond Wessner, Larry Ever- hard, Robert Gianetto, Wayne Schmoyer, Daniel McCabe, Richard Hendry, Wil- liam 'l'rotter, Robert McGuire. Fifth row: Paul Fichter, Daniel Hersh, Dale Stortz, Peter Bair, Richard Seibert. SECTION 10-3 Firxt row: Susan lfttinger, Judith Zim- merman, Mary Ann Gould, Kathy Lynn, Barbara Dychala, Carol Moser, Kathleen Meckes, Rosemary Staurlser. Second row.- Larry Schuler, Vllilliam Barro, Joel Os- wald, Joyce Gehman, Linda Schleifer, Richard Miller, Keith Knauss, Curtis McConnell. Third row: Philip Rems, Timothy Fenstermaker, John Brimlow, James Burgey, Arthur 'lqomaschel-z, Ken- neth Fey, Joseph Tercha. Fourth row: H3fFj'NODHClU3Cl1Cl', David WViley, David Ritter, David Nelson, James Kimmel, Joseph Seem, George Katchak. x i SECTION 10-4 Firfz row: Janet Stauffer, Judy Seihert, Randi Mosser, Margaret Butz, Sandra Shook, Brenda Kehm, Pat Schultz, Diane Miller. Sfrond row: Diane Ludwick, Juanita Landis, Nancy Hein, Ann Oswald, Faye Gamhler, Patricia Muhlberger, Di- ane Skrip, Suzanne Christman. Third row: Glenn Heyer, Linda Grueneherg, Bonnie Schmick, Jeanne Ortt, Susan Koch, Beryl l-loflrman, Lorraine Eisen- hard, lrene Yaniger, Carol Billman, 'llom Ruth. Fourth row: 'llheron Bastian, Carol Willis, Martha Craumer, Jeanette Tercha, Marian Hunsicker, Lucille Meek, Patsy Reinhart, Janet VVeida, Andrew Fedorisko. Not piffurezl: Maynard Dreas, Ernest Kehm. .-88- STUDIQNTS OF 10-5, super- vised hy Mrs. Nancy Tulio, are developing their speed and accuracy while typing intently on their assignments. SECTION 10-5 Firft raw: Kay Monroe, Carol Oels. joan Seidel, Yvonne Marsteller, Sandra Ham- scher, Sandra Meitzler, Carol Huber, Janice Smith. Sammi row: Dorothy Confer, Phyllis Ruff, Gail Nothsrein, Joyce Waldman, Kay Wolfe, Carol Et- tinger, Sandra Eck, Darlene Keiser, Mary Ann Kuncio. Third row: Kathleen Kelly, Beverly Capparell, Barbara Moyer, Susan Giglio, Carol Hieter, Sally Engle- man, Louise Feg1ley,Jean Kalcly. Fourth row: Sylvia Hartzell, Carol Brobst, Linda Schwar, Janet Saylor, Linda Schmoyer, Dolores Kehm, Judy Biever, Gladys Bartholomew. Fifth row: Larry Fair- child, Fabian Pierog, David Stoudt, Larry Herrick, Roy Horn. Not pi'r7urefZ.' Robert Baus, Faye Debus, janet Shoemaker. SECTION 10-6 F 1'r.rti'r0w.' Terry Kline, Arlene Yorkey, Delores Decb, Eliza- beth Umlauh Arlene Reichel- derfer, Sharon Gardner, Ern- est Lichtenwalner. Sefond row: Earnest Kulp, Larry Heil, Peter Six, Jeffrey Schultz, Dennis Ortt, Dale VVehr, Har- vey Holfman. Third row. Billy Wagnei', Richard Krauss, Leslie Miller, Robert Reichard, Ronald Gambler, Terry Bauer, joseph Brooke. Fourflz row' Thomas Hendricks, Aroll Hel- ler, Ronald Trapp, Raymond Marsteller, VVilliam Fox. .Yof p'z'rtu1'f1l.' BonnieYandle, Charles Haberstumpf, Richard Boyer, Paul Moyer. SECTION 10-7 Firft row: Thomas Walberr, Delbert Knauss, jerry Evans, Edward Kollar, Richard Lauch- nor, Barry Nierhaus, Robert Fritz, Russell Greenawalt. Sef- omi row: Dennis Moon, Dennis Reiss, Richard Wellington, Ray Keller, Robert Deily, Gary Hoffman, Edwin Vllendling. Third row: Victor Clouse, Rich- ard Blair, Lee Guth, Depuy Van Keuren, Warren Miller, Glenn Seem, Marshall Rau, Howard Reith. Fourth row: Leonard Miller, George Sabol, Clayton Marks, Roy Drucken- miller, Clark Hauser, Larry Angney, Martin Stephen. FRESHMAN CLASS The dual role of freshmen - upperclassmen of the junior high and novices in the senior high school whirlwind - resulted in a heavy load of responsibilities and duties, ably handled by the ninth graders. Andrea Rockwell led the class as President, and assisting her were Vice-President Emily Kistler, Secretary Peggy Bertholomew, and Treasurer Barbara DeVries. The annual Freshman entertainment was FRESHMAN CLASS OF- FICERS: Seated: Andrea Rockwell CPresidentD, Emily Kistler CVice-Presidentj. Stand- iug: Peggy Bartholomew fsec- reraryb, Barbara DeVries Q'l'reasurerj. staged February 4. This year's production was a rollicking musical entitled "Banjo Boyn. The program, consisting of songs, dances, and comedy routines, was a heartening success. One month later, the Class of 196-l held its hrst dance, "Oriental Fantasyu, which had a Japanese theme. At the end of an exciting year, the Frosh looked forward to next year with many plans and aspirations. FRESI-llVlAN CLASS ADVIS- ERSZ Sfafeaf' Mrs. Mary Ann Tremba, Mrs. Gladys Dissing- er, Mrs. jean Bieber, lVlr. Richard Black. Standing: Mr. Elwood Ortt, Mr. Harvey Becker, Mr. Albert Miller, lVlr. Kenneth VVesser, Mr. VVilliam Schcckler. CC1Z!1I.7'HZ!l7Il SECTION 9-1 Firf! row: Barham DeVries, Gail Platt, Joann lVlatiska, Bonnie VValk, Emily Kistler, Cheri VVatters, Barbara Adams, Serum! row: Lynne 'l'schudy, Patricia VVood, 'lihetesa Seaman, lflizaheth Find- lay, Gail Miller, Anne lock. Sharon Bortz, Donna Gualco, Karen Shandor. Third row: Gary Schlielier, Barry Long, Rita Welvh, Nancy Fritch, Sharon Stoudt. Evangeline Benner, Vllilliam 'l'errey, Stroud Kunlcle. Fourffi row: James Butz, Linwood Nestor, John Jones, Richard Rubens, Allen Bashinger, Donald Faust- ner, David Hieter, Dennis Sicher. Noi Pl'Cf'LLI'6"!f.' Susan Bogert. SECTION 9-2 Firm' raw: Karol Kartsen, Sandra Sell, Judith Spahn, Andrea Rockwell, lilsie May Nicolls, liarhara Schultz, Mary Haas, Diane Bortz. Serena' row: Sandra Shaw, Sharon Nlackes, Jane Gackenhach, Linda Schmick, Susan Boyd, lfileen Holtz, Carol Wetzel. Carol Bauman, lfileen Feather. Tlzirrz' row: Craig Koch, John Drieshach, l,2II'l'y McCauley, James Reitz, John Yeager, Rohert Adams, John Umlauf, Daniel Crane. Fozzrflz row: Thomas Beichlirl, Donald Dries, James Laser, John Moritz, Stephen Johnson, Thomas Ruhf. Noi pidured: Janet Stroh. UNDER THE DIRICCTION of Mr. Elwood Ortt, the stu- dents of 9-1 become acquainted with ancient Roman imple- ments. l"UNDANllfN'l'ALS IN AL- GEBRA are being taught to section 9-4 by lVlr. Richard Black. SECTION 9-3 .Ffhff row: Gilda Verzino, Diane Fellman, lflizaheth Burton, Carl ltlaberstumpf, Ginny Hnddleston, lVlargie Moyer, Ruth Ann Laudenslager, Connie Schaffer. Ser- mid row: ,ludith Zanger, Linda David, liarbara Frantz, Ilatrieia Ifishhurn, Vir- ginia lleller, Bonita Kehin, Bonnie Bland, Lucille Cliristofaro, Kathleen Smith. T121-7'lZ1'O'lU.' David Oleksa, lVIichael lfvers,, Robert Schmoyer, Gwendolyn Snyder, Ilatricia Stryer, Larry Meitzler, Robert Shimer, Daniel Schuster. Fourflz r0w.'l klohn Kramer, blames Bortz, Douglas Mahler, Larry VVetZel, Francis Gehmanf hlellirey Stansfield, Richard Sellers, Robert Balmat. Fi l il x l SECTION 9-4 Firrf row: Margo Ifrney, Diana lirdman. Adele Kells, Marjo Folk, lean Danlcel, iVIargaret Laser, Anna Srrauch, Cheryl Billig. SEI'U?1IZl'0'ZL'.' Glenn Schmartschan, Marlene Fink, Peggy Leapson, Barbara Butz, Roger Lenz, Linda Dingman, Lynette lfisher, Gayle Andrews, Patrick Squire. 7711-l'tZI'O'ZL'.' -lohn 'l'erscha, Kenl neth lfatula, Herbert Schmoyer, Donald Kennedy, Dennis Breunigg, Willizrln Koch, er, Glenn Deischer, Isredericlc Adamchaki Fourifz mtv: Richard Schmoyer, Lamontl Steedle, Frank Stephens, Arthur Lee, Robert Althouse, Carleton I'Ierrick, Den- nis Parton. Fiiftlz row: Robert Palmer, Kenneth Havanko, Ray Frb, James Anl derson. Nor pirmred: -lack Long. l l -92- SECTION 9-5 Firft row' ludith Serfeant janet Ter M 5 g I y , - linko, Marsha Bender, Linda Deisinger, liheta Friend, Rosemary Kern, Diana Gomez, ,leanette Shoemaker. Sfcorzd row: Rebecca Backensto, jo.-Xnn Bortz, Char- lene Wiecler, joan Lohr, Bonnie Leibert, Vicki lodaro, Linda Fenstermaker, Ro- bert Schuler. Tlzirrl row: Bruce Ross- anese, Diane Shantzenbach, Alice Kencl, Leona Ewing, Nancy Flick, Bernadette Krauss, Lynn Smith, Dennis Vickland. Fourth l'0ZL'."l1l'lCOClOI'C Blur, Daniel Stortz, Robert Schweitzer, john Neila, lfvan Burian, YVayne Meitzler, Allen Herrzog. Not pictured: Peggy Bartholomew, Suz- mne Hummel, Andrew Perkin. QA!! --nu-...Q SECTION 9-6 lirff row: Cynthia Fegley, Ardythe Lat- iaw, Karen Kerschner, Bonnie Strauss, irenda Sterner, Lynne Reynolds, Kath- fn Reichl, Florence Cine. Suomi row: lregory VVerley, Charles lrexler, ,lanice ferley, Nancy Flexer, Lucille Under- iFFler, Diana lVlatura, Barry Brandon, :mes Christman. Tl11'rdrow.' Anthony Randle, Merritt Hiestancl, Nick Paul, Leith Kuhns, Wlalter lcloltzhalier, Thomas inder, Vvayne Bernecker, Dale Sell. mirth row: Joseph Harding, Gerald lann, Larry Andrews, Robert Moyer, harles Snyder, Daniel Rauch, 'lihomas :hwartz. -93- 1 LEADING THE CLASS in making a thorough investiga- tion of events that took place in Pennsylvania are I. Shollen- berger, P. Stauffer, L, Fenner, C. Piger, Kester, and P. Stortz. SECTION 9-7 Firrz row: Linda Fogel, Judith Schmick, Mary Jane Ritter, Carol Ferrara, Vir- ginia Christman, Judith lerwilliger, Mar- lene Reiringer, Linda Fenner. Sammi row: Janet lrexler, Judith Kester, Holly Billger, Carol Hartzell, Diane Brensinger Linda Beers, Jane Schollenherger, David Srortz. Tlzrrrl row: Ralph Conrad, Charles Higgins, Paula Bovankovich, Carol lVlehi, Patricia Kulins, Crail Piger, Glenn Non- nemacher. Fourth row: Frank Cernelli, Rodney Unger, Paul Staulfer, Richard lfisenhard, Randall Greenawalt, Charles Reber, Clirliord Youse, Earl Arndt. .Vol pz'ctzzrr'd: Mary Ann VVerley. SECTION 9-8 Fzrrt row: Sandra 'Waldman, Claudine Cressman, Betty Stelrz, Linda Lagler, Doreen Richard, Barhara Queen, Joan Shollenherger, Dianne Lilly. Seronzi row: Barhara Fenstermaker, Denise Bailey, Stephen Kave, Barry Nuss, Nathan Sclioch, Barry Binder, Sharon Meek. Third row: Ronald Zweifel. Donna Stoudt, Jacqueline Mohr, Jane Clark, Nancy Romig, Phyllis Eisenhard, Glenn Clauser. Fourth row: Dean Paules, Albert Toth, Ronald Benedick, Larry lrexler, Donald Wlalhert, David Hinkle, Donald Brinker. i'V0tp1'rture1Z: Diane Wieand, Marie Bowers, Austin lVlasters, Kenneth Kratzer. JOINING IN SONG are C. Mehi, IJ. Beers, C. Ferrara, I', Bovankovieh, and V. Christ- man ofsection 9-7. lVlr. Peters serves as accompanist. AFTER STUDYINC THE rules ofgood lettering, students of 9-l are seen developing this useful talent. SECTION 9-9 Firfl row: Barbara Keiser,1eanne Brown, Linda Miller, Eileen Rompella, Darlene Shade, Vivian Brinker, lVIarline Kuhns, Barbara Miller. Sfcomz' row: Gary Stortz, Thomas Glaze, Graham Roderick, John Stahl, Carl Conrad, Richard Gower, Michael Guter. Third row: Paul Keefer, William Kneller, Larry Latsch, Larry jacob, Wayne Cromer, Carl Miller, Lloyd Confer, Carl George. SECTION 9-10 Firyt row: Sandra Haherstumpf, Linda Binder, Hollie Reinhold, Ann Schnabel, Sheila Ziegler, Jan Lake, Sharon Kuehn, Donna Polster. Second row: Alvin Stephen, VVilliam Reichelderfer, Gerald Moyer, Larry Boyer, john Kennedy, Russell Hess, Daniel Quier, Ronald Erney, Phillip Weicla. Tfzirzl row: Susan Seidel, Kay Hertzog, Lucille Lagler, Sharon Kressley, Linda Trollinger, Donna Fen- srermaker, Janice Treichler, Herman Stoudt. Fourth row: Dennis Delsahar, Leland Carl, Kenneth Holland, Fred Wieder', Dennis Sicher, David Schaeder, Gary Achey. SECTION 8-1 Firft row: Judith Marsteller, Susan Terry, Adele Seidel, Doris Schultz, Mari- etta Seibert, Linda Schantz, Betty Ma- son, VVendy Nelsen. Second row: Ronald Knepp, Rosemary Reilinger, Linda Seis- love, Diane Wentz, Ruthann Risenhard, Joyce Long, Gwynna Friend, Diane Schaffer, Rohert Burdette. Third row: Bruce Fichter, Thomas Funk, David Motko, Roger Kehm, Karl Lauchnor, Dennis Bilger, Charles Knerr, Terry Reichert. Fourlh row: Barry Fellman, jerry Hartle, Dale lick, james Landis, Wayne Parton, Terry Belly, Gary Gilbert. FUTURIC HOMICMAKERS LISTEN attentively as Mrs. -lane Trump explains the care and use of household equip- ment and methods of food prep- aration to section S-11. SECTION 8-2 Fir-.rz row: Marilyn Yarus, Sally Wagner, Brenda Riedy, Barbara Sandella, Karen Kells, janet Erh, Mary Tyson, Nancy Dearolf. Sefmzd row: Jeffrey Davey, VVilliam Vvetzel, Gary Greenawalt, Barry Bortz, Neil Paules, .lohn Ritter. Third row: james Saeger, john Hersh, Sally Benfield, Patricia Carl, Mary Mohr, Barbara Heiter, Elaine Brown, Donna Reinert, Thomas Gabie. Fourth row: Donald Mohr, Daniel Romanchuk, San- dra Krupp, Charlene Miller, Dana Alt- house, Mary -lane Hartman, Alice Miller, Richard Miller, Thomas Hardy. SECTION 8-3 Firft row: Sylvia Beck, Cathryn Staub, Jane Mohr, Suzanna Knepper, Donna lobst, Jeanne Unger, Margaret Stalneclc- er, Susan Reinhard. Second row: Donna Mueller, Judith Gondelek, Jacqueline Schoenly, Sandra Lawrence, Bonnie Barto, Barbara Schaffer, Stephanie Ta- kacs, Pamela Gladding, Kay Jones. Third row: Jehrrey Bower, Wayne Foster, Ro- bert Troxell, VVilliard Martin, Mary Jane Sellers, Charles Barner, Matthew Breitl- enthall, Vllayne Butz. Fourth row: Ray Butler, Gerald Hartzell, Charles Lichten- walner, Bruce VanNess, Harry Mohr, Richard Vvetzel, Richard Albright, Alan Wambold, John Lehman. SECTION 8-5 Fix-.rl row: Vivian Ortt, Judy Stortz, Linda Netli, Kathleen Charnegie, Sheryl Karp. Lucille Balascak, Joanne Fetter- man, Linda Knauss. Sfromi row: William Kerschner, Albert Wieand, Albert Lauer, Sidney Unser, Rodney Stauffer, Larry Mohr, Ronald Keller, Paul Wagner, Houstin Lichtenwalner. Third row: Jane Micklos, Patricia Eck, Cynthia Albright, Phyllis Stauffer, Leslie Gackenbach, Bonnie Debus, Silvia Haberstumpf, Linda Litzenberger. Fourth row: Thomas Ace, Randy Seagreaves, David Erb, Dwight Fulmer, Rex White, Michael Kells, Barry Bricla, Lynn Ochs. Nu! pirtured: Kay Mato. SECTION S-4 lil-fit row: Doris Fluck, Laura Nuver, Nancy Dries, Linda Erb, Suzanne Hel- frich, Linda Matz, Mae Schmoyer, Rachel Hartman. Second row: Ronald Haber- stumpf, Edward Bower, Dennis Wctzel, Barry Geist, John Keller, JeH"rey Bauder, David Kelly, Randall Haberstumpf, Laird Sell. Third row: Milly Reidcn- hour, Linda Cope, Monica Vickland, Dorothy Moyer, Darlene Grollcr, Cheryl Rahe, Loretta Schmoyer, Dianna Mock. Fourth row: Sterling Hein, Gerald Miller, Ronald Hammam, Robert Harold, Ronald Wexler, Randall Tyson, Dale Kuhns, Robert Christman. Not pictured: Donald Reph. SECTION 8-6 Firm' row: Dianne Bortz, Verna Morrow, Carol Track, Loretta Snyder, Renee Roth, Susan Yenser, Gertrude Jaeger, Nancy Wetzel. Second row: Darcy Carr, Dean Seibert, Alden Fatzinger, Richard Wert- man, David Staufler, Lewis Knauss, Harold Thomas, Ronald Gould, Harry Lorber. Third row: Sharon Dell, Pat- ricia Alderfer, Joan Krause, Suzanne Paul, Joanne Gross, Deborah Hosheld, Linda Christman, Judith Heintz. Fourth row: Roy Busher, Ronald Ruff, Thomas Berry, Francis Reed, Paul lobst, Charles Zellner, Linden lVliller, Donald Acker- man, Glenroy Smith. Nor piftured: Hel- muth Jaeger, Barbara Meitzler. l SECTION 8-7 Firrl row: Anita Chwastiak, Lou Ann Ruyak, Karen Angney, Elaine Heist, Elaine Whitsell, Joanne Boyer, Margaret Keeler, Patricia Fry. Seroml row: Michael Greenawalt, David Swoyer, Jeffrey Jones, William Shankweiler, Allen Kneller, Arthur Wessne1', Robert Zimmerman, Leonard Stauflier. Third row: Pat Gruber, Claire Alice Rahn, Pamela Yoachim, Linda Steiner, Linda Michaelson, Judith Moyer, Ruth Ann Kressley, Gregory Toman. Fourth row: Donald Folk, James Schaffer, John Lynn, Joseph Fat- zinger, Elmer Berryman, Scott Corbett, Barry Braim, Nevin Miller. SECTION 8-8 Fi:-,rf row: Kathryn Gallina, Judith Heist, Lissa Wieziricl, Linda Kroninger, Linda Arner, Claudia Miller, Cathryn Collins, lVlarilyn Young. Semrzd row: James Frankenlield, Norma Guth, Donna Peet, Linda Seaman, Eunice lfttinger, Linda Kehm, Nancy Reinert, Laura Santee, Rodney Williams. Tlzird row: Les Haberstumpf, Robert Evans, Jeffrey Stead, Barry Brey. Lee Ressler, Richard Moyer, Harry Sherman, Ronald Kuhns. Fourth row: David Vince, Russell Ker- schner, John Huffman, Richard March, Larry DeFrain, Ronald Schell, Thomas Fegley, Keen Schaffer, John Arndr. Not piftzired: Sharon Brandon, Judith Moyer. l SECTION 8-10 Firrt row: Elaine Sidel, Sally Richards, Kathryn Neitz, Linda Beachel, Patricia Quiet, Sharon Zimmerman, JoAnne Fink, Andrea Kerrick. Second row: Gayle Holfmznii, ,leanette Vlliteak, Ann Louise Delcamp, Bernette Stautlier, Nancy Hangen, Betsy Mintz, Bonnie Schliefer, Linda Bruch, Joann Glase. Third raw: Daniel Frey, Donald Kipp, Thomas Mil- ler, Pamela Ward, Gretchen Kunkle, Martin Smith, Donald Yeakel, Kenneth Fink, Charles Romig. Fourth raw: Mal- colm Brown, Robert Oherly, David Weig- ard, David Beidelman, Michael Doney, lvilliam Leibensperger, Donald Stroh, ,lames Schmick, john Meyers. SECTION 8-11 Firrf row: Brenda Schmick, Linda Bogert, Donna Fogel, Sandra Xvenner, Kathleen Moon, -lean Gross, Mazine Yarema, Pamela Koze. Sfmvza' row: Glenn Ros- azza, Joel Sanson, Arthur Werst, Jeffrey Miller, Dale Dries, Timothy Young, Louis Solt, Karl Schuster. Tlzinl row: Patsy Romig, Diane Horn, Rosemarie Kuzma, Barbara Smith, Sally Dell, Shirley Heimhach, Connie Burger. Fourllz row: Vllilliam Macldlose, Randall Higgins, Michael Oleksa, Robert Bennicoff, David Gehman, Warren Long, Barry Kleckner. NUI picfurfd: Marianne Paul. SECTION 8-9 Firff rote: ,loan Seilmert, Linda Miller, Sharon Wieder, Buryle Banks, Susan lfyer. lean Hendry, Louise Brown, Cheryl Schantz. Se'r011dr0w.' Leonard LaFaver, Daniel Schmick, Dennis Felegy, Randall Killo, Harold Hartzell, Alan YVilson, Scott Dietz, Arthur Arnold, Larry Vllalk. Third row: Bonnie Reynolds, Kathryn Neila, Nancy Schueck, Ethel Beltz, Sharon Kehm. Janet Gardner, .lane Kummery, Sandra Vllalhert. Fourth row: john Brooke, Robert Moyer, William Freder- ick, Gary Smith, Richard Ritter, Fred Stevenson, Eugene Martin, Eugene Stump. Not pifturfd: Linda Hamscher, Diane Yundt. Shown on a landing in the new section of the school, seventh graders find delight in chatter- ing before going to the next class. SECTION 7-1 Fin! row: Connie Billig, Dawn Hartman, Gail Hillegas, Donna Boyer, Hope Stone- back, Kathryn Gray, Judy Meek, Bonnie DeLong. Second row: Duane Erwin, Larry Rothenberger, Ronald Gomez, Joel Schantz, Blair Erich, Kent Kuder, Rod- ney Queen, Randy Wagner, Terry Fen- stermaker. Third row: Dennis Stephens, Joanne Mantz, Paulette Scheirer, Betty Carl, Linda Gardner, Barbara Laser, Susan Kline, Carol Bokeko. Fourth row: Fred Weiss, Douglas Wetherhold, Harold Ritter, David Scherer, Terry Kunkle, Frank Weber, Charles Ackerman, Bruce Erney. Not pirtured: Mary Oates. SEVENTH GRADE SECTION 7-2 Ffrft row: Sherry Vllalbert, Barbara Zacharda, LindaWalbert, Rebecca Rauch, Suzanne Heist, Diane Moyer, Andrea Schaeffer, Janice Hoffman. Seromi row: Gerald Mohr, Lee Warwick, John Yorkey, Frederick Wieder, Bruce Layman, William Smith, Neil Morgan, Jeffrey Treicliler, Bruce Beitler. Third row: Diane Sliirk, Kay Kemmerer, Margaret Clymer, Cyn- thia Kemmerer, Candis Davis, JoAnn Sweigarr, Virginia Gehman, Sally Yoder. Fourth row: Larry Beck, Willizim Rupp, Paul Fogel, Susan Rhine, Glenn Guinther, Ronald Blank, Donald Wieder. Not pictured: Joseph Dunton. l -loo- SECTION 7-4 Firff raccz' Sandra Cliarnegie, Veronica Albitz, Victoria james, Dorothy Dunar, Lynette MCKeever, Karen Schmoyer, Elizabeth Trittenbach, Lois Murphy. Serozzd row: Henry Bridgers, Charles Bednar, Bruce McEllroy, Harold Ren- ninger, ,loseph Moll, Dennis Sell, Kirk Keller, jerry Eisenhard, Deborah Romig. Third row: Kay Polster, Pamela Weaver, Paulette Eberwine, Joanne Shaffer, Bev- erly Stahlneker, Karen Reppert, Pa- tricia Gross, Theresa Bauman. Fourth mtv: Norwood Gaiman, Alton VVetZel, Darryl Peters, -lohn Kovish, Glenn Schmoyer, Robert Boettger, David Ter- Hnko, John Notlielfer. Not picturfd: Linda Koch. SECTION 7-3 Firfl row: Kathleen McGinley, Marilyn Rahn, Florence Schlott, Pamela Walk, Jerald Delaabar, Linda Olson, Kay Har- vey, Linda Frey. Sfcond row: Theodore Steiner, Dennis Fenstermacher, Vincent Munn, jeffrey Prechtel, VVilliam Smith, jonathan Miller, Bruce Engler, Edward Shelly, John Fries. Third row: Barbara Adam, Denise Carl, Delby Latshaw, Patricia Pennebacker, Linda Gracely, jane Kerstetter, Marcy Ebers, Thomas Achey. Fourth row: Randy Bauer, Cle- ment Flick, Nathan Doll, Terry Sch- meltzle, Garry Scholl, Timothy Knecht, Keith Cherrington, Dale Motko. Not pifturfd: Linda Bauer. SECTION 7-5 Firm row: Diane Staurfer, Joann Trol- linger, Frances Reichelderfer, Diane Weidner, Sharon Mervine, Nancy Christ- man, Linda Eisenhard, Bonnie Welland. Second row: Randall Geist, David Erd- man, Allan Hunger, Perry Moose, Dennis Gambler, Ronald Terwilliger, Roy Wit- ner, Michael Aflilerbach, Dale Rinker. Third row: Lynda Reppert, Constance Roth, Bonita Alderfer, Bonita Snyder, Betty Groller, janet Newcomb, Susan Helvig, Barbara Kehm. Fourth row: Arland Miller, Lloyd Schmoyer, Drew Kunkle, Diane Bectal, Sandra Shoemaker, Carson Raudenbush, Stephen Servace, John Kelly. Not pictured: William Vicki. 1 'lol - SECTION 7-6 Firm row: Phyllis Rhoads, Cynthia Wiray, Suzanne Wennig, Barbara Brenneman, ,lanice Lichtenwalner, Carol Kondravy, Patricia Heimbach, hlanis Kiess. Szfmml' row: Robert Moser, Eric Qlarrett, Kerry Moyer, Craig Nloyer, Gregg Grey, Philip Sievert, Donald Moyer, Russell VVessner, Douglas Philips. Third row: Starr Saylor, Nancy Heimbach, Nancy Shimkanon, Renee Nonnemaker, Barbara Coeyman, Roberta Feely, Susan Wav1'ek, Glen Iiichmann, Fourrlz row: Gilbert Dodd, William Gibbard, Randal Smith, Robert Smartschen, Robert Seam, Todd Wiley, Thomas Vllallitsch, Arlo Griess. Nor picturezlf Carl Kuhns, Rodney Bailey. SECTION 7-8 Firrz row: Deborah Miklencic, Diane King, Betty Moon, Patricia Rothen- berger, Theresa Ringer, Carol Stoudt, Rosemarie Valigra, Yvonne Siegfried. Second row: Frederick Yenser, Thomas Schmoyer, Randall LaFaver, Robert Scott, Dennis -larret, Donald Miller, Robert Thomas, Edward Regensburg, Robert Moyer. T11 ini row: Kathy liitner, Bonita Arndt, Linda YVenner, Karen Guth, Carol Boyer, Linda Nonriamacker, lane Hooker, Kenneth Fenstermaker. Fourth row: Scott Shafer, David Malone, Arthur Kerschner, Terry Oswald, Donald Confer, Richard Roth, Roland Bogert. Not pictured: Charlene Reifinger, Linda Crouthamel. -102- SECTION 7-7 Firrt row: Silvia Stettler, Gloria Edick, Anna Conrad, Marcia Sittler, Barbara Finney, Pat Clouse, Shirley Geist, Linda Solt. Second row: Bruce Ihach, Charles Geist, Dennis Holland, Dennis Gertzog, Terry Ibach, Richard Zweifel, Lee Smith. T11 ird row: Arlene Beller, Gail Russ, lithel Brooke, lVlarlene Kohler, Barbara Geist, Betty Patterson, lrene Acker. Fourth row:iBrian Evangelista, Richard Grois, Donald Marks, Karl Fegely. Not pir- fured: Carl Kuhns, Rodney Bailey. SECTION 7-9 F1fr.rt row: Carol Strouse, Sandra Bach- inan, Linda Wagner, Mary Alice O'B1'ien, Carolyn Kirk, Helen Laubach, Cynthia Smith, Judith Reiss. Ssrond row: Bruce Heffner, Charles Nichter, Charles Miller, Peter Zanger, William Undercul'Her, Dale Schoch, Terry Oswald, Ellis Stephens, David Reiss. Third row: Sharon Higgins, Loretta Faust, Diane Boyko, june Rohr- hach, Linda VVennig, Sharon Haines, Donna Ruhf, William Reinhard. Fourlh row: Glenn Miller, Edwin Schmoyer, Larry Lichtenwalner, David Doyle, Dean Frankenheld, Gregory Jones, Peter Bow- er, Donald Klase. JYotp1'ctured.' Kathryn Davey, Donna Moyer. SECTION 7-10 Fz'r.rt row: Karen Lipositz, Sandra Dries, Linda Reph, Linda Wetzel, Arietta Thomas, Patricia Barto, Sylvia Kline, jennifer Hoffert. Serond row: Charles Kieser, Roger Neiss, Dennis Yverst, Charles Schock, Kenneth Gambler, Ste- phen Zarecky, Dale Reitnauer, Robert Oxendale, Robert Miller. Third row: Carol Heinly, Janice Moyer, Linda Pap- sun, Karen Ward, Lucille Feather, Elaine Romig, Jeannette Carl, Donna Spohn, Barbara Shade. Fourth row: Dennis Dries, Dennis Hess, Jay Rufli, Russell Cope, Buddy Kline, john Cagna, Mark Brudenthal. Not pictured: James Stevens. Assisted by Mr. Albert Miller, Eleanor Eegely, Theodore Palencar, Nancy Felegy, Robert Bair, and Donna Yenser execute an experiment in general chem- istry. An exciting basketball game, a class function, 21 Hash-back from an assembly program ftake a moment to recall pictorially 21 year at E.H.S. awww I l w l MUSIC ART Donald Schneck Roluert Bastian Karen Nlcflarvig Carolyn Nloening SCHOOL GENICRAI, LICADIQRSHIP Alex Hendry Suzanne Sclmppcl INDUSTRIAL ARTS ,IOURNALISM Grant Reinert, ,lack lVlcGuire, Larry Howell, Ronnlcl Clll'lSIOlA2ll'O lVlaL1l'cen lll6'I'l'3' Cynthia Weigarcl 1 lO6 '- IN ATHLETICS HOME ECONOMICS George Benediclc Marcia Mueller Irmgard Grueneberg, Trudy Miller, Joann Binder LEADERS DRAMATICS Audrey Gardner Richard Schmaldinst IHBENTED BUSINESS SCIENCE lrucly Miller Nancy Dicfenclcrfer lVlarcia Mueller, -Ioyce Frederick, john lock -107- TAKING SIDES: Wlalton Jackson and Nlaurecn Terry place their stakes on the donkey, while Irmgard Lindroth and Larry Gehman favor the elephant. However, someone had to lose and history was made. 55 wqf' OF COURSE WE WON: Stuclent Council president, Dolores Hackman, prepares to light zz victory bonfire after the Turkey Day Game. -108- Hi-School COUNCIL PROJECT: In one of our entertaining lyceum programs Victor Onsted adds the finishing touches to a colorful mountain scene. FINAL DRAFT: Sandra Randall types her original script with which she Won this year's Voice of Democracy contest. GROXVING PAlNS: The drilling has stopped, the steel Finally arriv - l, 1 d . 1 'ltlinff Hi-l.igl1ls DISTRICT Rl'fPRESliN'l'A'liIVHS: l'zirticipating in zin- nuzil music events are klzxmes Bartholomew, district or cliestra, Vllayne Foster, district band, Nancy Lenz, district cliorus, lack Long, district lvzxncl, :incl lfmily Kistler, district orchestra. D. A. R. AVVARD: Elected luy her fellow class- mates, Suzanne Scliappcl represented Emmzius High School in the Daughters of the American Revolution contest. at in 1 sp ii ,, twenty-two room zulclition came into being. 5 . AGILE THFSPIANZ Precziriously pe-rcliecl on zi towering lzulder, Audrey Gardner attempts to Final zz missing prop in the annual Drama Guild presentation. -109- following day. James'l,ong, Marian Arnold, David Minnich, lrmgard Lindroth Qrouncifmenl, William Schuster Qburgzrrl, John Kratzer frounrif prair- denfl, lirudy Miller, and Ronald Wessne1tfrozc1zfi!'ir1enD.. Semml row: Rodney Kuhns ffax rolfertorl, Willizim Butz Cborough fngizzffrl, Jack lrauch Cfire clziefj, Joann Binder Cferrftaryl, Audrey Gardner ffofirimrl, James Kelly Crux zzx.vr,f.forl, George lienedick Cpolirr clziqfj, and Larry Gehmari fborouglz .YuPEl'U7..f!Il'D. Students Govern Borough for o Doy The seventh Student Borough Government Day, sponsored by the ofhcials of the borough of Emmaus, school administrators, and teachers ofthe social studies classes was an educational experience for many seniors in the functions of our borough's government. The hopeful partic- ipants liled their petitions, conducted rigorous campaigns, and stated their platforms at a polit- ical rally. The students who were elected then conferred to select fellow students for the positions of Chief of Police, Fire Chief, Borough Supervisor, Bor- ough Secretary, Solicitor, and Engineer. Meeting with their counterparts, touring the borough, and assuming their respective ofhces for a day pro- vided a never to be forgotten insight into the workings of municipal government for sixteen fortunate seniors. gluniors and seniors cast their votes on the OUR SACRICD DUTY: A privilege in ll democratic society is exercised bv lovce Frederick as -loan Karsten checks her ballot with Brigitte Gerhert. 4 CONVENTION -ll'l"lilfRS: 'llhis noisy floor delegation campaigns for its victorious candidate, lVilliam Schuster. -l1O-- PROIVI QUEI-I 1 Suzanne Scliappel Qseatedl Surrounded bv her court Qrmdfng I'iIUI'k70f,Vl'l Miriam WHl'H1kCSS6I. Nancy DieI'emlei'I'ei', Sh non an M E X N . Yatck H960 Prom Queenl Roberta Ruhf, Dolores Hackman. ORIENTAL SUNSET PROVIDES ATMOSPHERE FOR JUNIOR PROM April 22, 1960, was an evening to remember for everyone attending the -Iunior Prom, Oriental Sunset. A beautiful oriental setting of pagodas and jack-o-lanterns Was the scene at the Frolics Ballroom for approximately two hundred and fifty couples. After being presented with a sou- venir dance program and a favor, the couples proceeded to the receiving line. Everyone was captivated by the beauty of the atmosphere and the enchantment of the music of Bud Rader and his orchestra. At the bewitching hour of 10:30 lovely Suzanne Schappel was crowned Queen ofthe Class of 1961 by Sharon Yaeck, Queen of the Class of 1960. The queenls attendants were Nancy Diefenderfer, Roberta Ruhf, Dolores Hackman, and Miriam VVarmIcessel. A police escort accompanied the dancers to the high school gym for the after-prom party spon- sored by the local civic clubs. Here Cinderellas and their Prince Charmings were served a delici- ous snack and entertained by a combo and a hypnotist. The time was 3:30 A.M.g the oriental fantasy came to an end. R1:1'LI'fCT1ON: A lillecl dance program f ll glistening I XVANT MY BOTTIE: The amazing power of suggestion exerted by crown - a pair of gloves - . aiclever Iiypnotist and a tasty lunch were the perfect components of 'in alter-prom party. III - VVARM RIQLATIUNS: llmmaus forward, Larry Hillegas, welcomed a cold shower after a hot encounter with a rival team. WOW I l lforeign exchange student, Christian Sutcliffe, had a lesson in American tastes and appetites when he shared an "all day" hoagie wirh Richard Baker and Richard Schmick. PASTRY l,Ol,l'lilClAN: Ronald ough Council Campaign. Wlessnei' took advantage of a Varsity MEM Club lmake sale during his Bor- -112- Remember CORONATION: The apex of the Thanksgiving flarne Pep rally was the crowning of foothall queen, Nancy Dl9l'CHilCl'fCl', by student council vice-president, Larry Heinly. HOLD THAT TIGER l l Wlith a coy wink and a fast step l.inda Fllrexler captured Alex Hendry just in time for the Sadie Hawkins Dance. When BIG WIND: Two members ol' the junior band p-ut all their strength into the art of music making. WHAT PULL: well coordinated, optimistic Emmaus faculty makes some last minute changes before the game with Slatlngton. THINK IT OVER: Deep concentration was the prevailing atmosphere when the juniors struggled with the two day long Iowa Tests. WHERE DID EVERYONE GO? Coach Lohb and several players are earnestly looking for the answer. LARRY BENSON ? ? l l Alex Hendry, surprisingly, was the prompter, not the corpse in "The Death and Life of Larry Benson." "Bonjo Boy" Porfroys Minsfrel 1 ,,,,,,. Jane Clark, Sharon Meek, and Jacqueline Mohr sing about the romance of a monkey and chimpanzee and their "Abba Dabba Honeymoon." ln Annuol Frosh February 17, the curtain rose revealing six end- men dancing to 'KDark Town Strutters' Ball" in a snappy opening of the Freshmen minstrel, "Banjo Boy." Glenn Deischer, the shoW's interlocutor, re- ceived many a Witty answer from endmen Daniel Crane, James Laser, Steven Johnson, John Yea- ger, Donna Stoudt, and Marsha Bender. Highlighting the minstrel were a song and dance to "Abba Dabba Honeymoonf, by Jane Clark, Sharon Meek, and Jacqueline Mohr, a violin skit -114- Theme Presenfofi on by Andrea Rockwell, K'Summertime," sung by Bernadette Krause, "If You Knew Susie,' ren- dered by Steven Johnson, a monologue by John Kramer, "Ma," performed by Karol Karsten and Suzanne Boyd, "Ole Man Riverf' sung by -lohn Yeager, and the finale, "Lullaby of Broad- way" by all the dancers and featuring a solo by Marjorie Moyer. Student directors Marlon Schaffer, Robert Bastian, Marie Moser, and Vivian Moser could rightfully enjoy a feeling of achievement. ORCHESTRA: K. Fatula, K. Havanko, S. Stoneback, P. Fichtor, C. Lachnor, B. Fichtor, S. Stevens, B. Nierhaus, G. Schantz, L. Souders, and L. Fisher. S'llUDliN'll DIRIECTORS: V. Moser, M. Moser, R. Bastian, and M. Schaffer. DIRECTOR: lfrrol K. Peters. ACCOMPANISTS: D. Fellman, C. Bauman, and G. Butz. Firrt row: D. Crane, Laser, M. Bender, B. Adams, G. Platt, M Bower, D. Bailey, K. Karsten, G. Christman, C. Farrar, A. Latshaw B. Sterner, M. Moyer, L. Lagler, C. Mehi, S. Meek, P. Bovankovitch, 1. Clark, R. VVebh, D. Fenstermaker, S. Meckes, L. Beers, Mohr, D. Lilly, S. johnson, D. Stoudt, and 1. Yeager. Second row: P Squire, G. Smartschan, VV. Cromer, V. Fliodaro, L. Fenstermaker, G Deischer, J. Terfinko, Sergeant, D. Radermacher, J. Brown, R Lenz, and D. Parton. Third row: L. Losch, G. Raddick, C. Miller A. Rockwell, S. Stoudt, N. Pritch, T. Seaman, L. Deisinger, M Kuhns, J. Shoemaker, B. Leibert, C. Wieder, L. Eurny, S. Bortz, and V. Brinker. Fourth row: P. Fishburn, A. Strauch, D. Reichard, S. Haberstumpf, L. Chtistofaro, K. Smith, G. Huddleston, B. Bland, P. Bartholomew, and R. Backenstoe. Frfzh row: M. Fink, M. Brney, R. Kern, Zanger, D. Gomez, H. Reinhold, L. Reynolds, S Boyd, J. Kramer, J. Terwilliger, J. Davies, M. Polk, J. Dankel, 1. Schmick, D. Wieand, J. Stroh, G. Andrews, B. Krause. Sixth row: C. Herrick, T. Dries, B. Nichols, M. Haas, nl. Lahr, B. Schultz, Umlauf, and F. Stephens. r 7 "Lights working? Orchestra seated? Everyone ready?', Mr. Peters looks over his notes to be sure that evervthm is in ood form before , . tl iz the curtain goes up. -HS- People Behind The Scenes HEAD OF MAINTENANCE: Billy Wagner. CUSTODIANS3 Firft row: Howard Heller, Earl Houseknecht Uzfad rufto- dicmj, James Treichler Knight foremavzj, Ernie Diehl. Suomi 1'UZO.' James Wieand, Clarence Sell, Robert Kehm, Carl Nonnemacher, John Bauman. BUS DRIVERS: Warren McNabb, Ray Leibensperger, Russell Not pictured: VVilliam Smith, Martin Koch, Russell Butz, Horace Koch, Henry Pforr, Carl Lichtenwalner, Theodore Lichtenwalner, Miller, Carl Schell, Charles Schleifer, Robert Strohecker, Douglas Forrest Merkel, Robert Holfman, Donald Beitler, Arlene Hartzell. Sell, Robert Smeltz. X CAFETERIA YVQRKERS: Firfl row: Verna Brown, Arlene Urland Caxrifianl MATRON: Mrs, Edna DeEsch. cook manager, Cafeteria IIB, Gladys Moatz, Pearl Heffner, Etha Reid, Florence Arner, Elizabeth Haines, Ella McGinley. Szfoml row: Mabel Eisher, Mary Angstadt, Ruth Gardner, Violet Hunsberger, Pauline Bortz Crook manager, Coff- teria IJ, Anna Umstead, Arlene Heiter. -116- Minn.. "--ag Foreign Student Sees U. S. A familiar figure in the E. H. S. halls this year was Christian Sutcliffe, our foreign exchange student from Amiens, France. Chris, who left Rotterdam, Holland, August 11, aboard the "Seven Seas,', arrived in Hoboken, New -lersey, August 21. The Paul Alberts, Christian's American family, welcomed him to our country and showed him the Pennsylvania countryside and the New Jersey coastal area. On September -1 the Class of '61 was invited to an Open House at the Alberts' home in order to meet Chris. Amiens, Chris's hometown, is a very old city, presently the size of Allentown. Little remains of the old daysfthe Gothic of the old magnificent Dame, the churches and ruins hospital, and the Cathedral of Notre largest in France and built during the thirteenth century. Today Amiens is a modern and growing industrial city. The center of the town has been rebuilt since 1945 and includes the only skyscraper in Europe. Amiens is, as many French towns are, a city combining beauty and progress. Chris attended a modern, co-ed, public school called "Lycees." He believes that the standard of studies at Lycees is higher than the standard at Emmausg however, in France the schools practice selective education. Chris plans to attain a college education and will probably spend his first year of study at the "Centre Although Chris' main hobbies are music and organ building, he has taken a great interest in the Albert's tropical fish. -- 117 CHRISTIAN SUTCLIFFE Fnrfigri .Exchmzge Student Universitaire,', future university, in Amiens. Classical music, especially Bach, is Chris' main interest, he is also interested in literature. His main hobbies are the theater, organ making and tuning, and his newly acquired American hobby, tropical fish. When asked about his best remembered sights on his trip to America, his outlook on Amer- ica as a nation, and his vision of its youth, Chris gave the follow- ing opinions: "Having had the opportunity of visiting the town of Princeton, New Jersey, several times, 1 think the whole town is the quietest, greenest, and one of the most lovable places 1 saw in the U. S. On my way over the only in- teresting place 1 saw was the out- line of the cliffs of the Sole of Wight,Hampshire,England,slow- ly dissappearing in the afternoon haze - my last sight of Europe. 1 think that America is, of course, a great nation, whose only fault is to be far from any other nation, and thus not to enlarge her viewpoints by exchange with other nations. 1 believe that youth, in spite of difference in clothing, is somewhat the same all over this planet, even if we do not all share the same atti- tude toward profound problems which are gener- ally disliked by American youths. 1 shall have enjoyed every hour of my stay here at the exception of the moment of rush so typically Americanf, Mrsf Moyer is shown in her senior Fnglish class with Chris and is explaining a term to him. Extra-curricular activities at E. H. S. were available to any student wishing to broaden his outlook, assume responsibilities, and prepare for a life of active citizenship and leadership. A common sight at Student Council meeting was Dolores Hackman Cseatedj surrounded by willing assistants to plan some worthy project. Looking on are George Be-nedick, Irmgard Lindrotli, Carolyn Luscli, Alex Hendry, and Susan Sponeybarger. FOREIGN EXCHANGE STUDENT Christian Sutcliffe Finds Student Council President Dolores Hackman to be a competent guide. "CON'I'RAS'l'S IN SHAKESPEAREI' brought to life Henry IV and Ealstaff, Romeo and Friar Lawrence, and Brutus and Cassius for E.H.S, students in a highly interesting Lyceum offering. Ffrft row: Pamela Baumgartner, Marian Arnold, Larry Heinly U'ife-Pra.v1'de1ztj, lrmgard Lindroth lT1'm.furerj, Christian Sutcliffe, Dolores Hackman f1JV6'.fl4Ill671fl, Alex Hendry CSe'frc'f11ry,l, Linda Schleifer, Diane lfrey. Sefwid row: Phillis Rhoads, Ginny Huddleston, Susan Sponeybarger, Charlene Wieder, Suzanne Schappel, Gail Nuss, Linda Olsen. Tlziral row: Donna Fenstermaker, Sharon Meek, Cynthia Kammerer, Susan Helvig, lVlarilyn Yarus, jacquelyn Schoenly, Cynthia Albright, Sandra Shaw, Donna Wieand, Michael Oleska, Dennis Parton. Fourfli row: George Benedick, Rodney Queen, Peter Bower, Thomas Berry, Gary Haberstumpf, Paul Staurlwer, Daniel Baker, Larry Andrews, -leffrey Stead. Fifflz ww: lfugene Schantzenbach, Barry Barto, Richard Rubens, Robert McGuire, blames Stevenson, Mr. Vllilliam Miller fnfdviffrl, 'lierry Hartzell, David VViley, Fred Stevenson, Dale Fink. Not p1idzu'fd.' Penny jones, Bonnie Schleifer. STUDENT CCUNCIL SPONSORS EXCHANGE STUDENT Events such as the New Yearls Eve dance, Color Day, a victory bonfire, and a varied Lyceum program were the results of the dedicated efforts ofthe Hfty-six members of Student Council. Re- presentatives from each homeroom met bi-month- ly to evaluate suggestions and ideas for school betterment. Creation and management of a school store and the monthly posting of a school councills service to the school. Under the leadership of Mr. William Miller, Adviser, this year's council witnessed the real- ization of a project anticipated for several years, that of bringing a foreign exchange student to Emmaus High. They were justly proud of bringing Christian Sutcliffe from Amiens, Franceg his year in Emmaus undoubtedly offered mutual calendar of events were but two examples of the enrichment. Ol'll"lClfRS: Alex Hendry fSefrf't11ryJ, Dolores Hackman Cprefiflezzrl, lrmgard l,indroth CTrfa,rurerl, Larry Heinly Clare- 1,I'.5',YI'!lE7If,. -121- l l Firxf row: Peggy Saylor, Maureen Terry, Gerald Sun fIll-FF-Pl'E.K'l'df'VIfil, Marian Arnold CT1'fa5urfrl, Mrs. -lean Bieber Cdd- virerl, Nancy Diefenderfer fSfr1'ffary7, Alex Hendry lPrf'.ridf11fl, 'llrudy Miller, Marcia Mueller. Sfr0z11l1'0w.' Marilyn Seer, joan Karsten, Sharon Stephen, ,loyce Frederick, Yvonne 'l'urnauer, Barbara Bender. Carol Wilson, Suzanne Schappel, Priscilla Kistler. Tfzircl rote: Sandra Randall, Patricia VVetzel, Carol Sue Dry, Geneva Butz, Lois Fritchman, Nancy Lenz, Sandra Cioheen, Marcia Oswald, l,inda Miller. ldourrlz row: james Long, 'lierry lnlarrzell, Bruce Gillan, David Hopstock, Richard Baker, Allen Sellers, ,Iames Bartholomew, Daniel Baker. Fifflz rofv: blames Stevenson, Barry Barto, john lock, George Benedick. .Yer pzriiirmlx Lynda lfrwin, National Honor Society Conducts "Honor Campaign" The National Honor Society directed its etlorts toward making the student body aware of the four principles of the organization fr scholar- ship, leadership, service, and character. Witli the aid ofthe school newspaper stall' and the faculty, members sponsored a vigorous "anti- cheat" campaign, Enlarging the school libraryls In an impressive ceremony Barry Barto, one of twenty in- ductees, lights his candle from the candle of character. collection of college catalogues and donating a copy of Thr Riff and Fa!! of the Third Reich to the library were additional projects on the agenda. The yearis activities were climaxed with the awarding of the highly coveted N. H. S. charms to senior members. OFFICERS: Gerald Sun lfinf-P1'e.ridw1tJ, Alex Hendry lPl'EII.d67Ifl, Nancy Diefenderfer fSffreraryl, Marian Arnold CTreafzzrerj. -122- li .. 1 - SAW, L. .. F1i7'If row: Leanda Carr, Louise Kline, Barbara Akins. lrmgarcl l,indroth, Bonnie Lauchnor, Nancy Diefenderfer, Peggy Saylor, Marcia Mueller, Roberta Ruhf, Barbara Meuller. Sl'FU7Zd row: Nlr. Alfred Neff jr. CfIfZz'z',m'J, Vlilliam Schuster, Timothy Bortz, Larry Hillegas, George Benedick fP7'KJ1AdZ7Ifl, Rodney Kuhns Cl'1'r:-Pre,f1'- flnntj, Ronald Kratzer lSrrrfmryD, Warren Landis, Donald Huth, Bert Nelson, Ronald Wessiier. Tlzfrd row: Dale Young: l,arrV Heinly, Bruce Yaeck, Frank Frederick, George Iobst, Neil Moser, Barry Barto, Eugene Schantzenhach, David Nlinnich. Fourth row: Tcddy Sun, john Schiffer, john Kratzer, Brooke March, Leroy Vllerley, Bruce Schmoyer, VVilliam Moyer, Carl lfisenhard, David Schueck, Fifth row: Tyler Davis, Donald Hahn, Ralph Sassaman, Richard Koay, William Lobb, Daniel George CTrea,vurer7, james Long, VVilliam Delfsch, Larry Herald, blames Reichl. Letterwinners Buy Jcickets, Sponsor Hocigie Scale The Varsity "EU Club, composed of letter- vvinners in any varsity sport, used club periods to plan various fund projects to finance the cost of the forest green sports jackets so proudly worn by the members. Bake sales, dances following home basketball games, and the annual faculty game were spon- sored, but a mammoth Hhoagiel' sale unquestion- ably was the outstanding project of the year. SENIOR Sl'OR'l'SMliN: Important leaders in sports at limmaus High School were these senior members, easily recognizable in their Varsity "E" jackets. -123- Esf Firrt row: Robert Dries, john Brimlow, John Drieshach, VVilliam Barto, 'liimothy Fenstermaker, Charles Grim, Paul Smith. Sfrond row: Mr. Jerome Baer Cflzlvirfrj, Gary Hott-nman, Marshall Beers, George Katchak, Paul Moyer, Robert Folk, Curtis McConnell CTreafurerD, David Peters CSt'N'EfdI'1Vl, Richard Schmaldinst U'z're-Pre,tz'de11rD, Lee 'lihompsonCI're51'rie1LtU. Biological Sciences Enioyeol by Phi Koppo Sol Providing plants for the classrooms, library, gation of plant life and developed an apprecia- and offices in the school was the main purpose tion ofthe importance of biology in our life. of this club. The boys also learned the propa- Funclomentols of Chemistry Leornecl Purposes of the Chemistry Club were to mists. Members derivedavaluable background, create interests in chemistry and to acquire whether thinking of chemistry in terms of a knowledge of the training and duties of che- hobby oravocation. l Fifff row: Sandra Sell, Janet Stroh CSerrfmryD, Carol Wetzel, Patricia Stryer, Gilda Verzino, Elizabeth Burton, Gail Platt CTrfafurerj, Karen Shandor. Sammi row: John Umlauf, Robert Althouse, Linwood Nester, Glenn Clauser, Larry McCauley, Glenn Smartschen, Patrick Squire, Mr. Harvey Becker Cddtfiferj. Third row: James Anderson, Dennis Parton, Daniel Crane, Richard Rubens fPVEIf!iE7Ifl, Thomas Biechlin Hare-Prf51'dev1tD, Donald Dries, Donald Faustner, No! pz'rr11rfd: Robert Balmat, Michael lfbers. -124- Firff row: Nancy Stephens, Darlene Ziegler CTrea.rui'zrJ, Linda Welii' U"ire-Prf',rz'df111l, Shirley Fegely fPreridenlJ, Shirlene Koch, Annabelle Erney, Melanie Clauser, Shirley Miller, Second row: Miss Audrey Kunkle fddvzkfrj, Jean Clewell, Betty l-larrison, Dorothea Helfrich, Nancy Herbster Cffhaplaivzj, Janet liichner, Mary Ann Moyer, Carolyn Gehman, Eileen Leister, Catherine Kern. Third row: Janice Scharadin, Janice Romig, Patricia Zweifel, Rene Hartzell, Betsy Ann Wal- ters, Lila Ruhmel, Nancy Felegy CSerrelaryJ. Linda Yutz, Julia Lorish, Alvann Fischer. Fourth row: Judy Heyer, Nancy Stine, Linda Thomas, Linda lirdman, Ruth Hilliard, Shirley Ruth, Carol Swank, Betty David, Patricia Ruff. N07 pifturfd: Sheila Stoudt. Tri-Hi-Y Stresses Christian Character Principal aims of the Tri-Hi-Y Club were extension of Christian Character throughout to encourage the creation, maintenance, and the school, home, and community. Girls Master Typing Skills Pupils whose regular curriculum did not include Members learned the keyboard, parts of the typing were eligible for membership in the machine, and the correct method ofsetting up Typewriting Club, sponsored by Mrs. Tulio. letters and manuscripts. l Fin! row: Linda Lagler, Janice 'l'reichler, Rita Webb, Joan Hartle CTrea.rurerj, Sharon Stoudt, Susan Bogert, Patricia liachman, Connie Nuver, Joyce Gehman, Kay Hertzog. Second row: Mrs. Nancy 'liulio Cfldvzlrfrl, Jane Clark, Jeanette Shoemaker, Connie Schallier, Ann Schnahel, Cheri VVaters, Cynthia Fegley, Margo lfrney, Diana lfrdman, Peggy Leapson, Suzanne Hummel. Third row: Diane Schantzenbach, Linda Trollinger, Bonnie Leibert, Barbara Frantz U"i're-Pz'f,ride1ztJ, Nancy Fritch, Nancy Flexer, Mary Ann Gould, Sheila Ziegler, Ardythe Latshaw. Fourzh row: Marlene Kuhns, Dianne l,illy, Carol l-lartzell, Janet Trexler, Lynne Tschudy, Nancy Romig, Gail Miller, Eileen Feather QSerrefafyl, Lucille Lagler, l,inda Schleifer CPr.eJiden1J. Journalistic Endeavors of E-Hive Stall Inform and Entertain Readers E-Hive activities began with an extra buzz this of journalism. Reporters gathered news of scho- year when the first issue Was distributed free to lastic and sports events, Wrote features, and all students on the hrst day of school. The editors, chosen at the end of last year's term, had compiled this edition of the school paper during the summer, thus informing the students of vacation events and also spark- ing subscription sales. Financing the cost of publica- tion through bookcover sales, UR' Octoberl' - the first school dance, and hoagie sales, con- tinued the busy pace. The aims of the staff, under the direction of Mr. Albert Benfield, were to entertain and inform readers and to instruct members in the held Ed1'Ior-111-CMU' CYNTHIA WIQIGARD typed articles, while a local con- cern managed the printing of thirteen issues, three of which were double editions. The Editor-in-chief of the E- Hive, along with the neWs,sports, and feature editors, were chos- en on the basis of previous exe- cutive and journalistic accom- plishments on the staff. Report- ers, after Writing trial articles, were chosen by the editor-in- chief. Artists, photographers, and typists were usually volun- teers. After the members have completed two years of service on the staff, they are awarded a silver charm or key chain. Fi!'Il row: Katherine Kelly, Carol Sue Dry, Lorraine Haase, Cinthia Schmoyer, -ludy Zimmerman, Norma Delfsch, Pamela Baumgartner, Karen Mcflarvie. Sfcarzdrow: -luanita Landis, Carol Oels, Susan Zanger, Penny Jones, Jacqueline rllurnauer, Audrey Gardner, Mary Catherine Fey, Mona Schultz, Anne Tock. Third row: Matthew Breidenthal, Catherine Meckes, Dianne Ludwiclc, Sandra Goheen, Dianne Frey, Uerri l,ee Cole, Kay Knauss, Richard Siebert. -126- lf-HlVli'S POPULARITY REIGNS. Students cannot resist those li-Hives and teachers cannot resist the students. POST-PUBLICATION CHECK- UP: Barbara Bender fFeaturf Edfforj reviews the latest issue with Mona Schultz, Linda Grucneherg, Susan Zanger, Ann Toch, and -lacqueline Turnauer. PAGE EDITORS: Michael Johnson CSp0rtJ Edilorj, Sandra Randall Cflfdfuff Editorj, Geneva Butz fNew.r Editorj, Mr. Benfielcl Cddwifrrl, Barbara Bender CFM- fure Edftorj, james Stevenson CSpor1f Ediforl. Firrt row: Patrick Hicks, John Kratzer Clirefzizlevzij, Allen Sellers CI'1'ce-Prefidfntj, Richard Boettger CSerre1aryD, Richard Hendry CTrearurerD, james Reichl. Sefo'r1zZ1'ow.' John Tock, Michael Johnson, Walton Jackson, james Bartholomew, Curtis lVlacConnell, Dale Kratzer. Third row: Paul Fichter, Gerald Sun, Alex Hendry, Donald Huth. Not pictured: Vwlalter Spadt, Mr. Kenneth Wesser fddvirerb. Enthusiasm Shown For Service Club ln Initial Yecir Since the Key Club was formed at Emmaus High, a new enthusiasm for bettering school and community arose among the members and spread throughout the school. In its initial year the group, sponsored by the local Kiwanis Club, suc- cessfully sponsored a coat check for home basket- Dick Boettger looks .up from his job of polishing trophies for the Key Club to oblige a passing photographer. ball games, redecorated the trophy showcases, sold fruit cakes to buy Christmas food baskets for the needy, and hosted a swim party for the Key Clubs in this district. The boys, character- ized by ethical and scholastic standards, have won the admiration of everyone. l Guests at the swimming party enjoy a rousing game of water polo. -128- Frrxf row: Mr. Robert Thomas Cdzlailter-D, Christian Sutclife, David Laslo fPl'E,YidFIlfD, Dolores Hackman CVz'ce-Prerzliezzfj, lClaine Stevenson l'Tm1fzu'ef'D, -lane Wlagner CSfUetaryD, Larry Gehman, ,lack Trauch, Nlr. Kenneth Wesser Cfldvzfrfrj. Srmml row: David Scherer, 'lierry Moyer, Douglas Phillips, Randall Smith, Kathy Davy, Barbara Brennaman, Betty Nloon, Rosemarie Valigra, Cindy Ray, Sheryl Karn, Third raw: Candy Davis, Joanne Fink, Cindy Kemmerer, Roberta lfelegy, Susanne Schweyer. Joanne Herman, .VIarilyn Seer, Andrea Kerrick, Susan Rhine. Fourth row: Thomas Wallitch, Leslie Gackenbach, lVlarion klunsicker, Carol Pretko, Mary Carter, Anne lVIichelson, Sharon Gardner, julia Laslo, jean Urtt, -lohn Kemmerer. Fifth row: Arthur Kerschner, Rex Vkvhite, Gary Smith, Richard Sehmick, 'liodd VViley, Gerald Hartzell. Students Goin Insight To United Notions A trip to the United Nations building in New York and a mock general assembly meeting of the Lehigh Valley Foreign Policy Association acquainted members of the United Nations Club with the functions of the United Nations. Delegates to a Valley Forge convention enjoyed guest speakers from foreign lands, an experience which provided them with much information to bring to their fellow members, Since November the club has supported a Greek child through the Foster Parent Plan, thus putting their theory ofimproving international relations into practice. lVlElf'l' THEODORE KALPATZOGLOU, GREEK FOSTER CHILD OF 'l'HI'f UNITED NATIONS CLUB: Tlieotlore, one of three children, lives with his mother and sister on the Island of Chios. Hrs father abandoned the family shortly before the little boy was born and has not shown any interest in his family since that time. Thirteen year old lheotlore, a healthy, normally developed youngster with brown hair and brown eyes, is a bright boy and a very hard worker. Since his graduation from primary school in June, 1960, he has been working as a house painter. His wages - 23.33 a month. Under PLAN care this child will receive a monthly cash grant of 53.00, food and clothing supplies and special medical care. -129- Firrt row: Grant Reinert, Warren Landis Ql?'u.ti1zf55 .lla2zagfril, Benjamin lVlartin Cfife-Prfridevztj, James Kelly CPI'fIZifZF7Lfl, David Schuecl: CTr.ea,rurer7, James Keiser, Mr. Keith Smith Cddvirerl. Serene! row: Carl lfisenhard CSerretaryD, Robert Serfass, Anthony Bcaky, john Baker, XVilliam Vliagner, Robert Fritz. Tlzird row: Alan Hertzog, Graham Roddick, Barry Long, Stroud Kunkle, George Sahel, Robert Moyer. Noi P!ACf14I'KlZ7.' Peter Greenawalt, Daniel McCabe, Golfers Goin Experience Golf Club members participated in discussions on the fundamentals ofthe game and learned the dillierent types of clubs and their uses as Well as their care. Throughout the year movies were shown and tournaments were heldin which the members participated, thus improving their skill under the capable guidance of Mr. Smith, coach ofthe golf team. Techniques of Tcible Tennis Seventeen girls under the leadership of Mr. est in the sport, Mernbers of the Table Tennis Scheclcler set out with determination to learn Club participated in matches for the dual pur- the rules of table tennis and to encourage ll1t61'- pose Oi-g21lI11I1g experience and enjoyment. Firrt row: Diane Nuss, Joann Binder fTI't'HIZl7'K!'L lfileen Diehl KPrefidf1ztD, Carol Hamscher C1'z're-P1-endmzrl, Shirley Bertsch, Kay Mizera, Mary Helfrich. Szfoml row: Ann l.ichtenwalner, Rosemary Stauflier, Kathy Gladding, Donna Caulton, Pamela lVlarsteller, l,vnne Krause. Tlzird row: Gloria lfisenhard, Dolores Moyer, lVlr, VVilliam Scheckler Cfldixirfrj, Linda Moore, Sandra Wendling. Firrf row: Alvin Stephen, Larrv Hillegas, George lohst tSfrrffz1ry-Trezlfurerl, lfugene Schantzenbach CPrf,rz'rz'enii, Barry Barto CIYIICE-PfE.ftdfl1fl, Phillip Wheida, Glenn Nonnemacher. Sfrond row: Mr. David lVlacLaughlin fAfzlUi,rfrj, Richard Boyer, Ray lVlarsteller, Terry Hartzell, Larry Moatz, Daniel Schuster, Harry Rupp. Third row: Marlin Fegely, Robert lVlcGuire, Kenneth Fey, James Kimmel, Robert Schweitzer, Donald lVlcNelley, Vllayne Meitzler. Fourth row: John jones, David Unser, Larry lVleitzler, Carl Naugle, Dale Stortz, Andrew Kocis, William Wall, Gary Schleifer. Club Creates a Better Understanding of Basketball lnstilling an interest and a better under- Were to study the rules and regulations ofthe standing of' basketball were the main objectives sport and to create an awareness of the mental of the Boys' Basketball Club. Specific aims aspects of the game as Well as the physical. Weightlifting Improves Sport Program Highin popularity was the Weightlifting Club, in its own right, Weightlifting has been recog- organized in an ef'l'ort to stimulate an interest nized as a valuable asset to participationin other in body building. ln addition to being a sport sports and as a means of-wholesome recreation. Fi:-rl row: Randall Greenawalt, Ronald Gilbert, Howard Reith, Ronald Christofaro CSerrezary-Trearurerl, William White- knight Cljrfridentl, Richard Ratclitlie Ql'z'cf-Pr-eriderzfl, ,lohn Brown, John Stoudnour, Theron Bastian. Second row: Charles Reber, Ronald lVlarshall, Paul Keeler, Donald Hahn, William Delfsch, Richard Koay, Paul Wlazelek, lVlr. William Krebs lA7zZ211'5erl. Third row: David Stoudt, Larry Heil, Clif'l'ord Youse, Clifford Cummings, Ronald Gambler, Wayne liisenhartl, Ronald Kratzer, Henry Heil, George Frey. Fourth row: Ronald Merkel. David Nelson, Wayne Reimold, Robert Schoenly, Augustus Martin, David Schnellman, lfdward Saddler, Larry Howell. Fifth row: William Clauser, Dennis Swavely, Mervin Yoder, Craig Anthony, ,lames Unger, Roy AFHerbach, james Heddon, Keith Knauss, Not pirturfd: Gene Rosazza, Brooke Young, Ronald Mutchler, Larry Herald, Donald Breunig, Thomas McHugh, Maynard Dries, Victor Clause, Daniel Hersh. Five Dolphins create a most attractive starhsh. The Marlins display an impres- sive floating pattern. As Neptune's court says good- by to Jimmy, the Dolphin Club, against Zl nautical hack- drop, say za good-night to all. i i l In water: Carolyn Phillips, Carol Moser, Penny Jones, Linda Sch- leifer, Nancy Wieder, Katy Smith, Bonnie Bland, Moyer, Sharon lVlackes, Linda Beers, Dianne Bortz, limily Kistler. At pool.ridf: Patricia Bachman, Susanne Huber, Jane Marsteller, Kay Monroe, Carol Billman, Jean Kaldy, Pamela Baumgartner, Janice Graef, Brenda VVelland, Susan Kunkle, Jane Weida, Donna Caulton, Katherine Meckes. Kneeling: Benne Richards, Gayle Andrews, Patricia VVood, Peggy Bartholomew, Donna Gualco, Sheila Hefiner. Sf6Z71d'f7Zg.' Doris Brubaker, Annebelle lirney, Mrs. Virginia Herman Mermaids Strive Dolphin Club members were chosen because of their grace and Versatility in swimming stunts and water sports. The girls spent many hours prac- ticing diligently their unique routines and per- CAfdvi.r.erD, Nancy Felegy. 011 ladder: Sandra Goheen, Ann Lichten- walner, Sue Kells. On high diving board: Phyllis Arndt, Virginia Fritz, Donna VVerley, Marion Arnold, Cynthia Weigard, Karen lVlcGarvie, Katy Fey, Barbara Bender, Kathryn Trexler, Carole Pretko, Carolyn Moening, Linda Trexler. On low diving board: Pamela Nelson, Nancy Lenz, Susan Bortz, Barbara Roth, Renee Lorber, Louise Tomaschek, Diane Hackman,Judy Schwartz, Priscilla Kistler, and Patricia Stouclt. For Perfection fecting their various strokes and rhythmic skills. Under the supervision 0flVlrs. Virginia Herman, the aquacade, "Neptune's Court", was success- fully presented March 16, 17 and 18. THERE ARR CLOWNS in every crowd, even in a school of Fish. S -133- i Fir!! row: Thomas Walbert, John Atlierbach, John Kummery CPrf,ri'rz'f11rl, Dale Fink C1"1'fe-Pzwidzmj, Ronald Zweifel, Ronald Benedick, Ralph Conrad, john Neila. Second row: Mr. Richard Shaak Cf1dC'l',VK7'i, Barry Nuss, Ronald VVessner, Charles Kerchner, Delbert Knauss, joseph Harding, Garry Schuler. Third row: Robert SClllllCI', Dennis Ortt, Paul Staufler, Jeffrey Schultz, Peter Six, Dennis Sicher, Anthony Yandle, Douglas fVlahler. FU1t1'f!I,I'0Tli'.' Joseph Brooke, Richard Lauchnor, William Butz 4SEC'I'EfHl'j'-TI't?1l.V1U't'I'D. Tyler Davis, Martin Stevens, Brian Ciracely, Dale Sell. Boys Received Instructions In Athletic Skills For those possessing physical dexterity, the Boys, Gymnastic Club was organized to give boys an opportunity to develop their gymnastic ability, l Coordination is highly necessary to John Altlerhach for his amazing performance on the trampoline. and improve their body co-ordination. Agile gymnasts enhanced their skills by utilizing the trampoline, horse, parallel bars, mats, and ropes. john Kummery displays skill in performing a most difiicult stunt on the rings. Firft row: 1. Bortz, M. Bender, L. Moening, J. Karsten, D. Hackman, R. Lorber, C. Willis, S. Bornman, L. Trexler, C. Decker. Sfrond row: Miss Gwendlvn Armitage Qddvrrzrj, L. Dingman, M. Mover, G. Huddlesron A Kells K. Schwartz D. Bally, lVl. Bower, S. Waldman, Reichal, M. Laser, C. Billig, Sergeant. Thirr1.lr0w.' L. Fishei, Kehym, l'. Backeni stoe, N. Flick, M. Moyer, S. Huber, L. lomescheck, M. Schaffer, S. Staudt, L. Brensinger, P Stoudt D Polster Fourih row: L. Fritchman, D. Landis, S. Kunkle, Waldman, L. Schwar, J. Kaldy, C. Hillman, D. Benner, M. Bedner, P. Schultz, N. Neitz, -l. Peters. Fzlfflz row: C. Mehi, S. liortz, C. Wieder, D. Bortz, L. Beers, D. Gualco, P. Wood, G. Bartholomew, L. liisenhard, I. Yaniger, D. Miller, B. Yandle. Sixth row: G. Andrews, S. Mackes, P. Bartholomew, El. Spohn, L. Sclimick, lf. Moyer, D. Schuler, D. Weaver, C. Clause, D. Wiezincl, bl. Schwartz, I-I. Fegley. Uniforms Purchased For Exhibition Chief aims of the members of the Girls' accomplished by workouts on the mats, tram- Gym Club were to develop grace, coordination, poline, rings, horse, and parallel bars, and by agility, and gymnastic skills. These feats were performing various precision drills. lihe girls show their versatility hy performing acts like these. Featured stunts are those on and surrounding the parallel bars -135- 4 l l Firft row: Alhert Burger, Arthur Tomaschek CTI'EKl.Y1,U'FI'l, -lean Hawk CSfcfetaryl, Lois Wetzel. Serond row: liarl Arndt, David Oleksa, janet Long, Nlr. Henry Farrar Cfifdviferl. Third row: Donald VValhert, Daniel Rauch CIvifK'PI'F5l'dK7lfl, Robert Benner CPre.ridentJ, Brenda Schmoyer, James Johanes. Fourth row: Gary Achey, Jeffrey Stansfield, Aroll Heller, Gerald Fake, Philip Carlson. Fifth row: James Lutz, Carl Dries. Club Creates ci Better Understanding ot Archery By introducing a sport relatively new to our held throughout the year provided experience school, the Archery Club,s chief aim was to through practice. promote a competitive team to foster sportsman- Trophies were given to those archers who were ship. Directed by Mr. Farrar, tournaments "tops,' in both practice and competition. OFFICERS: Robert Benner Arthur Tomaschek QTrea,rurer CPrf5izienfD, Daniel Rauch Clvice-PrfJz'1lentj, H, Jean Hawk CSerretaryD. -l36- Archers realize that constant practice makes better scores i Fir!! row: Ronald lfrney, Russell Hess, Yvilliam Reichelderfer, James Butz, Ralph Paul, John Yeager Lserrefaryj, Vvilliam Terry. Sammi row: Mr. Haven Knecht Cddvzkeri, Kenneth Holland, Duane Miller, Larry Losch, Jerry Mann, Merrill Miller, 'lihomas Schwartz Clfizice-1"rfJz'rierztD, Alan Bashinger CT1'f0I1ll'PfD, Charles Snyder, Leonard Miller fPrerzizi.4'1z1D, Clayton Marks. Alohn Swinehart, David Hieter. Railroad Construction Techniques Learned Boys who wanted to show their skills and ideas building their own railroad. When that was concerning model railroading joined the Model completed, elub members discussed newer and Railroad Club. Their ideas were put to use by better techniques of model railroad construction. The putz, redecting skill and creativity, gave 21 touch of Christmas which brought forth comments of admiration from all observers. -137- Seafed: Keith Kuhns, Leland Carl CTrearurfrD, David Ken- nedy Cljrrfrirlfvztj, Lee Guth fficf-Prefz'de1zZD, Leslie Miller CSefre!a1'yj, lack Meyers.Sta1zd- ing: james Reitz, Charles Trex- ler, Dean Paules, Robert Sch- moyer, Wayne Kromer, Aus- tin Masters, Walter Holtz, Barry Brandom, Mr. George Butler fAdrJ'1'rerD. Building Airplanes Promotes Interest To promote an interest in the construction oti objectives of the Model Airplane Club. Regular model airplanes and to give the members a chance meetings were devoted to discussions on the to fly the models they built were the principal latest model airplanes. Boys Enioy Picture Toking Techniques Any student interested in gaining experience received instruction in all aspects of photography, photography and have fun while doing it such as the types of cameras, proper procedures joined the Photography Club. The members intalcingpictures, and methodsindevelopingtilms. Mr. Albert Miller l.fI1lvi,ferJ, Herbert Schmoyer, Carleton Herrick CDarkr0om Jllzznagerl, Marlon Schaflicr fTreafurfrl, Neil Reinhardt Cl'ire-Prf.v1'- zienll, Robert Bastian CPre,r1'- deaill. Fffzft row: Maynarcl Engler, Bruce Gillan fSz'frflary-Trm.f- zrrerl, David Hopstock QPre.r1'- dfntj, William VVennig CVM,- Prffidentl, VVilliam Kosher, David Stortl. Charles Higgins. Serond row: 'lierry Kline, Rob- ert Fey, Thomas Lichtenwal- ner, Willizliil Higgins, Daniel Stortz, Mr. Elwood Ortt CAL!- viferj. Chess ond Checkers Provide Competition Holdin forth a challen e to mentalitv the for members. Tournaments are held durin g g , v g Chess and Checkers Club is one ot' the outstand- club periods to determine the school champion in ing recreation groups ofour school. These ancient each category. games promote a friendly and competitive spirit Amateur Rodio Club Added To Club Progrom One of the newly developed clubs at our school goal the installation of a radio system in the was the Amateur Radio Club. Boys interested high school. in electronics and Ham Radio set as their ultimate Stated: 'liurry Vogel, Patrick Hicks CSerretaryl, David Vlliley flviice-Prefirlmzfj, Michael Chu- hirka fPmrz'rle11tj, Bryant Ortt fTrm,rurerD,,losepli Seem. Stand- ing: Vvayne Schmoyer, Alex- ander rliamerler, Larry Ruth, Carl lVliller, lVlr. Daniel illrain- er Cddvzkfrl, Not p1'rmr'ed.' Ross Stzillfter, Glenroy Miller. Firnf row: Donald Stoeckel, Ronald Miller, Stephen Becker, Gene Wieder, Nlerlyn Harrison, Ray Wfalbert. Sfrmid row: James Del.ong, lfarl Binder, Richard Zacharda, Edward George, Rephford Fegley. Tliirdrowx Wlarren lVliller, Richard liisenhard, Mr. John Child Cdflviferj, Harry Billman, Daniel Clouser. .Yot pif11u4m': John Aftlerbacli, Douglas Cherington. Stage Crew Created Many Beautiful Scenes Dependable and congenial, the members of the ductions, and the senior class play displayed the Stage Crew Club were a versatile group of work- success of their efforts in construction of scenery, ers. Public shows, assembly programs, civic pro- manipulation of lights, and management of stage equipment. Many after-school and evening hours freely given by the stage crew evidenced their interest and willingness to be of service. Lighting etliects were handled effectively and etliciently from the control panel by Richard lfisenhard and Douglas Clieringron. Richard Zacharda and Donald Stoecl-:el carefully follow the perlormers on stage with the spotlights. --l4O- FIU! row: David Fretz CTrmJu1'frl, Douglas Cherrington fsffffflllyl, -lack McGuire CP1'f,fz'zz'ev1tD, Joseph Tercha lfffe- Prffideviil. Serond row: Mr. Lucas Lobb C.4d1l1i.f1?fD, Albert lick, Andrew Perkins, Richard Eisenhard, lVlaynard Dries, Robert Reichard. Tliird row. Mr. Glenn johns Cf1d'Z!lA.fFl'l, Dennis Vickland, Robert Hoffman, David Dries, Barry Nierhaus, AVO! pifiurfd.' l.eRoy Silvius. Projectionisfs Assist Fciculfy Available for service at a moment's notice, the Projectionists Club, almost indispensable to the faculty, handled the ordering, showing, and ship- ping of films. Whenever a film was to be shown, any member could be called upon to offer his services. ln addition to spending many hours in assisting students, faculty, and clubs, the boys had another more personal goal in view. Those A weekly inspection of the projectors to assure their proper functioning is the responsibility of Dennis Yiclzland, Jack McGuire, and Andrew Perkins. who passed both a Written and an oral test suc- cessfully were awarded a state license for the operation of a projector. Tlrllf SHOW' MUST GO ON! These three ambitious pro- jecrionists, Dennis Vickland, jack McGuire, and Andrew Perkins, use the splicing machine to repair a film. Firft row: Mrs. Mary iliremha f14!l1UiJ'l'I'l, Charles Klitzner lTrm.rzzrfrJ, Barbara Baker l'l"ire-lbmridfiitj, Audrey Gardner QPrf,v1'fZentD, Carole Schock fSKl'l'L'fH1'j'l, Sandy Shaw. Second row: Bonnie Bland, Elsie Mae Nicholis, Carolyn Phillips, Mary Hunsberger, Bonnie Vvalk. Third rniv: .lane Uaclcenhach, Katy Smith, Mary Haas, Judy Kennedy, Sandra Haines. Christmas Play Presented by Drama Guild The Drama Guild was composed ot students Earlyu, presented to the student body in a special interested in gaining dramatic experience and Christmas assembly December 22, displayed the developing an appreciation for theatrical pro- abilities of the participants to good advantage. duction. A play entitled "Christmas Shopping Frosh Presented Annual Musical Freshmen who enjoyed singing and entertain- was to present the annual ninth grade show, ing had a chance to prove themselves in the Fresh- Hlganjo Boyf, man Music Club. The main project of the year Firn row: Judy Davies, Sandra Haberstumpli, Lynn Reynolds, Rosemary Kern, Karol Karsten, Diane Wlieand, .lean Brown, Mario Folk, Carol l'laberstumpf. Second row: Diane Fellman, Hallie Reinhold, Ruth Ann Laudenslagger, Judy Zanger, 'loann Matislca, Linda Diesinger, Marlene Fink, Fern O'Brien, Barbara Miller, -lackoline Mohr. Tlzirzi row: l,inda David. 'liheresa Seaman, Diana Gomez, Patricia Fishburn, Barbara Schultz, jean Dankel, lflizabeth Finley, Anna Strauch, ,loan Lohr. Fourth row: blames Bartz, Susan Boyd, Linda Fenstermalcer, Sharon Meek, Clwen Snyder. Sharon liortz, Bernadette Krause, 'liheodore Blew, Mr. VVilIiam Rothenberg fzIzlvi,m'l. Firfl row: Geneva Butz, james Bartholomew, Andrea Rockwell, Barbara Coeyman, lfmily Kistler, Louise Kline, Adele Seidel, Nancy Seidel, Barry Nierhaus, Ronald Schappell, Samuel Stevens. Sefomi row: Leona Ewing, Betty Carl, Alice Kend, Mary Oates, Carol Bauman, Franklin lVlarsteller, Perri Heller, Richard Albright. Third row: VVayne Foster, Donald Huth, Diane SchaH"er, Rodger l,entz, Luther Souders, Mr. Errol K. Peters Cfifdvifrerl, Marietta Siebert, Paul Fichter, Bruce Fichter, Scott Stoneback. Fnurflz row: Kenneth Havanka, Kenneth Fatula, Ray Erh. N01 pictured: Nathan Schock. Orchestra Furnishes Music For All Occasions Outstanding among school musical organiza- tions Was the orchestra which provided music for the Freshman show, high school operetta, Spring Concert and assembly programs. Persons par- Styles of Dcince Music for all types of dancing was ably rendered by "The Esquiresf' ln addition to their com- ticipating in these programs greatly appreciated the support that the orchestra furnished for them, for this organization's endeavors enhanced any production. Music Mustered mendable performances, members devoted time to the study ofcomposers and their respective styles. Firft row: Mr. Jack Long Cddviferl, Sandra Vlfagner, David Ritter, Gordon Schantz, Phillip Prechtel, Richard Lichten- walner. Williziin Trotter, Robert Gianetto. Second row: Neil Schaffer, Robert Klerx, Donald Schneck, Dale Thompson, Larry Hetriclcs, Fabian Pierog, Joel Cope, Douglas Reeder, James Bergey, blames Lenner, Jack Long jr., Glenn Seem. Firit row: Mr. jack Long fDi7'fff0l'l, Jeanne Hawk, Nlarguerite Kemmerer, joel Oswald, Fabian Pierog. Second row: Philip Prechtel, Terrance Keller, Gordon Wiley, Nancy Seidel, Patricia Wetzel CC0rrzrp011div1g Serretaryl. Third row: Linda Dries, Gail Shull, Douglas Reeder, james Lennerd, William Trotter. Fourflz row: Samuel Stevens, Robert Davy, Rob- ert Klex, Robert Schoenly. Fifth row: Richard Boyer, Joseph Seem, Donald Hilbert, Elaine lVloye1'. Sixth row: Gordon Schantz, David Ritter, Luther Souders CTrfaJurerl, Richard Lichtenwalner. Sew- znfh row: Ronald Schappell, David Unser. The Green Hornet Band, under the able di- rection of Mr. Jack Long, was a familiar sight at many school activities. Consisting of many fine musicians, band members displayed their skills at football games during halftime perform- ances, marched in numerous Halloween parades, The Green Hornet Bcmcl and provided entertainment for assembly pro- grams. Highlight of the year was the annual Band Concert, April 6. Other activities were the Lumberjack Supper, February 10, and the Lehigh County Band Con- test, February-l, in which eighteen ofour members COLOR GUARDS! Katie Lobach, Brig- itte Gerbert Uleadl, Judy Rhubright, Mary Lou Schaffer, Loretta lfrb, Jane Wagner. Substitutes not pictured are Penny Jones, Pamela Baumgartner. -144- Goes To Washington participated. The band was the proud recipient of an invitation, extended through the courtesy of Congressman Willard H. Curtin, to march in the Cherry Blossom Festival Parade in VVashing- ton D. C., April 8, 1961. This Was the lirst out- of-state excursion for the group, and our major- MA,lORET'l'lfS: Clx'11feIz'11g7 Sandra Rein- hard, Barbara Bender Ulmdl, Joann fBz'11rlerl, CS!mzd1'rzgl.' ,loan Baker, Suz- anne Bornman, Catherine Nleckes, San- dra Randall, Claire Clauser, Carol Willis. -145- Firri row: Marlin Fcgley, Larry Herrick, Thomas l-ichtenwalner, Franklin Mar- srellcr flfirf-Prfrizlefztl. Sfcond row: Brenda Schmoyer, janet Egner CRec0rd- ing SEf!'ff6Z7'j'l, Louise Kline, Scott Stone- hack, Linda Grueneberg. Third row: Donald Schneck fPre.f1'de1zzD, Dale Thomp- son, Neil Schaffer, Barry Nierhaus. Fifth row: joel Cope, janet Long, James Ber- gey, Glenn Seem, Suzanne Smith, joan Delong, Barbara Dengler, Karen Bruder. Sevfnfh row: Thomas Ruth, Robert Lessig, Paul Fichter. ettes gained national recognition by being award- ed a Hrst place trophy. Jackets, chenille letters with a replica of the instrument the individual played, and gold awards were presented to those members of the band who earned the required number of points. an Firft row: Roger Lenz, Diane Schaffer, Luther Souders, Scott Stone- back, Donald Huth, Wayne Foster, Leona Ewig, Alice Kend, ,lames Bartholomew, Andrea Rockwell, Barbara Coeyman, Emily Kistler, Louise Kline, Adele Seidel, Nancy Seidel, Samuel Stevens, Ronald Schappell, Paul Fichter, Mr. Errol K. Peters Cddvirfrl, BerdineWhedon, Linda Folk, Geneva Butz, Barry Nierhaus, Richard Albright, Bruce Fichter, Perri Beller, Ray Erb, Marietta Seibert, Nathan Schock, Kenneth Fatula. Firft row: on Jtagef Barbara Roth, Pamela Baum- gartner, Jean Siegfried, -lanet lfichner, Carol Heist, Nancy Lenz, Carol Oels, Joan Baker, Kay Wolf, Louise Fegley, Jane Marsteller, Sheila Hetfner, -loan l-lartle, Gail Altlerbach, Carol Moser, Jane Chorus Provides Intensive rehearsals and hard work by those who comprised this organization Were geared to provide entertainment for assembly programs and to present the annual Spring Concert. The Peters, Nancy Gehman, Nancy Doll, Nan Sellers, Linda Erwin, Linda Diesinger. Sammi row: Vivian Moser, Kenneth Fey, Neil Reinhard, James Kimmel, Millidine Clauser, Donna Fenstermaker, Sharon Mackes, Rita Webb, William Higgens, john Lecser, Carl Naugle, lflwood Rohrbach, Marlon Schaffer, Kay Knauss. Third row: Donna Yenser, Suzanne Huber, Mary Readinger, Dolores Moyer, Darlene Ziegler, Marie Moser, Merlyn Harrison, -lolm Kram- er, Marshall Beers, Linda Yutz, Charles Klitzner, ,Iulia Lorish, Maynard Dries, Melanie Palmer, Robert Bastian, Constance Nuver, Patricia Bachman, Donna Schuler, Carol Decker, Judy Rhubright, ,ludy Dannelly, Carol Sue Dry, Renee Lorber. Entertainment chorus consisted of members ofthe elective music class who Were interested in improving their musical abilities and Whose main project was the production of the Freshman Show. Charles Klitzner kept his eye on Linda Yutz in the production of the "Prince of Pilsenn. Sfafed: Suzanne Slieuer, ,ludy Frederick, Diane Moyer, Barbara Roth, Yvonne Marsteller, Diane Labenberg fTrfarurfrl, Priscilla Kistler fSfrrftaryJ, Carmella Marsteller Uiff-Pre,r1'df1itl, Gertrude Miller CPreridentH, Diane Seihert, Carol Kehm, Diane Schock. Stamiing' l,ucille Meek, Doris Brubaker, Carol Schmoyer, Evange- line Benner, Renea Guth, Mrs. Josephine Hinkle Cddviferj, Marlene Reihnger, Patricia Unser, Diane Lichtenwalner, Judy Dannelly, Carol Terrara, Carolyn Roth, Nancy Vllieder, Sandra Nonnemakcr, Barbara Bernecker, ,lane l-lamsclier, Lucille Undercuffer, lsabel Mangold, Virginia Beller, Paula Bovankovick, Dianne Matura, Linda Miller, Sally VVarerman, Rosalie Benedick, Charlotte Miller. any pirfurfd: Susan Giglio, Beverly Hopko, Dolores Kehm, Darlene . iade. Useful Experience Gained ln Library Library Club members assisted in mending and shelving books and arranging displays in the corridor showcases. Any junior girl who Officers: Gertrude Miller CPrerirZentj, Carmella Marsteller Uvire-I'rf5z'zZf1z?l, l'riscilla Kistler fSenftaryl, Diane Labenberg l Treafzcrerj. accumulated one thousand points by working in the library in her spare time was awarded a gold pin at the end of the year. Diane Liclitenwalner and Diane Seibert Hanked by Yvonne Marsreller and Isabel Mangold proved themselves indispens- able by spending their free periods in the library filing, checking and issuing books and pamphlets. Firft row: Dolores Keeler, Barbara Nichter, Katie l.obach fPI'E.fl'df'7Ifl, Sharon lfisliburn fVz're-Prariclfntl, Patricia VVetzel fsacrftaryj, Connie Miller tTrfa.rurfrl, Cheryl Althouse, Linda Funk, Mitzi Neely. Sfrond Row: Ann Marie Gianetto, Mary Schmoyer, Darlene Dcrr, Margaret Butz, Randi Schmoyur, Catherine Conway, janet lfigner, Edna Stoudt, Donna Yenser, Susan Etringer, Miss Marcella Graver Cddrfixfrl, Third row: Beverly Capperel, Bertha Deibert, -lucly Debus, Valenteen Sterner, Sheila Hetliner, Barbara Blose, Dorothy Preston, Janice Smith, Sharon Nonnemaker, Sue Grube. Fourth row: Sandra Eck, Carol Hietcr, Arlene Yorky, Sandra Reinhard, Annabelle Hillegass, Linda Dries, Cynthia Lynn, Suzanne Christman, ,loan DeLong, Katherine Reifinger. Fifth row: Barbara Moyer, Mary Reaclinger, Susan Koch, Diane Skrip, Marietta Kerak, Carol Moyer, Martha Craumer, Carol Moser, Nancy Gehman, Gail Atllerbach. Useful Information Acquired In Health and First Aid Girls interested in nursing both in the home in lirst aid and spent their free periods Working and as a vocation comprised the Home Nursing in the health suite during the nurse's absence. Club. The members gained valuable information Future Teachers Anticipate Profession Cultivating the minds and bodies of future periods the girls learned and discussed various generations is the ultimate goal of the members phases of the teaching profession, thus gaining ofthe Future Teachers of America. During club added competence for their careers. Firft row: Mrs. Mary Yeager ffidviffrj, Karen Brunner, Barbara Dychala, Nancy Lenz Clfire-Prfsidentj. Sfcrmd row: Lor- retta Erb CPre5izien1j, Melanie Palmer tTrea,rurfrl, Karen Bruder QSerrnaryJ. - 148 - iii Vgir , l Pirfzarfai' Mrs. Gladys Dissinger Cddvirerj, Linda Folk CSecrfzaryJ, Virginia Fritz, Patricia Kuhns, Mary Jane Ritter, glean Siegfried CTrfa.rurerD, Barbara Adams, Diane Hartman Ll'z'ce-Pre.fz'den1J, Brenda Kehm, Marjorie Felegy CPrf.rz'de1ztl, Gail Nothstein, Anna Hanzlik, Judith Siebert, Eileen Ackerman, Janet Stauller, Linda Biever, Claudine Cressman, Barbara Fenstermaker, Sandra Kulms, Judy Biever, Janice Werley, Sally Engleman. Not pictured: Diane Brensinger. Varied Neeollecroff Skills Developed Learning the fundamentals of needlecraft such Club. The two principal interests ofthe members as knitting, Crocheting, embroidering, rug mak- were knitting and embroidering. ing, and quilting was the goal of the Needlecraft CLEVER CRAFTSMEN All students whose regular curriculum did not knowledge derived was applied to the making of include art were invited to join the Arts and wallets, key Cases, and ceramic objects, all of Crafts Club. Instruction in clay modeling, and which were worthy of admiration. enameling comprised the clubls agenda. The Fi:-rt row: Jane Weida, Sandi Meitzler CPre.vidfntl, Ann Oswald Ufire Preridentl, Mary Ann Kuncio CTFKHJMVETD, Jeanette Tercha. Second row: Karl Schuster, Warren Long, Miss Mary Miller fddviffrl, l,ouis Solt, Crail Piger QS.errefaryl. Not Pictured: Richard Gower. -149- Fimf row: Barry Binder, Victor Clause, Robert VVood, Mr. Richard Black C14d7Jl.J'!?7'j, Peter Nelson, Gordon Kemmerer, Dan Quiet, Steven Kane. Second row: Albert Toth, VVilliam Fox, Gary Stortz, Gerald Moyer, Merlyn Harrison, Phillip Schaffer, John Kornegay. Third row: Robert Davey, John Leeser, Thomas Hendricks, Dennis Breunig, Robert Shimer, John Moritz, James Laser, Ronald Schoch. Fourth row: Ronald Fisher, Edwin Wendling, Richard Krauss, Phillip Rems, Harry Nonnemacher, Thomas Rulif, Richard Hendry, Roger Butterfield. Fifth row: Fred VVieder, Thomas Binder, Depuy Van Keuren, Richard Blair, Herman Stoudt, David Hieter. Swimmers Goin Experience Although swimming was a new sport to our ability. In addition to participating in com- school, the Boys, Swimming Club attracted many petitive races, the boys' main object was to students interested in improving their swimming enjoy 21 refreshing swim purely for recreation. A perfect combination of fun and skill, water polo gives the boys a chance to test their mettlc. - 150 - Firft row: Nicola Ciubitose Natalie Breslin, Peggy Kem- merer, Sue Kelis. Second row Judy Rhubright, Cheryl Hoplco Phyllis Arndt. Third row: Mrs Virginia Herman fdrlviffrj lane Marsreller. Girls Learn To Olliciote of Gomes Another club introduced into our extra-cur- hockey, basketball, and baseball, the girls were ricular activities program was the Woiiienls Of- put to the test of actually ofliciating at contests licials Club. After being taught rules of field in all three sports. Monday Morning Qucrterbocks Review Current Sports New to E.H.S. was the Monday Morning or baseball fe found an appreciative audience Quarterbacks Club. Those who delighted in eager to hear and evaluate any opinions. Hreplayingn past games, Fifi! row: Larry Vlletzel, Rob- ert Palmer fSfCFKfHfj'-TfE!15- Itfffl. Evan Burian fljrefirifzzfl, Donald Hilbert CI"irf-Pn1r1'- 115710, Ronald Frey. Second row: Mr. Donald l.eiben- spcrger Cddvziverl, Donald Butz, Richard Sellers, Francis Geh- man. Third row: Richard Zwitlcowirs, Miles Hallman. football. basketball, -151- l NEW WING OCCUPANTS ENTHUSIASTICALLY RECEIVE EXTRA-CURRICULAR CLUB PROGRAM With the increase of the enrollment in Emmaus High School this year came an increase in the club program to accommodate the needs and in- terests of all students. These new clubs were added to amplify the overall scope of available offerings to attract students of all age groups. Approximately fifteen clubs, ranging from Wrestling to Sewing, Weather to Model Airplane, comprised this program. Every first, third, and fifth Monday of each month students of the seventh and eighth grades reported to their respec- tive meeting places Where they learned, relaxed, and Worked in numerous activities Young musicians give Mr. Mosemann rapt attention as he directs a scheduled rehearsal in the pleasant new band room. - 152 K.. Y , I 1 XRQVE 'limi V: Maxam. wth VW . Girls sing for pleasure and entertainment. JUNIOR BAND The ,lunior Band under the direction of Mr. Ronald Mosemann, took its rightful place in the roster of fine musical organizations. A half-time performance during football season brought forth much favorable comment, and the band distin- guished itself equally well on parade and in concert. The band employs a merit system patterned after that ofthe Senior Band with points added and deducted accordingly. Firff row: P. Stauller, L. Knziuss, M. Frnev, A. Straucli, C. Herrick l.. Dingman, B. Butz, D. lobst, Marsteller, A. Seidel, T. Funk, P. Wzigner, T. Reichard. Second row: M. Folk, G. Andrews, M. Laser, L. Schantz, J. Long, VV. Nelson, B. Matson, 1. Ponclelek, W. Foster, D. Parton, J. Bowers, R, Burdette, Mr. R. Nlosemann CDi- rertfirl. Third row: M. Fink, gl. Dankel, G. Clauser, A. Lee, C. Lauchnor, S. Meek, D. Kenneclv, D. Schaffer, G. Friend, L. Fisher, R. Lenz, N. Schorh, M. Seibert, D. Paules. Fourffz row: D. Brb, W. Parton, R. Butler, P. Squire, R. Kehm, R. Albright, C. Knerr, R. Schmoyer, P. Beller, R. Knapp. Fifth row: A. Lauer, A. lVieantl, D. Fulmer, C. Lichtenwalner, D. Bilger, M. Kells, L. Ochs, G. Dei- scher, B. Fichter, Lehman, G. Smartschan, K. Fatula. Sixrh row: R. Keller, Tercha, D. Walbei't, J. Hartle, Landis, L. Steedle, R. Stauffer, F. Stephens, H. Lichtenwalner, R. Erb, K. Havanko, S. Unser, D. lick, L. Mohr. l it 1 C s 12 A , l i l . l Fifft row: A. Schaffer, l. Seibert, B. Schmick, D. MacKenzie, L. Bower, L. Olson, H. Sroneback, K. Neitz, L. Koch, B. Sandella, M. A- O,Brian, S. Geist, A. Conrad, Kooker, S. Weider. Sefond row: vl. Stottz, L. Ruyalc, K. Argony, L. Erb, L. Neff, K. Charnegii, K. Schmoyer, l. Kerstetter, P. Carl, B. Finney, D. Ruff, xl. Gross, ,l, lirb. Third row: L. Kroninger, Moyer, B. Banks, N. Hagens, L. Beachel, B. Heiter, L. Miller, K. Kells, N. Dearolf, M. Yarema, P. Koze, E. Mintz, J. Kummery, M. Yarus, G. Friend. Fourth row: L. Arnet, C. Miller, C. Schantz, D. Yuclt, J. Heintz, C. Roth, B. YVelland, P. Eberwein, B. Alderfer, C. Rahn, C. Boyer, L. Santee, J. Gardner, L. l-lamshire, S. Terry, Mrs.Verna Seagreaves fDirfctorl. Fifth row: l.. Schantz, bl. Long, S. Helviclc, rl. Newcomb, S. Rhine, B. Kehm, D. Mueller, C. Miller, B Schleifer, P. Ward, ul. Pondelek, S. A. Benfielcl, lf. Brown, L. Schmoyer, D. Mack. Sz'x1f1.r'aw.' M. Schmoyer, S. Helfritch, D. Moyer, D. Groller S. Krupp, D. Reinerr. A. Miller, ,l. Glase, M. -I. Hartman, li. lirtinger, G, Patterson, B. Snyder, nl. Sweigart, G. Nuss, S. A. Wagner. GLEE CLUB Under the direction of Mi's. Verna Seagreaves, in a Variety show, "Record, Capers", and in the the one hundred members ofthe Girls' Glee Club operetta, "Bandwagon," Accompanists for the spent many pleasant hours in recreational singing. choristers were Marilyn Yarus and Sally Ann The main activities ofthe year were participation Benfield. KNITTING CLUB The Knitting Club was organized for those who and were given their choice of any project on found pleasure in this pastime. Beginners which they wished to work. were taught the basic fundamentals of knitting Firrl row: Linda Nonnemalcer, Carol Stoudt, Linda Wlalbert. Rebecca Rauch, Diane Wfeidner. Veronica Albitz, Donna Boyer. Second row: Carol Bolceko, Pauline Pennebaclcer, Carol Kondravy, Debora Romig, Paulette Scheircr, Lynda Reppert, Frances Reichelderfer, Mrs. Mary Iobst Cffdvzirzrj. Third row: Dianne Bechtel, ,loanne Shaffer, Nancy Heimbach, Betty Groller, Starr Saylor, ,lanice Kiess, Renee Nonnemaker. l ri l l i l Firrt ww: Donna Spohn, Sandra Dries, Arietta Thomas, Kathy lVlcGinley, Pamela Walk, Laura Nuver, Norma Matz. Sfmnd row: john Ritter, Nettie Carl, Linda Matz, Rachel Hartman, Bruce lVlcEllroy, Thomas Achey, Mr. Evan Richards ffidziiferl. Third row. lfugene Martin, Albert Laver, Dennis Gambler, Barry Brida, Ronald lerwilliger, Drew Kunltle, Paul Wagner. PHOTCGRAPHY CLUB Girls as well as boys showed interest in becom- as a hobby and as a vocation. Their principal ing acquainted with the camera, its parts and use. interests included the taking and developing of They also obtained information on photography pictures. VISUAL AIDS CLUB VVith service as its goal, the Visual Aids Club equipment. Members were trained to operate was formed to provide boys with the opportunity projectors and to show movies. to learn more about available materials and Firri rorv: lidward Regensburg, Donald Miller, joel Scliantz, Michael Greenawalt, Dennis Oels, Robert Moser, Ser07zrl1'ofL'.' Frank Webel', Kenneth lfenstermalcer, Charles Aclcerman, Alan Wilsoli, Michael Doney, -leflarey Bauder, Mr. Paul Kistler llfllllill-J't'I'l. Third row: .lames Schaffer, 'ferry Oswald, Scott Corbett, ,lohn l,ynn, Kenneth Finl-1, Donald Kipp. N07 pir- fured: Robert Evans, Richard lVlarch, Keen Scliafller, Donald Yealcel. -l55- Firrt row: Lynette McKeever, Carol Heinly, ,loanne Mantz, -ludy Mcck, Patsy Barto, Kathleen Staub. Second' row: Su- zanne Knepper, Nancy Dries, Phyllis Staul'l'er, Marcia Sittler, Linda Knauss, Joanne Boyer, Sharon Dell, Sally Dell, Mr. blames Roth Qddvirzrl. Third row: Stephanie Takacs, Barbara Sclialiler, Marianne Paul, Jacqueline Schoenly, Pamela Gladding, Lucy Feather, Linda Gracely, -ludy Marsteller. Fourffz row: 'loan Krause, lilizabeth Mason, Roland Bogert, Kenneth Gambler, Alan Vllambold, Michael Oleksa, VVendy Nelson, Donna lobst. Noi PI.ff'lH'Ed.' Peter Bower, Cynthia Smith, Margaret Stalilnecker, Carson Raudenbush. GERMAN CLUB Desiring to develop linguistic ability, members German. This goal was accomplished by listen- of the German Club established as their goal ing to German language records and by translat- the development of lluency in conversational ing German stories into English. NATURE CLUB Nature and its effect upon human life was projects. Stocking and keeping an aquarium adopted as the topic for study for the year. This turned out to be a most interesting yearls project program was carried out through group discussion for which all members, under the capable guid- of conservation and by completion of individual ance of Mr. Lowell Hawk, assumed responsibility. Fin! row: Patricia Gruber, Linda VVagner, Karen 'Ward, Karen Lipositz, Sylvia Kline, Barbara Shade, Sharon Mervine, Anita Chwastiak. Second row: Cynthia Albright, Lee Warrick, -loseph Dunton, Dean Seiberr, Randall Wagner, Larry Rothenberger, William Smith, Ruth Ann Kressley, Mr. Lowell Hawk Cddvzafrj. Tlzird row: IetFrey lreichler, Terrance Fenstermaker, Kent Kuder, Blair Erich, Robert Seem, Bruce Beitler, Bruce Erney, Randy Killo. Fourth row: Ronald Keller, William Heimhach, Richard Ritter, Malcome Brown, Linden Miller, Thomas Ace, Dwight Fulmer, Neil Morgan, Lynn Ochs. l i i i i Firrt row: Lee Ressler, Richard Moyer, David Kelly, Jeffrey Jones, Arthur lVerst, Dennis YVetzel, James Schmick, Dale Eck. Sfromi row: James Frankenfield, Ronald Kuhns, David Vince, john Hoffman, John Arndt, Charles Knerr, Robert Zimmerman, John Lehman, Mr. Robert Hill fddruffrl. Third row: Jerry Hartle, David Vlleigard, Gregory Toman, Roger Kehm, Barry Braim, Ronald Knepp, Terry Reichard, Dennis Bilger. Fourrlz row: Randall Tyson, Robert Bennicoff, Randall Higgens, Sterling Hein, David lVlotko. Not pictured: Jeffrey Davey. Leonard Defaver, Larry McCabe, Richard Miller, Helmuth Jaeger. HUNTING AND The Hunting and Fishing Club, capably guided by Mr. Robert Hill, found its inspiration in a genuine love of wildlife and the out-of-doors. Realizing that good sportsmen must be familiar with game laws and regulations and also must WRESTLIN Young sportsmen enrolled in the Wrestling Club aimed to promote an interest in the sport of Wrestling and to promote good sportsmanship. Each home meet was preceded by a trial meet at which Coach Bottorf appraised the relative merits FISHING CLUB have a practical knowledge of field and stream sports, these junior sportsmen established a pro- gram Which enabled them to supplement their knowledge of these subjects. G CLUB of the boys and otlfered helpful suggestions. This practice, coupled with instruction in fundamental holds and skills, was invaluable in developing future Wrestlers to represent Emmaus High. Firrt rozu: Dale Schoch, John Cagna, Dennis Sell, Charles Keiser, Roger Niess, Thomas Schmoyer, Terry Oswald, Robert Scott. Stroud row: Bruce Arnold, john Brooke, Michael Kells, Glenn Rosazza, Scott Schafer, Gregg Jones, john Kelly, Bruce Eagler, Mr, Robert Bottorf Cdflviffrl. Third row: Houstin Lichtenwalner, Neil Paules, David Staullfer, Lloyd Sch- moyer, Charles Romig, Richard VVertman, Harold Thomas, Russell Kerchner, Fourth row: Glenn Eichman, Charles Zellner, Daniel Schmick, Russell Cope, John Matura, Mark Breidenthall, David Doyle, Dale Kuhns. Fifth row: Arian Evangelista, David Terfinko, Richard Grois, Paul Tobst, Ronald Gould, Dale Dries, Gerald Miller. VVhat is E spirit? Ii spirit is the epitome of fair play, rugged competition, :md leadership which will stand us in good stead as We enter upon the game of life. MM A 5 1 :PA fe 1 1 ...., ' 'I ni , in VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD, Fl'f.ff!'01U.' Bert Nelson, William James Kelly, Gerald Fake, Terrance Vogel, Ronald Christofuo Lobb, Ronald Kratzer, Rodney Kuhns, Brook March, -lames Long, James Stevenson, john Brown. 1711-!'ll'l'0Z0.' Donald Hilbert, Ralph George Benedick, Ronald Wessner. Second row: David Minnich, Sassaman, Robert Vllood, William Moyer, Richard Boettger, Eugene RONALD KRATZER C211 is brought down by Catasauqua tackler as Don Hahn C645 hastens to his aid. Green Hornets Win The roar of the cannon and the shouts ofthe fans announced many victories throughout the season. A very impressing record of S Wins and 2 losses brought the 1960 Green Hornet football squad recognition as the second place team in the Lehigh Valley League. Following the rugged practices and drills both at school and Camp Dent, the boys entered into their successful season under the coaching of Lucas Lobb and his assistants, Alfred Neff and Glenn johns. After stinging Parkland, 32-O, in the opening game, the tables were turned When Quakertown handed us our first defeat by a count of 13-12. The 1-lornets then trounced Stroudsburg, 38-O, on our gridiron. Although putting up a good light throughout the Northampton game, the squad was subdued, 19-7. The season was climaxed by six consecutive victories, the first two over Slatington, 32-O, and Catasauqua, 28-1-1. The most exciting contest of the year found Lehighton going down to defeat gchantzenhach, Brooke Young, LeRoy Werley. F0'1LFf!Zl'0w.' Teddv Rcphord Feglev, Daniel George CSlude'ni dlanagerl Not pictured: S d r un C tu mit Illmzagerj, David Hieter, Richard Blair, Victor Clouse, Michael Johnson, Donald Hahn, Peter Bair, Dale limothy Borrz CStudenr Jllanageryl, Ronald Fisher, Benjamin Martin, l -econcl Place In League in the last minute of the game by a 20-19 score. .lourneying to Palmerton, the Emmaus team triumphantly shut out the Bombers, 33-0. In non-league competition, Wilson Boro was over- , come by a 12-7 decision. A decisive 20-0 win l over the Zephyrs in the annual Turkey Day classic Q brought to a close the victorious 1960 football V season. 1 E. 11. S. opp. 1 Parkland ,... .4,, 3 2. .. .. 0 Quakertown. , , .... 12 ..... , ,13 Stroudsburg . . .... 38. . . ,. 0 Northampton. . . . . 7 .... . . .19 Slatington. . . ...32.. .. 0 Catasauqua .... . . .28 ,..... .1-1 Lehightonw, ...20.......19 Palmerton ..... . , .33 ..... . . 0 Wilson Boro .... . . .12 .... . . 7 Whitehall .... . . .20 .,... . . 0 GEORGE BENEDICK C111 prepares to pass as Eugene Schantzenhach C605 fends off Palmerton player. ' at AWARD NVINNIQRS were Cfqftj Rod Kulms-Players' Player Award, Pokorny Award lor the senior displaying the great- est leadership and ability on tlie grid- iron, Most Improved Player Award, and Back of the Yearg Mr. Lucas Lobb, Varsity Football Coachg George Bene- dick-Awarcl for the player who did most for lfmmaus football in four years, and Back of the Yearg and Don Hahn, Line- man of the Year. FOCDTBALL ADDS LEADERSHIP S FMMAUS AND WHITEHALL FANS Watch lwreatl'1lessly as Don Hahn attempts to kick the extra point with George Benedick placing the ball. -162- l i i I l JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD, Fifzrf row: Larry Ever- hard, Dale Fink, Martin Stephens, Paul Fichter, Peter Bair, Dale Stortz, Michael johnson, Daniel Hersh. Sefond row: Dennis Sicher, Richard Sellers, lfvan Burian, Richard Rubens, George Katchak, Daniel Rauch, Roy Aflilerbacli, Richard Blair, Ronald Merkel, 7VIIi7'!1l'070.' Carl Conrad, Robert ljalmer, Curtis McConnell, Robert Juniors Goin Gaining immense experience, the Emmaus -lunior Varsity team ended the season with a record of 4 victories, 3 defeats, and 1 tie. Under the expert coaching of Richard Shaak and Evan Richards, the Baby Hornets began the season with a 22-12 victory over Parkland on our gridiron. Starting a three game Winning streak, the -layvees de- feated Slatington 21-6, Catasauqua 12-7, and Lehigh- ton 37-19. In the final game of the year, the junior Hornets lost to Wliiteliall by a score of 13-7. Brzidy, Carlton Herrick, Thomas Biechlin, Robert Althouse, Ronald lienedick. Fourth row: Barry Nuss, Frederick Adamchak, Robert , Shuler, john Yeager, slack Jones, Daniel Schuster, Glenn Nonne- i macher, John Kramer. 1"1ftlr1'ow.' Student Managers: Raymond Wessner, Stroud Kunkel, Franklin Stephens. Richard Fisenhard, Delbert Knauss. Larry Shuler. Experience SCHEDULE E. H. S. Opp. Parkland .... ,..22,,. ...12 Quakertown .... . . . O ,,.. . . .32 WilSOI1l30fO.,. 7.,.. ,..13 Slatingtonm, ,..21.... 6 Catasauqua .... . . .12 .... ... 7 Lehightonm. ...37.,,. .,.19 Palmertonm. .. 7.... 7 Whitehall .... .. 7 .,.. ,..13 COACHES Mr. Richard Shaak, Mr. Glenn -lohns, ffeaffdl, Mr. livan Richards, M1'. Lucas Lolvlm, and Mr. Alfred Nerf. VARSITY CHIQERLICADIQRS. lxrrzeefizzg: Diane Hackman, Donna VVic:ind, julia Lorisli. Standing: Roberta Ruhf, I CHEERS AID ATHLETES TO VICTORY VARSITY CHElilU,lfADlCRS give our ai rousing cheer at CHE1iRI,I5ADIiR COACH Miss Gwcndlyn .-Xrinitagc gives the Turkey Day game instruction as varsity cheerleaders look on. -164- nur., Enthusiastic crowd watches as ,lim Long concentrates on making good his free throw. A flash of green and gold, the crowd bursting into a cheer, and our energetic and peppy cheerleaders were again on the scene serving as a link between the players and the fans through victory or defeat. VVhether it was football, basketball, or a pep rally, the squad had a responsibility few students and spec- tators realized. In their hands lay the task of inspiring those who were striving to bring victory to our Alma Mater. An added responsibility in directing the emo- tions of patrons into proper channels was also theirs. The varsity squad was clad in gold blouses, forest green skirts, and matching Eisenhower jackets, the junior squad wore similar outfits topped with tailored vests. Chosen by a committee of teachers and students, the cheerleaders were selected on the basis of voice, general appearance, actions, personality, and familiar- ity with the cheers. Under the direction of Miss Gwendlyn Armitage, both senior and junior squads strived for perfection in rhythm, poise, and co-ordi- nation. Not to be forgotten are varsity substitute Donna Weaver and junior varsity substitute Emily Kistler who stood ready to move into action at all times. The splendid work of the group earned them the reputation of being one of the best cheering squads among the Lehigh Valley schools. JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADISRS: -Izmice Graef, Peggy Bartholomew, Susan Kunkle, Charlene VVeider. These underclassmen show great promise for the future. 4:1 ,wr Basketball Team Improves Under New Coach During the 1960-61 season, the Green Hornet Cagers boosted their 1959-60 1 and 21 record and racked up 9 wins and 12 defeats. Coach Richard Shaak was pleased with the improvement, and he is looking forward to an even better season next year. This was Mr. Shaak's first season as coach of the Varsity team, after serving as -lunior Varsity coach for nine years. Returning as seniors on the basketball squad were Ronald VVessner, Dale Young, glohn Shifter, and -lim Long. The extensive experience they received in the 1959-60 season proved very val- uable as they maneuvered on the court. Senior Harry Rupp served on the Varsity squad although this year was his first on the basketball team. Also on the squad were juniors Larry Hillegas, Gene Schantzenbach, War1'en Landis, George 1obst, Danny Baker, Barry Rarto, and Ralph Sassaman. Dale Young, Larry Hillegas, and Ronald Wess- ner kept the nets busy as high scorers while Wessrier, Landis, and Schantzenbach stayed on their toes gathering the highest number of re- bounds. Schantzenbach, Hillegas, and Young averaged the highest total of shots made from the free throw line. Next year should bring a successful season with live letter winners returning. xlllVl LONG AND XVAR R lfbl Li-XNDIS scramble for the ball as Ronnie Wlessner looks on. -166- VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD: Fi:-,rf ww: ,Iohn Shiffer, Ronald Wessner, plumes Long fCap!az'v1D, Dale Young, I-Iarry Rupp. Sfmnd row: Eugene Schzrntzenhzrch, Barry Bairro, Warren Lzmclis, Larry Hillegzis, Third row: lVIr. Richard Shaal: Kfoaffzl, George Iohsr, Ralph Sasszimzm, Danny Baker, Timothy Bortz CSfudmzI Ilfanagerl. Experience Aclols Vicfories AWARD WINNERS for Varsity lizisketball are Ronald lvessner, Most Rebounds: Dale Young, Players, Playerg Gene Schunrzenbach, Most Assists: and VVarren Landis Most Improved. 7 INDIVIDUAL Dale Young ..... Larry Hillegas .... Ronnie Wessiier ...... Eugene Schantzenbach. Warreii Landis ......,. George Iobst .... Jim Long ..... Barry Barto .... John Shillfer. . . Danny Baker. . . Ralph Sassaman .... Harry Rupp .... SCORING Total Pointf A . . . . . . .243 . , . ,205 . ..,. 200 . . . , . . 4196 . . , .162 ....138 N51 H34 U20 ..II MII U2 JIM LONG tries 11 set shot as Ronald Wessncr and Warren Lanrlis wait for rebound. Southern Lehigh Bangor ,....... Bethlehem. . . Nazareth .... Dieruff ........ SCHEDULE Central Catholic ,,.., William Allen. . Whitehall ..,. Slatington, . Palmerton, . . Catasauqua. . E. II. S. Opp. . 66 ....... 49 .102 ....... 49 . 49 ,...... 91 . 58 ....... 70 . 60 .,..... 63 . 58 ....... 70 . 53 ....... 39 . 39 ....... 55 . 47 ....,.. 59 . 58 ..,.... 54 . 52 ....... 66 Lehighton. . . Northampton Stroudsburg.. Wliitehall .,.. Slatington. . Palmerton. . Catasauqua. Lehighton. . . Northampton . Stroudsburg.. . . . SCHEDULE S. Opp 48 72 49 .......S3 74 ...,...S4 66 46 76 48 DALE YOUNG leaps into the air to lay up an appzirentlx invisible ball. JUNIOR VARSITY l3ASKl2'l'BAl.L TlfAlVl. Fir-.ri row: Peter Bair, lfvan Burian, Robert Schweitzer, Dale Fink, Richard Stortz. Szroml row: lVlr. David Macl,aughlin fffrmrlil, -lolin Moritz, Daniel Hersh, Raymond Wessner, Philip Weida, Martin Stephen. Third row: Larry Everhard fSf1LdK7If .7lla11age1'l, Robert Palmer, 'lihomas Ruhf, Alvin Stephen C-Sf'llIiK7lf Jllaimgerj. Junior Ccigers Second Holi Champions Under the guidance of their new coach, Mr. David MacLaughlin, the -lunior Varsity Cagemen worked to develop coordination, teamwork, sportsmanship, and good ball handling. Showing excellent otliensive play and defensive tactics, the Hornets were victorious in four of seven independent games. Throughout first half competition, three contests ended in victories SCHEDULE Opp. E. Il. S. Southern Lehigh ...., . . .43 ....... 45 Bangor ........... . . .27 ...,,,, 64 Bethlehem ...,... . . .46 ...... .33 Nazareth ........ . . .40 ....,. .62 Dierulf ...,....... , . .34 ...... .35 Central Catholic ..... . . .51 .,,.... 32 VVilliam Allen .... .... 4 9 .,,.... 45 Wliitehall ...... . . .58 ...... .49 Slarington .... . . .59 ....... 57 Palmerton .... . . .44 ....... 45 Catasauqua .... . . .59 ....... 56 Lehighton .... . . .54 ....... 40 Stroudsburg. . .. ,..36. . . . . . .69 Northampton .... . . .50 ....... 56 Whitehall ...... .... 4 0 .....,. 62 Slatington ,... . . .39 ....... 45 Palmerton .... . . .69 ....,.. 59 Catasauqua .... ...51 .,.... .71 Lehighton ,... . . .... 38 ....... 60 Northampton .... .... 4 6 ....... 49 Stroudsburg .... . . .36 ....... 60 -169- and four in defeats. Improving with each game, the V.'s amazed followers by playing dazzling basketball during the second half. Winiiiiig six games and losing one, the Baby Hornets earned the second half championship. High scorer was Sophomore Dale Stortz who earned a total of 30 points. Peter Bair and unidentified player match for a jump ball as lfvan -Burian, Dale Stortz, Richard Lauchnor, and Robert Schweitzer await the toss. GIRLS TAKE CHAMPIONSHIP AWARD WINNERS for Girls' Basketball are Barbara Akins, Most Valuable Playerg Marcia Mueller, Players' Player and Most Cooperative Playerg and Donna Shuler, Most Improved Player. GIRLS' l3ASKli'l'BALL SQUAD: Fir-.rt row: Louise Kline CStudf11l Ilffarzagerj, lrmgartl I,indroth, Marcia lVlueller lffap- fainl, Leanda Carr, Gerri Lee Cole CS!ude1z1f 1IIlZ71!1gZl'l. Second row: Barbara Akins, Donna Shuler, lilaine Moyer, Eleanor Nlaintaining previous records set by the Emmaus High School girls, basketball teams, the Hornettes successfully completed the season with twelve wins and four losses, a record which captured the mythical Lehigh Valley League Crown. Under the coaching of Miss Gwendlyn Armitage, the squad spent many rugged hours in developing the snappy ball- handling and sharp shooting which characterized the play of the forwards and in molding alert guards, who, with their almost impenetrable defense held the opponents to 582 points, while the Hornettes scored 754. Defeat in their lirst game was compensated by a 51-39 win over Central Catholic. Losses to VVilliam Allen and Parkland were followed by a nine game Winning streak, six of these games being league games. The Palmerton contest ended in a heartbreaking 41-37 defeat. The Hornettes closed their victories season with decisive wins over Cata- sauqua, 5-I-51, and Parkland, 55-33. Barbara Akins captured top scoring honor with 296 points. Runners-up were Linda Schmick and Barbara Mueller, who tallied 196 and 162 points respectively. row: Linda Schmick, Barbara lVIueller, -lanet Saylor, Marian Hunsicker, Diane Bortz, Patricia Fishburn. Fourflz row: -Ianette Shoemaker fsflllllflllf ,lIl!I7IflQt?l'l, Sharon Kuehn, Sandra Wlalclon, Cheryl Billig, Diane l,11cIWick CS1uzZm1t jllflilllgffb. lfegley, Sheila Stoudt, Coach Gwentllyn Armitage. Tlzfrrl Southern Lehigh Central Catholic. William Allen. .. Parkland ..,.. Alumni ..... Whitehall ,44, Slatington .... Palmerton ..,. Catasauqua. . . Dierulf ,.... Faculty .... Whitehall .... Slatington .... Palmerron .,,. Catasauqua. .. Parkland ..... BARBARA AKINS concentrates on free throw as l3z1rlmarzx Mueller and Linda Schmick wait for rebound. SCHEDULE E. II. S. O ...2n... ...Sl ..... ...ill ..... ...JIU .... . .. ...38 ..... -n ..DJ, 43 ...hl.... 53 ...l-l ..... ...-L6 ..... Sl ...57 ..... ...37 ..... ...Sl .... . .. - l7l LINDA SCHMICK takes jump ball as team members await the ross. VVRlfS'l'l,lNG 'lilfAlVl. Fl'l',Vl row: Karl Conrad l.lIlU1!IlS1'7'l, Robert Shulcr, Michael lfbers, Bruce Yaeck, Frank Frederick. Robert Klt-rx, Richard Koay, Keith Knauss l.ll1111ngr2'J. Sammi rrfrv: Patrick Hicks lilflflzzrzgfzd, Ronald Kratzcr, lVlichacl -lohnson, David Minnich, Douglas Reeder, Brooke lVlarch, Ronald Christofaro. Tlzfrd row: Theron Bastion, ,lohn Driesbach, Peter Six, rliimothy lfenstermaker, Donald Hilbert. Roht-rr Benner, Bert Nelson, Benjamin Martin, Paul Wlazclck, 'lierry Vogel, Augustus Nlartin, Dennis Ortt, Mr. Robcrt liottorf ffuzzim' fvzzzzrify Coacfzl. Not 7b1'ff1lr'z2zl.' Wlilliani Krchs lffffafhl. Gropplers Hove Good Season With strong determination and excellent phys- ical fitness, the Green Hornet Nlatmen, coached by Williani Krebs, exhibited one of the best seasons in the history of Emmaus High School Wrestling. The record stands at live wins, six losses, and one tie. Topping the season with an exciting climax, undefeated Ronald Kratzer placed runner-up for District Championship in the 1-ll Weight class in the matches held at RONALD KRA'liZlfR has aclvantagc over opponent with crotch hold. Dierutl' High School. Others to participate in the Districts from Emmaus were Bruce Yaeck, Frank Frederick, Richard Kozy, Ronald Christo- faro, and Brooke March. Losing only live letter-winners and having the basic fundamentals well taught to the glunior Varsity by their coach, Robert Bottorf, the up- coming varsity squad shows great potential. SCHEDULE E. H. S. Opp. Dierutli ....... . . .23 ....... 23 VVilliam Allen ,... . . .1-l ......, 36 Nazareth ..... . . .32 ...... .19 Wilsoii Boro... ...l3.......27 Bethlehem .,.. . . .21 ,...... 30 Vvhitehall. .. ,..33 .... . . .15 Easton .... . . . 6 ....... 15 Parkland ,,... . . .38 ..,. . . 9 Green Pond .... . . .27 ..,... .2-l Phillipsburg .... . . .22 .,.... .2-l Northampton .... . . .l9 ...,.,. 28 Southern Lehigh ,,... ...35,, . . . .19 -172- GOLF TEAM: Fiuf row: James Kelly, David Schueck, Carl lfisenhard, Coadz Keith Smith, Grant Reinert, James Keiser, Warren Landis. Sffmzd row: Daniel McCabe, Peter Golfers Get The Green Hornet golf team, coached by Mr. Keith Smith, opened its seven match season with hopes of equaling the undefeated records of past seasons. The team, With returning lettermen Carl Eisenhard, David Schueck, and Warreii Landis, began practicing early on their home SCHEDULE H. S. Opp. Reading ,..,.. 10M -125 XWilliam Allen .,.. 102 -15 , 4'Wilson Boro .... 13 2 Notre Dame ,... 8 7 Easton ..... 10 5 9FDierul1A ......,4.. 12 3 :'4Southern Lehigh . , . 6M SM :"Central Catholic . . . 13 2 9'l,ehigh Valley Leagu e Matches Greenawalt, Robert Fritz, Alan Hertzog, Stephen Johnson. Tlzird row: Daniel Baker, blames Bartholomew, Barry Long. In The Swing course, Brookside Country Club. They skill- fully cut down their scores, built up their links ability, and again proved their skill on the green. After a Hne season, the team tied for team cham- pionship of District Xl. COACH KICITH SMITH shows golf members where to place ball as David Schueck gets set to swing. -173- 1 .U -we , 4 TRACK TEAM: First row: Coach Glenn Johns, Willizirn Butz, Bryant Ortt, james Long, John Brown, David Ken- nedy, Jack Myers, Luther Souders, Peter Nelson, Ronald VVessner, Gerald Fake, james Stevenson, Terrance Vogel. Second row: Robert Balmat CStudfnt illanagerj, Richard Lictenwalner, William Lobb, Donald Schneck, Scott Stone- hack, LeRoy Werley, William Higgins, Bruce Yaeck, Robert Bair, Benjamin Martin, Richard Ratcliflie, James Johannes. Third row: Marshall Beers CStudfv1t flfd7M1gFI'D, john Moritz, Michael Johnson, James Laser, Francis Gehman, David Dries, Russell Davis, David Hopstock, joel Cope, Dennis Swavely, Donald McNally. Fourth row: Leslie Miller, Richard Boettger, Charles Grim, Dennis Moon, Richard liisenhard, DePuy VanKeuren, Carl Conrad, John Yeager, Larry Andrews, Larry liverhard, Clayton Marks, George Karchak. Fzfilz row: -lames Unger, Thomas Walbert, Dennis Sicher, Raymond Wessner, Dale Fink, Martin Ste- phens, Richard Rubens, Dale Storrz, Peter Bair, Ronald Merkel, Daniel Hersh, Victor Clouse. Fleetliootecl Trcickmen Display Skills Due to the bad weather the Track Team was a little late in starting training, but March 13 the new track and field coach, Mr. Glenn johns, began the boys with calisthenics and road work. After almost a month of pre-season strenuous training, the team started its season with a meet April 5 against Whitehall. The team's two toughest opponents were Northampton and Le- highton. ln the mile, S80 and -H0 Donald Schneck, Peter Bair, and LeRoy We1'ley were outstanding and in the 100 yard dash, and 220 yard sprint Victor Clause, Dale Fink, and Gerald Fake showed their ability. John Brown, Bruce Yaeck, 174 and Michael Johnson were continuously in the air while participating in the pole vault. Skillful at throwing the discus were blames Long, John Brown, and Dale Stortz, while the shot was put with determination by able-bodied William Lobb and Richard Ratelilllfe. In the high jump Ronald Wessner and Peter Bair soared through the air with the greatest of ease, and Ronald Wessner' managed to better his previous mark in the broad- jump. Emmaus High School was again given the honor of being the host for the Lehigh Valley League Meet. Over the har :intl into the sawdust goes Ronald Wessner as William Butz and john Moritz await their turns in practicing for high jump competition. Whitehall . . , Nazareth .... . . . Northampton Palmerton . . , , . . Lehighton . . Slatington . . Hellertovvn. . L. V. League District XI. , A AA ,li E. H. S. Opp. .595 365 AIM 48M .ZSM 69M .NM 71y2 .45 50 .83 12 .35 55 . 21 Kfourth plural r 5 POLE VAULTER John Brown swoops the air :is fellow senior rrackmen watch. SCHEDULE E. HS. Opp. Dieruff ,..... . . . 0 8 William Allen ...,, .. 1 4 Southern Lehigh ..,. . . -I 5 Northwestern .,.,. . . 2 0 Lehighton , . . , . . 12 3 Whitehall .... , . S 4 Wilson Boro . . . . . 9 5 Northampton ,... . . 0 9 Catasauqua .... , . 3 1 Slatington . . . . . 2 3 Stroudsburg .... . . 4 O Palmerton , , . . . 1-I 3 ....m....M. SENIOR BOYS John Tock, John Shilfer, John Kratzer, George Bent dick, Rodney Kuhns, and Bruce Schmoyer practice with a game of pepper. Returning Leftermen Bolster Tecim The beginning of spring training on March 13 found eleven returning lettermen and forty-one other candidates participating in gym drills and outdoor practices on the diamonds of Emmaus High School. The seniors f John Kratzer, Bruce Schmoyer, George Benedick, John Shifter, Rodney Kuhns, and John Toclc --- provided val- uable experience Which helped to give the stabil- ity. After several practice sessions, Coach Al Neff picked a traveling squad of twenty-four men. The others then participated as a junior Varsity Team and played four games. An important innovation Was a pitching ma- chine, which Was donated by the Emmaus Adult Booster Club and greatly aided the team in their batting practices. BASEBALL SQUAD: Firft row: George Benedick, Rodney Kuhns, John Tock, john Kratzer, John Shiffer, Bruce Schmoyer Sammi row: Larry Gehman CStudenz lil'Id7LdgZ7'j, Terry Hartzell, Neil Moser, George Tobst, William Moyer, Donald Hilbert, Mi Alfred Neff Ccoachl, Third row: Barry Barto, Larry Hillegas, Ralph Sassaman, Donald Huth. HOCKEY 'l'IiAlVl: Fin! row: Irmgard Lindroth, Donna VVerley, Kathryn Trexler, Leanda Carr CCG-capfaiwl, Linda Trexler, Brigitte Gerbert, Phyllis Arndt. Sefond row: Nicolas Cluluitosc CSluzlfnr lllanagerj, Julia Lorish, Donna Wieand, Susan Kells, Suzanne Bornman, Diane Hackman, Priscilla Kistler, Mrs. Virginia Herman CCoachD, Third row: Jane Marsteller, Linda Schmick, Ann Liclitenwalner, Donna Scliuler, Donna Weaver, Claire Clauser, Sandra Randall, Gerri Cole. Fourth row: Judith Zimmerman I-Stuzirizt .Van- agerb, Emily Kistler, l3arbara Butz, Susanne Huber, Patricia lfisliburn, Carol Haberstumpf, Cheryl Billig, Bonnie Schmiclt. Not pirturezl: Susan Sponeybarger QC0-caprainl, jane Ham- sclier. Hockey Enlivens Sports For Girls With determination and enthusiasm, Coach Virginia Herman and the girls succeeded in hav- ing girls, held hockey become a varsity sport at Emmaus High School. Many long hours of practice prepared the girls to meet their hrst opponent, East Greenville, but inexperience led them to a defeat of 12-U. A tie of 2-2 with Moravian Seminary gave the girls hope, but defeat was again their Nemesis when they met Southern Lehigh. With their ambition to Win and their familiarity with the home field, the I-Iornettes defeated Wilson Boro -I-2. In the season's second half they tied Southern Lehigh, 2-2. They were then victorious over Moravian Seminary, 1-O, and Wilson Boro, 7-O. The Iayvee Squad, which played only three games, had a final record of one Win over Southern Lehigh, 3-0, one loss in their second meeting with Southern Lehigh, 1-O, and a tie with East Greenville, 2-2. SCHEDULE VARSITY E. Il. S. Opp. East Greenville ...... .,.. O ..,. , , . 12 Moravian Seminary... . .... 2 .... , . . 2 Southern Lehigh ..,,. .... 2 ,... . , . -I VVilson Boro. ,..... ..,. 4 .... . . . 2 Southern Lehigh .... . ..,, 2 ,... . . . 2 Moravian Seminary. . .. ...1, , .. ... O Wilson Boro ....,.. , . .7 ..,, .. . O -177- SCHEDULE JUNIOR VARSITY East Greenville ....... . . .2. . . . . 2 Southern Lehigh .... . . . .3. . . , . O Southern Lehigh ,... . , . ll. . . . . 1 AWARD WINNER Susan Sponeyharger receives the Play- ers' Player Award from Coach Virginia Herman, igiilislwaeaf' If Z1 I , ' 5 322'-U jf' CHERYL BILLIG takes a swing at the ball pitched by Suzanne Bornman in practice softball game. New Sport Interests Girls Another new sport for girls has been added to the list. Coach Gwendlyn Armitage organized a softball team this year for the tirst time. The season began in April with intra-murals. Any girl who wished to play the sport joined one of the intra-mural teams. These teams then played each other in tournament style until all teams GIRLS SOFTBALL TEAM: Firft row: Miriam Neely, Barbara Akins, Leancla Carr, Susan Sponeybarger, Suzanne Bornman, Linda Schmick, Diane Hackman, Claire Clauser, Donna Wleaver, Donna Wieand, Lintla 'lirexler, Brigitte Gerbert, Joan Karsten, Louise Tomaschek, Lynn Moening. Second row: Sandra Haberstumpf, Lincla Binder, Cheryl Billig, Margaret Laser, Mary Haas, Peggy Bartholomew, Barbara Butz, Sandra Walton, Barbara DeVrieS, Gail Andrews, Marcia Mueller, Barbara Mueller, Donna Shuler, Karen but one were eliminated and this team became the Champions. From the entire group Coach Armitage then picked a team of 12 which would comprise the Varsity Team. If there is enough future interest in this sport Coach Armitage hopes to establish a regular Varsity Team to play League games. Bruder, lflaine Moyer. Third row: Coach Gwendlyn Armitage, Kay Wolfe, Carol Brobst, Jean Kaldy, Gladys Bartholomew, Carol Billman, janet Saylor, Kay Monroe, Linda Schwar, Donna Polster, Faye Gambler, Barbara Roth, Maryann Kuncio, Carol Willis. Fourth row: Kathleen Reifinger, Nancy Flick, Donna Gualco, Diane Bortz, Patricia Vllood, Elizabeth Finley, Bonnie Walk, Sharon Mackes, Lynette Fisher, Vivian Moser, Julia Laser, Sharon Gardner, Jeanne Ortt, Mary Lou Shatter. at .c ' -wm--.,u..w....w,,,- nmmumm R-3-fa-,mag V --- V . SWIMMING TEAM: On board: Gerald Moyer, Daniel! Stortz,-lohn Kramer, Michael Greenawalt. Third row: Larry Quiet, Thomas Walbert, james Lutz. Firrt row: Roger XVieder, Linwood Nester, Allen Sellers, Richard Hendry, Butterfield, Donald l-luth, Jack McGuire, Harry Nonne- macher, Robert Wood, Alfred Kend. Second row: Dennisl Moon. blames Johannes, Franklin Unger, Barry Long, Gary! Robert Davey, Richard Eisenhard CSf1LdK11f lllamzgerl, Coach Richard Black. Swimmers Develop New Sport Under the coaching of Mr. Black the swimmingl team produced a line record in its first year. The schoolls well equipped natatorium and the addi- tion of a qualified adviser to the faculty madd this new, long awaited, sport possible. l This zesty team pioneered into this new sporti and ended the season with 3 wins and 2 losses. They started their first season, running fronl mid-January to mid-February, with a confidence building win over Whitehall S4-32. Experienced Parkland deHated their ego somewhat by handing the E. H. S. swimmers a 72-14 lossg howeverl gaining experience as they went, they won the next two meets, Whitehall 53-3 and Wilson Boro S2-34. Clashing with overpowering Parkland the boys closed their season with a 76-10 loss. y Bob Wood, freestyle, Harry Nonnemacherf breast stroke and individual medley, and Dick Hendry, back stroke and freestyle, led the teanii with high individual scores. Gther competition was in butterfly, team medley, and diving. l SCHEDULE Opp. E. H. S. Whitehall .... ..., 3 2 ....... 54 Parkland .... .... 7 2 .,..... 14 Whitehall .... .... 3 3 ....... 53 Wilson Boro .,.. ,... 3 4 ....... 52 Parkland .,.. .... 7 6 ....... IO SWIMMERS Harry Nonnemacherx Robert Wood, Alfred Kend, and ,lack McGuire take a diving start for practice relay race while other team members await their turn. 179 - In order to show our appreciation to the mer- chants Whose advertisements appear herein, let us, in turn, give them our patronage. Beff Wzkhes Z0 the Clam 0f1961 EMMAUS JEWEL SHOP LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED I Complimfnts Of FENSTERMAKER'S SUPER MARKET ii? 327 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. JOHN GOULD PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIS TS EMMAUS, PA. A Phone WO 5-2773 W -Haa- A B. 8Q M. PRGVISION COMPANY WHOLESALE MEATS 2111 DAIRY PRODUCTS 101 RIDGE AVENUE ALLENTOWN PA "C01zgratz4Zatiovz.v to the Clair of I961U EMMAUS THEATRE Lehigh Countylv Bert Show Value A T M iv fa 3353 ggi A Exif , , ,NEE A E 1 ua -iY:k.nmus:q ti muauxrrs ,Qi ig vi 1' g,N,p. ,gn wiw -wi-f , -2,554 f i I S " I :wi-," 3: ' ' '- KE ' 9 - . r. , - ?y.,s.:,5,: , ,Q M . A Screen Entertainment for You and the Entire Family Phone WO S-2878 THE DORNEY PRINTI COMPANY sir LITHOGRAPHERS PRINTERS vi? EX 5-2059 EAST TEXAS, PA. NG -184- N l "Service Alwayf' WAYNE A. FEATHER, Plumbing and Heating il? Telephone WO 5-2828 Iii? 326 SOUTH SECOND STREET EMMAUS, PA. INC. l ROCKELS STORE l 304 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. WO 5-5785 If? CLOTHING DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS Your besi buy in AUTO INSURANCE is as close as your phone! 1 u con' uy beller auto insurance--ond you can'f X Yo l b buy sounder value-lhan Nohonwide. Pick up your phone and osk for new car insurlance or o transfer on yo presenl policy Full protect 6-mon il wilh any CLAUD io prompil and friendly counlry de claims service, lh c I tic renewal plon, ond no assessable. Compare E D. NONNEMACHER 120 NORTH FIFTH STREET - EMMAUS, PENNA. gs Rv se -Y 106' e. . ! gi' fx? Q ,H pg OQV WO S-2384 MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY HOME OFFICE 0 COLUMBUS, OHIO T185- Complimevztf THE BUTZ COMPANY Of , C1NcoRPoRATEDj REAL ESTATI KUHNS 8a ANTHONY PAVING co' CSENERAL INSURANCP FIDELITY BONDS SURETY BONDS wif ii? WESCQESVILLE, PENNA. FOURTH AND MAIN STREIQTN EMMAUS, PA. DeLABAR CHEVROLET SALES and SERVICE iff Phone WO 5-9834 231 STATE STREIQT EMMAUS, PA. -186- tl1e Call-Chronicle Newspapers reach more than 100,000 families daily within a nine county trading area. Two staff members observe one of the numerous steps necessary to the publication of our daily newspapers. -187- EMMAUS F ORD SEVENTH AND CHESTNUT STREETS Phone WO 5-9011 Complimentf of SCOTTY'S ANCHORAGE 2nd 81 MAIN STREETS For Fine Food and Drinks Luncheom - Dinnerf - Platterf Daily Except Sundays Sf? DRIFTWOOD ROOM Available for Private Parties if Phone WOodring S-5913 FRETZ REALTY MEMBER OF STATE, NATIONAL, AND ALLENTOWN REAL ESTATE BOARDS iwultiple Lifting Service REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE il? Phone WO 5-9077 il? 188 JEFFERSON STREET EMMAUS, PA. -188- Our Prieef Save You Enough To Complirnentr Buy Extra Pairr 0 f Beers Shoe Sfore L- T- RAHN 565-567 CHESTNUT STREET Phone WO 5-2451 EMMAUS, PA Open Every Evening until 8:00 PJW. C Z' Ompmm KULP JEWELERS Of 420 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA Phone WO 5-9750 BARNEY'S DINER 606 STATE ROAD - EMMAUS, PA. Sir Open 24 Ilonrf HOME BAKED PIES 81 PASTRIES Watcli Repairing - Jewelry Repairing Watches Art Carved Diamonds Jewelry TROPHIES AND AWARDS All Engraving Done on Prernifef Compliment: of EAST TEXAS, RAY and ALLEN LEIBENSPERGER PENNSYLVANIA Telephone HEmlock 3-6634 -189 THE 1961 HTATTLER AGAIN PRINTED BY MIERS LITHQGRAPHIC SERVICE ik LITHOGRAPHERS and PRINTERS ii? WEST AND ELM STREETS ALLENTOVVN Phones: HE 3-S204 - HE 3-S205 190 Complimentf of REINMILLER CONVALESCENT HOME State Licensed for 659 BROAD STREET Bed and EMMAUS Ambulatory Patients ik 24 hour VVO 5-9458 Nursing Care CLAUSER'S SELF-.SERVICE MARKET MEATS : GROCERIES I PRODUCE Di5tr1'but01' of LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS 103 NORTH SEVENTH STREET tk Phone VVO 5-2527 EMMAUS, PA WI LLows R ESTAU RANT Complmm Banquetf - Pd7'ffKJ - Rereptionf of ii? Phone EX 5-2321 - EX 5-2750 EAST TEXAS, PA. CHARLES F. JOHNSON, M.D -IPI- ARMSTRONG 81 NAIRN INLAID LINOLEUM A CONGOWALL - QUAKER WALL VENETIAN BLINDS - SHADES - CORLON - PLASTIC - WALL PAPER RUBBER TILE - ASPHALT TILE EMMAUS FLOOR COVERING S06-S08 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Residence Curtis B. Kehm, Sr. Store Phone WO 5-4932 WO S-5268 Frey EJliWLdf6J Cheerfully Civfn 1JiJ'Zi7'LClZ.U6 Floral Arrangemmtf Wlain Street Floral Cut Flowers A Plants A Wedding Arrangements - Funeral Designs W6 Cater to Weddi1zgf STEPHENS IVIARKET 328 NORTH SECOND STREET Phone WO 5--161-l EMMAUS PA WE DELIVER Frefh and Cold Illfdff MR. Sc MRS. A. W. SHELLHAMMER Frozen Food: froczmef 2 EAST MAIN ST. MACUNGIE, PA. WO 5-S311 EX 5-2772 Bffyfff Ifff Cffm Comjblimenzfs Of AND WALTER SEISLOVE -192- Compliments of HARWICK ,APPLIANCES 575 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. Appliances - Kitchen Modernization - Television ik IF IT'S AN ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE WE HAVE IT Where Customers Send Their Friends Phone WOodring 5-4265 Compliments Compliments of of 'V'0UNTA'N DELL MARKET McNABB'S suNoco SERVICE Meats and Groceries Si? S25 DALTON STREET EMMAUS, PA. RoUTE 222 WEscoEsv1LLE, P HORACE W. SCHANTZ FUNERAL HOME Air Conditioned Centrally Located THIRD 81 MAIN STREETS Phone EMMAUS, PA. WO 5-2421 -193- FRED SCHULTZ HOTPOINT - PHILCO APPLIANCES MOTOROLA TELEVISION SALES - SERVICE - INSTALLATION POWER MOWER Sales Sz Service Low Down Payment: Easy Credit Terrm if Open Evenings Monday, Wednefday 53, Friday until 9:00 Donald H. Frederick R. REINSMITH FUNERAL SERVICE 225 ELM STREET EMMAUS, PA. Air-Conditioned Spafiouf Parking With Undfrcovfr Exit to Carg- Phone WO 5-5845 SHIMERVILLE, PA. 97 Years of Se,-Vice Compiimentf BROBST'S MARKET of H omf Owned ECONOM Y S TORE Warreli S. Brobst, Prop. Sf? 422-424 ELM STREET GULLA'S SERVICE CENTER MOBIL DEALER ik Phone WO 5-2187 EMMAUS, PA. 731 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. -194 Emmaas Mdnmikrcfarlhg fompany ELM AND MOYER STREETS, EMMAUS, PENNA. ik Makers of Western Shirts and Sportswear -195- MIL-FRED LANES NEW ULTRA- MODERN BOWLING CENTER C011z.pli17z.f1ztJ of DR. D. G. SCHAEFFER if r OPToMETRisT DONEY'S MARKET 36 S. FOURTH STREET WO 5-2356 EMMAUS, PA. if Frozen Foodr - Grorfrief Lehigh Vaflfy ICE C1'ea1n Frerh and Cofd JVM!! Cold Sodaf COLEBROOK AVENUE EMMAUS, PA. Agway! Jomgthing nw! . I ,T, . ..fi5i'ffT ' .-"lf-. at . A 'R-TTR 1 1,, E.. ", iifiif' . - ' ? flwffa- H-5:55, A "5, , i.viE.ilYf?. KENINIEREFTS NlEN'S SHOP I 559 A f f Aw.R 1: ' AT THE TRIANGLE .A 5.4. "'-"""'-'--W1 KNEE'-" Qi-iQ3fZiffV 1 6 MNT ... . ig, ,. 9.4 .- -f-- :iefft5r3!.i"2'?7E' A-e r s '-E1-Q. . . "f- 'S E N EMMAUS, PA. .,ffT?f7W' , , . . . Phone WO 5-9720 2 Chairs ADAIVVS BARBER SHOP STH 8: ELM STS., EMMAUS, PA. SHOP HOURS Closed Monday Open Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday Friday and Saturday by Appointment Call uf anytimf for our appointment Jfrvicf SHlNGLER'S MUSIC HOUSE NEW AND USED BAND INSTRUMENTS Music Accessories Private Instructions iff WO 5-4681 104 N. +I-TH STREET EMMAUS, PA -196- RECORD HEADQUARTERS DAVID'S ELECTRIC TV and RADIO SERVICE EMMAUS, PA. Phone WO 5-4282 MOYER PRIVNTING, INC. 1031-41 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. 75? WOodring 5-5130 197- Compliment: Compzimmtx of of RALSTON'S FLOWERS STANLEY S. STAUFFER, Nl.D 'fi' FREDERICK A. DRY, NLD. 3300 LEHIGH STREET ik SW 7-4350 Don and Sally Walter BEAUTY SALON 677 BROAD STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone WOodring 7-1642 HAIR COLORING - OUR SPECIALTY Featuring Student Permanent Waves Regularly S10 for 257.50 "It Payf to Play" R. B. SHAUFN ER ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Phone WOodring 5-2405 MACUNGIE, RT. 1 Along Old Emmaus-Nlacungie Road DEBBIE'S LIBERTY STORE MEATS Sz GROCERIES PATENT MEDICINES HALLMARK CARDS Phone WO 5-9451 Open Daily 4 p.m. - 9 pm., Sat. 8 cum. - 5 p.m. 123 E. MAIN ST. MACUNGIE, P -199 Phone WO 5-S938 Telephone WO 7-1533 H. R. KLINE GENERAL CONTRACTING .lEAN'S SALON of Petroleum Equipment of Loveliness il? 134 HARRISON ST. EMMAUS, PA. 41 N. BUTTONWOOD ST. MACUNGIE, P DUNDORE'S DRUG STORE ON THE TRIANGLE un" Pharmaceuticals, Medicines, and Gzftf at the Right Price THE TRIANGLE SHOP 'M TRIANGLE Phone WO 5-5873 EMMAUS, PA. -ZOO- lf: SO771E0'l'LE,.f Anniverfary Compgimmtf Give Flowery from Of DR. F. H. MARTIN 74 HENRY P. GRUBER X-Swirl! We Send Them Everywhere 544 NORTH ST. EMMAUS, PA Phone WO 5-2443 "Al Hub' Century of Building Experience" ARTIQIUR P. HOUSER, INC. neral Contractors 706 Walnut Street Phone WO 5-2664 Emmaus, Pa. Arthur P. Houser, Prefident R. N. Swinehart, Vire-prefielenz Builders of Quality Horner" WIEAND 8: COMPANY gLld1'Z1LfdClu7'E7'.Y of CONCRETE BLOCKS Dealerf in Building Supplier and feddo Coal Phones WO S-9174, WO 5-9175, WO S-9176 25 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. -201- wmfer. . . summer. . . uufumn . . . sprmg . . . Our Banking Knowledge and Experience Are Always ot Your Service It's easy to bank at First National. 'lihe facilities are so complete . . . the personnel so helpful . . . the lo- cations so convenient. First Na- tional Banks are located in Allen- town at 7th Sz Hamilton Sts., 19th SL Liberty Sts., and Union Blvd. and Plymouth St. In Ifmmaus at Main and Chestnut Sts., and in Catasauqua at 2nd and Bridge Sts. EMMAUS BANK: Main and Chestnut Streets glffmber Federal Depofit Inrumnce Corp. DRIVE-IN ond WALK-UP WINDOWS REGULAR ond SPECIAL CHECKING o SAVINGS ACCOUNTS DAY or NIGHT DEPOSITORY 0 SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES CHRISTMAS, VACATION ond CHANUKAH CLUBS PERSONAL, MORTGAGE, COMMERCIAL, COLLATERAL COLLEGE EDUCATIONS ASSURED LOANS o TRUST DEPT. BANK-BY-MAIL TRAVELERS CHEQUES QUICK CREDIT S AIITIUMIL ' X vifafllefzfoiwt, '-202- Phone WO 5-4229 WOODRING .IEWELERS +17 CHESTNUT STREET MACUNGIE SUPPLY CO. EMMAUS Phone WO S-9-L60 john Deere Quality Farm Equipment EXPERT XVATCH REPAIRING ir BY FACTORY TRAINED WATCH MAKER MACUNGIE, PA. Trophief For All Occafionf Complimmtf Of gi? W E N T Z , S SERVICE CENTER See The All New ATLANTIC DEALER EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL if CLASS RINGS 630 STATE AVENUE EMMAUS, PA. GEORGE D. BERGER THE Carpwztfr Work, Painting, Paper E M M A U S Hanging, Floor Sanding and PAJAMA INC. Rejivziflzing 7 RIDGE STREET AND KEYSTONE AVENUE Route 1 MACUNGIE, PA. EMMAUS, PA. Phone EXPRESS S-9852 ik KRUSE,S SELF-SERVICE Congmtulatef The Graduate: MEATS AND GROCERIEE il? T? GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES ON YOUR JOURNEY THROUGH LIFE Phone WO 5-S866 ALBURTIS --203-- FOR the BEST in RESILIENT Floor Co venhg OWEN M. BASTIAN, INC. LEHIGH VALLEY'S ORIGINAL LINOLEUM CONTRACTOR Insured - 30 Years Experience - Fully Equipped Armstrong and Nairn Linoleum, Rubber-Asphalt, Cork and Linotile, Hardwick-Magee Co., Eirth and Mohawk Carpeting SCHEIRICH BIRCH AND GENERAL ELECTRIC STEEL KITCHENS Junction Routes 222 and 100 TREXLERTOWN, PA. Phone EXpress 5-2061 BAR I3 Q'S STEAK SANDWICI-IES JEFFERSON LUNCH DELICIOUS CRISPY PIZZA 516 NORTH STREET EMMAUS WO 5-4008 Open daiiy except Sunday 8:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. TRIANGLE BARBER SHOP On The Triangle HAIRCUTTING BY APPOINTMENT Phone WO 5-5362 ARTHUR C. HAINES Dealer in FRESH 81 SMOKED MEATS if E CON OM Y S TORE R. D. 1, MACUNCIE, PA. WO 5-4434 204 Stylists in Modern Photography De-CHRISTOPHER STUDIC Distinctive Portmitx Created In An Artistic Manner il? 625 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA Phone Hlfmlock 3-0526 I .- DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY 12-14 SOUTH FOURTH STREET EMMAUS, PA Sf? Phone WO 5-2540 -205- Jfawefzfyai Qufuzillufae 416 N. FIFTH STREET EMMAUS, PA Open 8:30 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. ERIE INSURANCE EXCHANGE AUTO, FIRE Sc GENERAL INSURANCE Edwin F. Butz Phone WO 5-2824 161 ELM STREET EMMAUS, PA. Notary Public U Daily rllefffnger Sfrvire to Harrifburg ATEN HARDWARE, INC. Hardware - Electrical and Plumbing Supplies - Housewares Paints - Glass - Gifts - Toys 15-17 E. MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, P WOodring S-9130 -206- for effer Qglwfoqrap 5 We point with pride to this issue of HTHE TATTLER,, 617 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN, PA Phone Hlfmlock 2-1310 -207- D. BURNELL SCHMOYER Plumbing and Hearing 501 E. MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, P LAUDENSLAG ER'S Cut Rate BENJAMIN W. IOBST Residential Building SUNDRIES Remodeling Planning 0rI1Z1m6I1t21l IPOD Wood or Steel Kitchens I? il? 705 CHESTNUT STREET Phone WO S-4500 EMMAUS, PA. 921-925 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, P C Z' JOHN H. SINGMASTER Ompimm O FAMOUS READING ANTI-IRACITE DR. DAVID C. HAY LUMEER AND BUILDING MATERIALS 75? Phone WO S-2324 MACUNGIE, PA. CHIROPODIST "Say It W1'th Flowery . . "Why Not Wifth O'z4rf?U NEW YORK FLORAL CO. ii? Phone HEmloCk 4-9685 906 TO 912 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. - 208 OUR NEW LOCATION CHESTER B. NICHOLAS 603 STATE ROAD EMMAUS, PA. WO 5-4013 w ,7, APPLIANCES LEHIGH IfALL.EY'S LEADING SPORT SHOP il? Witwer-Jones Company Quality Sporting Goods 923 HAMILTON STREET AL Phone Hlimlock 2-2780 LENTOWN, PA. -209- . .... ........ 4 .:.:.:.-.WI .......... ,,..,.. . . .... .... . . .-.-:-:-:-:--:':-:':-za-:-:-:-:E-:-:-:-:-:-:-:Az-:-:-ze-:4:4:-:-:r .,f.-.55g:e::g:::::g:-'-gg-gy--55.-.-: 42E-421515122352561315E1Z1SE1iSErE2ES::'1'11i555553511rl'lgfriqifgiziir-rzfugigzgzggggrigj-Q-' N ., "'f"'l "W" 'M"'N' .-.-.-:i:3:2'3'i'3'5'3'lil45:-15:l:7:5:5:f:2:f:5:l:3:?5:f:-6:72 :iz X: 3:5K5527:E5S:1:4.-:"x " '':55Ei:2:-:':-.-.-.-.-..,,.-.-.-:-:-:1:3:1:3:1:i:2:3f13f3f3E1QlE:E:E:222f:2:2:f5:E:f:f'3:f3SQiSE:4E:1:m:E: ,A,, 55'g"t5::-:5:1'H"' ' ' 'P+'F4-I-1-14-vi.53QI5Igklglgigigiglgqlgl-2-141-I-'- -' IF YOU WANT THE FINEST IN AUTOMATIC HOME HEATING INSTALL e. f. m. E.F.lVl. builds a type and Size unit to fit your needs no matter ifit,S a Small bungalow-or 21 Stately mansiong burning any type fuel. Sir cfm PRODUCTS ANTHRACITE STOKERS E BOILER AND FURNACE STOKER UNITS OIL BURNERS E OIL FIRED BOILER AND FURNACE BURNER UNITS GAS FIRED BOILER AND FURNACE BURNER UNITS FIRE-JET AUTOMATIC ANTHRACITE, BURNER ELECTRIC FURNACE-MAN, INC. EMMAUS, PA. GENERAL MACHINE COMPANY, INC. EMMAUS, PA. -210- C. 8. G. BUICK COMPANY IMPORT DIVISION STATE ROAD RENAULT -- PEUGEOT - OPEL Phone SWV 7-1750 CARRIE BUSS HAIRSTYLIST ENIMAUS, PA' EMAUS AND DALTON ST. ENIMAUS, PA Phone WO 5-4066 ART SCHNECK OPTICAL C0. MANUFACTURING OPTICIAN 313 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA For Glftf that pfeafe NlINNICH'S GIFT SHOP ff? Telephone WOod1'ing 5-2052 526 CHESTNUT ST. EMMAUS, TWIN KISS OF ENIMAUS LEHIGH AND STATE STREETS Phone WO 7-1150 Two Flavory in One Cone DON'S BICYCLE SHOP SALES AND SERVICE Phone WO 5-5939 831 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA CONGRATULATIONS Sir "Success and Prosperity For The Future to the Class of 1961" fl? WIEDER STUDIO Since 1942 556 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA 212 Compliments of rl'i'H: LUMBER COMPANY -A ALLENTOWN EMMAUS ENINIAUS HARDWARE CO. r MCDONALD 5 MILLER BROS., INC. HAMBURGER DRIVE t Complfte Lmz of HARDWARE, PAINTS, ETC. Cocut- To-Coayt 753 DELICIOUS 231 MAIN STREET 15 d Phone WO 5-236-1 EMMAUS, P HAMBURGERS Speedif Service I Complzmentf Of 'iff' A. E. KRATZER, Nl.D. 3020 LEHIGH STREET ALLENTOWN -213- CCFFEE CUP Steak Sandwiches Hot Dogs 4 Hoagies Bar B-Q's Phone WO 5-2218 319 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. RlCHARD'S MARKET ON THE TRIANGLE EMMAUS HOT BARBECUED C1-HCKENS Every Friday, Saturday 81 Sunday air also WHOLE BAKED HAMS SLICED BARBECUED HAMS 5: BEEF BARBECUED SPARE RIBS 341 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. BEST WISHES to the CLASS OF '61 72? A Friend SHIMERVILLE DRIVE-IN THEATER Fineft in Outdoor Entertainment CONGRATLLATIONS CLASS BF 61 betwefn EMMAUS AND PENNSBURG - ROUTE 29 CINEMASCOPE AND VISTAVISION Shows nightly at dusk Buy The Better . . . Be Served The Best ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES made by MAYTAG - FRIGIDAIRE - HOTPOINT PHILCO TELEVISION -ff :-E " -N ,BX SALES AND SERVICE 3602 HAMILTON STREET Cifetroniaj ALLENTOWN -215- -Hr Phone WOodring 5-4258 PROGRESS Printing House Herbert F. Seibert, Prop. fl? 128 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. T-all-"7 Yl?,l-UNTINQ, SOCIAL and COMMERCIAL PRINTING -216- BUILDING LOTS Restricted Residential Area at SHIMERVILLE ROBERT K. JOHNSTON Phone WO 5-2937 STEAK SHOP WILLIAM D. BEAUTY SALON Pizza William D. Kulp, Prop. Barbecues W Steak Sandwiches 322 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA Hot Dogs - Hamburgers WO 5-9102 Seafood - Luncheon Platters Sfwfd DWI? Complete Beauty Service 344 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. O D 'l 9:30 A.M. 10:00 P.lVl. Phone WOodring S-2919 pen al y to CLINTON A. SCHMOYER CARL F. SCHMOYER SCHMOYER FUNERAL SERVICE KA' Phone EX S-9632 BREINIGSVILLE, PA. -217- Corrzplimerzty Of ENINIAUS HEALTH CLUB UAKER CLEANERS STEAM BATHS A MASSAGE Q EXERCISE 438 E. MAIN STREET WO 5-5490 IMPERIAL - CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH - VALIANT AU50 featuring local, orze-owner, like-new cars WM. A. GEHMAN SONS, INc. Sales Thru Service Since 1924 Also 21 member of the f'Cars" Rental System Rent 21 new Car for a day, a Week, a mOnth, Or up tO three years. ELM STREET AND STATE AVENUE EMMAUS, PA. CHARCOAL DR'VE"N HILLTOP SERVICE STATION ON ROUTE 222 NEAR WESCOESVILIIN TEXACO GAS AND OII, FOUNTAIN SERVICE V . Fountain Service ff Quick Lunch Charcoal Brolled ' Hoagres Hamburgers Hot Dogs Steak Sandwiches OLD ZIONSVILLE, PA. WO 5-9917 -218- MARVIN A. YEAKEL WILLIAM H. YEAKEL WARREN A. YEAKEI Wm. M. E. Yeukel 8. Sons, Inc. EXPERIENCED ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS Warm Air Heating and Air Conditioning Phone WO 5-4000 RIDGE AND WILLIAMS STREETS, EMMAUS, PA. -219- Establwhed 1889 IUTTER kNIonr.cxhf1 ROBERT E. RITTER 8. SONS, INC. MANUFACTURER AND RETAILER of FINE FURNITURE ' u 1fQ?Z?T5r2i'?7TXFTi5f'Qn11S I 1 -er' ve- -af Ss if V . H V 1 Qlivm Q Qfwccfmvwsrvumuu mmumji 151 and QQ Q59 CREATlONS4gy 17? Bmw -5 5yQ0Kk5kt?f.57' vSj,-K4'wj 'f: Q gay -Q f "BUY WHERE YOU KNOW - THAT PRICES ARE LESS!" 187-191 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PENNA Opfn Daily from 9:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. -220- Atknowledgmenz' In appreciation for the hnancial aid given the yearbook stall' by the business establishments of Emmaus and surrounding communi- ties, the 1961 Tattler Stall' extends its sincere gratitude for the im- portant role they played in making this, the thirty-ninth edition ofthe Tattler possible. To the Booster Club, Wieder Studio, and Calvin Studio, we express our gratitude for friendly cooperation in the production ofthe annual. We extend our deepest appreciation to Mrs. Jean Bieber, who gave freely of her time to serve as adviser for the Tattlerg to Mrs. Mary Yeager, Mrs. Nancy Tulio, and the senior secretarial students for their help in the typing of yearbook copy, to Mrs. Hilda Moyer, Mr. Woodrow Schaadt, Mr. Keith Smith, Mr. Albert Benlield, and the senior English classes for their help in composing the senior biographiesg and to others who have cooperated in making this yearbook a success. Finally, a special thank you is most cordially extended to our principal, Mr. Deischer, for his ready compliance to our Wishes when photography schedules of necessity interrupted classroom procedure, for generously placing data at our disposal, and for receiving stall' members hospitably at all times. -221- Acknowledgment, . . Administrators ...... . Advertisements .,,..... Amateur Radio Club .,.. Aquacade ............. Archery Club ......,.,. Arts and Crafts Club.. .. Band, Dance. ,.,..... . . Band, Junior Band, Senior Baseball .....,,..,..... Basketball Club, Boys. .. Basketball, Girls ......,... Basketball, Junior Varsity.. Basketball, Varsity ...,.,... Cheerleaders, Junior Varsity .... Cheerleaders, Varsity .,.,.. Chemistry Club .....,..... Chess and Checkers Club.. Chorus, Mixed .......,., Color Guards .... Contents ...... Dolphin Club .... Drama Guild .... E-Hive ....,...,. Eighth Grade ....,. Exchange Student ...... Faculty ..,,........ ..... Football, Junior Varsity .... Football, Varsity ...... Freshman Class ,...... Freshman Music Club. . . Freshman Show ,,........ . Future Teachers of America German Club ....,......,. Glee Club, Girls .... Golf Club .....,. . Golf Team ,..,....,...,, Gymnastic Club, Boys ..,.. Gymnastic Club, Girls , .. . . Club ..,. INDEX 221 .. 8-11 182-220 ... 139 132-133 ... 136 149 143 153 144 176 131 170-171 169 166-168 165 164 124 139 146 144 2 132-133 . . . 142 126-127 . 96-99 . . , 117 . 12-21 . . . 163 160-162 . 90-95 . . . 142 114-115 148 156 154 130 173 134 135 High School High Lights ,... 108-109 Hockey Team .......,..... . . . 177 Home Nursing Club .....,,.. , . . 148 Hunting and Fishing Club .,.,. 157 -lunior Class .,.........,,.. . . , 82-85 ,lunior Prom .... Key Club ...... Knitting Club. ,. . Library Club ....,., . . M ajorettes ............... Model Airplane Club ...,. Model Railroad Club ..... Monday Morning Quarterb National Honor Society. . . Nature Club ............. Needlecraft Club ..... Officials Club, Girls .... Orchestra ,...........,. People Behind the Scenes. Phi Kappa Sol ........... Photography Club QSeniorJ acks Club. .. , .. Photography Club Qgluniorj ..... Projectionists Club ....... Remember When ......... School Directors, Board of ...., Secretarial Staff .... .... 111 128 154 147 145 138 137 151 122 156 149 151 143 116 124 138 ri- 155 141 112-113 8-9 Senior Class .......,,. . 22-73 Senior Class History. . . . 74-79 Senior Class Play ..,. ..... 7 8 Seventh Grade ....... . . . 100-103 Softball Team, Girls .... ..... 1 78 Sophomore Class ..,., . 86-89 Stagecrew Club .... ..... 1 40 Student Council ...... ....., . , , 120-121 Student Borough Government .... ..,.. 1 10 Student Leaders ...,......... . . . 106-107 Swimming Club, Boys ,... ..... 1 50 Swimming Team, Boys .... . . . 179 Table Tennis Club ..... . . , 130 Tattler Staff ...,..... . . . 4-5 Track ....... ...,. . . . 174-175 Tri-Hi-Y. ,... ........ Typewriting Club ...... United Nations Club ..... Varsity "E" Club .... .. Visual Aids Club ,.... Weightlifting Club. . . . Wrestling Club.. . ., VVrestling Team .... 222 - ,- 125 125 129 123 155 131 157 172 A Friend Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. Albert Mr. Raymond Y. Allen Allied Homeowners Assn. Bruce Arnold Nick and jerry Avvisato A Friend Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Bachman and Family Barbara Baker Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. Baker Richard F. Baker Mr. Robert Balmat Dr. and Mrs. William Bartholomew Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Baumgartner Tony Beaky Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Bender and Family Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bertsch Shirley Bertsch Mr. and Mrs. Russell Bloss Timothy Bortz Mrs. Leonora Brensinger William Butz Mr. and Mrs. James Caulton Mr. and Frank G. Chiles Kenneth P. Cooper Mr. and Mrs. Paul F. Cooper Mrs. Edna M. Delfsch Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Deischer jane and Nancy Diefenderfer The Reverend and Mrs. Gilbert Dodd and Son Mr. and Mrs. Fdwin Doll Nancy and Nathan Doll Harold W. Dries, Carpenter and Builder Roy F. Druckenmiller Mr. and Mrs. Roy J. Dundore Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Eitner Ray Erb, Mrs. Gladys Ftchberger Explorer Post 56 Mr. Henry Farrar Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Feinoul The Fey Family Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Fishburn and Family Sharon, Pat, and Trudy Fishburn Harold A. Flexer Richard F. Flexer Mr. and Mrs. David Folk and Daughters Mr. and Mrs. Paul 1. Frantz Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Frederick john Fry Audrey Ann Gardner The Honorable and Mrs. Theodore R. Gardner PATRONS Mr. and Mrs. Daughter Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph M. Gerbert and William Gibbard Frank Graef and Family Willi Grueneberg The Robert Guinthers Scott Guth Hamman Cleaners The Hamscher Children Dr. and Mrs. W. M. Hamscher Mrs. George Harwick Dr. and Mrs. David C. Hay Mr. and Mrs. Donald Heiney and Family ,lane and Jean Heiney Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Heinz and Judy Laura Hendry W Mr. and Carleton Mrs. Her i Mr. and Mrs. ,lean Hillegas james Houck Mrs. Mildred Roy Herbst 'ick Victor High B. Houck Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin W. Tobst Burgess and Mrs. Ted Tobst Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Johnson Tom Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Kapp Mr. and Mrs Carol Kehm Carl Karsten and Family Ken's Atlantic Station Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Kepner and Ruth Ann Mr. and Mrs. Russell R. Kerstetter Mr. and Mrs. Harry Knecht, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kotsch john Kratzer Miss Audrey Kunkel Mr. and Mrs. William Kunkle Mollie and Ruth Lampi The Lindroths Mr. and Mrs john Lobach and Family Mr. and Mrs. Donald Long Mr. Jack M. Long Mr. and Mrs. William Ludwick Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Lusch Mr. and Mrs. David MacLaughlin Mr. and Mrs Donald McGarvie Mr. and Mrs. john McHugh Mr. and Mrs Joseph Maier Mr, and Mrs Franklin L. Marsteller Mr. and Mrs Harold Mayberry Mr. and Mrs George Merkel Marv Mr. Albert N. Miller Y . . lt. Miller -223- Mr. and Mrs. Myron Miller Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Moll Mrs. Stanley Moyer The Robert Murray Family Mr. and Mrs. Linwood Nester Linwood D. Nester H Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Nichter Mr. Elwood L. Ortt Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Pennebacker Mrs. lane Persian jo Ann and Jesse Pizolato Mrs. Sherwood Reeder Mr. and Mrs. Charles Richards Mrs. Susan Ritter Mr. and Mrs. lfdward C. Roth and Daughter Mr. and Mrs. T. J, Ruhf, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. joshua Saylor Mr. and Mrs. Norman Schaffer Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schaffer Terry Schaffer Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schleifer The Secretaries, General Office The Sellers Family Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Shoemaker Mr. and Mrs. Heber Silfies Tina and Jana Silvers Glenn Smartschan Mr. and Mrs. Glen Smith Mr. and Mrs. M. Luther Souders Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sponeybarger and Susan Norma G. StauH'er Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stephen Jonathan H. Stephen Sharon H. Stephen Dean Stevenson and Family Christian W. L. SutclifTe The Terry Family Lee Thompson Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Tock Mr. and Mrs. Daniel T. Trainer Kathryn A. Trexler Mr. and Mrs. William Turnauer and Family Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Walters and Betzy Ann The Richard D. Warmkessel Family Mrs. Pauline VVerley Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wessner Mr. and Mrs. Richard Willis and Cookie Mr. and Mrs. james Wilson and Family Mr. and Mrs. Richard Zader AUTOGRAPHS 1 Q 1 1 1 1 l 2 5 4 3 2 W5 ?f if iz H mwzrsixixi: A . Y m9m'4em1ne2sm9w1mm9SAIi121Amtafg?iiE39sSaaavn'F2vwwHQaQ:'?2 ' mi""i,v-W--f-fL"' . . A 5 1 V . if . I . ' 1 II 5, I I Q fjgi' ' ' , ,gg E If .r . N, I, , ,fav - 1' mx 'A Qi y' 'f I " f I Wwfygg, " ,M do , ' W' . , 4' NM my 123.5 I II-yy - , , 'Q I W' , .,'s2 f2L . f . - ff 'T , ,fifzf ' ' f I I I, 1,1 1' y fufo , I , ,fgigia - ' , 'f . , f , .-'K -' f , ' f f f f ,V-, it Stag 'g g I- I I I " , ,"fs'?qE:p,-, my , G I fM,,,,IIIw Ma I My I ' is I, I 3 sy ' , ,f ' I 5, -Wm g , ,K IIII X , I V 2 Qgtfzf-',, V Xm"' - 2 xg- W ' ,JI .yfgvff I A 8 i i 4 iff Q, , K A Y J 4 Ulf ' ff, , N jf v 'f P . f f , . ,MX - ii W'L .'ff?'fH5 L 5, 1 m?g':'z,, g11'1a'- FW, , ,aw 5 ,Q ff ,paetfxw II , I A .w"""" :jg 'V -II ,, It N' fx tx, . fm. K ,I I, ,..I II ,,5 IK S fvf an .iff 'A 1- 1 411 flxwjqf 5 Aff? ws ' M fQLk5Z9'f7.'1' W, 4 fl fl" f p Hr, 2' X42 X Z flv'-if -fi'f '2t+ee "fri , ' , ' 4 ww., 'f..,,f I -...1 . ,W :nz4,a:' ,fa x 4 . I ,fgfffa I 1n1:""', ,h gf ,. " ,222 f f V ' ff 1-' 1, J'."', .4.1H.F-C" ,A ' "jf ' , ' -,I -WV' ', X' 9 " I 3 J f- 5 , ', ' 5 -K .-gp' ,I,j'.:,U2-2 2 15,0 1 ' 513 "' -If lg Ig ' , ,uI fff i, -- IIIQC - -,C fPfff:,',3 JN- Q XVI Q' ,H ', ..,:5'H' ' H W ' ' ,4z'5if?,fg':5'sf,fvW..j' + f'5'M"' W efffligk? ,


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

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

1958

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

1959

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

1960

Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.