Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 230

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1963 volume:

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He has been an educator for thirty-seven years, serving as principal of Emmaus High School for eight years. His sometimes strict disciplinary measures were always tempered with a large measure of common sense and justice. A leader in all fields, he served for many years as Athletic Director and President of the Lehigh Valley Athletic League. He will always be remembered for his "swim" after the Turkey Day Game. It is with great pleasure that we, the Tattler Staff of 1963, dedicate this edition to Mr. Howard K. Deischer. As the class of '63 grows older, it will realize more and more the importance of the faculty and administration Without Whose Wise and constant guidance this class could not expect to achieve success in the Widely divergent vo- cational and professional careers which they will enter. administration cmd fclculiy LEMMON C. STOUDNOUR Superintendent of Schools EAST PENN UNION Seated: Howard Yarus fSolicitorJ, Vernon H. Schantz fV1ce-Presidentj, Homer G. Koch fPresidentJ, Howard A. Eyer LTreasurerJ, William A. Shoemaker QSecretaryb. Allevicifing Shortage Housing has been the main concern of the Board of Directors of the East Penn Union School District through- out the past year. This group of seven elected men has been responsible for the financing of schools, the employing of all person- nel, the maintenance of school property and the establish- ment of school policies. The board has spent much time considering the problem of housing and at present is waiting for state approval of plans for a new junior high school on the land adjoining the high school, but separated from the main building. Plans are also well under way for an elementary school at Wescoesville. The board plans to meet necessity for increased classroom facilities by constructing a second junior high school or perhaps by adding prefabricated classrooms which could be erected as the need arose. To inform itself more completely of the needs of stu- dents and teachers, the board has heard reports from various faculty department heads on the needs of their department. These dedicated men, who formerly met once a month, have been meeting once a week in order to solve all prob- lems necessary to keep up the high standards of Em- maus High School so that it can retain its accreditation by the Middle Atlantic States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. Mr. Lemmon C. Stoudnour, Superintendent of Schools, has worked closely with the board in the areas of hiring employees, planning the budget, and formulating plans for new facilities. Mr. Stoudnour has brought many re- commendations before the school board and has been responsible for the smooth functioning of all the schools in the district. Scheduling of student activities, maintenance of discip- line, and the planning of faculty and student schedules are some of the tasks which Mr. Deischer, Principal, has ac- complished. In general he has handled the operation of the entire high school. Most students have had close personal contact with Mr. Frantz. He has handled the testing program, attend- ance records, and the organization of clubs. He has help- ed many seniors make their after graduation plans, filled out all college admission papers, prepared transcripts, and supervised guidance. SCHOOL BOARD Standing: Robert K. Young, Wilbur C. Huber fAssistant Treasurerb, Harold D. Kells, Lloyd Jones, George E. Neiss. 8 Of Focilifies Main Concern Of School Board And Adminisfrofion HOWARD K. DEISCHER B.A., M.A. PRINCIPAL PAUL J. FRANTZ B.S., M.A. ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL Personal Guidance Af All Levels Helps Students M. LUTHER SOUDERS, B.S., M.A. SUPERVISOR OF SECONDARY EDUCATION High'Sch0ol Secretaries: Seated: Mrs. Betty Romig, Standing: Mrs. Ruby Adamchak, Miss Barbara Kelsch- ner, and Mrs. Mae Barto. These women assist Mr. Deischer and Mr. Frantz, and often help students to find lost As Supervisor of Secondary Education in Charge of Instruction and Curriculum, Mr. Sou- ders had five main duties. He observed the pupils and teachers in the classroom to make certain that state required material was being covered. By assisting the teacher in obtaining materials and securing proper textbooks, Mr. Souders made cer- tain that achievements could be reached to satisfy the criteria necessary for a pupil who left school to fit into his proper place in employment or high- er education. Mr. Souders also aided in the prep- aration of class schedules so that pupils met the requirements necessary for graduation. The teach- ers' in-service workshop program, which helped members of the faculty improve their teaching techniques, was another responsibility which Mr. Souders bore. Finally, he scheduled regular de- partmental faculty meetings at which teachers exchanged ideas and dealt with problems relat- ing to their special fields. articles or to work out other problems. Their duties in clude all phases of work which directly concern high school affairs. Choose Courses To Prepore For Professions And Vocations ELMO C. MILLER B.A., M.A. ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL Mr. Miller, Assistant Principal, was respons- ible for the functioning of the junior high portion of our school. He taught seventh grade guidance, which treated social living and orientation to the new school situation. He administered a mental ability and I.Q. test, an interest test, and an achievement test to seventh gradersg by means of an algebra prognosis test he measured the ability of eighth graders to grasp algebraic con- District Secretaries: Miss Anita Yoder, Mrs. Jeanne Berry, Mrs. Myrtle Baer, and Mrs. Marian Oxendale. These women work for Mr. Stoudnour, Mr. Shoemaker, cepts. Mr. Miller also gave interest, ability, and achievement tests to all transfer pupils entering seventh or eighth grade. The organization of the junior high school club program and the taking of theeighth grade attendance were additional duties relegated to Mr. Miller. He handled dis- cipline problems which arose on this level and conducted personal conferences with all boys in danger of failing any academic subjects. and Mrs. Rezsek, handle all correspondence within the district, and keep all district records. l Retirement Ends Teaching Careers Of Two Faithful Teachers-Combined Years Of Service Total More Than 80 Yeors MR. ERROL K. PETERS Mr. Errol K. Peters has served as Su- pervisor of Music at Emmaus for forty years. When he came here, the popula- tion of the entire town Was less than that of our present high school enrollment. Through the years "Pop" has organ- ized and directed countless numbers of musical festivals, school shows, and op- era and theater groups. Now "Pop" has decided to retire. His honors and awards are as numerous as his accomplishments and we, The Tat- tler Staff, can only wish him as much success in his retirement as he has had in his teaching career. "Pop" Peters was happiest when directing a choral or orchestral group. This year's Christmas program reached an impressive finale as the chorus sang traditional carols and gay arrangements of modern Christmas tunes with true yuletide spirit. Mrs. Dissinger showed a personal concern for each of the many stu- dents to whom she taught bookkeeping. Precise and exacting, she set high standards but was unfailingly helpful and fair. MRS. GLADYS B. DISSINGER Mrs. Gladys B. Dissinger began her career more than forty years ago by teaching grade school in Reading and Kutztown. After a brief period at Wil- son Boro High School, she came to Em- graus to teach business in 1925. She holds a bachelor's degree from Temple Univer- sity and a graduate degree from New York University where she is a member of Delta Pi Epsilon Fraternity for busi- ness teachers. Her varied activities include being a Past-President of the Pennsylvania State Education Association, a member of the Eastern District Ethics, Rights, and Competence Committee of the P.S.E.A., a teacher of an adult Church School class, a worker in Christian Endeavor, and a member of the Order of the Eastern Star. Throughout her many years of teach- ing, her inspiration to further her career has come from her husband and her pa- rents. , The Tattler Staff extends wishes for a happy and rewarding retirement. I2 Guidance Staff Takes Personal lnleresl In Each Student Leon Tuttle B.S., M.A. Mildred K. Strauss B.A., M.A. Mr. Tuttle counseled boys attending grades nine through twelve. He helped them to formulate their post graduation plans, and for those who were undecided, he arranged a consultation with a representative of the Pennsylvania State Em- ployment Service. He received calls from parents and followed them through, helped to adminis- ter Iowa and Otis Tests, and gave an interest test to some seniors to aid the Employment Service. As girl's guidance counselor, Miss Strauss in- terviewed each girl to ascertain that school work was being done in a satisfactory manner and that graduation requirements would be met. She at- tended to the posting of scholarship information and literature explaining vocational opportunities. Miss Strauss had many duties beyond that of teaching ninth grade occupations classes. She set up the Cooperative Training Program for senior business students and contacted employers to ar- range placement. She made an effort to visit each place of employment at least once during each student's term of employment. At this time she received confidential reports which covered the work performance, personality traits, and appear- ance of the student as judged by the employer and filed these reports for future reference. Mr. Frantz, Director of Guid- ance, confers with senior Jim Kimmel - possibly about Jim's plans to enter college. Expanding Curriculum In Science JAMES V. ROTH, B.S., M.A. - Science - Coach Football, Basketball, Grade 7 and 8. LOWELL W. HAWK, B.S. - General Science, Biology - Adviser: Key Club. RONALD H. RIEDER, B.S., M.A.-General Science:-Ad- viser: Junior Student Council. RICHARD J. ROBERTS, B.S. - Biologyg General Science. HAVEN C. KNECHT, B.S. - Chemistry, Physics - Adviser: Chemistry Club. WILLIAM A. MILLER, B.S. - Biology, Physical Science - Adviser: Student Council. JEROME E. BAER, B.S., M.A. - Biology, General Science. ALBERT N. MILLER, B.S., M.A. - Physics, Physical Science, Biology. lllusfrofes Progress In Eclucofion Facilities unlimited and an increase in the num- ber of courses have enabled the science depart- ment to provide an education which has been sti- mulating to all who have studied here, from the basic science courses to the more complicated physics and advanced science. All sophomores and freshmen were required to make science fair projects and the best of these projects were sent to represent our school in the Lehigh Valley Science Fair. The winners in this fair received a chance at state and national prizes and points were awarded which could mean scholarships for talented students. From those not participating in the fair, science related term papers were required and these, although not done on a competitive basis, gave the students a knowledge of many topics which might otherwise have gone untouched. Lectures, demonstrations, films, projects, and dissections combined to make biology interesting. Mr. Miller finds Chemistry dealt with the make-up of sub- stances and the practical use of chemistry in industry and home life. Physics provided an interesting blend of sci- ence and mathematics while it demonstrated many basic principles needed to better under- stand the world around us. In addition to these more complex areas of science, general science courses stressed the ap- plication of science to everyday living and gave a sound fundamental knowledge to those prepar- ing directly for a vocation. In all courses the great physical facilities of our school were put to use. Experiments and demon- strations were an important part of all courses and audio-visual aids were used often to supplement lectures and classroom discussions. sophomore group 10-7 responsive as he explains the theory in the day's assignment prior to the day'S experiment. Mafhemahcs Department Expands Present Curriculum "The three R's", of which mathematics is one, have long been considered the fundamentals of education. It is true, therefore, that mathematics has been a vital part of everyone's education throughout the past year. From the most basic arithmetic to the most complicated algebra and solid geometry, mathematics has been an exer- cise in logical reasoning and clear intelligent thinking. Problems have ranged from the simple addi- tion of two digit numbers to figuring the odds on a roulette wheel and proving theorems with three dimensional objects. GEORGE E. BLYER, B.S., M.S.-Algebra, Trigonometry Solid Geometry - Adviser: Mathematics Club. ALBERT H. BURGER, B.S., M.A. - Plane Geometry General Mathematics. HAROLD S. HUBER, B.S. - Mathematics. CHARLES F. IRWIN, SR., Ph.B. - Mathematics - Ad- viser: Stamp Club. Not Pictured: HENRY A. FARRAR, B.S. - Algebra Advanced Science: Plane Geometry - Adviser: Engineer: ing Club. Algebra for most students has always lequired much land of X's and Y's, with only an occasional interruption concentration 'lhis 9 4 class appeared to be deep in the by Mr. Black, to disturb their pensive mood. l6 To Meer' Demands Of Nohonol Science Program Thus students have become proficient at arith- metic, algebra, plane geometry, solid geometry, or trigonometry, all of which will help them if they go on to college and most of which will be useful when they take a job. Mathematics, more than any other subject, has taught a student to think clearly, for the answer was right or wrong-there could be no guessing. The business World and the world of science have needed more people proficient in mathema- tics for some time. Realizing this, our school is planning to add a course in Analytical Geometry and Calculus for next year, MARY IOBST, B.S. - Mathematics - Adviser: Knitting Club. ALBERT L. HENNING, B.S. - Algebra: General Mathe- matics - Adviser: Model Airplane Club. PAUL F. KISTLER, B.S. - Mathematics - Adviser: Visual Aids Club. Seniors taking Solid Geometry and Trigonometry have of the students seem to be relaxing 1n the informal RICHARD L. BLACK, B.S. - Algebrag General Mathe- matics - Coach: Swimming - Adviser: Archery Club. Just finished a test on the use of the slide rule. Some atmosphere typlcal of Mr Blylers classes 17 English Department Stresses Fundamentals A moment before dismissal the photographer has caught the attention of Mrs. Bieber's Public Speaking Class, but she seems unaware of the interruption. JEAN H. BIEBER, B.S. - English, Public Speaking Adviser: "Tattler", National Honor Society. GLENN F. JOHNS, B.A. - English - Coach: Track Communications has always been a problem with men. Realizing this, our English department has endeavored to provide all students with a basic knowledge of the English language. This has been accomplished through the study of grammar, vocabulary, punctuation, and literature. All of these things helped to teach people to say what they meant. This was often accomplished by having students study literature, thus observing the methods of communication used by other people. Throughout the year there were thousands of pe- riods, commas, semicolons, and other punctuation marks placed in countless sentences. Vocabulary played an important part in all English courses and helped students to gain freedom of expression. This freedom was exemplified in many themes, dis- cussions, and contest entries. Diagramming of sen- tences-a nemesis to many students-was only part of a study in grammar which taught students con- formity to the rules set down by scholars before them. All these things the English department has tried to exemplify, all Working toward the ultimate goal of clear expression of thoughts and ideas. GERTRUDE J. GORDIN, B.S. - Language Arts - Ad- viser: "E-Hive", MURIEL B. FICHTER, A.B. -- Language Arts Assistant Coach : Football - Adviser: Cross Country and JEAN CLAY, B.S. - English - Adviser: Tri-Hi-Y, Track Club. Of Oral and Wrillen Communicolion Skills Mrs. Moyer's classes were a blend of literature and gram- mar, often stressed through informal discussions. MARY ANN TREMBA, B.S., M.A. - English - Advi- ROBERT H. THOMAS, B.S. - Language Arts - Advi ser: Drama Guild. ser: Junior United Nations Club. HILDA C. MOYER, A.B. - Englishg Latin. MARGARET RICHARDS - Language Arts - Adviser JAYNE MOXEY, A.B. - Language Arts - Adviser: B00kC1ub- Junior High School Operetta. I9 Forergn Language Curriculum Pcniierns lnsfrucfion Seniors in Miss Lomerson's Spanish class progress rapidly. Small class- es afford students the opportunity to receive the individual assistance needed to develop fluency. RUTH L LOMERSON BA Spanish EDWOOD L ORTT, B.A., M.A.-Latin-Adviser: Chess Coach Of DF3mat1CS DOLORES M NOVAK, A.B. - Englishg French - Ad- To Develop "One World" As the world has become smaller the need for better relations between countries increased. Re- alizing this, the administration has seen fit to begin three-year and four-year language courses. These courses were designed not only to teach a language but also to make students familiar with the cultures of other countries and the problems which arise there. The installation of a language laboratory has been a great aid in mastering pronunciation and improving translation of the spoken and written language. Through this media teachers have been able to work with students as a group, individu- Concept Through Study ally, and in small groups of two or three. Tape recorders have enabled students to correct their own mistakes and to profit by hearing native speakers. The language laboratory has been a help, but it did not replace many hours of study dealing with vocabulary, grammar, idioms, exceptions to rules, and stories that proved very puzzling indeed. Studies in French, Spanish, German, and Latin played their part in expanding appreciation of cul- tures existing beyond our borders. Students of French find Mr. Schaadt and Miss Novak patient and willing to offer help where needed. 11-1 and 11-3 find the incomprehensible become clear and meaningful under their guidance. Social Studies Teachers Approach Current Problems Seated: DANIEL T. TRAINER, B.S. - World Cultures: American History - Adviser: Amateur Radio Club. ALFRED D. NEFF, JR., B.A., M.A. - American History - Coach: Baseball - Assistant Coach: Football - Adviser: Varsity "E" Club. Standing: WILLIAM B. ROTHENBERG, B.S., M.A. - Music: Social Studies - Adviser: Freshman Music Club, Coin and Match Cover Club. ROBERT A. BOTTORF, B.S. - History: Geography - As- sistant Coach: Wrestling - Coach: Football, Track, Wrest- ling, Grade 7 and 8 - Ad- viser: Wrestling Club. FRANK A. UNGER, B.S.-So- cial Studies-Adviser: World of Sports Club. Seated : DAVID MacLAUGHLIN, B.S. -W o rl d Cultures, Pennsyl- vania H i s t o r y - Assistant Coach: Boys' Basketball - A d vi s e rg Boys' Basketball Club. B R U C E POLSTER, B.A.- World Cultures, Pennsylvania History - Assistant Coach: Football, Baseball - Adviser: Scabbard and Blade Club. KENNETH D. WESSER, B.S., M.A. - Pennsylvania History: World Cultures - Adviser: United Nations Club, Youth for Christ. Standing : WI L L I A M L. LOBB, B.A., M.A.-Problems of Democracy - Director of Athletics - Coach: Football. EVAN E. RICHARDS, B.A., M.A. -- American History: Geography-Assistant Coach: Football. ROBERT G. HILL, A.B., - S 0 c i al Studies - Assistant Faculty Manager - Assistant Coach: Track, Grades 7 and 8 - Adviser: Hunting and Fish- ing Club. By Evaluating The Past And Sfressing Democratic Principles Social studies was an integral part of everyone's education at Emmaus High School. This study of the past made possible a realistic outlook on life for students about to take their places in society. Geography gave students a better understanding of the relative positions of other countries and a knowledge of their domestic problems. Pennsylvania history provided a new enlighten- ment concerning our home state. The making of re- lief maps and travel logs supplemented textbook study to add variety and interest. Debates on any- thing from Blue Laws to the voting age gave prac- tical experience in organizing thoughts and expres- sing ideas. American history, long notorious for current events quizzes, provided a basic knowledge of the American Heritage and of our Constitution and its meanings. The study of civilization in World Cultures classes gave rise to innumerable reports and discussions. Seniors, in their study of Problems of Democracy, gained experience in doing research, giving reports, and viewing life. A mock trial instructed all in court- room procedure and methods of law. All information was later verified by field trips to the County Court House, the State Hospital, and the County Jail. The election of borough officials presented an opportu- nity for a colorful political campaign, complete with rallies and speeches. These officials later took over the running of the borough for a day. Emphasis was placed on helping the student to understand the social, political, and economic situa- tions with which he will become involved. Prior to the opening of mock trials, Mr. Lobb pinpoints methods of procedure to section 12-2. Keith Knauss effectively pleads his case to an atten- tive jury during a mock trial in Problems of Democracy Class. Students will soon be citizens in a court of law where they must hand down unbiased Judgment. 23 Study Of Art And Music Improves Cultural Bockg JACK M. LONG, B.S., M.Mus. Ed.-Instrumental Music: Director: Senior and Junior Bands - Adviser: Dance Band. ERROL K. PETERS - Music - District Director of Music - Director: Chorus, Orchestra. RONALD MOSEMANN, B.S. - Elementary Music Sup- ervisor - Director: Cadet Band. Attractive display cases and excellent musical shows were but two of the many ways in which students exhibited artistic expression. They ap- plied their talents and gained a deeper appre- ciation for the talents of others. For the more gifted students opportunity for advanced study was provided. Projects such as clay modeling, the creation of mosaics, wood carv- round VERNA SEAGREAVES, B.S., M.A. - Music - Adviser: Eighth Notes: Seventh Grade Music Makers: Boys' Glee Club. CLARENCE R. ROEDER - Art - Adviser: Chess and Checkers Club, Grades 7 and 8. MARY E. MILLER, B.S. - Art - Adviser: Scenery De- sign Club. ing, and designing mobiles kept students busy and interested. Chorus, band, and orchestra gave the musically inclined a chance to appear in public in many fine shows and concerts put on each year. In addition groups entered various regional competitions, and the band shows at football games were always anticipated with great enthusiasm. Of the countless number of programs Mr. Peters directed during his long career, the Christmas program a l W a y s seemed most outstanding. Physical Educcniion Promotes "A Sound Mind Seated: RICHARD J. SHAAK, B.S., M.A. - Health, Physical Edu- cation - Coach: Basketball - Assistant Coach: Football - Adviser: Boys' Gym Club. GWENDLYN J. ARMITAGE, B.S. - Health, Physical Edu- cation - Coach: Girls' Bask- etball, Cheerleading, Softball -Adviser: Girls' Gym Club. VIRGINIA HERMAN, B.S.- Healthg Physical Education - C o a c hg Hockey - Adviser: Dolphin Club, Synchronized Swimming. Standing: T. WILLIAM KREBS, B.S., M.Ed.-Healthg Physical Edu- cation - Coach: Wrestling - A d vi s e r: Gymnastics Club, Grades 7 and 8. JOAN S. KOCH, B.S. - Healthg Physical Education - C 0 a c h. Girls' Intramurals, Dance and Choreography Club, Grades 7 and 8. LEON L. TUTTLE, B.S., M.A. - Health: Physical Education - Guidance - Adviser: In- vestment Club. Heading the President's plan for increased phy- sical fitness, our physical education staff stiffen- ed its requirements, updated its curriculum, and stimulated student interest in healthful activities. The physical education department has tried to expose everyone to football, soccer, field hockey, tennis, basketball, swimming, wrestling, gymnas- Mr. Shaak and student teacher, Mr. Getman, supervise the building of a pyramid. The 11-4 boys apparently enjoy it. In A Sound Body" tics, track, and baseball, hoping that an interest in one of these sports might develop. Indirectly students have learned teamwork, sacrifice, the will to Win, the value of hard work, and the feeling of accomplishment after a job Well done. Carolyn Phillips, executing a straddle-vault over 'the horse, demonstrates one type of physical training required of girls. Home Living And lndusfrioi Arts Provide A Voriefy Home living courses provided girls with an op- portunity to learn the basic skills of hornemaking -cooking, sewing, child care, budgeting, and good grooming. The girls in this department main- tained an attractive showcase, put on a fashion show for which they made the garments, sold the tickets, and served as the models. They also sponsored an open house for the faculty at Christ- mas time and acted as hostesses for a dinner for the superintendents of local high schools. Some phase of home living was scheduled for all girls, grades 7 through 12. Not to be ignored were a group of boys who showed interest by forming a Chef Club. Although extra-curricular, their basic instruction followed that offered to girls in the planning, preparing, and serving of meals. Mrs. Frankenfield's elective group chooses projects freely and works independently. 1 Senior Home Living girls learn to ar- range proper table settings, to serve graciously, and to act as hostesses. An annual Christmas Tea for the faculty affords practical experience. MARTHA A. STAYER, B.S. - Home Livingg Art - Adviserg Knitting Club. JANE M. TRUMP, B.S. - Home Living - Adviser: Boys' Chef Club. Not Pictured: BEVERLY I. FRANKENFIELD, B.S. - Home Living - Adviser: Sewing Club. Of Practical Activities For Interested Students Industrial Arts provided courses in woodworking, electricity, metalworking, printing, and mechanical drawing. Seniors could choose the shop of their choice, while all other grades were given a pro- gram involving all the shops. Projects were made from plans in the department or were products of the students' ingenuity. Many groups realized considerable saving by avail- ing themselves of the print shop's facilities for pro- ducing tickets and posters. Mr. Heckman and his students handled the printing of programs and bro- chures for high school concerts, programs, and sports events. Under Mr. Child's supervision boys studying man- ual arts served as stagehands for all programs held in the auditorium. They were in charge of lighting, scenery, props, and stage arrangement. WILLIAM T. SHECKLER, B.S. - Wood Shop - Coach Tennis - Adviser: Table Tennis Club. WILLIARD ROBERT WINDT, B.S. - Wood Shopg Mathe matics. CHESTER L. ANGELO, B.S., M.Ed. - Metal Shop. JOHN CHILD, B.S. - Electricity, Mechanical Drawing Mathematics - Adviser: Stage Crew. Terry Kline, Lenny Miller and Rick Krauss examine work just completed on the offset press in a print shop class. Dave Stoudt, Ken Fey, and Dave Nelson work on their respective projects in elective wood shop classes. 27 Clericol And Secretarial Courses Provide Procficol Business Training Business education o f f e r s students a working knowledge of the fundamentals they will find use- ful after graduation. These courses develop the secretaries, stenographers, bookkeepers, clerical workers, and salesmen who will take their places in the world of business. Courses such as business English, bookkeeping, business law, business mathematics, typewriting, office practice, shorthand, transcription, and eco- nomics have given students the necessary qualifi- cations for useful employment. Recognition for out- standing achievement in typewriting and short- hand falls to deserving students. Linked with classroom study is a practical pro- gram for seniors in which they are employed by area business men for two weeks and are given a chance to use their skills in realistic situations. For this employment they receive no remuneration other than experience and a possibility of employment. Seated: GLADYS B. DISSINGER, B.S., M.A. - Bookkeepingg Junior Business Training - Adviser: Needlecraft Club. MARY L. YEAGER, B.S. - Typewritingg Transcriptiong Shorthand - Adviser: Future Teachers of America. Standing: KElTH A. SMITH, B.S. - Office Practiceg Salesmanshipg Business Mathematicsg Economics - Adviser: Golf Club. Constantly watchful to prevent error or to offer as- sistance, Mrs. Dissinger checks the progress of each girl in her 12-4 bookkeeping class. JEAN HOPKINS, B.S. - Notehandg Typewritingg Busi- ness English. NANCY S. TULIO, B.S. - Typewriting - Adviser: Type- writing Club. GEORGE BUTLER, B.S., M.Ed.-Business Mathematicsg Business English: Junior Business Training. EDWARD R. SCHULTES, B.S. - Typewritingg Junior Business Training. 28 Special Services Provided For Siuclenfs' Benefit And Convenience DONALD LEIBENSPERGER, B.S., M.A.-Driver Edu JOSEPHINE K. HINKLE, B.S.-Librarian - Library cation, Driver Training. Science-Adviser: Library Club. Throughout the year there were many services pro- vided by the school which were not directly connected with any faculty department but which were very neces- sary for the well-being of the students. Driver Educa- tion acquainted students with the operation of an auto- mobile and the safety factors involved in its operation. The planning and preparing of lunches was the job of the cafeteria manager. The librarian had the tasks of seeing that the library was run smoothly and of provid- ing instruction in library science. The school nurses, pro- vided care for any injured students and made periodic checks on students' hearing and vision. KATHERINE B. GULDIN, B.S. - Cafeteria Manager. MARCELLA G. GRAVER, R.N., B.S. - School Nurse- Adviser: Home Nursing Club. MARY ZUROWSKA, B.S. - School Nurseg Home- School Visitor. HENRY R. KIMMEL, JR., B.A. - Special Education. Not Pictured: LOUISE M. ZIMMERMAN, R.D.H. - Dental Hygienist. In this atomic age modernism in education forms the foundation on which future prog- ress depends. A fresh and original viewpoint is the keynote of the curriculum offered at Emmaus High School. This modernistic out- look is typified by the graduates Who, having gained significant knowledge during their high school years, now optimistically prepare to take their place in the world of 1963. graduates Q 7 W, Freshmen Enter New Orientation Day. September 8, 1959. Ap- prehensive freshmen, two hundred sixty- eight of them, now bore the official title of Class of 1963. Entering Emmaus High School four years ago, they found them- selves enveloped in a situation far dif- ferent from any they had ever experi- enced. New teachers, rigid schedules, La- tin, higher mathematics, business sub- jects, vocational courses, music and art Beginning typists three years ago. But, with Mrs. Tulio's help, they are graduating now as skilled clerical workers. JOAN E. BAKER 526 Franklin Street Chorus lg Homeroom Treasurer 15 Majorette 1,25 Future Teach- ers of America 33 Table Tennis Club 2. WILLIAM A. BARTO 218 Main Street Solarium Club 1, fTreasurerJ 25 Investment Club 3. THERON W. BASTIAN 205 Main Street Weightlifting Club lg Wrestling 1,2,3g Scabbard and Blade 3. TERRY J. BAUER Alburtis Stage Crew 3. ROY C. AFFLERBACH II R. D. 1, Emrnaus Weightlifting Club lg Football 1,23 National Honor Society 25 'Chess and Checkers Club 29 Boys' Chef Club fTreasurerJ 35 rack 3. HELEN J. ASHCRAFT 1024 Harris Drive French Club 25 Softball 2,33 Tattler Staff 35 Senior Class Play 3. PATRICIA A. BACHMAN 429 North Second Street Chorus 13 Typing Club lg Dolphin Club 1,2,3g Tri-Hi-Y 2,8. BARBARA K. BAKER 128 Camp Street Drama Guild 1, fVice-Presidentj 2g Band 33 E-Hive Staff 3. 32 School Environment challenged them to adjust and achieve. Courses in occupations and guidance as- sisted them in choosing careers and the courses of study necessary to prepare for those careers. Tests to determine abilities, aptitudes, and interests assisted them in making logical and practical decisions. Early in the term the class organized to function effectively and chose as its leaders four energetic girls. Guided by Mr. Baer, biologists Joe Tercha, Carol Moser, Judy Zimmerman, and Linda Schleifer endeavor to raise bacteria culture. PAMELA I. BAUMGARTNER 2 Golf Circle, Country Club Heights Student Council fAssistant Treasurerj 15 fSecretaryJ 35 Cheer- leader 2, CCO-captainl 35 Color Guard 15 E-Hive Staff 1, fSports Editorl 25 Tattler Staff 35 Varsity "E" Club 35 Senior Class Play 35 Dolphin Club 1,2,35 Homeroom Vice-President 25 National Honor Society 2,3. ROBERT L. BAUS Alburtis Boys' Chef Club 3. MARCIA A. BEDNER R. D. 1, Emmaus Girls' Gym Club 15 E-Hive Staff 2,35 National Honor Society 2, fPresidentl 35 Tattler Staff 35 Hockey 2,35 Homeroom Vice- President 1,35 Homeroom Secretary 2. ROBERT M. BELLAMY R. D. 1, Zionsville Wrestling 25 Investment Club 2,3. DIANNE M. BENNER Vera Cruz Girls' Gym Club 1,25 Tri-Hi-Y 3. JAMES W. BERGEY 824 Evergreen Street Band 1,2,35 Dance Band 1,2,35 Key Club 1,2,3. JUDY E. BIEVER R. D. 1, Alburtis Needlecraft Club 15 Dolphin Club 25 Home Nursing Club 2,3. CAROL A. BILLMAN 1241 West Broad Street omeroom Treasurer 15 Dolphin Club 1,2, lPresidentJ 35 Home- room President 25 Softball 25 Cheerleader 2,35 Girls' Gym Club 2,35 Homeroom Secretary 35 Tattler Staff 3: Varsity "E" Club 3. 33 Sue Zanger, Dale Fink, and Suzie Huber reflect success in con- verting theory to practical demonstration of geometric principles. Q' 4r':1'1iJi' I JOSEPH L. BROOKE R. D. 1, Emmaus Boys' Gym Club 1,2,3. KARON A. BRUNNER R. D. 1, Alburtis Homeroom Treasurer lg Future Teachers of Am Staff 3g Senior Class Play 3. ALBERT D. BURGER 1860 Winfield Street Archery Club 15 Boys' Diving Club 25 Typing 2,3. BEVERLY A. CAPPARELL 547 Franklin Street Home Nursing Club 1,2,3. Romance Blossoms President Linda Schleifer assumed lead- ership and with Vice-President Brenda Welland, Secretary Donna Caulton, and Treasurer Carol Oels immediately set to planning the annual freshman musical "Frosh Follies", presented on February 6, 1960, used as a theme a colorful and en- tertaining voyage to Mexico, Latin Amer- ica, and Hawaii. During the trip a son- filled romance blossomed between the main characters portrayed by Maynard Dreas and Linda Grueneberg. RICHARD L. BLAIR 172 East Harrison Street Boys' Swimming Club lg Mixed Chorus 15 Football 15 Boys' Chef Club fPresidentJ 2,35 Senior Class Play 35 Key Club 3. RICHARD N. BOYER Wescoesville Band 1,2,3g Model Airplane Club 15 Basketball Club 2. JOHN P. BRIMLOW 617 Glenwood Street Solarium Club 13 Table Tennis Club 4PresidentJ 2g Swimming 2,33 Key Club 2,3. CAROL A. BROBST 424 Elm Street Tri-Hi-Y 35 Needlecraft Club QPresidentJ 2. erica 12,35 Tattler Club 35 Swimming 34 In Spring Musical Diane Ludwick and Keith Knauss were Well cast as a middle-aged married couple on their first real vacation. Their quar- reling and subtle humor' enlivened the imaginary voyage. The two couples met on board ship and enjoyed the local color of the ports of call by means of singers and dancers in supporting roles. Financial- ly and artistically, "Frosh Follies" was a successful and refreshingly original pro- duction. SUZANNE K. CHRISTMAN 28 Berger Street Home Nursing Club 1,2,3. Declamation Contest winner, Carolyn Phillips, strikes a pose for contestants Linda Gruenberg, Dick Hendry, and Mike Johnson KATHLEEN M. CONWAY 164 Jefferson Street Home Nursing Club lg French Club 2g E-Hive Staff 3. islam MARTHA ANN CRAUMER 712 Berger Street Home Nursing Club lg Library Club 2, fPresidentJ 3. CLIFFORD G. CUMMINGS R. D. 2, Allentown agy rgg Table Tennis Club fTreasurerJ 2. ROBERT N. DAVEY 104 Spruce Street Chess and Checkers Club 13 Swimming 1,2,3g Band 1,2,3g Dance Band 2,35 Varsity "E" Club 2,3g Key Club 2,35 Senior Class Play 3. E-Hive Staff 1, QC 35 FAY M. DEBUS R. D. 1, Alburtis Tri-Hi-Y 2,3. NORMA J. DeESCH 302 South Second Street irculation Managerj 2,33 ROBERT D. DEILY Wescoesville Tattler Staff 3 Sophomores Elect Climaxing the social season for the Class of '63 was a delightful dance held in Cafe- teria I. "Swingin' in Spring" was the first and only freshman sponsored danceg how- ever, careful planning and an attractive decorating scheme indicated prospects of many enjoyable social affairs in the fu- ture. The year ended. Leaders had emerged, potential was evident, and the class was on its way. Treasured class rings acquired a new look when the Class of '63 adopted a smartly styled oval seal-on-gem design. MAYNARD L. DREAS 803 North Third Street Chorus 1,23 Projectionist Club 25 Weightlifting Club 15 Boys' Gym Club 3. LINDA L. DRIES 210 Keystone Avenue Band 1,2, QHistorianJ 37 Home Nursing Club 13 Typing Club 23 Tri-Hi-Y 35 Youth for Christ 2, QSecretary-Treasurerl 3. ROY E. DRUCKENMILLER 220 Long Street BARBARA J. DYCHALA 912 Lawrence Drive Future Teachers of America 1, QTreasurerJ 2,35 Tattler Staff CFeatures Editorj 33 National Honor Society 2,3. SANDRA F. ECK Zionsville Home Nursing Club lg Tri-Hi-Y 2,3. SALLYANN H. ENGLEMAN R. D. 1, Macungie Needlecraft Club 1. SUSAN K. ETTINGER ,Macungie Home Nursing Club 1,23 National Honor Society 2,33 Tattler Staff 3. LARRY R. EVERHARD 15 Spruce Street Football 1,35 Basketball Manager 1,2,3g Track 1,2,3g Photography Club CSecretaryb 13 Tattler Staff fPhotographerJ 2,35 Varsity "E" Club 2, fVice-Presidentj 35 Key Club 1,2, QVice-Presidentb 33 E-Hive Staff flahotographerj 2,3g Homeroom Vice-President 1,3. 36 Competent Leaders Added responsibilities during the sopho- more year were tackled with characteristic efficiency. Dale Fink became class presi- dent, a position to which he was re-elected in both junior and senior years. Complet- ing the corps of officers were Donna Caul- ton, vice-president, Carol Oels, secretary, and John Leeser, treasurer. At the ini- tial meeting a majority vote decided the class colors to be green and white and the class flower, a white rose. LARRY L. FAIRCHILD Alburtis Band 1,2,35 Model Airplane Club 2. SUSAN K. FEELY 127 Berger Street French Club fVice-Presidentl 2, fPresidentJ 3. LOUISE H. FEGLEY 749 Chestnut Street Tri-Hi-Y 3. TILGHMAN G. FENSTERMAKER 703 Glenwood Street Wrestling 1,2,35 Solarium Club 15 Chemistry Club QPresidentJ 25 Investment Club 35 Baseball 1. If concentration assures fluency in Spanish, Ken Fey'and. Dale Fink may dismiss their doubts of becoming expert linguists. KENNETH L. FEY R. D. 1, Emmaus Homeroom President 15 Homeroom Vice-President 35 Boys' Bas- ketball Club 15 Boys' Gym Club 2,35 Chorus 1,25 Wrestling 1,2,35 Senior Class Play 35 Track 3. DALE A. FINK Macungie Class President 1,2,35 Student Council 1,25 Homeroom President 15 Boys' Gym Club 15 Varsity "E" Club 2, CPres1dentJ 35 National Honor Society 2,35 Football 1,2, QCo-captainj 35 Track 1,2,35 Basketball 1. WILLIAM K. FOX 429 South Twelfth Street DIANE E. FREY 156 Berger Street Student Council 1,2,35 E-Hive Staff 1,25 National Honor Society 2,35 Homeroom Secretary 25 Future Teachers of America QTreas- urerl 35 Youth for Christ 2,3. 37 Class Officers: fSeatedJ Linda Schleifer fVice-Presidentjg Dale Fink fPresidentJg Carol Oels fSecretaryJ. Standing John Leeser 1TreasurerJ . F KATHLEEN A. GLADDING Macungie Sophomores Enjoy St. Valentine's Day was celebrated with a dance appropriately named "Rendezvous of Hearts". Local disc jockey Dale Arthur provided music for dancing in the Cafe- teria, romantically decorated with count- less hearts and cupids. February meant also the deadline for science projects. Extensive competition challenged many sophomores to abandon themselves to research. Rewarded for her patience and effort was Diane Frey, Whose project "Auxins and the Abscission Layer" ROBERT H, FRITZ Macungie Golf 1,25 Golf Club 1, fSecretaryJ 2,3. FAYE J. GAMBLER Alburtis Girls' Gym Club 25 Dolphin Club 2,35 Tri-Hi-Y 3g Homeroom Secretary 3. SHARON D. GARDNER 531 South Second Street United Nations Club lg Tri-Hi-Y 2,3. JOYCE A. GEHMAN Macungie Typing Club 15 Home Nursing Club 29 Chorus 25 Future Teachers of America 3. Table Tennis Club lg Drama Guild 2g Tattler Staff 35 Homeroom Treasurer 3. BRIAN I. GRACELY 436 East Harrison Street Football 1,2,39 Boys' Gym Club 1,2,3. JANICE H. GRAEF 1124 Little Lehigh Drive Homeroom Treasurer lg Cheerleader 1,2,3g Dolphin Club 1,2 1TreasurerD 33 French Club QPresidentJ 2, Hockey 23 Student Council 2,33 Senior Class Play 33 Tattler Staff 3. PETER L. GREENAWALT Alburtis Golf Club 1,2,3g Golf 1,2,3g Varsity "E" Club 2, fTreasurerJ 3g Basketball 3. 38 Varied Activities won first place award in the plant biology classification at the Lehigh Valley Sci- ence Fair. In sports, participants showed potential equal to that which they had already re- vealed academically and socially. Junior varsity teams owed their successful sea- sons to the many sophomores who partici- pated. The year drew to a close with a memo- rable spring dance on May 6, 1961. in the high school cafeteria. RUSSELL S. GREENAWALT 183 Main Street LINDA G. GRUENEBERG R. D. 1, Emmaus Band 1,2, CPublicity Secretaryj 33 E-Hive Staff 1, CAssistant News Editorj 2, fNews Editorj 35 Junior Declamation Contest 25 Homeroom Secretary 3. CHARLES W. HABERSTUMPF 943 Broad Street United Nations Club 23 Table Tennis Club 3. SANDRA L. HAMSCHER R. D. 1, Emmaus Tri-Hi-Y 2,3. Class Advisers: CSeatedJ Mr. Daniel Trainer, Mrs. Jean Hoplcins Mr. Albert Burger fflhairmanjg fStandingJ Mr. Wllllam Miller Mr. Richard Black. We JOAN M. HARTLE 640 Fernwood Street Chorus fAssistant Secretaryj 15 Typing Club fTreasurerl ls FU- ture Teachers of America 2,35 Tattler Staff 3. SYLVIA T. HARTZELL 416 Broad Street Drama Guild 1,23 Chorus 2,35 Library Club 3. JEANNE M. HAWK 27 Berger Street Future Teachers of America 2, QSecretaryJ 33 Hockey 3. Archery Club fSecretaryJ lg Band 1,2, CSecretaryb 35 Softball 2.' NANCY D. HEIN 227 South Second Street Needlecraft Club 29 Home Nursing Club 3. 39 With. Jim Lutz and Maria Ros to Wait upon her, going to a Sock Hop is a delight for Kasha Meckes. Juniors Find lowo In September of 1961 two hundred eleven juniors eagerly returned to accept both the tasks and the privileges that came their way. The class quickly settled down to work in a year that was to be filled with new and interesting subjects, increased social demands, and the seemingly end- less series of mental ability tests. One of the most important of these was the Iowa Test of Educational Devel- opment given on December 7 and 8. AROLL G. HELLER JR. 142 East Main Street Archery Club 1, 1Vice-Presidentj 253. THOMAS J. HENDRICKS 191 South Fifteenth Street RICHARD F. HENDRY 508 North Second Street LARRY H. HETRICK R .D. 1, Zionsville Band 1,23 Dance Band 1, QAssistant Leaderj 25 Boys' Gym Club 3. GLENN M. HEYER 42 North Sixth Street United Nations Club 25 Table Tennis Club 3. CAROL A. HIETER 51 North Sixth Street Home Nursing Club 15 Library Club 2, QVice-Presidentl 3. ANNABELLE J. HILLEGASS 26 North Cherry Street Home Nursing Club 15 Tri-Hi-Y 2, QVice-Presidentj 3. Chess and Checkers Club 15 Homeroom President 15 Aquacade 1,25 Swimming 1,2, fCo-Captainj 35 Junior Declamation Contest 25 Student Council 2, QPresidentD 35 Key Club fTreasurerJ 1, QVice- Presidentj 2,35 Track 35 Varsity "E" Club 35 Tattler Staff fSports Editorj 35 Senior Class Play 3. DANIEL A. HERSH 708 Greenleaf Street Basketball 15 Weightlifting Club 15 Homeroom President 15 Track 1,25 Football 1,2,35 Monday Morning Quarterbacks 25 Seab- bard and Blade 35 Varsity NE" Club 35 Homeroom Vice-President 3. 40 Tests Perplexing The class average was seventy-four per- cent. Paul Fichter, Susan Zanger, Wayne Schmoyer, Michael Johnson, Alexander Tamerler, Keith Knauss, and James Kim- mel showed their outstanding ability by scoring in the ninety-ninth percentile. In March the National Honor Society invested twenty-five juniors in an inspir- ing candlelight ceremony symbolizing the aims of that organization. Later in the month Michael Johnson, Richard Hendry, BERYL A. HOFFMAN Alburtis Needlecraft Club 3. KENDALL B. HUBBARD 315 Cherokee Street E-Hive Staff CAssistant Editor-in-Chiefj 35 Se CAROL A. HUBER Macungie Needlecraft Club 25 Tri-Hi-Y 3. SUZANNE F. HUBER 160 Berger Street Chorus 15 Girls' Gym Club 15 Homeroom Sec Club 1,2,35 Hockey 1,2,35 Homeroom President 25 National Honor Society 2,35 E-Hive Staff 2, fAssistant Editorj 35 Senior Class Play 35 Tattler Staff QActivities Editorj 3. Jim Lutz and Mary Hunsberger obviously enjoyed "living it up Dogpatch style after the Sadie Hawkins Dance. nior Class Play 3. retary 15 Dolphin MARY A. HUNSBERGER 6 East Greenleaf Street Drama Guild 1, fSecretaryJ 2,3. MARIAN L. HUNSICKER 240 North Street United Nations Club 15 Basketball 1,2,35 Tri- Class Play 35 Varsity "E" Club 3. Hi-Y 2,35 Senior MICHAEL J. JOHNSON 134 Eagle Street E-Hive Staff 1, iSports Editorb 25 Track 1,2,35 Wrestling 1,2,35 Football 1,2, LCO-Captainj 35 Boys' Gym Club 1,2,35 Homeroom President 1,35 Key Club 1,2, fBoard of Directorsj 35 Junior De- clamation Contest 25 National Honor Society 2,35 Varsity "E" Club 2,35 Tattler Staff fEditor-in-Chiefj 3. PENNY LEE JONES 120 Pine Street Colorguard 15 Dolphin Club 15 Student Council 1, fVice-Presi- dentb 25 E-Hive Staff 1,2, fLiterary Editor, Exchange Editorb 35 Tattler Staff 35 Senior Class Play 3. 41 Brian Gracely reflects skepticism as he observes the physics experi- ment performed by John Brimlow and Judy Zimmerman. DARLENE A. KEISER 196 Ridge Street Tri-Hi-Y z,3. RAY G. KELLER 319 Broad Street KATHLEEN A. KELLY 655 Minor Street Homeroom Secretary 1,25 E-Hive Staff 1,2, fAssistant Sports Editorb 3. MARGUERITE E. KEMMERER R. D. 1, Macungie Girls' Officiating Club 15 Band 1,2,3g French Club 2g Dolphin Club 2,35 Drama Guild 3. 42 Gala Prom Fulfills. Linda Grueneberg, Marcia Bednar, and Marguerite Kemmerer battled for first place in the annual Junior Declamation contest. At the finish, however, Carolyn Phillips proved her dramatic superiority by capturing the honors with her inter- pretation of "I Stand Out in the Crowd? April 27, the date of the Junior Prom, finally arrived. That night, with its coco- nuts and palm trees, will long be remem- bered by the happy promenaders who danced through a Polynesian Paradise to the music of Bud Rader. ROBERT L. JONES 120 Pine Street Solarium Club 1,2. JEAN M. KALDY 516 North Street Softball lg Girls' Gym Club 1,25 Dolphin Club 1,2, 1SecretaryJ 35 Hockey 2,35 Senior Class Play 33 Tattler Staff 3. GEORGE W. KATCHAK 945 Glenwood Street Solarium Club 13 Track 13 Football 1,2,3g Chemistry Club fSecre- taryj 25 Wrestling 25 E-Hive Staff 33 Tattler Staff iPhoto- grapherb 3. BRENDA A. KEHM Macungie Needlecraft Club 15 Homeroom Secretary 29 Table Tennis Club 23 Tri-Hi-Y 3. Anticipated Dreams Then, to the murmur of excited voices and the music of royal fanfares, Dale Fink, president of the class, announced Carol Billman, Donna Caulton, Cathy Meckes, and Linda Schleifer as members of the Prom court and Carol Oels as the Prom Queen. After leaving the Frolics Ballroom juniors headed back to the high school gym, where they were treated to sandwiches and cokes and entertained by a' jazz combo and a hypnotist. The senior farewell, "Commencement Capers," closed the door on the years as underclassmen. M. JAMES KIMMEL 663 Minor Street Chorus 15 Boys' Basketball Club 19 Baseball 13 Chemistry Club QVice-Presidentj 23 Key Club 2,35 National Honor Society 2,35 Tattler Staff QBusiness Manager? 3g Tennis 3. TERRANCE KLINE Macungie Chess and Checkers Club 1,23 Wrestling 3. DELBERT K. KNAUSS 169 Green Street Boys' Gym Club 13 Football Manager 1,29 Golf Club 25 Wrestling 2g Scabbard and Blade 3. KEITH D. KNAUSS 917 Chestnut Street Weightlifting Club lg Wrestling fManagerJ 1, Wrestling 2,35 E-Hive Staff 2, QSports 'EditorJ 3, Key Club 2, fPresidentJ 3: Tattler Staff QLayout Editorl 3g Senior Class Play 3. 43' Jeanne Hawk proves a point to Dave Peters John Leeser and Linda Gruenberg with whom she is preparing a POD report SUSAN L. KOCH Wescoesville Home Nursing Club 1,2g Tattler Staff 3 EDWARD A. KOLLAR 448 South Seventh Street RICHARD D. KRAUSS 222 North Street Basketball lManagerl 15 Swimming Club 1 Stage Crew 2 3 SUSAN C. KRISKO R. D. 1, Alburtis Kasha Meckes, one of the many spook-painters who roamed Em- maus before the witching hour, finishes her first prize display. Seniors Now Become Well accustomed to high school life by this time. seniors returned to EHS in the fall of 1962 with an almost nonchalant outlook. This year they were to be at the top of the ladder and could relax, letting the "underclassmen" fwhich in senior vocabulary equals "vassel"l carrv the load. However, realizing' that they were looked upon as pacesetters, the se- niors changed their manner. MARY ANN KUNCIO R. D. 1, Macungie Arts and Crafts Club fVice-Presidentl 13 Softball lg Library Club 25 Tri-Hi-Y 3. SUSAN J. KUNKLE Alburtis Girls' Gym Club 13 Cheerleader 1,2,3g Dolphin Club 1,2,3g Home- room Secretary 1,35 E-Hive Staff 2g Homeroom Treasurer 25 Hockey 2,35 National Honor Society 2,35 Tattler Staff 35 Varsity "E" Club 3. DIANE J. LANDIS Alburtis Girls' Gym Club 15 Dolphin Club 19 E-Hive Staff 25 Hockey 29 Tat- tler Staff 3. JUANITA M. LANDIS 669 Furnace Street E-Hive Staff lg Homeroom Secretary lg French Club 2, fVice- President? 3. JULIA A. LASER 539 Ridge Street Chorus lg United Nations Club lj Homeroom Secretary 23 Home Nursing Club 2, fTreasurerJ 3. RICHARD A. LAUCHNOR 120 East Spruce Street Boys' Gym Club 1,2,3g Basketball 1,2,3g Track 2g Golf 3. JOHN H. LEESER Macungie Swimming Club 15 Baseball 1,2,3g Class Treasurer 1,2,3g Chorus 1,2,3g Sw1mm1ng 29 Basketball Club 2, 39 Homeroom President 2,3. KATHRYN V. LINN Old Zionsville Band 1,2,3g Home Nursing Club 2g Future Teachers of America 3. 44 School Paceseffers Apparently well satisfied with the incum- bent officers, the seniors 're-elected them by a voice vote. Soon they were enthusias- tically planning the year's social activities. The Sadie Hawkins Dance launched the season by reversing accepted customsg it was absolutely a girl invite boy affair. Moreover, the dance gave students a chance to break culture's restrictions on agliarel and everyone dressed "Dogpatch s y e." ERNEST N. LITZENBERGER R. D. 1, Alburtis DIANE E. LUDWICK 133 Jefferson Street Basketball fManagerJ 1,2,35 E-Hive 1, fExchange Editorj 25 Soft- ball lManagerJ 2,35 Tattler Staff 35 Varsity "E" Club 3. JAMES E. LUTZ R. D. 1, Zionsville Archery Club 15 Swimming 1,2,35 Tennis 1,2,35 Advanced Swim- ming Club 25 Key Club 2,35 Boys' Chef Club 3. CYNTHIA A. LYNN 616 Berger Street Home Nursing Club 1,25 Youth for Christ 2, fVice-President of Managementb 35 Tri-Hi-Y 3. Linda Schleifer transmits her infectious smile to cheerful ghosts and in turn to Dave Wiley, Penny Jones, and John Brimlow. CURTIS R. MacCONNELL 941 Fernwood Street Football 15 Solarium Club fTreasurerJ 15 Key Club 1,2, QTreasurerJ 35 Chemistry Club 25 Wrestling 35 Senior Class Play 3. CLAYTON G. MARKS R. D. 1, Emmaus Model Railroad Club 15 Track 15 Stage Crew 25 Chess and Checkers Club fVice-Presidentj 3. JANE L. MARSTELLER 135 Berger Street Girls Officiating Club 15 Chorus 15 Hockey 15 Homeroom Secre- tary 15 Dolphin Club 1,2,35 French Club QSecretaryJ 25 Home- room Treasurer 25 Color Guard 2,35 Tattler Staff 3. YVONNE G. MARSTELLER Macungie Library Club 1,25 Hockey 2,3 5 Tattler Staff 3. 45 HR each for the ceiling you crummy green aphises!" Bob McGuire alarms Bob Davey during the class play. 1,2,33 Homeroom Honor Society 2, Track 3. SANDRA F. MEITZLER 849 Chestnut Street Arts and Crafts Club 1PresidentJ 13 Band 132,33 Tri-Hi-Y 3. RONALD L. MERKEL 223 South Fifth Street Weightlifting Club 13 Football 1,2,33 Track 1,2,3Q Monday Morn- g11gdQgarterbacks 23 Homeroom Vice-President 2g Scabbard and a e . DAWN E. MILLER Trexlertown National Honor Society 2, fVice-Presidentl 33 Homeroom Treas- urer 33 French Club 3. LEONARD R. MILLER Macungie Model Railroad Club fPresidentJ 13 Stage Crew 2, fPresidentJ 3. 46 Responsive Audience By this time a definite Spanish flavor had pervaded many senior classes. The de- lightful and vivacious personality of our exchange student, Maria Sole Ros, drew everyone to her. Her lilting eyes and pleas- ing Spanish accent won her many friends, while those who came to know her well discovered her intelligence and wit. Maria accepted American customs rapidly and easily. She learned the Twist and enjoyed chewing gum, although her mother had admonished her against such actions. DANIEL J. McC'ABE 524 North Second Street Golf Club 1,23 Track 23 Football 33 Swimming 33 Homeroom President 33 Scabbard and Blade 1PresidentJ 3. ROBERT L. McGUIRE Vera Cruz Homeroom President 13 Boys' Basketball Club 13 Student Council Vice-President 23 Boys' Chef Club 23 National fTreasurerJ 33 Tattler Staff fClasses Manager! 33 Senior Class Play 33 Swimming 33 Key Club 33 Aquacade 33 LUCILLE H. MECK Macungie Library Club 1,2,3. CATHERINE A. MECKES 553 Broad Street Homeroom Treasurer 13 Dolphin Club 132,33 E-Hive Staff fArtistJ 1.2, fArt Editorj 33 Majorette 1,2,33 Homeroom Secretary 23 National Honor Society 2, iSecretaryJ 3. Enjoys Class Ploy In November the class play, "Mr, Bar1'y'S Etchings",was presented by thirteen ama- teur thespians. The play, a three act com- edy, amused the audience as much as it amused the cast. Bob McGuire excellently portrayed Judson Barry, a world-seasoned artist whose etchings curiously resembled 350 bills, while Helen Ashcraft and Janice Graef performed commendably in the sup- porting roles of Barry's sister and niece respectively. RICHARD A. MILLER 224 South Twelfth Street Band tManagerJ 2,33 Model Railroad Club 25 Swimming fMan- agerj 2,35 Baseball fManagerJ 2,33 Scabbard and Blade 3. WARREN F. MILLER Alburtis Stage Crew 1,2, fSecretaryJ 3. DENNIS C. MOON 526 Furnace Street Swimming 1,2,3 ,Track 1,2. CAROL L. MOSER 34 North Keystone Avenue Dolphin Club lg Chorus 15 Home Nursing Club 1,29 Tattler Staff 3. "Ooooh! Fifty dollar bills!" Helen Aschraft discovers the secret of Mr. Barry's treasure chest. RANDI C. MOSSER 673 Walnut Street Home Nursing Club 1g Library Club 2,3. KAY I. MOYER Alburtis Girls' Gym Club 23 Future Teachers of America 2,3 PAUL W. MOYER 318 Green Street Solarium Club 1,2. BARBARA L. MUELLER 111 East Berger Street Basketball 1,2,3g Hockey 2,33 Varsity HE" Club 1,2, CSecretaryJ 3 47 Because of handy helpers like Carl Naugle, the E.H.S. gym became the best dressed ever for a Thanksgiving Dance. dent? 3. 1 CONSTANCE L. NUVER R. D. 1, Macungie Typing Club 15 Chorus 1,2,35 Library Club 2,3. CAROL J. OELS 6 East Berger Street Homeroom President lg E-Hive 1,2g Class Secretary 1,2,35 Stu- dent Council 2,35 Tri-Hi-Y 3. SAMUEL J. OLANICH 704 Lawrence Avenue Swimming 25 Diving Club 25 Boys' Gym Club 3. J EANN E C. ORTT 524 Ridge Street ' United Nations Club 15 Tri-Hi-Y 2, fSecretaryJ 3. 48 Hornets Capture Others in the cast included Elaine Rich- ards, Ken Fey, Keith Knauss, Karon Brun- ner, Rob Davey, Ches Snow, Curt MacCon- nell, Carol Willis, Suzie Huber, and Dave Ritter. Mr. Woodrow Schaadt and student directors Carolyn Phillips and Ken Hub- bard contributed immeasurably to the suc- cess of the play. The unexpected added to the fun. Bob McGuire tipped the vase from the mantle and sent it crashing to the stage. Helen Ashcraft, gesturing shock, brushed her powdered hair and produced a cloud of dust. CARL V. NAUGLE R. D. 1, Macungie Basketball 1,2,35 Baseball 1,35 Basketball Club 1,2, CSecretary 3. DAVID B. NELSON R. D. 1, Macungie Weightlifting Club 15 Football 15 Boys' Chef Club 2, fVice-Presi- BARRY L. NIERHAUS R. D. 2, Allentown Orchestra 15 Band 1,2,35 Projectionist Club 1,2,35 Dance Band 2,35 County Band 2,3. HARRY J. NONNEMACHER 126 Jefferson Street Boys' Swimming Club 15 Baseball 1,2,35 Swimming 1,2,35 Varsity "E" Club 2,35 Boys' Diving Club fPresidentJ 25 Aquacade 2. Co-Championship Most exciting was the football season. Se- nior pride in their gridiron stars was jus- tifiable. The Emmaus Green Hornets, led by senior Co-Captains Dale Fink and Mike Johnson, not only retired the second Whitehall Exchange trophy by stinging the Zephyrs 13-0, but also became the first team in E.H.S. history to clinch the Lehigh Valley League Co-championship. Colorful cheerleaders, majorettes, and col- or guards added to the spectacular magic of football games. Climaxing the Turkey Day pep-rally, Council President Dick Hen dry pronounces pretty Pam Baumgartner as Football Queen ANN MARIE OSWALD Alburtis Arts and Crafts Club fVice-Presidentl 15 Knitting Club 25 Needle- craft fPresidentJ 3. DAVID P. PETERS 423 Ridge Street Chess and Checkers Club QSecretaryJ 15 Solarium Club 25 Mathe- matics Club fPresidentJ 3. JANE F. PETERS 553 Penn Court Girls' Gym Club 15 Chorus 1, fSecretaryJ 2, fChairmanJ 35 E-Hive Staff 2, QFeatures Editorl 35 National Honor Society 2. CAROLYN S. PHILLIPS 207 North Fifth Street Dolphin Club 15 Drama Guild 1, fTreasurerl 25 Hlockey 25 Home- room Treasurer 25 Junior Declamation Contest 25 National Honor Society 2,35 Tattler Staff 35 Senior Class Play fStudent Directorj 3. 49 MARSHALL E. RAU 223 DeLong Avenue Weightlifting Club 15 Model Railroad Club 25 Scabbard and Blade 3 MARY E. READINGER Macungie Home Nursing Club 1,2,35 Chorus 1 2 3 ROBERT S. REICHARD R. D. 2, Allentown Projectionist Club 35 Football 35 Scabbard and Blade 3 ARLENE F. REICHELDERFER R. D. 1, Emmaus Judy Siebert, Ann Oswald, and Jeanette Tercha put the finishing touches on the Secretarials' Christmas showcase. ROBERT R. ROBINSON Zionsville Track 3. ELWOOD R. ROHRBACH 327 DeLong Avenue Chorus 1,2,3. NANCY R. ROSEN Macungie Future Teachers of America 2,33 Tattler Staff 3. PHYLLIS J. RUFF Alburtis Needlecraft Club 3. Sfuden fs Control The Senior class was prominently repre- sented in these groups as well with Pam Baumgartner and Susie Kunkle heading the cheerleaders, Carol Willis leading the majorettes, and Elaine Richards directing the color guards. The honor of being elec- ted Football Queen fell to Pam Baumgart- ner for her spirited devotion to the game. She reigned over the Turkey Day festivi- ties, the Victory Dance and traditional bonfire. PATSY A. REINHART South Fifth Street PHILIP W. REMS Macungie Boys' Swimming Club 13 Diving Club 23 Baseball 23 Aquacade 2g Swimming 2,33 Golf Club fSecretaryJ 3. ELAINE B. RICHARDS 325 Spruce Street Girls' Gym Club 13 Homeroom Secretary 1,23 Dolphin Club 1,2, fVice-Presidentl 33 French Club 23 National Honor Society 2,35 Color Guard 2, QHeadJ 3g Senior Class Play 33 Tattler Staff 3. DAVID B. RITTER 157 Pine Street Band 1,2,33 Dance Band 1,2,33 Key Club 2,33 Youth for Christ QPresidentJ 2,33 Senior Class Play 3. 50 Borough ForA Doy All the fervor of a bona fide political campaign characterized the one waged by candidates for student-borough govern- ment offices. Aspirants made their final bids for votes with speeches and fan-fare at an election eve rally. Several weeks later the government of the town was the responsibility of Mayor Roy Afflerbach, Councilmen Blair, Kat- chak, McGuire, Meckes, Sole, Ros, Trot- ter, and Wagner, Tax Collector Fey, and Assessor L. Schuler. Home Economics? Not. exactly: Bonnie .Yandle, Nancy Hein, and Sharon Gardner set aS1d6 routine to enjoy the Christmas season. THOMAS D. RUTH 346 Golden Street Band 1,2,35 United Nations Club 25 Dance Band 3. GORDON K. SCHANTZ 250 Main Street Dance Band 1,2,35 Band 1,2, fTreasurerJ 35 Swimming 25 Baseball CManagerJ 2,3. LINDA L. SCHLEIFER Zionsville Typing Club QPresidentJ 15 Dolphin Club 15 Homeroom President 1,25 Homeroom Treasurer 35 Student Council 1, fTreasurerJ 2,35 Future Teachers of America fVice-Presidentj 2, CPres1dentJ 35 Class Vice-President 2,35 Color Guard 35 Senior Class Play 3. BONNIE L. SCHMICK 410 Dalton Street Tri-Hi-Y 2,3. BRENDA B. SCHMOYER Macungie Band 15 Archery Club 1, QSecretaryJ 2. WAYNE A. SCHMOYER Macungie Amateur Radio Club 1,2,3. LARRY G. SCHULER 97 East Elm Street Football fManagerJ 1,2,35 Boys' Gym Club 1, fSecretary-Treas- urerj 2, fPresidentJ 35 Wrestling 2,35 Varsity "EU Club 3. JEFFREY L. SCHULTZ R. D. 1 Emmaus Boys' Gym Club 3. 51 Uncertain, but willing, Cookie Willis, Dianee Benner and Carol Billman wait their turns to have Chest X-Rays taken. JOAN L. SEIDEL Mertztown RICHARD C. SIEBERT 156 Greenleaf Street E-Hive Staff 13 Key Club 2,35 Amateur Radio Club dentb 25 Tattler Staff 3. PETER A. SIX 22 North Second Street Wrestling 1,2,3g Boys' Gym Club 1,2,3. DIANE T. SKRIP 579 Furnace Street Home Nursing Club 1,2,3. Staff Introduces Dreams of leisure vanished quickly for the thirty-six seniors who accepted responsi- bility for publishing the forty-first edition of the Tattler. Harrassing as the task sometimes became, they worked uncom- plainingly. The staff introduced the use of natural-color end sheets and revamped the senior section. Innovations such as these typified the spirit and philosophy of a forward-looking staff who worked hard to finance and create a yearbook of which they might be proud. LINDA E. SCHWAR 211 North Sixth Street Girls' Gym Club lg Softball lg Homeroom Treasurer 15 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 1PresidentJ 35 Tattler Staff 3. GLENN H. SEEM Macungie Dance Band 15 Band 1, QLibrarianJ 2,33 Stage Crew 2,33 Youth for Christ 2,3. JOSEPH S. SEEM Zionsville Band lg Amateur Radio Club 1, fSecretaryJ 2, QTreasurerJ 3. J UDITH A. SEIBERT 1246 West Minor Street Needlecraft Club lg Table Tennis Club 25 Tri-Hi-Y 3. QVice-Presi- 52 New Yearbook Formof As the year progressed, academic honors l fell upon s ev eral students who distin- guished themselves in scholarship com- petition. Mike Johnson and Ches Snow placed as semi-finalists in the National Merit Scholarships ratings, while Caro- lyn Phillips, Susan Zanger, Keith Knauss, and Alex Tamerler received certificates of merit. Through their achievements they earned recognition for themselves and added distinction to their school as well. JANICE D. SMITH Macungie Home Nursing Club 1,2,33 National Honor Society 2,3. CHESLEIGH B. SNOW 828 Glenwood Street Tattler Staff 33 Senior Class Play 33 National Honor Society 3. MARIA ASUNCION SOLE ROS Villa Franca Spain Student Council 3g United Nations Club 3. JANET E. STAUFFER 534 Liberty Street Needlecraft Club 13 Table Tennis Club fSecretaryJ 23 Tri-Hi-Y 3. It was a rare practice. indeed, when these two ad libbers, Dale Thompson and Barry Nlerhaus, followed the score. ROSEMARY A. STAUFFER Wescoesville Table Tennis Club 13 E-Hive Staff 2, fCirculation Manage1:J'33 Homeroom Treasurer 2,33 Color Guard 2,33 Tattler fAdvert1s1ng Editorb 3. MARTIN H. STEPHEN 555 Chestnut Street Basketball 13 Track 1,23 Boys' Gym Club 1,23 Football 1,2,33 Scab- bard and Blade 3. DALE G. STORTZ 559 North Second Street Boys' Basketball Club 13 Homeroom President 13 Homeroom Vice- President 23 Football 1,2,33 Track 1,2,33 Monday Morning Quarter- backs 23 Varsity "E" Club 3g Track and Field Club 3. DAVID R. STOUDT R. D. 1, Emmaus Investment Club 23 Track 2,33 Boys' Gym Club 33 Wrestling 3. 53 Graduation-An End Time passed quickly by. Warm spring days caused a peculiar restlessness and a pref disposition to relax. The seniors felt torn between eagerness to be free of school and apprehension at facing a completely new life. There was little time for conjecture. There were too many things for which to prepare-Senior Ball, final senior assem- bly, yearbook distribution, final exams Baccalaureate service, commencement. Handymen Dave Stoudt, Ken Fey, and David Nelson become part time carpenters-and seem to be doing Well, too. ARTHUR TOMASCHEK R. D. 1, Emmaus Boys' Gym Club 1,2,35 Wrestling 1,2,35 Varsity "E" Club 2,3. RONALD D. TRAPP R. D. 2, Allentown Track 25 Boys' Gym Club fVice-Presidentl 3. f WILLIAM H. TROTTER 156 Pine Street Dance Band 15 Homeroom Vice-President 15 Homeroom President 2,35 Band 1, fTreasurerl 2, fVice-Presidentl 35 Track 25 Monday Morning Quarterbacks 25 Football 2,35 Scabbard and Blade 35 Varsity "E" Club 3. BILL N. WAGNER 418 South Fourth Street Golf Club 1,2,35 Youth for Christ 2,3. ALEXANDER G. TAMERLER Macungie gkmateur Radio Club 15 Tennis 1,2,35 Investment Club 25 Tattler taff 3. , J EANETTE M. TERCHA Wescoesville Arts and Crafts Club 15 National Honor Soci ety 2,35 United Na- tions Club 2, fTreasurerJ 3. JOSEPH C. TERCHA Wescoesville Projectionist Club fVice-Presidentl 1, fPresidentJ 2,3. DALE F. THOMPSON 226 Long Street Homeroom Treasurer 1,25 Homeroom President 35 Dance Band 1,2,35 County Band 1,2,35 District Band 25 State Band 2. l 54 And A Beginning This year's seniors were oustanding in many ways. They ranked high scholasti- callyg they were the guiding force in stu- dent governmentg they initiated many projectsg they performed with the band, orchestra, and chorusesg they took the lead in clubs, they competed athleticallyg they led a lively social lifeg and they staged plays and talent shows. They were a credit to their school. Seniors welcomed a new elective-notehand-and worked hard to meet Mrs. Yeager's standards for speed and accuracy. THOMAS B. WALBERT Alburtis Boys' Gym Club 15 Swimming 15 Track lg Boys' Diving Club 15 Chess Club fPresidentJ 1. JOYCE R. WALDMAN 605 Walnut Street Girls' Gym Club lg Tri-Hi-Y 2, fTreasurerJ 3. WILLIAM O. WALL Wescoesville Projectionist Club 2, fSecretaryl 3. DALE L. WEHR 328 Broad Street Stage Crew 3. 'Fmt JANET I. WEIDA Alburtis Dolphin Club 13 Arts and Crafts Club lg United Nations Club fSecretaryJ 2,3. BRENDA WELLAND 143 Berger Street E-Hive Staff 13 Dolphin Club 1,2,3g Homeroom Secretary 29 French Club 2g Tattler Staff 3. RAYMOND P. WESSNER 609 Walnut Street Basketball 1, fManagerJ 2,35 Trapk 1,2,3s Footba-11 QMSHHEGYT 1,2,3g Boys' Gym Club 1, QVice-Presldentj 2, QSecretary-Treasurerj 35 Varsity "E" Club 3. JANE L. WETHERHOLD 681 Harrison Street Scenery Club 3. 55 Susan Kunkle and William Trotter happily receive their long awaited diplomas from retiring principal, Mr. Deischer. BONITA YANDLE 513 Macungie Avenue Girls' Gym Club 13 Home Nursing Club fVice-Presidentl 2,3. ARLENE E. YORKEY Zionsville Home Nursing Club 1,2,3. SUSAN E. ZANGER 533 Macungie Avenue E-Hive Staff 1, fEditorJ 2, fEditor-in-Chiefb 35 National Honor Society 2,3. J UDITH A. ZIMMERMAN 173 Main Street E-Hive Staff 1, fCirculat' M J 23 H k M 12 3' National Honor Society 243315 Taa1ttiliErStaff ey Q anager, , , ' 56 Girls' Gym Club lg National Honor Society 2,35 Tri-Hi-Y 35 Home- room Secretary 3. Farewell E.H.S. As they go their separate ways, they will feel secure, knowing that the experiences they have compiled, the knowledge they have obtained, and the skills they have developed have prepared them to meet life confidently and achieve their goals. Their presence in Emmaus High has left its im- pression upon the school 3 in turn, their experiences here have become an indelible part of their lives. BERDINE N. WHEDON Wescoesville Drama Guild 1,2g Chorus 1,2,3g Orchestra 35 Tattler Staff 3. DAVID G. WILEY JR. 115 Eagle Street Amateur Radio Club fVice-Presidentj 1, fPresidentJ 2,35 Band 1,23 Key Club 1,2,33 Swimming 2,3. CAROL A. WILLIS 652 North Street Softball 13 Girls' Gym Club 1,2, fPresidentJ 35 Majorette 1,2, iHeadJ 35 Senior Class Play 3. KAY C. WOLFE 557 Broad Street "To live in hearts We leave behind Is not to die." -Thomas Campbell C3111 emurg l'l9f 7 ahizm 31 umas ierug Fabian lives in our memories as a great friend and talented musician. Active in many phases of school life, he was especially known for his snappy drumming in the school bands. 57 Underclassmenarereachingthepoint where they must for the first time begin to make important decisions on their own. De- veloping mature ideas concerning their fu- tures becomes their primary task. Now while they are completing high school they are ac- quiring the knowledge which will help them make these difficult decisions intelligently in the light of their capabilities. classes Juniors Distinguish Themselves Scholosficolly And Socially Eagerly 276 juniors returned to school in the fall of '62. The class was comprised of nine sec- tions enrolled in the various courses of study: college preparatory, general, clerical, secretarial, and industrial. Leading the class in its social and business af- fairs were its officers. Elected early in the term were Andrea Rockwell, Presidentg Jack Jones, Vice-Presidentg Peggy Bartholomew, Secretaryg and Barbara DeVries, Treasurer. December brought two days of concentrated effort when the Iowa Tests of Educational De- velopment were administered to all juniors. Test results revealed a class average of seventy-four per cent. Fourteen students distinguished them- selves by achieving a ninety-ninth percentile rank. In tune with the holiday spirit the first of three dances, "Holiday in Red", was sponsored December 22 in the cafeteria. Arriving couples were delighted to see the festive Christmas atmos- CLASS OFFICERS Andrea Rockwell fPres1dentJ Peggy Bartholomew fSecretaryl Jack Jones fV1ce President! Barbara DGVTIES lTreasurerJ phere produced by gay streamers and colorful trim. Immediately upon returning from a twelve day Christmas vacation, officers and committees at- tacked the project of planning the Junior Prom. It turned out to be an affair long to be remem- bered. Several hundred class members and guests danced to the music of Bud Rader in Archibald Johnson Hall, Moravian College, Bethlehem, on April 26. After the dance a police escort led the dancers back to Emmaus for an after-prom party planned and supervised by representatives of borough civic organizations. It seemed no time at all until the year's end rolled around. Musical programs, spring sports, and studying for final exams filled balmy spring days. The class closed the term by expressing its best wishes to the seniors in the form of a Senior Farewell Dance in June. This affair not only served as a goodbye to the Class of '63, but also brought the realization to the juniors that their senior year was just a few short weeks away. SECTION 11-1 Bottom Row: Linda David, Bet- sy Burton, Sandra Sell, Mary Haas, Judith Spohn, Janet Ter- finko, S us an Benkert, Cheri Watters. Second Row: Peggy Bartholomew, Bonnie Leibert, Gail Platt, B a r b a r a Frantz, D i a n e B 0 r t z, Barbara Filo, Eileen Feather, Susan Boyd. Third Row: Sharon Mackes, Gayle Andrews, Jane Hunt, Peggy Leapson, Pat Stryer, Donna Gualco, Evangeline Ben- ner. Back Row: Newton Smith, J ohn Moritz, Daniel Crane, Evan Burian, Steven Johnson, Frank Stephens, James Laser, Danny Schuster. Not Pictured: Robert Palmer. CLASS ADVISERS CSeatedD Miss Martha Stayer, Mr. Albert Miller lCha1rmanJ, Mrs. Jean Bieber, Mrs. Gladys Dissmger CStand1ngJ Mr. Elwood Ortt, Mr. Albert Hen- ning Mr William Sheckler, Mr. Jerome Baer, Mr. Keith Smith W XIFIXXQ E. rglv V au. 3 'NA Sophomores Plunge Info All Phases Of School Life Recently freed of the title "lowly freshmen", the sophomores displayed a care-free, devil-may- care attitude. They were upperclassmen now and seemed determined to take their rightful place in school life. After a hard-fought campaign, complete with petitions, political posters, and campaign but- tons, the day for electing class officers arrived. The victorious candidates were Randall Seagrea- ves, Presidentg Matthew Breidenthall, Vice-Presi- dentg Allen Wambold, Secretaryg and Daniel Romanchuk, Treasurer. The first sophomore dance featured a contem- porary theme. "Beatnik Party" on January 26 was a departure from the conventional and was well received by the large number of students in attendance. This dance and the traditional dance in May were the principal fund raising projects for the year. Tenth graders were strongly represented on athletic teams, in club activities, and in musical organizations. Junior Varsity football teams achieved enviable records and owed much of their success to the spirit with which the boys took part. The same fighting enthusiasm drew the at- tention of spectators at J.V. basketball games. They lent their talents to the marching bands, dance band, and choral groups. Service to school and community through mem- bership in school service clubs pointed out poten- tial leaders. Student Council accepted their ideas and welcomed their efforts. Key Club and United Nations organizations on the high school level afforded an opportunity for them to establish good public relations between the school and the community at large. Mr. Tuttle and his tenth grade health class graciously accept interruption by photographers. CLASS ADVISERS: CSeatedJ Mrs. Jean Clay, Mrs Nancy Tulio, Mr. David MacLaughlin, Miss Doris Novak CLASS OFFICERS: Allen Wambold tSecretaryJ, Daniel CStandingJ Mr. Henry Farrar, Mr. Willard Windt, Mr Romanchuk lTreasurerJ, Matthew Breidenthall fVice- Alfred Neff, Mr. Chester Angelo, Mr. George Blyler. Not Presidentl, Randall Seagreaves fPresidentl. Pictured: Mr. Glenn Johns CCha1rmanJ. -5, gg, K, I 5 xg? ia QQ! ""-.--...,.,,N, Kiwi Wg 5 , .QQ , I X? 221' Qwyf H+ 3' 1 rg X255 I GQ' AQ! f M K' Q Q' gf gl 5 if 5 'Y Sophomores taking Algebra II ask, "What is a goog'ol'?" Mr. Blyler explains, "If you were to fill with sand a hollow sphere whose radius is 1000 times that of the earth, the number of grains is the sphere will not come close to a googol of sand." SECTION 10-9 Bottom Row: Janet Erb, Judy Stortz, Barbara Sandella, Eileen Heist, Elaine Seidel, Sharon Wieder, Charlotte Wagner, Loretta Snyder. Second Row: Carol Frack, Kathleen Collins, Nancy Hangen, Dianne Wentz, Diane Kidd, Linda Matz, Joanne Gross. Third Row: Patricia Quier, Doris Schultz, Linda Miller, Jeanne Unger, Jane Kummery, Pamela Yoachim, Sally Dell, Jane Whitesell. Back Row: Linda Bruch, Donna Reinert, Linda Seaman, Patsy Romig, Bonnie Schleifer, Ethel Beltz. Not Pictured: Deborah Hosfeld. SECTION 10-10 Bottom Row: Judy Terwilliger, Dianna Mack, Cathy Neila, Diana Scholl, Sandy Walbert, Susan Seidel, Joan Jacobs. Sec- ond Row: Donald Guldin, Ronald Schaffer, David Kelly, Robert Oberly, William Heim- bach, Larry Mohr, Ralph Paul, Rodney Williams. Third Row: John Heller, Barry Brey, Nevin Miller, Leslie Haberstumpf, Richard Wetzel, Helmuth Yaeger, Houstin Lichtenwalner. Back Row: Daniel Frey, David Gehman, Ronald Ruff, James Lan- dis, Richard Ritter, Gerald Miller, James Wieder. SECTION 10-I1 Bottom Row: Sid Unser, Barry Binder, Thomas Fegley, Joel Swanson, James Schmick, Walter Young, John Meyer. Sec- ond Row: William Shankweiler, John Arndt, Karl Schuster, Gerald Moyer, Ar- thur Hensinger, Larry Wagner, Ronald Haberstumpf. Third Row: Fred Tucker, Timothy Young, Joseph Sojtori, William Frederick, Robert Christman, Donald Reph. Back Row: Linden Miller, Leonard Stauffer, Charles Romig, Gregory Toman, Larry Defrain, John Brooke. 66 Frosh Devofe Time And Talent To Theatrical Venture School life became more serious for 360 fresh- men who found themselves confronted by many strange duties. For the first time it was neces- sary to organize and function as a class. At their opening class meeting the class accomplished the first step in organization by electing class offi- cers. Sharing the burden of leadership with Glenn Eichman and Renee Nonnemacher, president and vice-president respectively, were Starr Saylor, secretary, and Lucille Feather, treasurer. "Which Way West ?", the annual freshman show, provided a means of displaying musical and dramatic talent. This mirthful tale of four col- lege students singing their way across the United SECTION 9-1 Bottom Row: Barbara Shade, Lynda Reppert, Constance Bil- lig, Deborah Miklencic, Diane Weidner, Jean McThomas, Dawn Hartman, Linda Wetzel. Second Row: Joanne Shaffer, Beverly Stahlnecker, Diane Boyko, Boni- ta Arndt, Cynthia Kammerer, Candace Davis, Betty Groller, Pat Grois, Janis Riess. Third Row: Perry Moose, David Ter- finko, Donald Moyer, Linda Wagner, Linda Crouthamel, Nancy Heimbach, Karen Sch- moyer, William Smith, Ellis Stephens, Randy Yockers. Back Row: Darryl Peters, Thomas Cruttenden, Gregory Jones, Donald Wieder, Dean Franken- field, Scott Shafer, Harold Rit- ter, Arlo Greiss. CLASS OFFICERS: Renee Nonnemacher CVice-Presi- dentl, Glenn Eichman CPresidentJ, Lucille Feather fTreasurerl, Starr Saylor CSecretaryJ. States was written and directed by the elective music class under the supervision of Mr. Peters. Members of the Freshman Music Club formed the nucleus of the cast. The show was presented in the high school auditorium, February 9, 1963, to an appreciative audience. The class was divided into ten classroom sec- tions according to curriculum selection. Courses of study offered to ninth graders were academic and general, the former being geared to the needs of college preparatory students, the latter being designed to accommodate those planning to follow clerical or vocational careers. CLASS ADVISERS: CSeatedD Miss Mary Miller, Mrs. Hilda Moyer, Mrs. Mary Ann Tremba, Miss Brenda Haus- er, Mrs. Mary Yeager. CStandingJ Mr. Kenneth Wesser, Mr. Bruce Polster, Mr. William Sheckler, Mrs. Jane Truninp, Mr. Woodrow Schadt, Mr. Haven Knecht CChair- man . as 73? Y "1 4-.I 3 'W"5'Q 5z mf' '54 f Q53 V 2? 4 SECTION 9-10 Bottom Row: Donna Moyer, Ve- ronica Albitz, Carol Strouse, Kay Harvey, Diane Stauffer, Linda Nonnemacher, Delby Lat- shaw, JoAnn Trollinger. Second Row: Shirlene Shafer, Kay Pol- ster, Jenifer Hoffert, Linda Eisenhard, Susan Kline, Loretta Faust, Ruth Zoch, C h a rl e n e R e i fi n g e r, Patricia Clouse. Third Row: C h a r l e s Schock Clarence Ruppert, Linda Koch, B onita Debus, Carol Boyer, Paulette Eberwein, Karen Ang- ney, Harold Renninger, Bruce Ibach. Back Row: David Stauf- fer, Terry Oswald, Dennis Hert- zog, Richard Roth, Paul Fogel, Roland Bogert, Barry Geist. Not Pictured: Patricia Nothstein, Charles Keiser. Eighth Graders Assume Positions Of Leadership In Junior High Upon returning to school eighth graders re- flected a sense of importance because of their new status. Before long they realized that there were many new challenges to be met. A year's experience served them well, and they devoted themselves to serving as guides to the newly- arrived seventh grade class. The Junior Student Council looked to them for leadership and was not disappointed in the ways in which they handled positions of responsibility. Interest in national and international relation- ships led them to assume a prominent role in the United Nations group organized for students on the junior high school level. Scholastic, athletic, and social experiences dur- 'ing the term were planned to prepare them for making intelligent decisions concerning future courses of study. The time had come for them to select the programs they wished to follow in the senior high years ahead. Two social functions, a Christmas dance and a farewell in spring, proved enjoyable and financially successful. These dances marked their first venture into E.H.S. social life. SECTION 8-1 Bottom Row: Velma Morrow, P a t ri c i a Hackman, Marjorie Schmoyer, Pamela Stead, Linda Deibert, Linda Fechnay, Bar- bara Harries. Second Row: Car- lene Evans, Suzanne Haklitch, Carol Litrides, Martha Leonard, Denise Gaugler, Kay Kuhns, Linda Erney, Linda Benner. Third Row: Eric Wetzel, Peter Gro ss, Jeffrey Bortz, David Linn, James Conrad, Leigh Rockwell, Aurel Arndt, Steven Senderowitz. Back Row: David Reichard, Dennis Snyder, Phil- lip Landis, John Hopkins, Charles Snyder, Walter Milini- chik. Not Pictured: Michael Fegley, Lawren D'Altroy. SECTION 8-2 Bottom Row: Joan Derr, Gloria Miller, Linda Gladding, Janice Butz, Susan Charron, Christine Albers, Kathleen Evans, Kath- leen DeLong. Second Row: Douglas Stettler, Mollie Lampi, Elaine Fink, Georgia Gasper, B a r b a r a Schelling, Barbara Schmid, Linda Rohrbach, Alice Kistler, Jack Doney. Third Row: Ernest Stoudt, Scott Heist, Joel Schuster, Jane Moore, Dorothea Albert, Carolyn Foster, Charles Heatley, Robert Shiffer, Ralph Daubert. Back Row: Gregory Binder, John Stine, James Gas- parovic, Richard Bogert, John Puzauskas, T h o m a s Saeger, Theodore Maquire, T h o m a s i Noonan. - A. L., - - mt umswnl Sf -if-Q ' m, V Egg, 6 f E Newcomers To E.H.S. Temporarily Bcrffled New teachers, new subjects, new classmates, and a completely new routine dazzled and bewild- ered incoming seventh graders. However, with admirable spirit these youngsters from various elementary schools integrated themselves and began to function as class unit. After a few short weeks, many appeared in an entertaining operetta, "Three Pink Leprechaunsj' presented November 30. A second musical pro- gram, the spring concert, was equally successful. Others not involved in choral organizations dis- played interest and leadership in sports, hobby groups, and the Cadet Band. Many distinguished themselves through aca- demic achievement. In the annual science fair stu- dents entered projects which showed evidence of talent and imagination. With so much academic and social activity, it was easy to understand why the term seemed to pass so quickly. SECTION 7-1 Bottom Row: Faith Burdette, Susan Smith, Anita Knowlton, Nancy Yenser, Patricia Faust, Nancy Trexler, Elaine Sterner, Alice Arnold. Second Row: Richard Eck, Debra Esterly, Colleen Kells, Eileen Laud- enslager, Carol McCauley, Susan Ratcliffe, Peggy Bellamy, Jane Siebert, Randolph Grim. Third Row: Allen Yarus, Terry D'Altroy, Jeffrey Schantz, David Schlo- necker, John Ashcraft, John Richards, Wayne Dries, Michael DeRocco. Back Row: Richard Rordaro, Donald Amig, James Wisser, Michael Mantz, Mara Seem, Daryl Ziegler, Joseph Smith, Bruce Iobst, Richard Neff. Not Pictured: Penelope Fol- lette, Richard Heffner, Cindy Underwood. SECTION 7-3 Bottom Row: Delinda Wray, Jill Long, Judith Fetterman, Melanie Repp, Beverly Breneman, Susan Balmat, Barbara Baker, Shirley Bogert. Second Row: Bert Harries, Helen Gaby, Jane Eisenhard, Barbara Guth, Joanne Schmoyer, Debra Stevens, Barbara Bleiler, Judy Laslo, Barry Ettl. Third Row: Roger Weida, Terry Miller, Robert Reid, Lloyd Jones, Debra Graner, Keith Barker, 'Michael DeLong, James Gaumer, Mark Roth. Back Row: Gregory Umlauf, Kirk Shields, David Erich, Leslie Martin, William Tarboy, Keith Metz, John Fritch, Richard Snyder, Raymond Tighe. 73 SECTION 7-2 Heckman. Bottom Row: Sharon Miller, Karen Cre hore, Sue Jeffers, Joan Kemmerer Jane Persian, Marilyn Beisel, Kathleen McCon nell, Dale Zinzow. Second Row: John Fis her, Debra Paist, Louise Dries, Susan Kriebel, Sallie Keller, Tina Silvers, Bonnie Zimmerman, David Fink. Third Row Stan ley Holmes, Glenn Fenstermacher, Robert Hachman, David Deily, Ronald Mohr Ver non Schantz, Phillip Michael, David Say lor, David Hill. Back Row: Jan Nelson Bruce Rohrbach, David Kocis, Craig Wofsy Everett Arndt, Lee Afflerbach, Ronald Smith. Not Pictured: Karen King, Louise .H xii: S 3 FW' s I fx , In Q REE? 5 I B kgq '-5 . WF. J Q MQ Thrilling football games, informal sock- hops, special assemblies, gay proms, musical shows, dramatic productions, puzzling achie- vement and aptitude tests, classroom experi- ences, commencement-these are just a few of countless memories We shall cherish. Let us relive the experiences as we look upon those We have highlighted pictorially. student life :flung VA -5. E , ,ZW ,-,, , V. W, ' wa. .vf -fs-5 5 W , u ri A 2x f iv - K Egg 3 i E , 'lm Another Year . . . September rain . . . weather matched the aver- seness of students to commence another year . . . orientation . . . freshman awed by the prodigious student body . . . first E-Hive edition . . . new foreign exchange student . . . congested halls . . . new books . . . assignments . . . first football game . . . vic- torious! . . . sock hops in the gym . . . hot weather prevailed . . . Tattler staff chosen . . . study and re- view . . . pop quizzes . . . clubs reorganized . . . new class officers . . . leadership . . . student council homeroom laisons selected . . . juniors excited over class ring . . . senior class play try-outs . . . tests . . . new fads . . .Wigs . . 1 sucking lollipops . . . E-Hive sponsored first big social event, "Extra" . . . Model U.N. Assembly . . . delegates from many schools . . . seniors and juniors prepared for the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Tests . . . students finally ad- just to school life . . . report cards!! . . . bewitching showcases . . . merchants windows enhanced by ability of E. H. S. students . . . lyceum programs . . . Daisy Maes haul their fellas to the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance . . . read, read, read, . . . "where's the grass roots of this!?!" . . . Senior thespians gave an excellent performance of "Mr. Barry's Et- chings" Helen Ashcraft and Bob McGuire headed the cast of this delightful comedy. Art student Sue Benkert literally "paints the town" as she decorates a local store window for parade night. .U. N. General Assembly, model style, convenes in the area high schools gathered on United Nations Day, Octo- high school library where representatives from seventeen ber 24. Future leaders carefully analyzed current policies. 78 Treosured Memories Everyone needs money . . . hoagie sales . . . crashing the lunch lines . . . raisins and cheesesticks a favorite on the lunch menu . . . Vocabulary! . . . precis! . . . research . . . assembly programs . . . singing under the direction of our maestro, "Pop,' . . . louder! louder! . . . halls seem to be smaller . . . walk, don't crawl . . . open house . . . Green and Gold Day . . . student council sponsors cake contest . . . excitement and anxiety . . . alumni return . . . enthusiasm electrifies Thanksgiving pep rally . . . tradition upheld when seniors capture first prize for the highest percentage of green and gold wearers . . . football queen crowned . . . Pam Baumgartner chosen . . . Turkey Day spirit . . . mud, mud, mud . . . banners flew in the air . . . victory . . . Co- Champs I ! ! . . . high winds prevented the bonfire on Thanksgiving . . . cake sales in the cafeteria . . . Christmas mood begins to set in . . . cold, cold weather and snow . . . college boards . . . swimming classes, straight hair . . . industrious juniors take Iowa Tests . . . drained out feeling . . . Mr. Deischer announces retirement . . . basketball and wrestling . . . current events . . . P. S. A. T. results . . . special edition of E-Hive, "A Visit From St. Neffe" . . . drama guild and elective music class presented an- nual Christmas program . . . school closed for vacation. "A rose is a rose is a rose . . ." so Timmy Gemmel, nual Sadie Hawkins Dance His date Ginny Huddleston temporarily deserted, seems to be reflecting at the an- gOSSlpS gaily wlth graduate Sue KQHS 79 November . . . Football Spirit High . . . Colorguard Linda Schleifer adds a final Something new-a cake contest to honor the Hornets. Winners touch for the Thanksgiving Pep Rally. were Alice Kend, Pam and Karen Ward, and Ruth Ann Laudenslager. Snappy' .majorettes took mud and puddles in their a resounding defeat on the Whitehall field in the annual stride. Spirits ran high as the Hornets handed the Zephyrs Turkey Day Clash for the League Championship. 80 Pep Rallies . . . Turkey Day . . . L.V. Co-Champs Confetti flying high in the strong gusts of a windy the crowds on Thanksgiving Day. Rooters ignored the on- overcast day emphasized the undaunted school spirit of coming rain, centering rapt attention on the game. Susie Kunkle's happy smile spells victory as she and Carol Billman lead the cheers at the bonfire. Mr. Deischer seems to have enjoyed his somewhat forced dip in the pool after the game with Whitehall. Students Bring Recognition To E.H.S. . . . Lighting her candle from the candle oi: life, N.H.S. in- Making sure that none should go hungry, Rosemary ductee Barbara Schultz reflects impressive pensiveness. Stauffer and Gordon Schantz offer seconds to Bob Jones. Left: Voice of Democracy contest winner, Diane Frey, delivers her prize Winning speech, "What Freedom Means to Me". Below: When votes were cast for the one deserving the D. A. R. Award, Linda Schleifer won overwhelmingly. Talent Shines Forth Linda Schleifer . . . Daughters of American Revolution award recipient . . . outstanding in good citizenship . . . represented Emmaus High School in a statewide contest. Also outstanding . . . Diane Frey . . . first place winner of E. H. S. Voice of Democracy Contest . . . strong feelings about freedom . . . "United we stand, divided We furnish big headlines for Pravda" . . . March fifth . . . annual assembly program . . . reverent looking students took pledge of National Honor Society . . . twenty-nine new members joined the ranks of leading students . . . scholarship, leader- ship, character, and service stressed by speakers . . . impressive candlelight ceremony . . . witnessed by seniors and juniors and the parents of the honored students . . . others inspired to achieve en- trance into society by serious studying. Emmaus well represented in District Band . . . seven talent- ed musicians . . . fine chance to acquire new friends . . . tedious rehearsals . . . excellent per- formance . . . District Chorus . . . beautiful voices in perfect harmony . . . eager to begin rehearsals . . . end of another phase of school life . . . begin- ning of a new memory. In March Anna Strauch, Dennis Parton, Wayne Foster, Jeff Bower, and Jack Long traveled to Easton for the Dis- With her beautiful voice it was no surprise that Ber nadette Krause represented E. H. S. at District Chorus. trict Band Festival because of each one's outstanding musical accomplishments on the instruments of his choice. Students Find Enjoyment As Performers And Spectators Student Council Christmas Dance . . . "Utterly Joyous". New Year's dance, . . . "Holiday in Red" . . . Howard K. Deischer honored by Key Club . . . 'This is Your Life' . . . many tidbits of early life revealed . . . reunion with many friends and relatives . . . presented with gold plaque by Key Club President, Keith Knauss. Two interesting lyceum, programs . . . gyroscopes and Canadian trapping . . . Mr. Errol "Pop" Peters and Mrs. Gladys Dissinger announced plans to retire at the end of the 1963 term . . . Three E. H. S. grad- The lowly bandaid - mark of distinction. Injure your nose in football and you're eligible for this select group- Bottom Row: J. Umlauf, J. Laser, C. Snyder, R. Althouse, uates spoke to college bound seniors on college life . . . Shorthand speed awards from Mrs. Yeager . . . Frosh toured the United States in their musi- cal "Which Way West?" . . . both entertaining and well presented . . . Mr. Long attended the Music Education National Conference, Eastern Division . . . very informative and interesting . . . E-Hive placed first in both the state and na- tional School Press Project contest . . . sponsored by the T.B. Association . . . praised for journalistic ability and the presentation of articles . . . Left: Karen Brunner peers over Chesleigh Snow's shoulder to share feminine know-how as he applies makeup for the senior play. Below: The gyroscope prove unrelenting, hard as Larry Andrews may struggle. J, Jones, R. Rubens, George Datchak. Back Row: Mr. Lobb CCoachl, D. Fink, W. Trotter, R. Merkel, J. Moritz, E. Burian, M. Johnson, D. Stortz, D. Hersh. Christmas Spirit Reigns In Programs And Dances Top: Leading roles in the Drama Guild's Christmas play peace in great literature. Bottom right: Tree trimming is fell to Marilyn Yarus, Norma Guth, Mary Hunsberger, fun. Fred Wieder, Ronald Erney, and Dave Hinkle of the Bottom left: Showcases throughout the building reflect stage crew readily agree. the Christmas spirit. This one-Christmas and world E5 Above: Snappy chorines in the Freshman show are Kay Kemmer, Paulette Eberwine, Cindy Wray, Arthene Fish- er, Barbara Kehm, Paulette Pennybacker. Below: Lyn- ette McKeever and Tessie Bauman interpret the hit of the Roarin' 20's-the Charleston. Right: Tumbleweed, anyone? Southern belles, Judy Meck and Janice Lichtenwalner, honor the state of Texas with a tuneful duet reminiscent of the Wide open spaces. Frosh Cavorf In Review Saturday, February 9 . . . Freshman annual musi- cal . . . long, tedious rehearsals behind them . . . four young college students traveling across coun- try . . . "Which Way West?" . . . along Route 6 . . . progress was traced on a gigantic map of the United States . . . artistic scenery . . . many nostal- gic songs . . . "California, Here We Come" . . . graceful and well-executed dances . . . a car on stage!! Anxious parents seated in audience as cur- tain rose . . . as final curtain fell proud parents waited to congratulate their talented sons and daughters . . . excellent performance . . . Mr. Peter's final Freshman production . . . aided by capable student directors . . . accompanied by our school's fine orchestra . . . potential talent revealed for coming performances. Frosh participants display varied talents to an enthusias- lovely Indian maidens, frantic flappers, vivacious chorines, tic audience in "Which Way West?" Glamorous cowgirls, and merry musicians highlight the performance. Best Wishes, Mr. Deischer Tuesday, January 29 . . . surprise, Mr. Deischer! . . . "This Is Your Life"! . . . narrated by Mike John- son . . . Mrs. Deischer present to share in tribute . . . Howard "Pete" Deischer's carefree high school days recalled by classmates Carlton Reinsmith and Roy Dundore . . . His brother Albert related details of Mr. Deischer's early teaching career . . . Super- intendent Stoudnour praised Mr. Deischer's accom- plishments during his 37 years as a prominent ed- ucator . . . Borough Secretary Oscar Iobst praised Mr. Deischer's community service . . . Councilman 1938 to 1941 . . . Burgess for twelve years. Congratulatory letters from State Assembly wo- man Marian Markley, and State Senator John Van Sandt . . . from Pennsylvania's Governor Scranton, and President John F. Kennedy. Mr. and Mrs. Deischer proudly display the newly awarded plaque, presented by Keith Knauss Lleftj for Mr. Deisch- er's outstanding service to school and community. At the close of the program, Mr. Deischer acknowledged student body, and courteously thanlged them for their in- the tributes of his family, his childhood friends, and the terest and thoughtfulness in arranging this tribute. 87 Gymnastics-Both E. H. S. Science Fair . . . February 22 and 23 . . . 350 entries . . . twenty-four chosen to represent E. H. S. in the Lehigh Valley Science Fair . . . Dawn Miller reported on her P. P. Sz L. sponsored trip to the National Youth Conference on the Atom, Chicago . . . attended many lectures and saw many wonderful sights . . . school store stocked a grow- ing and selective supply of paperback books . . . snacks greatly appreciated by the students. A Beat- nik Dance . . . many wild costumes . . . Tattler Staff sponsored fashion show . . . colorful styles . . . modeled by the Fashion Board of Zollinger-Harned . . . New dances resulted in sprained backs . . . Limbo, mash, pop-eye . . . Everyone's selling hoagies, cakes, or Easter eggs . . . Pancake Supper . . . pan- cakes flying . . . sausage . . . all one can eat . . . Knitting craze . . . girls bringing knitting to classes and study halls. Mr. Farrar proved skiing can be dangerous by breaking his leg . . . New Club came to the area . . . the Hub . . . for high school scholars. After a long, hard workout, senior wrestlers, Larry Schuler and Art Tomaschek, turn their minds to a bit of horseplay to accommodate the photographer. Senior girls show off their talents as gymnasts by form- pinnacle confidently with Linda Schleifer and Carolyn ing pyramids of varying shapes. Suzie Huber forms the Phillips acting as a firm base support. 88 Mental And Physical East Stroudsburg State College gym team visited Emmaus High . . . well-executed gym exhibition. Third year Spanish class published a newspaper entirely in Spanish!! . . . English classes oral book reports and speeches . . . Problems of Democracy classes Mock Trials . . . learned functions of the U. S. courts . . . "Do you swear to tell the Whole truth ?" . . . suspense . . . verdict handed down . . . Juniors and seniors elected ten seniors to represent the school on Student Borough Government day . . . Seniors attended trial in Lehigh County Court House . , . observed court procedure April First . . . Flash Clash Day . . . wild and weird Wardrobe combinations. Preparations for senior P. D. term papers . . . deadline May 17 . . . Spring! ! . . . track, baseball, tennis, softball, golf . . . Dolphin Club practices ardently for aquacade . . . "Under the Bigtop" . . . boys running along the Dorneyville Road conditioning themselves for track . . . Senior Jamboree committee formulated ideas. Dawn Miller, senior science student, welcomes assist- ance from Nancy Rosen in completing her priae winning Science Fair entry for the high school competltion. Once again, Key Club boys prove helpful. Jim Kimmel Brimlow and Sharon Nester, as they assemble their offers d ' d ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' a vice an assistance to eighth grade pupils, Linda science project for display. 89 1c1:W,wfffw:xiirzfl-rwaemamfsliz - "How should I know'?", Karon Brunner seems to be say- ing to her escort. Others in the crowd pass them by, Warm April Night . April 27, 1962 . . . a date to remember . . . Frolics Ballroom converted into "Polynesian Paradise" . . . gay and festive . . . imaginative theme . . . sterling silver island huts for the ladies to add to their charm bracelets . . . Bud Rader's band . . . couples dancing under swaying palms join their own groups and exchange the latest news or conjecture as to who will be Prom Queen. "Polynesian Paradise" . . . Prom Queen Carol Oels . . . crowned by Class President Dale Fink . . . presented with long-stem- med roses and a crown charm . . . midnight . . . away to the after-prom party . . . food . . . enter- tainment . . . hypnotist finds responsive subjects . . . home to bed . . . pleasant dreams. Helen Ashcraft and Donna Caulton complete deco- rations a few hours before prom time. Tears of surprise flow as Brian Gracely escorts Prom Queen Carol Oels to her throne. Preview Of Spring February 6, 1963 . . . Tattler Staff's first fund raising project . . . cold windy evening . . . smart spring and summer fashions . . . modeled by the Zollinger-Harned Fashion Board . . . 8:00 P.M. . . . lights dimmed . . . fashion expert, Mrs. Lichtenwal- ner, introduced the Emmaus High School Repre- sentative, Rosemary Stauffer . . . Rosemary . . . attractive, poised, efficient . . . in charge of arrange- ments . . . she and seven area high school girls presented the show .... Fast and hectic backstage changes . . . one broken zipper, one lost shoe, a box of pins spilled in the rush . . . but show ran smoothly with not a hint of confusion . . . Chic, trim spring suits and dresses . . . sighs of envy from the audience . . . casual sports outfits . . . figure-flattering bath- ing suits . . . cool fabrics ,... refreshing pastel colors . . . charming effects . . . interesting acces- sories . . . scatter pins . . . umbrellas . . . filmy ball gowns . . . cocktail dresses . . . brought forth dreams of Junior Proms and Senior Balls . . . In- teresting door prizes to five lucky winners . . . profitable and enjoyable evening. One of the latest fashion trends is a three-piece ensemble being modeled by Rosemary Stauffer, a member of the Fash- ion Board of Zollinger-Harned. Attractive Lehigh Valley high school girls on Zollinger's Stauffer, Emmaus, Mrs. Lichtenwalner LAdviserJg Joan Fashion Board are Sally Jarrett, Whitehall, Joan Shuler, Kettering, Bethlehemg Jean Deibert, Catasauquag Katy Central Catholicg Marcia Latham, Parkland, Rosemary Smith, Emmausg Sally Wetherhold, Northampton. 9l Seniors Distinguish Themselves Through Achievement And Service Tables are turned as Mr. Deischer congratulates schol- ar-athlete of the Lehigh Yal- ley, Michael Johnson, during the assembly program gwen in our principal's Honor. Taxing their brains, the Senior Ball Committee seeks the Schleifer, Back Row: Brian Gracely, Robert McGuire, answer to making their ball more outstanding than any James Kimmel, Larry Everhard. The ball is planned for other. Bottom Row: Carol Oels, Brenda Welland, Linda June 5 at the Jewish Community Center. l 92 Music Of All Types Falls On Appreciofive Ears In a special assembly for seniors and juniors the Frank- lin and Marshall Band delights the audience with excellent in- terpretations of popular favo- rites and stirring marches. i Something new on the sports scene is a lively combo at land Jazz artists are Dale Thompson, 'Barry Niefhaus basketball games to spur our team on to victory. Dixie- Joel Oswald, Robert Davey, and David Ritter. 93 Visiting Senorifo Copfivofes Faculty And Student Body ' This year Emmaus High School has had the honor of having Maria Asuncion Sole Ros as its foreign ex- change student. She arrived in this country from Vila Franca del Panades CBarcelonal, Spain, in Aug- ust of 1962, on a scholarship arranged by the Ameri- can Field Service. During her year in the United States Maria lived in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Milton W. Wood of Alburtis, Pennsylvania. Maria found school life quite different from that to which she had been accustomed in Spain. The changing of classes and the extra-curricular activi- ties were just two of the Variations that she enjoyed. The informality of the classes and the football games, which were strange to Spanish school life, also delighted her. It has been a great privilege to have Maria with us this year. We hope that she has enjoyed her visit with us as much as We have enjoyed being with her. .Willing to attempt anything, Maria tries the trampo- line, and the forceful bounce comes as quite a surprise. Maria calls the Woods her "American family" and takes Mr and Mrs Milton Wood are ha ' ' - . . . , , . . ppy to consider Marla an intimate part in their family life. Scott, Pat, Judy, and one of them and view her return to Spain with regret. 94 Moria Asuncion Sole Ros Mrs. Edna DeEsch Matron Capable Mainfencmce Staff People Behind the Scenes . . . Welfare of our school . . . under the auspices of our maintenance staff . . . Dietician plans well-balanced, delicious meals . . . cooks prepare our meals . . . always hot and on time . . . hard to please everyone . . . two cafeterias served. Bus drivers transport us to and from school . . . foolishness tolerated . . . though not appreciated. Matron keeps school sparkling clean . . . mirrors always spotless. Custodians keep halls and classrooms tidy . . . efficient is the word . . . everything and anything comes under their care. To keep Emmaus High School well kept and comfort- able . . . this is the job of the maintenance staff. CUSTODIANS: Bottom Row: George Keiser, James Treich- ler, Weldon Kosher, Howard Heller, Robert Kehm. Back Row: Roy Albright, John Bauman, Earl Houseknecht, Ernest Diehl, Elmer Mory. BUS DRIVERS: Warren McNabb, Ray Leibensperger, David Schade, Douglas Sell, Donald Beitler, Russell Butz, Russell Koch, Carl Schell, Robert Schmeltz, Carl Lichten- Arlene Hartzell. walner, Carlton Wenner, Horace Miller, William Smith, 96 Makes School Life Pleosonf For Foculfy And CAFETERIA I: Etha Reid, Gladys Moatz, Veronica Laud- enslager, Verna Brown, Jean Parton, Ruth Gardner, Violet Fisher, Not pictured: Pearl Heffner, Arlene Heiter. CAFETERIA II: Arlene Ur- land, Fay Eck, Anna Umstead, Josephine Kleppinger, Eliza- beth Haines, Doris Oleksa, Catherine Handwerk, Not pic- tured: Florence Arner. Sfuclenf Body 97 To supplement the basic academic curri- culum, E.H.S. offers a club program of infi- nite variety. Designed to satisfy student in- terests in any area and to develop student leadership, these organizations offer oppor- tunity to establish a closer student-faculty re- lationship and to render service. activities ww F 3 . J 3235? 3345 N' 'K 1' QQEI, 1 vi QF? 1 ' hi , , by .7 mg? ,Q gn, 15? y . if he it we fx i in s Fx ,R Q51 2 8 5 M n 1 35 1 fgv i 8525653 f- ww Q fi g P2 fm 5' , W 'f -1,15 sf Qsqwliaas-J 5 ,111 M1 ,. .s 3. f f' 114: , . Q Qi EXECUTIVE STAFF: Seated: Michael Johnson, Edi- tor-in-Chiefg Mrs. Jean Bieber, Adviser: George Katchak, Pho- tographer: Standing: Larry Ev- erhard, Photographer: James Kimmel, B u s i n e s s Manager: Keith Knauss, Layout Editor. ACTIVITIES AND FEATURES: Seated: Carolyn Phillips, Pam Baumgartner, Judy Zimmerman, Kathy Gladding, Penny Jones. Standing: Susan Kunkle, Jane Marsteller, R i c h a r d Siebert, Suzanne Huber, CActivities Ed- itorj, Barbara Dychala QFea- tures Editorb. CLASSES: Chesleigh Snow, Berdine Whedon, Karon Brunner, Robert McGuire QMan- . . . . 1 1 aging Editorl and Marsha Bedner combined their efforts in creating a comp etey . , . . new senior arrangement to add a "new lookl' to this year s publication. IOO Staff Creofes Record Of School Life Af E.H.S. "Not already ?" was the typical reaction of the editors and staff members alike as their deadline remained a few days away. Quickly final pictures were selected and identified, copy rewritten, and layout reorganized. The major portion of work which required painstaking hours of planning and arranging was finally completed and sent to the printer with the hope that the end result would portray the dynamic activity present at Emmaus High School. A fashion show and a hoagie sale were sponsor- ed to raise funds to increase our capital, but our prime objective was to create a publication with a new look which would recall memories of high school days. The Staff of the Class of 1963 presents the forty-first edition of the Tattler and hopes that through this book you will find great pleasure in reminiscing as the years go by. STAFF TYPISTS: Susan Koch, Carol Billman, Yvonne Marsteller, Linda Schwar. SPORTS STAFF: Seated: Janice Graef, Elaine Richards, Diane Ludwick: Standing: Helen Ashcraft, Richard Hend- ry fManaging Editor.J CIRCULATION AND ADVERTISING STAFFS: Seated: Jean Kaldy, Rosemary Stauffer fAdvertising Managerj, Nancy Rosen fCirculation Managerj, Alex Tamerler, Carol Moser. Standing: Susan Ettinger, Diane Landis, Joan Hartle, Norma DeEsch, Brenda Welland. "A Nose lnspires To Report Much of the credit for the prize-winning E-Hive was due to Susan Zanger, Editor-in- Chief, and Miss Gertrude Gord- in, Adviser. Bottom Row: Linda Crouthamel, Karen Guth, Carol Wet- Boyko, Candy Davis, Sally Richards, Karon Reppert zel, Sharon Kressley, Susan Terry, Elsie May Nicolls, Doris Sturgess. Back Row: Jackie Turnauer, Robert Bal- Suzanne Boyd, Connie Roth, Bonnie Strauss. Second Row: mat, Lucy Feather, Roland Bogert, Jeanette Witiak. Bonita Arndt, Joanne Fetterman, Cinda Albright,-Diane 102 For News" Journalists School Life EDITORIAL STAFF: Bottom Row: Jane Peters, Feature Editor: Kath- leen Kelly, Assistant Sports Editor: Kendall Hubbard, Assistant Editor: Susan Zanger, Editor: Penny-Lee Jones, Literary Editor. Back Row: Anne Tock, Layout Editor: Cather- ine Meckes, Art Editor: Keith Knauss, Sports Editor: Kathleen Smith, Circulation Manager: Linda Gruenburg, Feature Editor. Accurate reporting, excellent procedure, and diligence combine to make the "E-Hive" both informative and at- tractive. To improve the journalistic quality of each newspaper, Miss Gordin, the adviser, explained different techniques needed to advance skill. The superior quality of the newspaper articles was recognized by the Lehigh Valley Tuberculosis Society and the Call-Chronicle IIQWVS- paper who awarded the "E-Hive" first place in their health contest. This in turn was followed by a first place State Award. Eager students bought subscriptions promptly after re- ceiving a free one-page edition on the first day of school. Succeeding editions contained accurate accounts of stu- dent activities, a spirited editorial, club news, sports news, a column on locker room gossip, the boy and girl of the month, the car of the month, plus engaging fea- tures. A special Christmas edition, printed in green ink, was published and featured a poem depicting the normal vacation of an Emmaus High School student entitled i E-HIVE STAFF: Bottom Row: 'Barbara Franz, Beth Norwood, Marie Rosen, Sheryl Karp, Suzanne Huber, Barbara Baker, Kathy Stauh, Kathy Gallina, Betsy Mintz. Second Row: Lynne Tschudy, Carol Ferrara, Kathy Conway, Karon Schmoyer, Theta Friend, Bar- "A Visit from St. Neffe". Reporters are ever present in the center of any school activity, mentally formulating an enjoyable account of the action. The typical staff member occasionally pops a question to an unaware student, writes down the immediate exclamation, and smugly rushes to another prospect, leaving his victim bewildered and confused. But not for long! In the next issue his exact words of reply will appear to be read and frequently laughed at by everyone. The staff functions with the purpose of not only pub- lishing a newspaper but also sponsoring student activities and selling products to help supplement its treasury. After two years of successfully carrying out these pur- poses, members receive a silver charm or key chain. The executive positions of the editor-in-chief and the departmental editors for the following year are filled by the incumbent editor-in-chief, thus assuring experienced leadership. D V ' , S R ' hard, Mary Haas. Back Row: Nancy Fritch, PlacllesKa:s:nSh:?dor, Lynn Ochs, Lynette McK2ever. Peggy Clymer, Janice Werley. Governing Body Council Sponsors Perpetual desire to improve the school and commun- ity supplemented with incessant zeal and enthusiasm was conducive to the success of the Student Council. One student was elected by each homeroom to repre- sent them and present their ideas to the governing body. Extensive planning resulted in offering students so- cial functions and activities as often as possible. Stu- dent Council sponsored dances in the gymnasium after home football games drew an average crowd of sev- eral hundred. Outstanding projects included a mam- moth hayride, a spaghetti dinner followed by a full- length popular movie, and a victory bonfire and dance following the Thanksgiving Day football game. Contests run by the Council brightened student life. The day preceding Thanksgiving vacation, they- held Color Day, a day when classes competed to see how many students dressed in green and gold. At the same Holding positions of leadership in the council were Treasurer, Linda Schleifer fseatedb, Pat Wood IAsst. Secretary-Treasureri, Richard Hen- dry 1PresidentJ, Pamela Baumgartner fSecretaryJ, and Ginny Huddleston fVice-Presidentj. Exchange Student Maria Sole Ros frightb scans a colorful display and Charlene Wieder focus upon Richard Hendry as he calls attent'o commemwaflflg United Nations Day. Mr. William Miller lAdviserJ to the flag of Mai'ia's native country, Spain. I n 104 Blazes Trail With New Ideas Foreign Exchange Student time they held an election for the Football Queen, and had a contest to determine whose class had bought the greatest number of tickets for the Turkey Day game. On April Fool's Day students wore clothes that flashedg the day was appropriately titled "Flash-Clash Day". The school store, under Student Council's auspices, sold innumerable articles-winter jackets, 1 e t t e r sweaters, sweat shirts, stuffed animals, pennants, book covers, and all necessary school supplies. Cultural interest was encouraged by posting a list of all ensuing cultural events and by the sale of books on the best-seller list in the school store. This body was considered one of the most eminent serv- ice organizations in the school. This year it contributed 5343.00 to charity organizations. It frequently offered money to clubs with financial difficulty and bought need- ed equipment for the school. The Student Council fre- TOP: Bottom Row: Cindy Kamrnerer, David Wiley, Diane Bortz, Charlene Wieder, Maria Sole Ros, Francis Reed, Jacquelyn Schoeney Joan Care. Back Row: Janice Graef, Cinda Albright, Robert Smart- schan, Marilyn Yarus, Deborah Romig, William Gibbard, Adele Kells Constance Quier, Carol Oels, Robert Thomas, Robert Scott. quently became involved in community projects when its representatives served as delegates to community committees. Representatives attended conventions to obtain new ideas. Two important conventions attended by the officers were the four-day Student Council Summer Workshop and the three-day Pennsylvania Association of Student Councils Convention. The Council took pride in bringing the second foreign exchange student to Emmaus High. Maria Sole Ros came to us from Spain. Meeting her gave all students an op- portunity to learn of a culture different from their own. It was another great step in developing understanding through association. The Junior High School Student Council patterned its objectives to coincide with those of the senior council, thus developing potential leaders. BOTTOM: Bottom Row: Catherine Meckes, Robert McGuire, Bonnie Schleiier, Sally Wagner, Daniel Crane, Eileen Feather. Diane Frey. Peggy Leapson. Back Row: Roger Kehm, Cathy Staub, Susie Knepper, Katy Smith, Richard Rubens, Mar Jo Folk. 'Tom Berry, Robert Miller. Key Clubbers Build Character Through Service Bottom Row: Michael Oleksa, Patrick Squire, Kenneth Fatula, Ches- leigh Snow. James Lutz, James Bergey, Glen Smartschen, David Rit- ter, Frederick Adamchak. Second Row: Mr. Lowell Hawk 4Adviserj, John Moritz, Richard Blair. Robert McGuire, David' Wiley, Richard As a finale to "This ls Your Life" Key Club members step on stage to Join Mr. 8: Mrs. Deischer, their relatives and friends. Presi- dent Keith Knauss addresses the assembly on behalf of the club prior Siebert, James Laser. Back Row: Matthew Breidenthall, Richard Rubens, Michael Johnson, Dennis Parton, Kenneth Fey, Robert Davey, Lynn Ochs, Richard Sellers. to presenting to Mr. Deischer a momento of the occasion-a plaque whose inscription conveyed the sincere respect and gratitude which the boys wished to express to the man whom they honored. Group Honors Mr. Deischer In Unusual Assembly Thirty-seven members of the Emmaus High School Key Club surprised students and faculty with a well-planned testimonial for retiring principal, Mr. Deischer. Working with extreme secrecy the group planned and presented a special assembly in honor of Mr. Deischer. Upperclass- men entered the auditorium January 29 expecting to see an hour long movie. Instead they witnessed a delightfully nostalgic presentation of "This Is Your Life, Mr. Deisch- er." Civic leaders, former school mates, brothers and sis- ers, and Mrs. Deischer were alerted by the Key Club mem- bers to gather for the event. Students became aware of the countless contributions made by the man who has been principal for eight years as a church and communi- ty leader, and whose guidance will long be remembered by students at E. H. S. Anecdotes told by lifelong friends amused the audience and Mr. Deischer himself. The motto of the Key Club was "We Build". Their pur- pose was to serve home, school, and community as well as the nation and God. In keeping with the motto and purpose the club made arrangements for the United Na- tions Model Assembly. At all basketball games, since the club's organization in 1961, coat check services were provided for the fans. The group, sponsored by the Emmaus Kiwanis Club, attended various church services during the course of the year. As a community service the young men distributed voting guides to all homes in the borough of Emmaus. Under the guidance of Mr. Hawk, the Key Club had a highly successful year and will be remembered for its accomplishments. Mr. Oscar Iobst, borough official, congratulates the Deischers lowing his speech recalling his experiences with Mr. Deischer served as Emmaus Burgess. Mike Johnson serves as M. C. Eight conscientious students served on the Board of Directors. They were, Seated: David Oleksa fSecretaryl, Larry Everhard fVice-Presi- dentj, Keith Knauss 1Presidentj, Curtis MacConnell iTreasurerJ. ful- who St d'ng: Jack Long lJuni0r Board Memberl, James Kimmel fCor- regdbdding Secretaryl, Richard Hendry lSenior Board Memberi, Jef- frey Bower 1Sophomore Board Memberl. 107 Arhshc Talent Chonneled To Create Stage Sets Although design and construction of scenery for all plays and programs was of primary interest, students electing to belong to this club created projects in all phases of art. Twenty-four members, each having an interest in art and the talent to pursue it, comprised the first club of this type. Miss Miller, adviser, had long felt that a specific group should be responsible for scenery. By having assigned people taking care of this task repeat- edly for each stage presentation, those requiring the service could depend upon experienced workers to han- dle stage arrangements methodically. Decorating the art showcase at the bus entrance to the building continually kept the club busy making pro- jects in various media for display. Patterns in mosaic were replaced by oils and in turn by mobiles and ab- stracts. Holiday pictures ranging from snowy landscapes to fireside settings and from moving religious subjects to jolly winking Santas brightened homeroom bulletin boards at Christmas time. Teachers and students alike appreciated this artistic touch at holiday time. SCENERY DESIGN CLUB Bottom Row Pamela Gladdmg Margazet Stahlnecker Constance Vivian Ox-tt, Lewis Knauss, Jane Whitecell, Frank Webber, Pamela Quler Marie Uxban Jane Kummery lVxcePres1dent3 Jayne Gacken Yankum, Ronald Blank, Carol Condravy, Jerry Mohr, Stephanie bach 1P1esxdentJ Linda Miller fTreasurerp Llssa Wxeand fSecretaryj Takas, Miss Mary Miller 1AdviserJ. Not' pictured: Jayne Wetherhold, Linda Kehm Linda Cope Sherry Walbert Back Row Judith Hexntz John Ritter. i x s E s l Boys Perform lmporfonf Tasks Behind The Scenes Available for service at any time, the Stage Crew, under the direction of their adviser, Mr. John Child, was indispensable. Public shows, assembly programs, civic productions, junior and senior high operettas, and the senior class play showed the success of their many ef- forts in the construction of scenery, manipulation of lights, and management of stage equipment. Many free periods and after-school and evening hours were spent in preparing sets and adjusting lights and sound equipment necessary to a well-planned, successful production. Veterans, too, were on hand willing to teach the beginners how the equipment was to be han- dled. This fun loving group of boys was also a very well organized crew. Each had a special function to perform and they all knew when they were needed. The crews were categorized according to assigned duties: curtain and properties, scenery, lighting, and sound. Never did this well trained group of boys disappoint, anyone in charge of a stage production. Bottom Row: Richard March, Leonard Stauffer, Daniel Schmick, Thomas Fegl-ey, Arthur Hensinger, 'Larry Walk fSpotlightb. Second Row: Merrit Hiestand lSpot1ightJ, Larry Andrews fPublic Address Sysbeml, Albert Toth, Robert Moyer, Richard Eisenhard CLight Panelj, Alvin Stephens fSpotlightj, Clifford Youse. Third Row: Leonard l lftl 1 manager directs Fred Wieder as they ar Dave Hinke ie ,, scene 'Y , , ' range curtains and back drops for assembly. A few last minute changes are necessary before the opening ceremonies and group singing, Miller, Ronald Erney 4Sceneryj, Carl George, Thomas Schwartz, Fredick VVieder lSpotlighty, Mr. John Child 1AdviserJ. Back Row: Glenn Seem, David Hinkel 1Sceneryj, Terry Bauer, Richard Krauss, Dale Wehr, Warren Miller. 109 Chrisfion Principles Emphosized Through Worship And Service Bottom Row: Janice Lichtenwalner, Barbara Bartz, Sandy Dries Mary Oates, Ruth Habriel, Linda Howeter, Jan Brobst, Pat Carl Jane Mohr. Second Row: Bonnie Leibert, Mary Haas Jane White: sell, John Wagner, Wayne Dieterly, Cynthia Roth, ,Diane Wentz Doris Schultz. Third Row: Robert Evans, Sandy Sell, Jeanette Carl Youth for Christ is a group of students bound together in Christian fellowship for the purpose of "Living Christ on the Campus." The Amembers of this busy club are all participating in activities to earn S160 to help send Walt Landis to South America for the Teen Team. ln return for their kindness he came to visit their meeting February 8 and gave a lecture on his experiences. One of 'their many featured guests was Mr. Earl Poysti, representing the Slavic countries, who spoke on the Com- munist Youth Festivalg they also pres nted ' the 'iFaith of Yuan Tai". e a movie on Barbara Frantz, Cynthia Lynn fVice-President of Managernentj Christine Lynn, Linda Dries fSecretary-Treasurerl, Judy Binder Donald Kipp. Back Row: William Leibensperger, Henry Smith, Rob- ert Palmer fPresidentl, Glenn Seem, Bill Wagner, David Ritter Larry Eisenhard. Not Pictured: Eunice Ettinger. Quite frequently the Youth For -Christ Club had rallies and contests. Bonnie Leibert, captain of the quiz team, prepared the team for quizzes against Easton, Quakertown, Liberty, William Allen, Dieruff, and South Mountain on the Letter of St. Paul to the Hebrews and the Gospel of St. Mark. One of the many exciting functions of this club was the Capital Teen Convention on December 27, 28, and 29 in Washington, D. C. Robert Palmer, Cynthia Lynn, Eunice Ettinger, Linda Dries, Bonnie Leibert, and Glenn Seem attended to represent the E. H. S. organization. O YFC officers Eunice Ettinger, Linda Dries, Bonnie Leibert, and Robert Palmer gather around Cyn- thia Lynn to finalize Plans for Friday's meeting. , Bottom Row: Diane Erdman, Judy Siebert, Carol Oels, Marjo Folk, Sandy Waldman, Jeanette Shoemaker, Sylvia Beck, Lou Ann Ruyak. Second Row: Carol Haberstumpf, Sandra Meitzler, Pat Zimmerman, Jean Dankel, Brenda Kehm, Faye Gambler, Linda Dries, Sandra Ham- scher, Pat Bachman, Cynthia Lynn, Janet Stauffer, Mary Ann Kun- cio, Sandra Eck, Kay Wolfe, Joyce Waldman 4TreasurerJ, Kathleen Tri-Hi-Y To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school, home, and community high standards of Christian character were the principal aims of the Tri-Hi-Y. This service club, under the direction of Mrs. Jean Clay, devoted its time to helping the needy. Members collected for the March of Dimes January 295 they visited the Good Shepherd Home and the Topton Orphans' Home where they did their best to bring cheer and entertainment to those less fortunate than themselves. As a change from their more serious work, a dance December 14 and a doughnut sale February 22 were fund raising projects to finance a trip to New York in April. Bottom Row: Pat Gruber, Kitty Moon, Arlene Yorkey, Rosemary Reifinger, Nancy Hein, Ruth Ann Laudenslager, Diane Lilly, Jeryl DeLabar. Second Row: Barbara Schultz, Denise Carl, Starr Saylor, Linda Gracely, Bonnie Reynolds, Bonnie Yandle, Carolyn Landis, Connie Schaffer, Marlene Find. Third Row: Judy Zanger, Carol Heinly, Susan Christman, Jane Clark, Barbara Laser, Janice Smith, Reichel, Mrs. Jean Clay CAdvisei-7. Fourth Row: Diane Benner, Dar- lene Keiser, Annabelle Hillegass, Jackie Mohr, Qarol Brobst, Jeanne Ortt QSecx'etaryj, Louise Fegley, Fay Debus, Marian Hunsicker. Back Row: Ardythe Latchaw, Bonnie Schmick, Rita Webb, Linda Schwar, 4PresidentJ, Nancy Romig, Linda Steiner. Patricia Romig. Home Nursing Girls interested in nursing both in the home and as a vocation comprised the Home Nursing Club. Members gained valuable information in first aid under the pro- fessional direction of Miss Graver. Many sacrificed their study periods and early dismissals to work in the health suite during the nurse's absence. Students and faculty alike were greeted with helpful courtesy when seeking the services of the girls in charge. In bi-Weekly meetings Miss Graver supervised instruc- tions in the correct procedures to follow in daily house- hold and school emergencies. Practical knowledge of this kind was designed to be of value to future housewives or professional nurses. Judy Meek, Miss Marcella Graver fAdvise1-5. Fourth Row: Carol Bush, Linda Trollinger, Beverly Capparell, Angela Matura, Theresa Seaman, Pam Harper, Susan Miller. Back Row: Judy Biever, Susan Bogert, Mary Readinger, Sharon Stoudt, Julia Laser. Not Pictured: Diane Script. Ill Hope Of Eornlng Nohonol Honor Society Always busy on one project or another, officers confirmed the chapter's faith in them. They were: Dawn Miller fVice- Presidentj, Catherine Meckes fSecretaryJ, Robert McGuire fTreasurerJ, Mrs. Jean Bieber fAdviserJ, M a r ci a Bedner QPresidentJ. President Marcia Bedner, who presided over the induc- tion ceremony, lights the can- dle of life While candidates wait to be installed, Membership Sfimulofes Scholastic Effort Scholarship, service, leadership, and character are the traits of a well rounded student. To promote these ideals to all students and to honor students who had achieved these goals was the mission of the National Honor Society. The Emmaus High School chapter is part of the Na- tional organization. Membership in our school was offered to those having achieved honor roll rating in ZA of the rating periods. Since the organization is national in scope, its principles were governed by policies set down by ad- ministrators in Washington, D. C. The induction ceremony on March 5, 1963, turned out to he impressive and meaningful. Parents of inductees and students became aware of the society and its precepts. Speeches, capably delivered by Diane Frey, Carolyn Phil- lips, Michael Johnson, and Richard Hendry, four members of the society, emphasized the importance of scholarship, service, character, and leadership in life. At regular monthly meetings plans for service projects and fund raising events filled the agenda. Funds were allocated for purchasing special books for the school libra- ry, purchasing the coveted NHS keys, and bringing cultu- ral enlightenment to Emmaus High School through lec- tures and guest speakers. This year they were fortunate in securing the Rev. John Joseph Stoudt, historian, author, and outstanding authority on Pennsylvania German art and folklore. His illustrated lecture on the cultural heritage of the Penn- sylvania Germans was enthusiastically received. 1 i i s n SENIOR MEMBERS: Bottom Row: Susan Kunkle, Janice Smith, Susan Zanger, Pamela Baumgartner, Diane Frey. Back Row: Susan Ettinger, Carolyn Phillips, Michael Johnson, Richard Hendry, James Kimmel, Dale Fink, Roy Afflerhach, William Trotter, Barbara Dychala, Kay Wolfe, Judy Zimmerman, Suzanne Huber. CANDIDATES: Bottom Row: Rose- mary Kern, Emily Kistler, Leona Ewing. Nancy George, Connie Schaeffer, Judith Zanger, Patricia Wood. Back Row: ,Andrea Rockwell, Gail Platt, Joanne Bortz, Ann Sch- nabel, Peggy Leapson, Suzanne Boyd, Barbara Frantz, David Peters, Larry McCauley, Daniel Crane, Rich- ard Sellers, Craig Koch, .Tack Long, Richard Rubens, Barbara Schultz, Rita Kay Webb, Sharon Stoudt, Bar- bara Butz, Patricia Fishburn. Students Acquire Training For Teaching Careers Seated: Bottom Row: Kathy Linn, Barbara Dycbala, Linda Schleifer, Nancy Rosen. Second Row: Dana Althouse, Linda Hamscher, Donna Mueller, Joan Hartle. Standing: Charlene Miller, Susan Yenser, Joan Baker, Joan Lohr, Cherri Walters. Barbara Adams, Karon Brunner. One profession that constantly demands energetic workers who are desirous of enriching their lives by passing their own knowledge on to the leaders of tomorrow is teaching. The Future Teachers of America Club, under the adept and proficient leadership of Mrs. Yeager, tried to prepare its members for college and to instill in them the high ideals and standards of the teaching profession. Girls readily learned what service was and what it entailed, whether by serving as hostesses at Open House or by performing for a day as a student teacher in one of the many elementary schools of the East Penn Union School District. No matter what her chosen field of specialization, each member of this worthy club acquired a compact knowledge of teaching-its requirements and rewards. Careful study of college entrance requirements assist- ed the girls in choosing courses which would be both basic and useful. Practical teaching experience did much to alter the classroom attitudes of girls who had found themselves on the "other side of the desk." F. T. A. OFFICERS: Bonnie Barto fVice-Presidentj, Jean .Hawk fSecretaryJ, Diane Frey lTreasurerl, Linda Schlexfer CPres1dentl. Mary Mohr, Sally Wagner, Joyce Long, Susan Ever, Sally Benfield, Jean Hawk, Bernadette Krause, Bonnie Barto, Jean Engler, Diane Frey, Kay Moyer, Mrs. Mary Yeager fAdviserJ. Girls Devote Free Time To Maintain Library Efficiency Among the most important and extremely beneficial service clubs of our high school was the Library Club. Any period of any day in the week one found several industrious girls assiduously shelving new or returned books, mending worn books, tending to the library desk before and after school, and seeing that the library was kept neat and orderly at all times. During club period Mrs. Hinkle taught junior libra- rians the skills of library procedure as well as the correct way to file books. As a Christmas project, the members gave unselfish- ly of their time to help brighten the lives of the re- tarded children at the Day Care Training Center. There was a social side too. As in years past the club took a bus trip to New York to see a Broadway show. Each girl's dedicated service made the club worthy to be a member of the Teen-Age Library Association. Mrs. Hinkle, high school librarian and adviser to the club, confers with Martha Craumer and Alice Miller. Bottom Row: Donna lobst, Jeanne Brown, Lucille Meek, Randi Mos- ser, Donna Reinert lSecretaryb, Martha Craumer IPresidentJ, Carol Hieter 1Vice-Presidenti, Alice Miller 1Tx-easurerl, Doris Schulty, Bren- da Riedy, Patricia Fry, Diane Kidd. Back Row: Constance Nuver, Diane Bechtel, Nancy Shimkanon, Sharon Zimmerman, Barbara Kehm. Janet Newcomb, Roberta Feely, Susan Helvig, Sharon Kehm, Sandra Lawrence, Anne Took, Elaine Brown, Carol Stoudt, Linda Fenster- macher, Elizabeth Trittenbach, Evangeline Benner, Phyllis Stauffer, Sylvia Hartzell. Alan Bashinger IT:-easurerj, Wayne Meitzler fSecretaryJ, David Knecht 4Adviserb who explains' a chemical reaction to Donald Ken- Hieter, Dennis Breunig, and Theodore Blew surround Mr. Haven nedy. Not Pictured: Larry Meitzler lPresidentJ. Chemistry lnfrigues Young Scientists Chemistry and its importance in today's world was dis- cussed by a small group of boys comprising the Chemis- try Club. Mr. Haven Knecht, club adviser, taught the basic funda- mentals of chemistry and provided an atmosphere of in- formation and materials to broaden each boy's understand- ing of this subject. Members learned how to calculate the Advanced Problems In Mathematics, an impossible subject for some, simply presented a challenge for the small group of five mathe- maticians who were members of the Mathematics Club. Working with numbers, equations, graphs, and dia- grams kept these students pleasantly occupied for hours on end. The club adviser, Mr. George Blyler, instructed these boys in areas of mathematics not normally covered in mathematics courses. They discussed such things as the Mr. George Blyler fAdviserb presents the problem for the day to Mathematics Club members Charles Lichtenwalner 1Secretary-Treasur- result of each experiment before it was actually set up. They gave reports, viewed films, held informal discussions, had guest lecturers speak on some phase of chemistry. They made field trips to industries where chemistry was basic to its continuance. Basic concepts that were taught here provided a sound foundation for future study in the field of chemistry. Mofhemofics Probed binary number system and its relation to computers, the conic sections-divisions of a cone, and topology. For variety, the members enjoyed a mathematical puzzle or an algebraic riddle now and then. No matter how complicated problems became, the mem- bers of the Mathematics Club attempted to solve them and eagerly looked for more. ery, David Peters 1P1'esident!, Donald Yeakel, William McHose fVice- Presidentj, and Richard Rubens. naxeiv William Gibbard, Mr. Henry Farrar iAdvise1'j, Robert Moyer. William Mills, Dennis Sell, John Nothelfer. New Club Promofes lnferesf In Engineering Under the direction of Mr. Henry Farrar, adviser, fu- ture engineers met to probe into problems and to attempt their solutions. The club was designed to promote a genuine interest in the various fields of engineering and to lay a founda- tion for further studies in this field. The members not only learned theory, but they applied it by actually per- forming some small engineering projects. By doing these projects, the boys farniliarized themselves with the exact Boys Discover Basic Junior financiers delved into the intricacies of finance at Investment Club meetings, under the guidance of Mr. Leon Tuttle, where they studied all forms of investment media. They compared various investments and learned the differences among them as well as the advantages and disadvantages of each one. Some of the many types of investments they discussed were cash in a bank or a savings account, bonds, stocks, P requirements of engineering and the concentrated study it entails. Field trips helped to broaden each member's scope and concepts of engineering by means of observa- tion. No matter what field of engineering they may choose, they will not enter it blindly, for they have been given a general idea of necessary qualifications and curriculum requirements. rinciples Of Finance mortgages, insurance, and real estate. Members learned how to invest money wisely in any one media or in a combination of several mediae. In addi- tion, they acquired a basis for judging what was best for a particular type of person, realizing that each media was not appropriate for each individual, Meetings seemed all too short when a particular pro- blem awaited resolution. William Barto, Robert Evans, Peter Sanderowitch. Mr. Leon Tuttle QAdviserJ, Donald Folk, Michael Bellamy, Timothy Fenstermakerf 4 i PROJECTIONIST CLUB Bottom Row: Mr. Edward Schultes fAdviserj, Thomas Schmoyer, Rob- ert Schmoyer. Second Row: Paul Iobst fTreasurerJ, Joseph Tercha lPresidentJ, Charles Schock, John Schaffer, Third Row: David Stauf- fer, Terry Oswald, Dennis Vickland lVice-Presidentj. Trained Students Help Faculty With Visual Aids Boys Handle Maintenance Of Equipment Whenever one found motion picture equipment being set up, whether in the auditorium or in any one of the individual classrooms, one could be assured that the boy setting up the equipment was a capable and proficient member of the Projectionist Club. With agile movements he deftly worked the projector with its many knobs, buttons, levers, and lenses. Rarely did the projection of a motion picture go wrong under the conscientious watchfulness of any one of the members of this club. The club adviser, Mr. Edward Sahultes, train- ed and instructed members in the proper procedure to be followed while operating any of the various projectors. Boys were also responsible for the proper care that was Bottom Row: Robert Schmoyer, Michael Hesketh, William Wall iSec- retaryj, Paul Iobst, Herbert Schmoyer. Back Row: Robert Troxell, to be taken of all visual aid equipment while in use or while in storage. Although using and maintaining equipment was their most obvious duty, boys spent many hours performing tasks of a clerical nature. Organizing and co-ordinating all visual aids materials in the building and creating a visual aids center consumed the major portion of any free time these students happened to have. Handling the rental or purchase of films and film strips was still another responsibility. Listings and notifications of films on hand were promptly prepared for faculty use. Teachers or guest speakers requiring assistance found projectionists to be efficient, willing, and courteous. Barry Fenstermaker, Curtis Beidleman. Not Pictured: Charles Trexler, Ronald Gould, James Stevens, Richard Werkman. llzxvilx-afsazrxranesazaai Z Bottom Row: Arthur Beller iVice- Presidentj, Richard Neff fSecretaryJ, Mr. Paul Kistler fAdviserp, Paul Gaby, Larry Gaugler 1Presidentj, William Oldt, Carl Oels, John Noble, John Wagner. Second Row: Donald Conrad, Carl Zellus, James Reph, Ralph Daubert, Dwayne Beller. Third Row: Darryl Kuhns, Ronald Smith, Davis Gaubler, Willard Et- tinger, Dale Beller. Back Row: Jack Siehert, Lee LaRosa, Raymond Glass. Not Pictured: Gerald Erb. Visual Aids Members Study Use Of Projector Teaching in the classroom was very often supplemented by the use of motion pictures, filmstrips, or slides. Since the average student had little or none of the training nec- essary to handle this equipment properly, Mr. Paul Kistler organized the Visual Aids Club to provide opportunity for training. This junior high group learned fundamentals of hand- ling, maintaining, and operating visual aids machines. They performed a great service to the school by assisting teachers in showing sound motion picture reels and film strips during class periods. This assistance permitted teachers to be free to discuss the pictures as they were being shown without having to worry about the mechanical side. Early instruction such as this was designed to prepare members to enter the senior projectionist group as ex- perienced personnel. "Hcm" Cpercifors Make Friends Throughout The At Emmaus High School eleven radio 'tbugs" formed a club, logically called the Amateur Radio Club. This club, under the advisership of Mr. Daniel Trainer, stressed the basic fundamentals of radio work. Novices learned the construction of a radio and its proper maintenance. Members became aware of the importance of ham opera- Centering attention upon Mr. Daniel Trainer fAdviserj are club mem- bers Willard Martin, Wayne Schmoyer, Thomas Andrew 1Secretaryj, Robert Makexn, Thomas Gable, David Wiley 1Px-esidenth, and Robert World tors and the parts they play in World-wide communication. Their ultimate goal was to see a radio station estab- lished in Emmaus High School. ,For this reason they spent much time in the study of the rules and regulations of the radio code, so that they might obtain a license and make their wish become a reality. Blacker. Not Pictured: Joseph Seem fTx'easurer7, Arthur Lee iVice- Presidentj, Perry Moose. Bottom Row: Kathy Davey, Sharon Mervin, Renee Nonnamacher, Betty Growler. Second Row: Linda Wennig, Nancy Heimbach, Bon- nie Alderfer, Janis Keiss, Dawn Hartman. Third Row: Linda ReDDert, Linda Wetzel, Diane Weidner, Debbie Miklencic, Connie Billig. Stand- ing: Mrs. Nancy Tulio fAdviserJ, Sandra Shoemaker, Marleen Kohler, Karen Ward, Millie Reitnaur, Mae Schmuyer, Marcia Steller, Janis Sensinger, Janis Moyer, Jane Kerstetter, Nancy Christman, Keith Cruttenden, Donald Marx, Bill Leibensperger, Don Kipp, Albert Ber- gel'- Beginners Learn Basic Typewrifing Skills Bells ringing, the staccato click of keys, and the slam- ming of carriages characterized a typical typewriting club meeting. Club membership consisted of students whose curriculum did not include typing either as a required or an elective course. A lighter touch to make practice sessions more pala- table was the innovation of typing to music. So to the rhythm of a waltz, the cha-cha, or a martial air novices gradually developed skill equal to that of experienced typists. Mrs. Tulio's ingenuity was evident. Amateur Thespians Presenf Chrisfmcas Play Under the leadership of Mrs. Tremba, the Drama Guild offered instruction in the theory of stage craft and an opportunity to apply it. Proper diction, poise, expressive delivery, and correct application of make-up were several of the topics discussed during club periods. Theatrical experience was gained through the produc- tion of the annual Christmas Play in a special assembly. Bottom Row: Margo Erney, Sue Benkert lTreasurerj, Judy Kenkert, Jane Mohr, Suzanne Knepper, Pauline Pennybacker, Linda Repp, Nancy George. Second Row: Linda Desiinger fPresidentl, Hope Stone- back, Rachel Hartman, Duane Erwin, Joann Matiska, Theresa Ringer, In addition to their roles as cast members, they were re- sponsible for staging and scenery design as well. The club journeyed to a metropolitan center late in the term to see a professional play. Upon returning they revealed their impressions of what they had seen. Students agreed that what they had learned in study groups had made them a more appreciative and critical group. Linda Wenner. Third Row: Susan Schneck, Bruce Van Ness, Marilyn Yarus 1Vice-Presidentj, Mary Hunsberger ISecretaryJ Alan Wam- bold, Mrs. Mary Ann Tremba fAdviserJ. Back Row: Norma Guth, Judy Pondelek, Linda Gardner, Jessie Beshnell. tieaauwfe r Seated: Miss Brenda Hauser 1AdviserJ, Bill Dicke, Thomas Beganie, Gertrude Yaegar. Standing: Jonathan Miller, Gerd Steinke, Rodney Queen, Roger Niess, Steven Serfass. Club Motivcftes Interest In German Culture The German Club sought to augment the study of the language by fostering interest in the country itself as well as its customs and the daily life of its people. Ulti- mately this, it was hoped, would create better understand- ing between the two nations. To this end the members of the club, in addition to their discussions at regular meetings, corresponded with German students of approximately their own age, and held a progressive dinner with various dishes of German origin served in courses at different members' homes. Visual aids were used at meetings as an aid to creat- ing an awareness of the geographical, cultural, and ed- ucational aspects of Germany. Most informative were Miss Hauser's accounts of her recent trip abroad. Students Investigate French Customs A clearer understanding of the customs and traditions of the French people was developed through membership and active participation in the French Club. An understanding of their language served as a strong link in acquiring an appreciation of the French. Members of the club corresponded with French pen-pals. This proved invaluable in becoming acquainted with the char- acter and personality of the typical Frenchmen. Informa- tion about customs was obtained first-hand, and there- Bottom Row: Suzanne Schweyer, Joan Jacobs, Judith Reiss, Eileen Feather lTreasurerJ, Susan Feeley iVice-Presidentj, Juanita Landis fPresidentj, Elizabeth Burton fSecretaryl, Bonnie DeLong, Ramona Rickert. Second Row: Peggy Bartholomew, Sharon Mackes, Sylvia Haberstumpf, Patricia Styrer, Kathy Kirby, Linda Schantz, Jane fore was much more rewarding than learning of them from a book. To acquaint themselves with French culinary art, the members also enjoyed a progressive dinner. In spring the French Club took a field trip to New York where they toured a French ship and tried out their conversational French by speaking to native French- men. The girls found Miss Novak to be a pleasant com- panion as well as an excellent guide. Hunt, Margaret Leapson, Lucille Christofaro, Susan Wavreck, Miss Dolores Novak fAdviserJ, Donna Gualco, Charlene Wieder. Back Row: Carol Hewitt, Brenda Schmick, Marilyn Young, Jean Hendry, Diane Bortz, Dawn Miller, Patricia Wood. Patricia Heimbach, Carol Hartzell, Diane Brensinger, Linda David, Adele Kells. Seated: Jackie Schoenly, Jeanette Tercha fTreasui-ery, Janet Weida CSecretaryJ, Michael Oleska QPresidentj, David Oleska fVice-Pres- identj. Standing: Barbara Fila, John Lehman, Florence Schlott, John Cramer, Harry Lorber, Gary Sickles, Maria Sole Ros, Mary Jane Sell- ers, Guy Nesham, Robert Oxendale, Sandy Sell, Bonnie Leibert. Model Assembly U.N. Highlight Of The Year Nguyen Hun Nghia U.N. Foster Child To understand the concepts of the philosophy and achievements of the United Nations organization and to de- velop a stronger understanding of the other countries, was the purpose of the United Nations Club of Ernmaus High School. Under the guiding hand of Mr. Wesser, the mem- bers of this club studied about other countries individually and in relation to the world picture. To aid each member in obtaining first hand experience in dealing with the problems of the United Nations, an annual United Nations Model Assembly was staged with other United Nations Clubs in the area. This year, the Emmaus United Nations Club had the privilege of hosting the Seventh Annual United Nations Model Assembly, which is sponsored by the Foreign Policy Association of the Lehigh Valley. Participating were 346 students, repre- senting seventy-seven nations. After the close of the assembly, all delegates attended the reception and dance planned for them. The United Nations Club also journeyed to New York to see the United Nations in action, presented a Senior- Junior assembly program of students from foreign lands, aided the Peace Corps by collecting magazines, and sup- ported a child through the Foster Parent Plan. EiiEt:slamhi l .vlwzlsf-fm-.s' Certainly peace achieved through service, was the by-word of this club. Left: As the delegate from Albania airs her opinion, Mary Jane Sellers and Susan Rhine analyze its worth. Right: Following the opening session of the U. N. Model Assembly, delegates disperse to attend their respective meetings. ilk' imusirfsyiwwwsz. -'le-lefefffaznsfzss 9 LM: Seated: Sue Jeffers lSecretaryJ, John Ashcraft fTreasurer7, John Barto, Debra Paist, Steven Karp, Louise Heckman, Craig Wofsy, Richards lVice-Presidentl, Allen Yarus lPresidentJ, Susan Balmat. Standing: Beverly Breneman, Penny Follette, Patti Lou Faust, John Wayne Ochs, Randolph Grim, Debbie Graner, James Wisser. Junior U.N. Aids In Support Of Foster Child Seventh and eighth graders organized to form the counterpart of the United Nations Club. They adopted the same ideals as the senior club: to promote a better under- standing of the world and its countries and to appreciate the efforts that are extended by many nations to establish world harmony. During the club period seventeen energetic members, under the constructive guidance of Mr. Robert Thomas, constantly pursued knowledge through the study of foreign lands, their customs, their life, and their position in respect to the world. They attempted to study the points of view that other countries may have and the background and motivations that establish their ideals and standards. The Junior United Nations Club worked jointly with the United Nations Club in the sponsorship of a child through the Foster Parent Plan. This child was a Viet- namese boy named Nguyen Huu Nghia. Each month, the club sent money collected for club dues to be used towards Nguyen's support. Through the unceasing efforts of the members of this club, the workings of the United Nations were presented clearly to all. Boys Master Military Precision In Drills As long as there has been a United States, there has been a military service. Many are unaware of the job the military performs, especially during peace time. For this reason the Scabbard and Blade Club was organized. This club, under the leadership of Mr. Bruce Polster, fostered in its members an appreciation for the various military organizations of the United States. Mr. Polster explained Bottom Row: Larry Wagner, Dean Seibert. John Umlauf, Rodney Williams, Robert Miller, Richard Miller, Sidney Unser. Second Row: David Weigard, Robert Brudette, Henneth Holland, Daniel Stortz, Donald Repp. Theron Bastian. Third Row: Daniel McCabe QGeneralj Gary Conway, Gerald Moyer, Dennis Moon, James Frankenfield, David exactly what the duties of the military services are in peace time as well as war time. In order to more fully understand the peacetime operations, the club planned field trips to military posts or military installations to witness military procedures first hand. Through this instruction the boys realized the high standards of the military service organizations. Stortz, Robert Reinhard fBatallion Leaderl. Fourth Row: Daniel Hersh fRight, Guidel, Marshall Rau tBatallion Leaderj, Charles SnY- der, William Trotter, Ronald Merkel fBatallion Leaderj, Delbert Knauss. Back Row: Paul Fichter, Charles Romig, Martin Stephens, Mr. Bruce Polster QAdviserJ. Chorus Supervises Vorieiy Shows And Advises Frosh With enthusiasm and a bit of sadness the Emmaus High School Music Club presented uPop's Finale". As in the past, the show was made up of music from currently popular shows, Since Mr. Peters had announced his re- tirement, the program was dedicated to "Pop", who served as music supervisor in the district for the past forty years. Vocal soloists were David Nelson who sang "I've Got You Under My Skin", and Bernadette Krause, repre- sentative to District Chorus, who offered 'Til Never Walk Alone." Other featured vocalists were Constance Nuver singing "My Favorite Things," and Mary Hunsberger, Jane Peters, Mary Readinger, and Jane Hunt singing "Maria" from f'West Side Story". Four travelers in "Which Way West?" came upon six lovely squaws holding a pow-wow. Gathered around the campfire are Dlane Wledef, Dawn Hartman, Debbie Miklencic, Diane Boyko, Cyn- thia Kammerer, and Connie Billig, Seated: Bottom Row: Louise Fegley, Lucille Christofaro lSecretaryJ, Virginia Beller, Jean Engler, Bernadette Krause, Jane Peters iChair- manl, Dennis Breunig, Elwood Rohrbach, John Leeser, Margie Moyer, Jeanne Brown, Carol Bush, Donna Reinert, Florence Cline. Top Row: Kathleen Gallina, Norma Mortz, Rosemary Kern, Mary Hunsberger One main project which the group undertook was the writing and directing of the freshman show, i'Which Way West?" Officers managed the committees and supervised production. Responsibility lay with Jane Peters, Chair- man, Linda Deisinger, Vice-Chairmang and Lucille Chris- tofaro and Mary Hunsberger, Secretaries. The plot cen- tered about the adventures of four college students traveling across the United States. These choristers appeared as a major portion of the Christmas assembly. Also in the spirit of the Christmas season, sixteen carolers serenaded the guests at Cedar- brook and the Phoebe Devitt Home. Frequent rehearsals with accompanist Diane Fellman earned Den- nis Bruenig, Elwood Rohrbach, Kendall Hubbard, and John Leeser their reputation. Close harmony plus sbowmanship set audiences applauding whenever they gave a performance. iSecretaryJ, Mary Readinger, Jane Hunt, Elsie May Nicolls, Barbara Adams, Joan Jacobs, Sylvia Hartzell, David Nelson, Harry Nonne- maker, Kendall Hubbard, Connie Nuver, Barbara Frantz, Linda Del- singer 1Vice-Chairmanb, Diane Fellman, Judy Terwilliger. Accom- panists: Berdine Whedon, Carol Bauman. Director: Errol K. Peters. 4 Bottom Row: Janice Lichtenwalner, Barbara Bortz, Sandra Dries, Veronica Albritz, Andrea Schaffer, Donna Spohn, Sylvia Stettler, Jean McThomas, Donna Boyer. Second Row: Joanne Mantz, Louise DeFant,i, Patricia Clause, Linda Jacobs, Frances Reichelderfer, Diane Shirk, Rebecca Rauch, Charlene Reifinger. Third Row: Linda Wag- Frosh Capably Prese "Which Way West?" The Freshman Music Club fo1'med the nucleus of the cast of the annual Freshman show. The script was drawn up by the elective music group. The plot centered around college students hitchhiking west, and used various tourist attractions throughout the United States as settings for song and dance acts. i ner, Linda Solt. Sharon Haines, Marietta Thomas, Linda Frey, Joanne Shaffer, Mrs. Wm. B. Rothenberg fAdviserl. Back Row: Sharon Hig- gins, Carol Boyer, Elaine Romig, Patricia Grois, Paulette Scheirer, Beverly Stahlnecker. "which Way West?" Mr. Rothenberg served as adviser-director and worked with Mr. Peters, music supervisor, to coordinate the pro- ject. Since the elective music group consisted of under- classmen only, the production of the show presented the opportunity for a cooperative effort between freshman and senior high students. Dance Bond Swings Out In Jazzy Rendifions Upon hearing the Esquires, audiences found it difficult to believe that this fine dance band was made up of high school students. The quality of their music was compar- able to that of most professional organizations in the Lehigh Valley. The Esquires did not limit themselves to playing for high school functions. Frequently elementary schools re- Bottona Row: David Ritter, Glen Clauser, Carl Lauchnor, Garden Schantz, Dennis Parton, Wayne Foster, Brian Hubbard. Second Row: Robert Davey, Barry Fellman, Barry Nierhaus, Dale Thompson, Jack quested their services for festivals. Students enjoyed their music at the U. N. Assembly dance and in assembly programs. Early in spring the strains of sweet and hot Harry James arrangements filled the air. The boys rehearsed nightly to perfect their style and make a bid for the honors in a jazz competition. Long, Bruce Fichter, James Bergey, Glen Smartschan. Back Row: Kenneth Fatula, Thomas Ruff, Mr. Jack Long CDi1'ectorj. -4-v-f-f-fy-wi-.e-v- ...........t.. .... V .., , .,. ..-W ..,.,.. ,M ,.., Bottom Row: D. Parton 1Drum Majorj, D. Iobst, S. Meck, A. Strau- ch, A. Seidel, B. Butz, J. Marsteller, M. Kemmerer, W. Foster, M. Fink, L. Knauss, P. Stauffer, R. Knepp, M. Seibert, N. Schoch, R. Kehm, P. Squire, A. Lauer. Second Row: J. Dankel, T. Reichert, J. Gre The high stepping Green Hornet Band was a familiar sight at football games and many other school activities. Under the direction of Mr. Jack Long this talented group of musicians amazed many football spectators with their half-time performances. .Area Halloween parades always included the Emmaus High Band, which frequently brought home prizes and awards for their impressive performance. A nine piece combo of band members assisted our Green Hornet Cheerleaders in rooting for our team during the basketball season. The strains of "Bill Bailey" and other familiar tunes soared out in true Dixieland style. Hawk LRecording Secretaryj, L, Gruenberg, P. Tarbox, T. Funk, L. Schantz, S. Meitzler 1Librarianl, B. Hubbard, M. Laser, J. Lehman, J. Bergey, L. Ochs, M. Kelis, B. Fellman, R. Davey, R. Schmoyer, R. Boyer, D. Erbe, L. Dries LI-Iistorianj. Third Row: K. Linn, W. en Hornet Band Adds Color, These faithful members Were: Dale Thompson, Robert Davey, Joel Oswald, Jack Long, Jr., David Ritter, Kenneth Fatula, Barry Nierhaus, and Dennis Parton. The musicians also proved that they could do more than march and play instruments. They turned out to be good businessmen, for their pancake and sausage supper and hoagie sale to raise funds for future trips were both financial successes. During the holiday season they con- ducted the annual public Christmas party. Once again band members were honored by being selec- ted to play in the County and District Bands. Twenty-two members of our high school hand represented Emmaus at MAJORETTES: Linda Miller, Bren- da Sterner, Gayle Andrews, Donna Fenstermaker, Carol Willis lHeadJ, Catherine Meckes, Sharon Mackes, Donna Peet, Marsha Bender. Trotter 1Vice-Prcsidentb, J. Bower, D. Ritter, G. Clauser, D. Kennedy, G. Schsntz QTreasurerl, D. Kehm, G. Friend, K. Lauchnor, D. Schaf- fer, J. Long, B. Fichter, D. Bilger, G. Smartschan, G. Seem, C. Lich- tenwalner, D. Fulmer, D. Thompson fPresidentl, B. Nierhaus, L. Fairchild, C. Knerr. Fourth Row: B. Baker, T, Ruth, R. Stauffer, D. Paules, G. Deischer, D. Walbert, J. Tersha, R. Albright. Back Row: K. Havanko, D. Eck, R. Keller, J. Oswald, S. Unser, L. Steedle, F, Stephens, R. Erb, K. Fatula, R. Wetzel, J. Hartle. Spirit, And Sparkle To Sports Evenfs the County Band Festival at Dieruff High School in Allentown, Pennsylvania. Dennis Parton, Anna Strauch, Jack Long, Jr., Wayne Foster, Kent Kuder, Jeff Bower, and Kenneth Havanko represented Emmaus in the Dis- trigt9Band which met at Easton High School March 7, 8, an . During the year our band was host to three visiting bands. The Bucknell University Band came to Emmaus to demonstrate the marching skill they had just learned at camp. Also visiting our school were the Franklin and Marshall College Band and Mansfield State College Band, bgtlix rendering very inspiring concerts for the high school s u en s. Band discipline is maintained through a point system scaled to give credit to those who adhere to the rigid set of standards to be upheld. Demerits are recorded for those who commit infractions. Winding up this very busy year our Green Hornet Band presented their spring concert March 29. Featured soloists in "Spotlight on Band" were Dale Thompson, trumpeter, in "Dramatic Essay", Jack Lang, Jr., "Ballad For Trom- bone", and Kenneth Havanko, "Variations On a Tune For Tympany". The concert theme was a novel one-top hats and canes. COLORGUARD: Jane Marsteller, Elaine Richards 1HeadJ, Linda. Sch- leifer, Kathleen Smith, Rosemary Stauffer, Rita Kay Webb, Lucille Christofaro. 127 Bottom Row: G. Hillegas, C. Flemish, L. Schwartz, E. Fink, J. Schiffert, D. Boyer, S. Deischer, L. Benner, K. Kuder, N. Lichten- walner, K. Rohrbach, P. Schirer fLibrarianj, J. Schantz, C, Foster, R. Seem, D. Gaugler, D. Craig, D. Lynn, T. Havanko. Second Row: D. Farber, R. Mills, R. Scherer, D. Schmoyer, D. Scherier, J. Meek fAsst. Librarianj, W. Dicke, V. Wetzel, J. Logan, B. Laser fTreas- ureri, Y. Willinger, T. Wallitsch 1Vice-Presidentb, K. Moyer, G. Krause, J. Lichtenwalner fSecretaryJ, D. Reichert, K. DeLong, D. Young Musicians Em Ninety members of the Cadet Band very willingly spent many hours practicing drills and music for their frequent public appearances. One thrilling experience of the year for the Cadet Band was the opportunity to perform at a varsity football game. They substituted for the Green Hornet Band in the presentation of the half-time routine at the Lehighton- Emmaus game in the E. H. S. Stadium. Here they enter- tained a crowd of several thousand spectators. Under the direction of Mr. Ronald Mosemann, these fine young musicians accepted invitations to march in Halloween Parades all over the Lehigh Valley. Playing in school concerts and at grade school festivals afforded Albert, R. Hahn, F. Weiss. Third Row: R. Mohr, L. Lichtenwalner, S. Brightbill, N. Doll, F. Muthard, D. Weida, R. Smith, K. Fenster- macher, R. Morse, B. Erich, R. Smartschen, D. Dries, T. Wiley, K. Grube, L. Rothenberger, R. Wagner, E. Shelly, L. Bray, J. Prechtel, D. Long. Back Row: B. Bortz, D. Phillips, C. Moyer, R. Schadler, G. Dodd, G. Frey, G. Scholl lPresidentJ, T. Knecht, T. Steiner, C. Snyder, C. Ackerman, C. Raudenbush, T. Kunkle, T. Fenstermacher, J. Bortz. uloie Senior Bond much experience and prepared them for acceptance into the Green Hornet Band later on. Their final appearance this term was made in the Memorial Day Parade in Albur- tis. Those seventh, eighth, and ninth graders who accumula- ted enough merits earned a reward for the outstanding work they had done. Chenille letters of green and gold were presented to them at a special awards assembly in Ma . Tshey made a colorful appearance as they approached preceded by Drum Major Kent Kuder and the corps of Majorettes and colorguard. , Snappy maiorettes and a well-dis- ciplined colorguard set the pace for the Cadet Band on parade. Bottom Row: COLORGUARD: Susan Smith, Jacqueline Turnauer, Cindy Kem- merer, Bonita Arndt, Roberta Fee- ley, Trudy Fishburn. Back Row: MAJORETTES: D a w n Reichert, 1128 Starr Saylor, Susan Rhine, Sandra Shoemaker, Jane Kerstetter. Bottom Row: Mary Oates, Betty Carl, Leona Ewing 4TreasurerJ, Bar- bara Schaeffer, Emily Kistler, Barbara Coeyman, Andrea Rockwell CPresidentJ, Diane Fellman, Carol Bauman fSecretax-yi, Richard Al- bright fLib1'arianl, Ray Butler, Michael Kells, Larry Rothenberger, Terrance Fenstermaker. Second Row: Margaret Laser, Gayle Andrews Kent Kuder, Adele Siedel, Judy Marsteller, Mr. Errol Peters 1Advise1'j Terrance Reichert, Gwynna Friend, Diane Schaefer fVice-President! Marietta Seibert. Back Row: Kenneth Havanko, Dale Eck, Ray Erb. Concert Orchestra Completes Busy Season The Emmaus High School orchestra had an unusually busy season. Directed by Mr. Errol Peters, the twenty- eight musicians provided musical background and inter- mission entertainment for many of our high school productions. An assembly program opened their season. The pro- gram was variedg selections ranged from light concert pieces to a medley of tunes from "The Sound of Music". Immediately following the concert for the student body, rehearsals got underway for the freshman show in Febru- ary. "Which Way West" was a variety show which re- quired music of all typesg the orchestra met the challenge with ease and confidence. Three weeks later they were scheduled to play for "Blood on the Staff" an original musical written by members of the high school chorus. Unfortunately this production had to be cancelled because of a sudden snowstorm, but all shared the opinion that rehearsal time was well spent. With two-thirds of the term gone, the biggest event of the year loomed before them. The spring concert during Music Week culminated the activities of all school musical organizationsg here the orchestra played several concert numbers and provided accompaniment for choral groups and soloists. Since musical expression was the aim of the organiza- tion, there were many occasions at regular club meetings when the tension was relieved by breaking into jam ses- sions. Then passers-by heard Dixieland and Rock-and Roll. After that, back to work again with renewed interest. Fiddling away and obviously en- grossed in their music, the girls were undisturbed by the staff photo- grapher. This same intent concen- tration was evident every Monday morning at scheduled rehearsals. "Three Pink Leprechc1uns" Highlights Before-curtain excitement sends youngsters running for last mxnute instructions from Mr. Peters, Mrs. Bottom Row: Linda Damiani, Gail Newcomb Karen Pannebaker, Trudy Fishburn, Susan Charron, Linda Smith, Pamela Stead, Sharon Walbert, Sharon Myers, Donna Smith. Second Row: Priscilla Worth, Agnes Hillegass, Karen Gehman, Majorie Schmnyer, Linda Bower, Suzanne DeEsch, Carol Evans, Kathy Evans, Linda Deibert, Mary Jane Oldt, Marie DeLong. Third Row: Renee Greenawalt, Linda Koch, and Mrs. Seagreaves. Erney, Molli Lampi, Carol Schneck, Linda Fechnay, Linda Lavenburg, Sandra Meckes, Barbara Alderfer, Audrey Meitzler, Janice Butz, Joan Derr. Fourth Row: Bonnie Cooke, Jeanne Bornman, Yeh-na Morrow, Linda Gladding, Christine Albers, Peggy Brown, Anita Brensinger, Suzanne Haklitch, Carol Litrides, Nancy Terwiiliger, Mrs. Verna Sea- greaves lDirectorJ. Junior High Musical Presenioiions Bottom Row: Arthur Persing, Stanley Holmes, David Schaeffer, Dwayne Beller, David Fink, Rodney Schafer, Eric Wetzel, Terrence D'Altroy. Second Row: Jeffery Schantz, Bruce Iobst, Michael Ertz, Vincent Palumbo, John Barto, Raymond Glass, John Hartman. Third Row: Bruce Decker, Lauren D'Altroy, Walter Milinichik, John Rich- Through the guidance of Mrs. Verna Seagreaves ap- proximately 150 boys and girls very successful amused their audience on November 30. The members of the cast were chosen from her three choruses--the Eighth Notes, gush Seventh Grade Music Makers, and the Boys, Glee u . In the operetta "Three Pink Leprechaunsu Linda Glad- ding portrayed Kathleen Magee, a young Irish girl of Glen Ellyn, who received three different proposals of marriage on the same night. Because the three boys were pals and their proposals came one following the other, Kathleen thought they were making game of her, so she sweetly promised each one to marry him. Bottom Row: Elloise Munn, Penny Follette, Patti Lou Faust, Beverly Breneman, Jane Persian, Peggy Huber, Marilyn, Beisel, Sue Jeffers, Deborah Bartz. Second Row: Ann Pausaukas. Kay Mory, Sharon Miller, Karen Crehore, Melanie Repp, Nancy Yenser, Brenda Law- rence, Barbara Gaugler, Dale Zinow, Jane Riedy. Third Row: Carol Conrad, Belinda Wray, Margie MacKenzie, Janice Olson, Marian Volak, Susan Unser, Nancy Trexler, Karen King, Joanne Schmoyer. Fourth Row: Patricia Greis, Barbara Bleiler, Marilyn Dries, Susan Smith, Louise Dries, Sonia Dieter, Elaine Sterner, Barbara Christ- man, Deborah Druckenmiller, Linda Kauffman, Mrs. Seagreaves CDi- ards, Ronald Smith, Bruce Rohrbach, Jeffrey Miller, Rodney Hille- gass. Back Row: Arthur Baller, Bruce Mohr, Russell Becker, Michael Fegley, David Beers, Lee LaRose, Craig Wofsyl Mrs. Seagreaves fDi- rectory. Not pictured: Jan Nelson, Larry Keeler, Richard Frey, Nor- man Kulp. Kathleen's grandmother, played by Carolyn Foster, told her of three pink leprechauns she could Wish on. At mid- night four leprechauns appeared and Kathleen took the hand of the fourth. Kathleen told Pinkie, the fourth lepre- cbaun, she wanted to marry Brian. Pinkie turned out to be Brian, so Kathleen got her wish. The choruses were accompained by Janice Butz, Joan Derr, and Eileen Laudenslager. Frequently they took time off from their busy schedule to have an informal fun-fest by singing current popular songs and hit Broadway show tunes. Other programs involving these groups were the assem- bly programs and the Spring Concert given in May. rectory. Fifth Row: Alice Arnold, Charlotte Trexler, Barbara Con- rad, Debra Paist, Teresa Becker, Cynthia Underwood, Donna Reiss, Diane Sojtori, Martha Marks. Back Row: Kathy Jaworski, Barbara Carl, Phyllis Ruff, Susan Ratcliffe, Faith Burdette, Sallie Keller, Debra Graner, Lynne Newfield, Eileen Laudenslager, Tina Silvers, Bonnie Zimmerman, Carol McCauley, Patricia Staeger, Linda Hart- man, Linda Carter. Not pictured: Beverly Weller, Judy Scharadin, Joan Stine, Nancy Williams, Kathy McConnell, Jill Long, Colleen Kells, Barbara Reiss. Bottom Row: Karen Snyder, Marilyn Beisel, Diane Sandt, Renee Nes- ter, Nara Hillegass, Carol Lagler, Pat Nelson, Jane Fenstermaker. Second Row: Suzanne Dussnulas, Debra Esterly, Cheryl DeLong, Carol Wagner, Dale Zingaur, Mary Alice Hummel, Barbara Baker. Third Row: Faith Burdette, Linda Kauffman, Nina Diefinderfer, Susan Ratcliffe, Eileen Laudenslager, Sallie Keller. Fourth Row: Dawn Reichard, Penny Hubbard, Bonnie Zimmerman, Beth Hopkins, Mary Lou Cannarell, Lynda My Lymuk. Back Row: Mrs. Joan Koch fAdviserJ, Judith Pryor, Linda Brimlow, Judy Nonnemacher, Lesley Hugo. Girls Aspire To Affciin Precision Developing poise and posture through dance exercises, developing feeling of rhythm and tempo in music, and learning the basic dance techniques were the outstanding objectives of these pert seventh and eighth grade girls. A new addition to the club curriculum, the Choreogra- phy and Dance Instruction Club definitely provided these girls with satisfaction, for they gained valuable expe- rience in performing before an audience. The two main events in which the girls performed were the Seventh and Eighth Grade Operetta and the Seventh and Eighth Grade Spring Concert. During club periods, Mrs. .loan Koch, adviser, and the dance leaders were often seen demonstrating different dance interpretations to the girls. Table Tennis Fons Enjoy Fosf Indoor Sport Members of the Table Tennis Club participated in matches for the dual purpose of enjoyment and gaining experience through competitive sportsmanship. Ping pong, as it is commonly referred to, is played on five by nine-foot tables which are divided across the middle by a six-inch high net. The mallets which are used Bottom Row: Jim Reitz, Gary Gilbert, Jim Butz, Crail Piger, Buddy Laver, Jerry Hartle. Second Row: Danny Quier, Roger Kehm, Wayne Butz, Charles Reber, Glenn Heyer. Third Row: Albert Wieand, Steve are rubber faced and the balls are hollow plastic. Single and double games were usually played by the boYS, with the game ending at 21 points. Over and above the fun of the game itself, the boys became aware of the agility and judgment necessary to compete satisfactorily. Kave, Dennis DeLabar, Charles Haberstumph. Back Row: John Neila, Mr. William Sheckler iAdviserj. . . Mall L M' Standing behind Austin Gavin fcenterl are Norman Kulp, Jeff Schantz, Keith Hunsicker, Rodney Hillegass, Terry Miller, William Findly, Thomas Heist, Mr. Willard Windt CAdviserj, Laverne Ritter, David Schneck, Donald Bergstresser, Douglas Stettler, Mike Fegley, Lee Cope, Rodney Reiss, Leslie George. Completed Projects Reveal Manual Aptitude A new club on the Emmaus High School club roster, Wood Carving And Sculpturing Club, kept these ardent youths occupied carving the masterpieces conceived in their imaginations. Among the articles which were con- structed were coffee tables, gun racks, lighters, and hatchets, to name a few. At bi-weekly club meetings, these boys could be found drilling and hammering away on partially completed projects or polishing finished products, which were subsequently exhibited in one of the school's showcases. This club was one of the organizations which appealed to boys interested in Woodworking and cabinet making. Nature Lovers Study Rules Of Oul-of-Doors High points of the Hunting and Fishing Club were learning and respecting the regulations concerning hunt- ing, fishing, and gun safety, and becoming better informed on the subject of fish and game. This included studying the legal hunting and fishing seasons for deer, bear, small game, trout, and bass. Bottom Row: Clifford Davies, Aurel Arndt, Petter Gross, Robert Rabe, Clarence Sicher, Ronald Rothrock, Charles Thomas, Gregory Kubak. Second Row: Dennis Willever, Glenn Eby, Bradford Hoch, Gary Kuchel, Lamar Singmaster, Daniel Bashinger, Michael Hieter. Third Row: John Fries, Barry Faustnia, Richard Bogert, John Hop- kins, Clarence Fegley, Dennis Snyder, Wayne Burrows, Richard Mil- During the year the boys voluntarily participated in the Unami sponsored Junior Rifle Club to learn rifle safety and shooting. Before actually hunting out-of-doors, the members conceived a basic idea of the principles of the sport and the way to pursue it according to the rules in a sportsmanlike manner. ler. Fourth Row: Philip Landis, John Puzauskas, Howard Bauch- man, Carl Kuhns, David Martin. Michael Stump, Ronald Confer. Fifth Row: George Vargo, Kenneth Flexer, Dennis Edelman, Ronald King, Bruce Mohr. Back Row: Paul Stoker, Mr. Hill fAdviserb, Barry Sojtori. Not Pictured: Dale Motko, Barry Hunger. Snappy Green .lackefs With Gold Pockef Emblem Bottom Row: Linwood Nester, Peter Greenawalt fTreasurerJ, Raymond Wessner, R o b e r t Davey, Larry Everhard fVice- presidentj, Richard Rubens. Back Row: Richard Hendry, Joanne Bortz, Linda Schmick, Patricia Fishburn, Susan Kun- kle, Diane Ludwick, Pamela Baumgartner, Evan Burian. Bottom Row: Dale Fink fPres- identj, Larry Schuler, Robert Schuler, Art Tomaschek. Back Row: Mr. Alfred Neff fAdvi- serj, Marian Hunsicker, Dale Stortz, Daniel Hersh, Michael Johnson, William Trotter, Harry Nonnemacher, Barbara Mueller CSecretaryJ. Ser Apart Vorsify "E" Members As Scholar Athletes Varsity "E" Club members stand out in a crowd because of their dark green Varsity "E" jackets with gold em- blems, so proudly worn. In order to pay for these jackets, Varsity "E" Club, one of the most active clubs in E.H.S., sponsored its annual events such as hoagies sales, dances after basketball games, and the faculty game. This year's faculty game took place February 2 follow- ing a rare basketball appearance by Varsity "E" boys versus the Key Club team. E.H.S. teachers, as always, managed to captivate enthusiastic audiences with their comical antics and outlandish costumes. Pajamas seemed to be the latest fashion this year! Mr. Alfred Neff, adviser to this group, stressed and promoted better understanding of sportsmanship and cha- racter building in order that the whole school might benefit. Service was another major item in the Varsity "E" contribution record. Ushering at basketball games served the school. Spectators from the community and visiting teams found their warmth and courtesy impressive. "All right now! We need a couple of clown's," Mr. Neff .gathers Varsity "E" members to recruit ushers for the water carnival. I Mr. Deischei' beams as- he unyvraps a sterling silver punch bowl originator of the Varsity "E" group for his many years of devoted Just presented by Dale Fink. This tribute was designed to honor the service as Faculty Athletic Manager. Bottom Row: Michael DeRocco, Terry Miller, Gene Meitzler, Rodney Schafer, Kenneth James, Richard Eck, Mark Roth, Lee Arndt. Second Row: Luke Senior, Clarence Hoffert, Robert Reid, James Gaumer, Bruce Bortz, Phillip Michael, James Marsteller. Third Row: Wayne Dries, Richard Heffner, Joseph Smith, Donald Amig, John Geist, Sports Enfhusiasrs Probe Members of this club proportioned their time study- ing and becoming more familiar with the various sports in the United States and the rest of the world. Concern- ing themselves not only with high school sports but also sports in collegiate and professional ranks, these enthu- siastic boys became well informed on all aspects of sports Young Gropplers Gain Creating an interest in the sport of wrestling, promot- ing good sportsmanship, and learning the fundamental holds and moves are the essential objectives of this club. At each regularly scheduled home meet, the members of the Wrestling Club put on a number of exhibition bouts. These, in turn, were appraised by their adviser, Mr. Robert Bottom Roy: Scott -Bieber, Stanley Holmes, Earl Walters, Cornelius Benner, Clinton Smith, Gregory Umlauf, Era Shade. Second Row: Thomas Van Duren LVice-Presidentj, Leslie Martin, Joseph Schantz Howard Buss. Fourth Row: Bruce Rohrbach, Keith Metz, Dave Sch- lonecker, Ed Sturges, Everett Arndt. Back Row: Mr. Unger fAdvisorj, Scott Reinert, John Fritch, David Kocis. Not Pictured: Martin Allen- der, Mike Decker, Ed Kurtz, Greg Hutchison, Art Persing, Bill Gru- ver. Origin Of Various Sports by contacting a number of college and professional teams for information and statistics. Useful knowledge served as a basis for arriving at accurate conclusions. Every seasonal sport was touched upon in studies and discus- sions which provided the boys with a broader concept of sports. Experience And Training Bottorf, who offered helpful suggestions to strengthen weaknesses. The highlights of the year came for these boys when mcvies were shown and distinguished wrestlers visited their meetings to address them on fundamentals of wrest- ling. 1Treasurerl, David Saylor, Thomas Iobst, Larry Gracely. Back Rovr: Peter Fletcher, Mark Jennings 1SecretaryJ, Steven Harding iPres1- dentj, Mr. Robert Bottorf 1Adviserj. .24fe,l'fss fei:f:'f1f Bottom Row: Robert Moser, Kenneth Fenstermaker, Philip Weida lTreasui'eri, Evan Burian 1Presidentj, Robert Schweitzer tVice-Presi- dentj, Carl Naugle 1Sec1-etaryj, Charles Nichter. Second Row: David Malone, William Rupp, Randy Seagreaves, Barry Braim, Daniel Schus- ter, Barry Bartz. Third Row: Fred Stevenson, Robert Palmer, John Leesev, Richard Schmoyer, William Fredericks, Gary Sholl, Torn Berry. Fourth Row: Rick Gladfelter, Daniel Romanchuk, Francis Reed, Todd Wiley, Francis Gehman, Daniel Hill. Back. Row: Malcolm Brown, Mr. David MacLaughlin lAdviserJ, Richard Miller. Sports Analysts Evaluate Basketball Strategy The main objectives of this club were to create a deeper understanding of the game, to instill an appreciation for different types of offenses and defenses a team may en- counter, and to improve skills. Intensive study of rules and regulations increased the boys' value as players and increased their enjoyment as spectators. They found it interesting to investigate just what col- leges look for in an athlete, Source materials from which they gleaned information on this subject were books authored by outstanding coaches of college teams. These young cagers cheered the Hornets faithfully and occasionally attended local college contests. Junior High Boys Strive For Physical Fitness Gymnastics and its fundamentals seemed to intrigue the seventh and eighth graders who enthusiastically ac- cepted this new club. The members of this club benefited physically by developing their bodies and mentally by building confidence. Potential gymnasts found it a great thrill to improve in agility and form by executing standard feats on gym apparatus. As they became more skillful, they attempted Bottom Row: K. Gracely, P, Rippon, A. Fink, G. Swavely, M. Fritz, D. Hill, J. Schmoyer, D. Romig, L. Zimmerman. Second Row: M Blair, R. Snyder, D. Kirk, L. Rockwell, M. Smith, J. Corbett, J. Shaef- fer,'R. Bieber. Third Row: J. Schuster, L. D'Altroy, D. Groller, J Carl, S. Wood, C. Heatley, D. Hartman, R. MacHose, A. Weida. performances of increasing difficulty. At all times Mr. Krebs, adviser, emphasized the im- portance of safety measures in using equipment properly to minimize the possibility of accident and injury. This club widened the path of opportunity for the younger students who wished to join the senior high school's Gym Club. F th R : D. G bl -, J. R' on, B. Schantzenbach, D. Yakshe, I.mlgoddicl??vR. Rauellrlldal-ffl, G. Nalugle, P. Smith, Fifth Row: C. Mil- ler, M. Greenawalt, H. Steinke, S. Huddleston, Rupert, D. Smith. Back Row: Mr. William Krebs tAdviserJ, J. Kovish, R. Confer. Gym Clubs Sponsor Eosf Stroudsburg College Gym Teom Looking like an angel learning to fly, Kenneth Key executes a lever Improving gymnastic skills, learning novel and more difficult stunts, and improving body coordination were the chief aims of the agile gymnasts in the Boys' Gym Club. Throughout the years both Gym Clubs have provided enjoyable entertainment for pupils of E. H. S. as well as for residents of the community. This year they spon- sored the East Stroudsburg State College Gymnastics Bottorn Row: Michael Johnson, Arthur Tomascheck, Larry Schuler fPres1dentJ, Raymond Wessner fSecretary-Treasurerl, Maynard Dries, Jeffrey Schultz. Second Row: Larry Hetrick, Ronald Zweifel, Robert Schuler, Kenneth Fey, Peter Six, Ward Hunsicker, Richard Lauchnor. Third Row: Samuel Olanich, Glen Rosazza, Dale Dries, during a gym club practice period. team in order that everyone could Witness the spectacu- lar feats and precise coordination of these very capable people. Gym Club boys learned how to handle themselves on the highbar, the rings, and the trampoline, and mastered the skill of performing feats. In tumbling the boys fearlessly dived over as many as ten or twelve boys at one time. Russel Wessner, Douglas Wetherhold, John Brooke, Fourth Row: Roy Burton, William Lorey, Fred Tucker, Thomas Binder, Dale Sell. Back Row: Kenneth Kratzer, Mr. Richard Schaak lAdvise1-J, John Reinford, Joel Swanson, Joseph Brooke. Girls Strive To Improve Coordination Through Gymnastics Linda Beers bounces gaily on the trampoline in a demonstration for other club members. Members of the Girls' Gym Club were expected to de- velop their talents in gymnastics, tumbling, and rythmic activities. They accomplished their goals by working out on the mats, trampolines, rings, horse, and parallel bars. These girls were chiefly noted for their precision in performing numerous tumbling acts in which cartwheels, forward rolls, handstands, back bends, flips, and many Bottom Row: Linda Miller, Janet Terfinko, Cynthia Wray, Carol Willis 1Presidentj, Karen Kells, Linda Beers, Patricia Carl, Cynthia Kammerer. Second Row: Joanne Fink, Carolyn Kirk, Patricia Kirby, Verna Morrow, Norma Matz, Judith Spohn, Bonnie Kehm. -Third others were practiced. These stunts required great agility and strength, and the girls as well as the boys possessed the qualities necessary to performing. This year the girls shared with the boys' club the responsibility of sponsoring the East Stroudsburg State College Gymnastics team which drew enthusiastic crowds to the Emmaus High School gymnasium. Row: Gretchen Kunkle, Jane Markowitz, Margaret Keefer, Rosie Vali- ga, Monica Vickland, Donna Fenstermaker, Maxine Yarema. Back Row: Miss Gwendlyn Armitage fAdviserJ, Donna Peet, Pamela Ward, Leslie Gackenbach, Linda Seislove, Gilda Verzino. Bottom Row: Gary Zimmerman, Gary Schleifer, Jeffrey Davey, Jack Jones, Robert Beganie. Second Row: Larry Andrews, Dennis Sicher, Endurance And Drive Eleven boys, all ardent workers, showed keen interest in promoting cross country running and strengthening their present interests in Track and Field. Mr. Johns, adviser and coach of the Emmaus High School track team, made great strides in helping these boys discover their weaknesses and the means to overcome them. Richard Eisenhard fTreasurerJ, James Bowers. Back Row: Ronald Benedict, Mr. Glenn Johns fAdviserj, Dale Stortz. Displayed By Trackmen Golf Club Participates Because their adviser, Mr. Smith, was an experienced golfer and could impart sound advice, these boys advanced their skill with surprising speed. Behind their skill lay a sound awareness of the basic rules of the game and the code of etiquette relative to golf. Regular meetings were interesting but could not com- Bottom Row: Keen Schaffer, Donald Guldin, Keith Kuhns 1Vice- Presidentj, Douglas Mahler fPresidentj, Philip Rems lSecretaryj, Steven Johnson fTreasurerJ, Charles Bednar. Second Row: Fred Weiss, Robert Fritz, Jeffrey Stead, Peter Greenawalt, Barry Long, David Kelly. Third Row: David Gehman, Larry McCauley, Jeffrey Although it was not possible for members to participate in all the areas of track and field because of limited club periods, they managed to practice in the areas in which they were most interested. Since the sport itself offers a variety of events, club plans provided diversity and appeal. In Tournament Play pare with getting out on the course. Tournaments meant winners, and winners meant trophies. Trophies were pur- chased with funds raised by selling candy. During the many weeks when the ground was covered with snow, films served as an interesting substitute for outdoor play. Billie, Robert Zimmerman, Robert Adams, Randy Haberstumpf, Charles Higgins. Fourth Row: James Landis, Dean Frankenfield, Bill Wagner, Greg Toman. Back Row: Thomas Ruhf, Gary Stortz, Mr. Smith fAdviser5. Not Pictured: Donald Faustner. Bottom Row: Peter Zanger, Gary Greenwalt, Arrol Heller 1Vice- Presidentl, Daniel Rauch lPresidentj, Donald Walbert fSecretaryl, Ralph Paul KTreasurerJ, Fredrick Yenser. Second Row: William Smith, William Reinhart, Larry Lichtenwalner, Alton Wetzel, Joseph Archers Prciciice To lm With an eye to forming a better E.H.S. Archery Team, Mr. Black, the adviser, encouraged tournaments with other schools. This promoted good sportsmanship and tested the precision and accuracy of the targeteers by challeng- ing them to perform in competitive situations. 'Danny Rauch, versatile president of this club, has held Semanchic, Ellis Stephens. Third Row: Andrew Kocis, Russel Cope, Lee Smith, Steven Kohler. Back Row: Mr. Richard Black fAdviserJ, Jeffrey Stansfield. Not Pictured: Joseph Dunton, Timothy Young. prove Mcirksmcmship four first places including the Pennsylvania State Archers Association State Field Championship. Since the boys devoted most of their free time practic- ing, competition among the club members was keen. Nothing pleased them more than challenging an opponent or trying to better their own records. Girls Develop Aqucilic Skill And Grace Members of this club strived to perfect the nine basic strokes as well as elementary water ballet skills. The water ballet was performed by groups of girls forming patterns to the accompainment of appropriate music. The strokes practiced by these girls were the difficult trudgen and trudgen crawl which consists of a scissors kick and a hand over hand stroke. The butterfly stroke proved high- Bottom Row: Susan Heist, Karon Lipositz, Nancy Dieroff, Claire Alice Rahn, Kay Kemmerer, Louise Brown, Lois Murphy, Judy Moyer, Janet Gardner, Mary Jane Hartman, Linda Christman, Sandy ly enervating at first, but constant training and condition- ing soon enabled the aquamaids to execute them with minimum effort. Knowledge of these skills was mandatory to achieving a very practical goal. Each swimmer's objective was to pass life saving and instructor courses. Kruppa. Back Row: Elizabeth Findlay, Debra Romig, Gail Hoffman, Jane Cocker. l X , if 3 if -W 'ru 5 N 3' serif- :sf ff .. ' ' EJ . .-:M E, ,1 VXA, ' "- """hsu Circus Theme In Annual Aq Time consuming practice fitted girls to audition for Dolphin Club. Only those having grace and versatility in swimming stunts were chosen to participate in the annual water show. Mrs. Herman, adviser of the club, as always, limited her club to sixty girls for economical reasons as well as space problems. All the hard work done in pre- paring for the show was evident in the actual performance, for the Dolphin Club drew sellout crowds every year. The girls were rewarded with charms given according to the length of membership in the club. This year, Carnival was the theme. Carnival specialties were enactedg trapeze artists, tumblers, fat ladies, ani- mal trainers, and last but not least, comical seals all had their moment in the spotlight. Soloist Suzanne Huber executed a wide array of spectacular stunts to climax the evening's performance. Resplendent in individually de- signed Easter bonnets, the entire cast appeared in a rousing finale. Varsity "E" Club boys, who served as ushers, were dressed as clowns and added to the carnival atmosphere by cavorting among the spectators. Dexterity, skill, and perfect timing combine to produce aquatic performances which never fail to bring forth compliments. These twelve girls, veterans of many aquacades, are determined to make their last performance the best they have ever done. Bottom Row: Karen Schmoyer, Linda Eisenhard, Linda Steiner, Carol Hewitt, Janice Lee Hoffman, Debora Miklencic, Connie Billig, Claire Allice Rahn, Beth Norwood, Rebecca Rauch, Renee Roth, Linda Dei- singer. Second Row: Jane Markowitz, Lou Ann Ruyak, Cherri Wat- ters, Ginny Huddleston, Faye Gambler, Karen Kells, Judy Heintz, uaccfde Barbara Butz, Sally Richards, Marguerite Kemmerer, Margaret Keefer, Mary Jane Sellers, Susan Terry, Cindy Kammerer, Betty Growler. Back Row: Sharon Stoudt, Leslie Gackenbach, Gretchen Kunkle, Linda Schantz, Diane Schaeffer, Susan Rhine, Lynette Fisher, Louise Brown, Susan Reinhard. Seated- Joan Kemmerer Sharon Miller Jane Persian, Jan Brobst Margaret Richards fAdviserl, Barbara Har-ries fPresidentj, Barbara Patricia Hackman lVii:e-Presidentj, Karen Crehove f'1'reasur-ery: Guth, Alice Kistler, Louise Dries, Cynthia Underwood, Jane Moore Jane Siebert, Alice Arnold, Carol Conrad, Ramona Hillegass, Mrs. fSecretaryJ . Junior High Sfudenfs Find Cultural Wealth In Books Reading is a vital necessity in developing character and understanding of everyday problems. It was through the Book Club that the members were encouraged to read and enjoy outstanding books and share the knowledge and impressions obtained from each. After completing a book, the reader listed pertinent data and wrote a resemee of the plot on an index card. The cards were filed and could be consulted by other in- terested members for ideas leading to the selection of their next book. Students found satisfaction and profited greatly from this association in that they were urged to read every- thing available. This established a basis of knowledge which was applied in many curriculum areas. Travelers Cover The World In lmoginory Tour Increasing each member's knowledge of nations abroad as well as of the United States was the prime purpose of the Travel Club. The club periods were spent discussing interesting foreign places to visit and enjoy. Each member from time to time did research on a designated country and at the meeting gave a realistic account of what a trip to this country would be like. Seated: Lynette Fisher 1TreasurerJ, Cheryl Billig fVice-Presidentj, Rosemary Kern iPresidentJ, Renee Roth 1Secretaryl. Standing: Doris Fluck, Shirley Heimbach, Linda Neff, Anita Chwastiak, Miss Mildred Several of the girls already had the opportunity to visit countries abroad and, therefore, could tell the group firsthand about the many rewarding experiences they encountered. Occasionally slides were shown to increase the appre- ciation of the scenic beauty and aesthetic surroundings of certain areas in Europe. Strauss lAdviserl, Nancy Reinert, Linda Fenstermaker, Suzanne Hummel, Barbara Butz, Gwendolyn Snyder. Not pictured: Linda Arner, Kathleen Neitz. Seated: Douglas Musser, Thomas Walbert lPresidentJ, Clayton Marks QVice-Presidentl, Dennis Bilger, David Scherer, Terry Kunkle fTreas- urex-J, Lee Zinzow iSecretary5, Vicki Todoro. Standing: Lamont Steedle, John Dreisbach, Alan I-Iertzog, Mr. Elwood Ortt lAdviserj, Drew Kunkle, Peter Bower, Jeffrey Bauder, Ronald Ruff, Gerald Hartzell, Alden Fatzinger. Boys Of All Ages Find Delight ln Ancient Games Clubs Serve To Teach And Improve Skill Chess, a game developed in the eighteenth century, in- trigued a large number of boys and girls of all ages. Its popularity increased so rapidly that to accommodate all those interested it became imperative to form three chess clubsg the Eighth Grade Chess Club, advised by Mr. Rich- ards, the Seventh Grade Chess Club under Mr. Roeder's leadership, and the Senior High School Chess Club, super- vised by Mr. Ortt. Upon observing the chess enthusiasts, one saw expres- sions of cencentration and perplexity showing on each player's face. Occasionally the murmured sound "check', Seated: David Schaeffer, John Fegley, Jack Doney fTreasux-erj, Steve Demchyk, Daryl Ziegler, John Beers, Eric Wetzel, Steve Senderowitz, James Wetzel, Thomas Achey, Frank Vince, David Bailey, Gary Wert, Wayne Christman, Chris Knowlton, Peggy Huber QSecretaryJ. Second Row: Bruce Iobst, Jan Nelson, Richard Cordaru, Mr. E. was heard, and then deep silence set in again. Competitive spirit Was, of course, a must. The Winter Handicap Tournament and the Spring Knockout Tourna- ment were two of the many battles of wits. Victory in tournament play was the dream of each competitor. While the chess players sat deep in thought, the rest concentrated upon developing strategy in their games of checkers. Those awaiting their next challenger observed tech- nique of others busily at play or indulged in a bit of friendly kibitzing. Richards, Willard Wetzel, Mr. Clarence Roeder CAdviserJ, Laird Okie, Larry Rosenberger, Gene Miller, Edward Stoltz, Lamont Hosfeld, Ronald Mohr, James Nelson, Gary Toman, Glenn Biever, Jeffrey Stortz, Terry D'A1troy LPresidentJ. ima-.a..,....,....,. ... ....... ..,.,,.,,.-l. r,.. .....n..m...,.,.W ,.,,r ., ,....,, ,.,,. . . Bottom Row: Barbara Christman, Louise Hunsinger, Kay Yeakel, Deborah Pryor, Pat Rumfield, Dawn Tschudy, Barbara Gaugler, Deborah Stevens, Barbara Bleiler. Back Row: Charlotte Trexler, Mrs. Mary Iobst fAdviserj, Elsie Krause, Patricia Greiss, Jill Long, Melanie Repp, Beverly Weller, Delinda Wray, Diane Hoffman, Lynn Newfield, Carol McCauley, Mary Scherer, Susan J. Smith, Susan C. Smith. Kniffing Serves As A Pracfical Pasfime Ribbing, knit one, purl one, and cable were some of the terms which became very familiar to members of the Knitting Club. Their adviser, Mrs. Iobst, taught the fun- damentals of the art to beginners. In turn, she assisted the more experienced knitters in their attempts at more involved stitches and pattern knitting. Girls Study Design An Like the senior high club, the Eighth Grade sewing club organized to provide instruction for girls interested in domestic arts. They learned the necessary procedures and methods necessary to sew well, and found the end re- sult to be an enlarged personal wardrobe. The individua- hty of the person was reflected in the type of garment Bottom Row: Mrs. Beverly Frankenfield fAdvisorl, Barbara Burger, Crystal Piger, Dianne Hamscher, Scharon Nester, Gretchen Rohr- bach, Donna Clewell. Back Row: Pat Dini, Kathy Pfor, Gloria Miller, cl The Knitting Club was organized to teach a craft which can become a useful and rewarding hobby. Most popular project selections were sweaters, scarfs, slippers, hats, and gloves. The greatest pleasure came when, after many hours of work, a girl could proudly wear a garment she had made. Learn Tailoring Tricks she created. Imagination and ingenuity were challenged in the mak- ing of clever gifts from ordinary, everyday items. Girls expressed amazement when they realized what attractive- ly original creations could be made from discarded objects and remnants. Linda Balmat, Linda Dorney, Linda Rohrbach, Alane Mohr, Barbara Schmid, Lynell Toman, Cheryl Backensto. Not Pictured: Gail Nuss. 146 Seated: Ann Oswald fPresidentl, Sharon Meek lVice-Presidentj, Bar- bara Queen fTreasurerJ. Standing: Gail Hillegass, Phyllis Ruff, MaryJane Ritter, Hollie Reinhold, Ann Schnabel, Arthene Fisher, Defi Fingers Create All During club periods the members of the Needlecraft Club, with helpful instructions from their adviser, Mrs. Dissinger, learned each type of needlecraft, including knitting, sewing, crocheting, embroidering, quilting, and rug making. The objectives of this club were to encourage novices and to increase the skills of those more advanced in needle- work. Glrls learned that an enjoyable pastime has a very Eleanor Ettinger, Elenor Sweigart, Beryl Hoffman, Mrs. Gladys Dis- singer, lAdviser-J. Not Pictured: Janet Stroh, Karen Schwartz, Diana Scholl, Susan Seidel. Types Of Needlecrofr practical side. Whenever the opportunity presented itself, the club invited a talented individual to demonstrate the procedure used to develop a certain phase of needlecraft. In this way the group learned to work carefully and methodically at a skill which would prove amusing as a hobby and valuable in homemaking. Talented Seamsfresses Make Their Own Wardrobes Through techniques observed in the Sewing Club the members learned to discern the lines of clothes most suitable for their particular figures. Because of the ingenuity of their adviser, Miss Stayer, the girls learned the art of developing individual talents in sewing and tailoring. Attempting to design their own clothes was most fascinating of all. In making a shirt, dress, or coat they became experienced in following pat- tern directions, using an electric sewing machine and its attachments, and in altering their projects to achieve a perfect fit. As the term fled by, girls approached more involved sewing projects with increasing confidence. Seated: Kay Hertzog, Ethel Beltz, Linda Bruch, Linda Binder, Linda Lagler Standing: Miss Martha Stayer fAdvisorJ, Dolores Kehm, Lucille Lagler. Cleaning up is as much a part of cooking as preparing the food. Haul Stauffer and John Moritz have no qualms about doing dishes-the easy way. "Nothing to it," is their smiling comment. Boys Strive To Mosier Culinary Ari Nothing like a cup of strong, hot coffee for an eye-opener! Patrick Squire, Roy Afflerbach, Richard Blair, and David Nelson enjoy a chat over their morning coffee. Hot biscuits, crisp bacon, eggs, and coffee were rel- ished on club mornings when the chef clubbers prepared their own breakfast. They always had an answer to the old cliche, "What's cookin?" After learning the techni- ques of creating fine-textured, appetizing dishes, the boys plunged into preparing spaghetti dinners and bak- ing cookies, cakes, and doughnuts. The results were deli- cious, fellow classmates sampled the food and vouched for its tastiness. All club meetings were well seasoned with fun and frolic. There were many speculations about the results as foods were being prepared. There were times when things went wrong. But the progress was amazing, and at the year's end each boy could truthfully boast of his culinary talent. Seated: Fred Adamchakn Robert Baus, Itichard Blair, Daniel Crane, Losch, Jack Lynn, Scott Corbett, Herman Stoudt, Frank Stevens, Mrs. Jane Trump CAdv1s0rJ, John Moritz, James Lutz. Standing: Richard Sellers, Paul Stauffer. Not Pictured: Patrick Squire, David Rodney Unger, Stroud Kunkle, Robert Althouse, James Laser, Larry Nelson, Roy Afflerbach. Seated: Mr. Albert Henning fAdvisorj, Wayne Craumer fSecretaryJ. Austin Masters fVice-Presidentj, Ronald Erney 1PresidentJ, Robert Flower 1Treasurex-J, Joel Oswald. Standinz: John Hartman, Barry Model Airplane Club Interest in the construction of model airplanes gave the members a chance to fly the results of their handi- work. To promote this interest became the chief objective of the Model Airplane Club. Winter meetings were devoted to discussions and the building of their model airplanes. When each craft was finished, Mr. Henning and the boys awaited spring to test their planes. Bottom Row: John Fisher, David Deily, Dale Pretko, Theodore Mc- Guire, Glenn Fenstermacher, Peter Kells, Dean Ziegler, Scott Heist. Second Row: David Glose, Robert Brensinger, Walter Milinichik, Barry Ruth, John Clark, Richard Yeakel, James Gasporovic, Larry Bush, Glenn Miller, Barry Brey, Edward Regensberg, Darryl Peters, Barry Binder, Carl Balliet, Carson Rendenbush, Bruce Ibach. Not Pictured: Philip Seibert. Coin 81 Match Cover Club Hobbyists in the Coin and Matchcover Club worked toward their principal objective, learning the value and the history of the items they collected. Elaborate displays were assembled as members learned from each other and exchanged information. One of the most interesting phases was the constant "swapping" of their matchbook covers and coins in the process of building a varied collection. Keller, Samuel Schmick, Back Row: Mr. William Rothenberg fAdvi- serj, James Kells. Earl Miller, Robert Hackman, Guy Bieber, Richard Seidel. Not pictured: Rodney Hillegass, Ronald Meitzler, Bradford Banks. In fall, Winter, and spring sports E.H.S. ath- letic teams again concluded their respective seasons with enviable records. Sports are con- sidered an integral part of the total program. It is here that personalities are developed, characters are strengthened, and academic excellence is not only stressed but also requir- ed of all participants. athletics N09 I W ,MW W. N o ,Q -if 4 'gmt xf'-Q in x 4 - ' .az . A iw. Oo I o 7 Q J.-f " "X, :ff Q.-f -5-ff ' Q ali x. 025' Q .4 . V Q Q- -52 A M-'E it 1 U "' Q0 A as 49 "' . Q ' ' . ' A , ll Well Rounded Sports Program Emphasizes Character And Scholarship Athletics at Emmaus High offer any high school boy or girl the opportunity to develop physically and mentally, to experience the thrill of competi- tive play, and to uphold the traditionally fine reputation of his school. Requirements for parti- cipation are simply that he be Willing to put forth his best effort and that he maintain a high aca- demic standing. A varied program of eleven major sports is 'Players and spectators identify Coach "Luke" Lobb with scenes such as this. His expression conveys the tenseness of the game and his vital interest in it. administered by Mr. W. Lucas Lobb, Athletic Director and Head Football Coach. His personal enthusiasm for sports is infectious and inspiring to all young athletes. Emmaus athletes command respect Wherever they go. They have earned a reputation for good sportsmanship, fair play, and courtesy throughout the Lehigh Valley League. They have won the admiration of fellow students as well. Ready for substitution, boys receive instruction from him while Assistant Coach Robert Bottorf handles com- munications with off-field spotters. Mike Johnson Receives Top Honors As Scholar-Afhlefe When a student receives recognition he brings honor to his school as Well as to himself. This year students and faculty of Emmaus High Were justly proud of Michael Johnson Who was singled out of a group of twenty-three athletes from Le- high Valley Schools and named top Scholar- Athlete of the Lehigh Valley by The Lehigh Val- ley Chapter, National Football Foundation and Hall of Fame. Mike Johnson Ccenterj accepts the plaque naming him top scholar athlete from V. J. Plazzetti. Woody Hayes, V. J. CPatJ Pazzetti, honorary president of the chapter and a recent Hall of Fame selection, presented the plaque to Mike. Mike's athletic record is exceeded only by his excellent scholastic standing. His performance as as a student, as co-captain of the '62 Green Hor- net football team, and as a wrestler, to name just a few of his achievements, should be a source of inspiration to every student. head coach at Ohio State and main speaker at this year's event, smilingly observes the ceremony, Powerful '62 Green Horneis Exceed Expeciaiions Bill Trotter personifies de- termination as he eludes his pursuer and pushes on toward the goal in the game against Parkland, the season's opener. 154 As Drive And Determination Make Them Champs Good football teams play hard, fast, and for keeps. The final sound of the gun on Turkey Day signaled victory for the Big Green, and, to make the victory even sweeter, with it came the long sought after Lehigh Valley League Championship. Our gridiron heroes shared the title with hard- hitting Northampton but tears of happiness were shed as an H. S. first was accredited to the team of 1962. Following an arduous week of rugged practices and drilling at Camp Dent and at home, our Hor- nets began their most successful season under Hitting the field like conquering heroes, co-captains Mike Johnson and Dale Fink burst through the hoop and the ingenious coaching of Luke Lobb and assist- ants Al Neff and Glenn Johns. The powerful Green saw their first competition under the lights at E. H. S., with a capacity crowd watching to see if pre-season predictions of a mere average E. H. S. squad were justified. The yells of an avid cheering section provided the background of a 27-6 finish over the Parkland opponents. Bill Trotter, senior halfback, scored in the opening quarter, while four touchdowns later the Trojans officially admitted defeat. spur their teammates to victory over the Whitehall Zep hyrs while a capacity crowd went wild. ll 71 Copocify Crowds Flock To See The Big Green September 14 at our stadium another huge crowd saw the Green Hornets eke out a 24-19 victory over the dang- erous Panthers of Quakertown. The Quakers struck first with a touchdown in the beginning minutes of play. E. H. S. banged back with a 75-yard dash from scrimmage by senior Bill Trotter to tie the score at 6-6. Tension mount- ed as the half ended at 13-12 in the Quakers' favor. The Hornets came through with a 24-19 victory. A week later, the ripe winners could not be beaten. Stroudsburg was swallowed in a 33-18 defeat in the Hor- nets' league opener. Emmaus was definitely a contender for the crown as quarterback Evan Burian expertly pass- ed for two T. D.'s to halfback Bill Trotter, hard-hitting Dale Fink plunged for one, and halfbacks Denny Sicher and Ron Merkel accounted for the remaining points. The big day finally arrived as over 4,000 loyal fans packed Northampton's Wolfe Field, September 29, to see the annual attempt to break Northampton's long run- ning string of league wins. Emmaus outplayed the Kids in every known concept of the game except scoring as they dropped a 14-6 decision to the Lehigh Valley League Champs. In the roughest and most exciting game of the season our boys threatened with five drives making only Bottom Row: Martin Stephens, George Katchak, Dale Stortz, Daniel Hersh, Dale Fink, Michael Johnson, William Trotter, Ronald Merkel. Second Row: Charles Snyder, Daniel McCabe, Paul Fichter, Evan Burian, Robert Althouse, Richard Rubens, Robert Reinhard, Larry Everhard Rich ' - ' , ard Sellers. Third Row. Ronald Benedict, Jack Jones, Joseph Harding, John Unlauf, Dennis Sicher, William Kocher, one pay off while Northampton took full advantage of their two. Our boys outfought, outplayed, and outwitted the Konkrete Pillars, but lost in the end. The Hornets again showed their toxic sting, as E. H. S. stands rocked over the 32-6 defeat of the Slatington eleven. Thrills began in the first quarter when sophomore Randy Seagreaves ran 10 yards around left end to score. Fighting back, the Slaters tied the score at 6-6 only to lose ground as Fichter scored on a pass from Quarterback Evan Burian. Stortz scored. Dynamos Fink and Sea- greaves followed with two more for the Emmaus win. The Stingers, fresh from victory over the Slaters, mow- ed down Catty for the fifth win. The 31-6 mauling sur- prised most spectators as a much closer game was ex- pected. Den Sicher charged for the first period touchdown, Fink for the second to leave a 13-6 half time score. Fink scored in the third period, Stortz and Jones in the fourth to display the mightiness of the Big Green. October 19 was the night of the Hornets sixth win over Lehighton 45-20 on our home field. All fire and brim- stone broke loose as Sicher and Seagreaves made specta- tors rise to their feet on 55 and 89 yard touchdown plays respectively. Fink couldn't be stopped as he tallied three Fred Adamchak, Daniel Crane. Fourth Row: Phillip Weida, Randy Sea- greaves, Barry Nuss, Gary Schleifer, John Moritz, James Laser. Back Row: Robert Schuler, 1ManagerJ, Raymond Wessner YMSH' agerj, Larry Schuler fManagerJ, Richard Eisenhard lTrainerJ, Frank Stevens fTrainerj, Stroud Kunkle 1ManagerJ. Mow Down Opposition To Capture League Crown Halfback, Ron Merkle, cuts away to gain valuable yardage as No. 42, Bill Trotter blocks a formidable Whitehall opponent. Plays such as scores to his credit and gained 160 yards in 25 carries. The Hornets stung again at Palmerton October 27 stepping one notch closer to the League title. Palmerton had beaten unconquerable Northampton the week before and good luck tokens were taken on the journey to the Bombers fighting field. Fears were groundless as E. H. S. plastered the Blue and White in a 26-0 shutout. Trotter and Fink carried the ball to the Bombers three yard lineg Seagreaves plunged over to give the Hornets a 12-0 lead in the first half. On the tackle eligible play, Hersh return- ed to the bench on Cloud 9 after scoring E. H. S.'s third T. D, A pass from Burian to Stortz led to Sicher's thund- ering 10 yards for the final score. : The Warriors of Wilson Boro handed the Hornets their second defeat in 9 outings, 46-19. Wilson took an early lead and held it. For seniors Turkey Day meant the last and most im- portant game of their careers. They proudly walked away from a muddy field with a 13-0 victory and the coveted Lehigh Valley League Co-Championship. Need I say more! Along with the '62 season came such memories as the most enthusiastic crowds ever to follow E. H. S. gridiron this held the Zephyrs scoreless and rolled up thirteen points for the Hornets. boysg the proboscis club, with membership limited to all players with a broken noseg star-studded helmets, worn by players with most tackles, recovered fumbles, or in- tercepted passesg a beautifully decorated gym for the big pep rallyg a deserving group of award-winnersg and three cherished trophies. The most important memory, though, is of a group of boys for whom teamwork paid off, who personified good sportsmanship and whose acade- mic achievements were outstanding. VARSITY FOOTBALL E. H. S. Opp. Parkland 27 6 Quakertown 24 19 rStroudsburg 33 18 ifNorthampton 6 14 Slatington 32 6 tCatasauqua 31 6 'tLehighton 45 20 rPa1merton 26 0 iiWilson Boro 19 46 rWhitehall 13 0 P3 Denotes League Game Junior Varsiiy Closes Season Rating Second In League Determined and strong, the Baby Hornets deserved as much credit as their big brothers for taking second place in league competition, losing only one game to Lehighton. Ernmaus High School's J. V.'s outplayed and outscored Wilson for their second victory of this season, October 1. The score was 19-6. Bob Miller chalked up a touchdown in the first quarter and Scott Corbett another in the sec- ond. Fullback Gary Gilbert charged across for another six points. Two weeks later the baby Green were once again victorious when they beat Catty 19-6. Bob Benicoff rolled up two of the Hornet T. Dis. Dave Terfinko plunged for the other. Gilbert, Terfinko, and Bennicoff, each scoring twice for E. H. S. were responsible for the crushing victory over Palmerton to make the fifth win in seven outings. One tie and a loss has been recorded to this point. Re- sponsible for this loss were the little Indians from Lehigh- ton. Ernmaus led 14-0 at half-time only to see the Indians score in the opening minutes of the third quarter after recovering an E. H. S. fumble. They went on to hold E. H. S. scoreless while they added fourteen more points to their side of the scoreboard. The Hornet defeat handed Bottom Row: Joseph Semanchek, Laird Sell, David Motko, Charles Romig, Robert Bennicoff, Michael Kells, Richard March, Scott Corbett. Second Row: Gary Conway, David Vince, Gary Gilbert, Randall Killo, Jay Ruff, Daniel Jones, Donald Ackerman, Thomas Wallitsch, Glenn Rosazza. Third Row: Glenn Eichman, John Kelly, the Indian Jayvees a winning place in the Lehigh Valley League. Another trophy is bound to be added when these boys reach varsity status. The fire and drive of the Little Stingers never wavered. SCHEDULE E H. S. Opp. Dieruff 0 0 Parkland 22 12 Wilson Boro 19 6 Slatington 33 0 Catasauqua 21 6 Lehighton 14 20 Palmerton 45 0 Whitehall 25 0 Dale Schoch, Terry Kunkle, David Terfinko, Joseph Duntan, Arthur Hensinger, Russell Wessner. Back Row: Donald Marks, Larry Beck, Glenn Guinther, Gary Greenawalt fManagerJ, John Hersh 1Assistant Trainerj, Matthew Breidenthall, Nedrich Wieder, Scott Schaffer, Robert Miller. Bottom Row: Lisa Wieand, Connie Billig, Sally Wagner, Cathy Stauh, Roberta Feely, Pat Heimbach, Nancy Brown, Margaret Laser, Yvonne Marsteller. Second Row: Louise Brown, Donna Reinhart, Donna Mueller, Qarol Haberstumpf, Karen Schmoyer, Cheryl Billig, Susan Huber. Third Row: Joanne Bortz, Pat Fishburn, Diane Bortz, Karen Kells, Barbara DeVries, Joyce Long. Fourth Row: Renee Nonnemacher, Betty Growler, Pat Wood, Peggy Bartholomew, Donna Gaulco, Linda Seislove, Jeanne Hawk. Fifth Row: Linda Schmick, Emily Kistler, Susan Kunkle, Marcia Bedner, Barbara Butz, Peggy Leapson. Back Row: Jean Kaldy, Mrs. Herman lGoachJ, Judy Zimmerman fManagerJ, Pat Eck KM:-znagerj, Mary Jane Sellers, Gretchen Kunkle, Barbara Mueller. Girls' Hockey Team Upholcls Envicfble Record A decisive bulley and Emmaus scoops the opposition, moving the ball downfield for another goal. Our girls' field hockey team has completed its third year at Emmaus High. This fast-moving game has become a popular and favorite sport among spectators as well as participants. Coach Virginia Herman did it again-came through once more with a winning team. The record for the season was an enviable one: six wins, three ties, and one loss. Following strenuous practices, often in the sizzling sun, the girls plunged into the season with a 6-0 win over Mo- ravian Seminary. Two tie games with Southern Lehigh and Phillipsburg momentarily placed Emmaus at a stand- still. But team effort came through and the girls handed Wilson Boro an 8-1 defeat. After a tie game with Southern Lehigh and the only loss of the season suffered to Phillips- burg, the girls completed the season with four consecutive 'victories Surpassing all previous records, the Junior Varsity end- ed the season with three wins, two losses, and one tie. Gaining worthy experience and knowledge of the game, the J. V.'s will prove their skill on future varsity teams. Aggressive E. H. S. girls intercept and show their skill by maneuvering the ball toward another goal. l5 9 SCHEDULE E. H. S. Opp. Moravian Seminary 6 0 Southern Lehigh 1 1 Phillipsburg 1 1 Wilson Boro 3 1 Southern Lehigh 2 2 Phillipsburg 0 2 Moravian Seminary 5 0 Wilson Boro 8 0 Parkland 4 0 Parkland 3 1 Left: Under the lights cheer- leaders and majorettes cavort in glee. Another touchdown for the Hornets! Opposite: "Fight! Fight! Fight!" Un- mindful of the cold the gals lead the crowd in a zippy song to boost the team. Eighf Snappy Girls Se! Cheering Pace VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Kneeling: Linda Beers, man, Susie Kunkle, Peggy Bartholomew, Janice Graef Pamela Baumgartner, Standing: Diane Bortz, Carol Bill- Charlene Wieder. 160 .l.V. 's Tie Senior Group For Spirit And Zip Ever ready to spark our Hornet teams on to victory, cheerleaders served Emmaus High with immeasurable time, effort, and energy. In sunshine or in snow, cheer- leaders boosted spirit in any athletic contest and let the boys in green and gold know they were behind them. Under Coach Gwendlyn Armitage both squads maintained their distinct reputation as one of the Le- high Valley's finest groups. Selected by a group of faculty members and students, cheerleaders were chosen on the basis of voice, co- ordination, poise, personality, and familiarity with the cheers. Both squads practiced long hours during the summer to prepare for the opening football game early in September. Throughout the remainder of the year, after school practices provided time for improvement and perfection. School spirit zoomed to a new high this year thanks to lively pep rallys, the posting of victory signs, and the addition of a pep band. The gym, ablaze with green and gold for the traditional Turkey Day Pep Rally, was a spectacular display of enthusiasm, loyalty, and pride on behalf of the cheerleaders. Constantly trying to arouse student interest and school spirit, the varsity revitalized old cheers and initiated new cheers and several fight songs. Not to be forgotten are the substitutes, who filled in when one of the regulars was missing. Being able to fill each girl's position required just as much, if not more, knowledge of the cheers, songs, and chants. Four senior varsity members, Pam Baumgartner, Carol Billman, Janice Graef, and Susie Kunkle, will be graduated, but able underclassmen Will undoubtedly equal their spirit and energy. Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Pat Heimbach, Debby Romig, Karen Kells, Donna Mueller. Hornets Show Championship Pofenhol In First Half- Bottom Row: Robert Sch- weitzer, John M oritz, Dale Stortz, Carl Naugle, Malcolm Brown. Second Row: Robert Palmer, Evan Burian, Francis G e h m a n, Richard Lauchnor. T h i r d R o w: David Hieter fTrainerJ3 Daniel Hill, Doug'- las Mahler, Raymond Wessner, Larry Everhard CSenior Man- agerb. Back Row: Mr. Rich- ard Shaak fCoachJ, Paul Stauffer, Alvin Stephen Mun- ior Managerj. Dale Stortz Jump shot in the closing minutes of Out of my way' shouts Doug Mahler after the Lehighton game widens the Hornets margin grabbing a rebound 1n the Lehighton clash. Slow Down In Second Emmaus High School's gym has a seating capacity of over fifteen hundredg usually every seat was filled by fans wanting to cheer their team. Emmaus, as always, had a basketball team of which to be proud, proud of its physical abilities in the playing of a good game, and proud of its reputation as a team with zeal, spirit and character as a ball club. November 28 marked Emmaus' opening encounter against Southern Lehigh at home. The Hornets snatched a win, 50-37. In the remainder of pre-league competition, the team fared well, winning three and losing four games. In its first league game Emmaus downed Palmerton by a decisive score of 58-37. More determined after a defeat by Catasauqua, the Green Hornets buzzed their way to four more victories before the end of the first half of competition. The rest of the season followed with some disappointing defeats and some heartening wins and ended with a successful record of eleven wins and eleven losses. The team's leading performers this year proved to be Dale Stortz, Carl Naugle, and Richard Lauchnor, the high scorer being Naugle with a total of 237 points and an average of ten points per game. Upperclassmen Robert Schweitzer, John Moritz, Daniel Hill, Raymond Wessner, Francis Gehman, Robert Palmer, Evan Burian, Paul Stauffer, and Douglas Mahler were definite assets to the team both in scoring and dependability. Malcolm Brown, playing first string as a sophomore showed excellent promise. SCHEDULE Emmaus Opponent Southern Lehigh 58 37 Wilson Boro 54 51 Bethlehem 51 76 Pottstown 43 45 Dieruff 46 50 Allentown C. C. 50 63 William Allen 65 64 Nazareth 59 50 'tPalmerton 54 46 tCatasauqua 52 74 tLehighton 67 58 i'Northampton 75 46 'SStroudsburg 56 50 tWhitehall 48 56 iSlatington 58 51 iPalmerton 67 87 kCatasauqua 44 65 :Lehighton 59 50 :Northampton 71 84 'Stroudsburg 53 50 :Whitehall 47 59 1Slatington 53 67 :Denotes League Game Above: Unhindered by any Lehighton opposition, John Moritz sails up to sink a shot. Below: Two more points flash on the scoreboard as Stortz taps the ball through the hoop. Hord-Hitting .loyvees Boost Successful Season- Bottom Row: Mr. David McLaughlin 1Coachj, Richard Gladfelter, Michael Doney, Thomas Berry 4Co-captainj, James Landis, Frederick Stevenson. Second Row: Todd Wiley, Daniel Romanchuck, Robert Zim- Emmaus was fortunate in having a junior varsity bask- etball team which showed great promise. November 28 the junior hornets auspiciously started their season by defeating the Southern Lehigh team by a score of 50-27. The most exciting conquests of the year were Emmaus over Lehighton 33-32. Emmaus over Slat- ington, 59-54, and the Hornets over Central Catholic 56- merman, Peter Senderwitz, William Fredericks, Scott Corbett. Third Row: Gary Scholl, Robert Miller, Arthur Hensinger 1ManagerJ, Charles Nichter, Robert Moser. Back Row: Charles Bednar, Arthur Wessner. 54. Two defeats handed to Catasauqua were most satisfy- ing. After twenty-one hard and thrilling games, the season ended with the yearlings emerging' the victors over the Slaters by a score of 59-54. The Hornets, led by Seagreaves, Gladfelter, Berry, and Stevenson, had a final record of eleven wins and three losses to enter into the record book. J. V. BASKETBALL E. H. S. Opp. Southern Lehigh 50 27 Wilson Boro 56 31 Bethlehem 44 59 Pottstown 55 41 Dieruff 49 69 Allentown, C. C. 56 54 William Allen 52 53 Nazareth 59 34 Palmerton 49 35 Catasauqua 59 41 Lehighton 33 32 Northampton 59 27 Stroudsburg 49 39 Whitehall 51 57 Slatington 67 48 Palmerton 63 70 Catasauqua 61 53 Lehighton 79 40 Northampton 67 31 Stroudsburg 56 40 Whitehall 45 47 Slatington 59 54 Capable J,V. Richard Gladfelter moves in to block and foil his opponent's attempt for a goal. Team mates charge in to assist. Lassies Snatch League Title Winning the Crown of the Lehigh Valley Inter-scholastic Girls Basketball League was the goal of each girl. Through much work, practice, and encouragement from Miss Armit- age, they attained this goal. Although they lost the first game to Central Catholic, their determination charged them on to a 13-game winning streak. While the Hornettes tallied 684 points they held their opponents to a hard reached 410 points. The defensive unit appeared to be valuable throughout the entire season. They especially worked together in keeping their opponents to a mere 8 points in the Stroudsburg game, while the offensive attack soared on to gain 54 points. This game proved to be their high pointy they scored the greatest number of points of the season and held the Stroudsburg lassies to a minimum. Among the high scorers were Linda Schmick with 291 points for the season and a 3-year span of 748 points. Bar- bara Mueller and Donna Peet had 150 and 95 respectively. Co-captains Barbara Mueller and Marion Hunsicker, the only seniors, did a marvelous job in keeping the spirit of the team high. GIRLS' BASKETBALL E. H. S. Opp. Central Catholic 36 48 'Palmerton 51 25 tCatasauqua 51 29 iParkland 53 37 Wm. Allen 54 36 tStroudsburg 54 8 i:Whitehall 49 29 "'Slatington 45 31 iiPalmerton 48 24 i'Catasauqua 52 27 1'Parkland 37 27 fStroudsburg 53 27 'fWhitehall 47 23 i'Slatington 54 39 4'Denotes League Game Bottom Row: Jeanette Shoemaker, Patricia Fishburn, Marion Hun- sicker, 1Co-captainj, Barbara Mueller fCo-Captainl, Joanne Bortz, Diane Ludwick. Second Row: Linda Schantz, Donna Peet, Cheryl Billig, Linda Schmick, Patricia Eck, Donna Mueller, Pamela Ward. Donna Peet's agility always enabled her to clear the court for scoring in typical Hornette style. Third Row: Elizabeth Mintz, Virginia Gehman, Judy Moyer, Alice Miller, Joyce Long, Jane Kemmery. Back Row: Donna Moyer, Roberta Feely, Janet Newcomb, Doris Sturges, Maria Urban, Miss Gwendlyn Armitage fC0achJ. l65 Y Mermen Show Zeal And Verve-Diligenf Practices Four swimmers pulled their ways into the last lap of their event and the cheers of the crowd became more vehement. Often a close race determined another Victory or another defeat for the Emmaus High School Swim- ming Team. With eight returning lettermen to aid the team both physically and morally, the Emmaus team boasted its first successful season since its organization two years ago. Much of the unity and success of the team was due to the spirited coaching of Mr. Richard Black. After a nar- row defeat by Bethlehem, Emmaus High School drowned Wilson Boro and Whitehall in two decisive victories. Wil- liam Allen and Dieruff proved more proficient than the Hornetsg they lost to William Allen by a score of 27-59, and to Dieruff, 31-55. Following an easy win over East Stroudsburg, Emmaus was faced with its two most con- tentious adversaries, Easton and Parkland. It was a jubi- lant night for the mermen when they overpowered their Bottom Row: D. .Moon, J. Lutz, D. Beidleman, L. Nester, H. Nonne- macher KCo-captamj, R. Hendry fCo-captainj. Second Row: D. Quier, J. Bowers, A. Burger, D. Seibert, J. Frankenfield, D. Wiley, J. long-time rival, Easton. After a win by Parkland over Emmaus, the team went to the District XI swimming meet held at Lehigh University where Emmaus placed in five events to end a rewarding season well. VARSITY SWIMMING E. H. S. Opp. iiBethlehem 38 47 :iWilson Boro 74 12 :f:Whiteha1l 71 15 i:William Allen 27 59 iiDieruff 31 55 :fiEast Stroudsburg 67 19 iiEaston 47 39 'f:Parkland 36 40 District Swim Meet 10 i:Denotes League Meet Hersh, IR. McGuire, D. McCabe, D. E1-be, R. Davey, G. Conway, il s, R. Balmat. Back Row. J. Bower, N. Mac!-Iose, R. Miller, 1Manage1'J, D. Paules 1ManagerJ, Mr. Richard Black CCoachJ . . i Insure Wins Swimmers in the Whitehall meet take their marks, antici- pating the sound of the gun. Tension disappears as Daniel Quier executes his feat with grace and force in the meet against Easton. Keenly Desiring To Win, Manager Houston Lichtenwalner, and team- mate, Bob Althouse, calm, reassure, and ready Rick Sellers fat leftb for his upcoming match. "Pin Him!", urged spectators. Second later Art Tomaschek fbelowl weakened and defeated his worn-out opponent. Mcifmen Strive For Victory With Enthusiasm And Spifif Hornet wrestlers had another fine season, compiling a record of 6-4. The squad ran up a total of 256 points against 242 for their opponents. Leading the parade was Mike Johnson 41567 with a 9-1 record, followed by Art Tomaschek 41385, Larry Schuler 11125 and Bob Schuler 11231, all of whom had an 8-2 record. The matmen opened their season by tackling a power- ful Dieruff team and dropped a 43-16 decision. After losing the second meet to Northampton, the Hornets bounced back by defeating Nazareth 29-22. Again, after another loss to William Allen, the Hornets trounced Notre Dame 37-13. Coach Krebs' crew followed with two succes- sive victories-Southern Lehigh 24-23 and Parkland 27-24. The Hornets continued their winning ways with a 36-13 ruin over Whitehall. The streak was snapped by Wilson Boro, who dumped the grapplers 38-11. In the final meet the Hornets soundly trounced Slatington 46-5. Twelve boys entered the Western Division Tournament at William Allen. Bob and Larry Schuler went on to the District Tournament at Bethlehem where Larry went into the semifinals and Bob came out second in the finals. Bottom Row: Robert Beganie, Robert Schuler, Brian Evangelista, Arthur Tomaschek, Michael Johnson, iCaptainj, Russell Kerschner, Charles Zellner, Larry Schuler. Second Row: Houston Lichtenwalner KManagerj, Fred Adamchak, Robert Althouse, Richard Sellers, Rich- ard March, John Umlauff, Keith Knauss fManagerl. Third Row: John Shaeffer, Harold Thomas, Peter Six, Charles Snyder, William Rinehard, David Stortz, Robert Scott, Dennis Sell. Fourth Row: The outlook for next year looks very promising, with nine letter winners returning. They are Robert Schuler, Robert Beganie, Brian Evangelista, Charles Zellner, Rus- sell Kerschner, Richard Sellers, Robert Althouse, Richard March, and John Umlauf. SCHEDULE E. H. S. Opp. i:Dieruff 16 43 fNorthampton 13 36 Nazareth 29 22 :fiWilliam Allen 17 25 Notre Dame 37 13 fSouthern Lehigh 24 23 Parkland 27 24 iWhitehall 36 13 Wilson Boro 11 38 2iSlatington 46 5 i:Denotes Divisional Meets ' ' arold, Daniel Frey, Greg!! Jones. D319 Sell. ?oJlilrr:elBigbliganilzagolgiihlgnfield. Fifth Row: Ronald Shaeffer, Larry McCauley. Iiarry Rothenberger, Ray Butler. Tefyy Fenstermfmliir' Lloyd Schmoyer, James Butz, Joseph Semanchik. -Back Row. r. William Krebs LCOachj, Terrence Kline, Thomas Binder fManagel'l' Mr. Robert Bottorf iAssistant Coachi- imar ir 1 Q 1- - Bottom Row: Mr. Glenn Johns 1CoachJ, Robert Robinson, Larry Everhard, Robert McGuire, George Katchak, Michael Johnson, Dale Stortz, Roy Afflerbach, Brian Gracely. Raymond Wessner, Dale Fink, Ronald Merkle, William Trotter, Mr. Robert Hill fCoachJ. Second Row: Larry Andrews, Dennis Moon, Marshall Rau, Richard Eisen- hard, Robert Schweitzer, Richard Rubens, Robert Benedict, Donald Ambrose, Glenn Clauser, Jeffrey Davey, Bruce Arnold, Dale Dries, Martin Stephen. Third Row: Raymond Whitner, Dennis Sicher, Jack Jones, Robert Beganie, Scott Corbett, Joseph Semancik, Timothy Young, Kenneth Holland, William Gibbard, John Brooke, David Weigard, Richard Hendry. Fourth Row: Neil Morgan, Bruce Erney, William Smith, John Miller, Douglas Wetherhold, Timothy Knecht, Gary Scholl, Brian Evangelista, Mark Breidenthall, Ronald Ham- mond, Wayne Butz, Ronald KDSDD, James Bauers, Richard Mrach. Back Row: Robert Balmat, Ronald Keller, Craig Moyer, Steven Zarechy, Guy Nesham, Michael Oleksa, Robert Flower, Paul Iobst, Thomas Andrews. Trackmen Praciice Rigorously To Prepare For Successful Season Practicesessions open with calisthenics. The weights group trams v1gorously to develop the stamina, coordination, and physical fitness necessary to make a worthy showing when entering into league and district competitlon. Trackmen Vie For Placement In League Competition Coach Glenn Johns, determined to better last year's 5-4 season, began calisthenics and roadwork the second week in March. Outstanding returnees were Jack Jones and Larry Everhard in the distance runningg Dale Stortz aiming to better his record-setting discus throw of last yearg Dale Fink in the 100 and 200-yard dashesg and Mike Johnson again displaying his magnificent pole vaults. All events require top-notch physical condition. As a consequence, it was necessary for all fieldmen and run- ners to work out constantly. To train more efficiently and to prepare for meets in a minimum period of time, coaches organized the team into four basic groups: sprinters, jumpers, weightmen, and distance runners. Each of these groups had as its leader an experienced athlete who specialized in each respective area. This man was re- sponsible for administering the daily program to his group. By this individualized instruction, candidates perfected their particular skills. Men were entered to train in all three major categor- ies: the weight events, shot put, discus, and javeling run- ning events, 100 and 200-yard sprints and the 440,880, and f- r N sua mile long distance jogsg jumping events, pole vault, broad jump, and high jump. Participants for interscholastic meets competed among themselves for placement. Green and Gold fieldmen anxiously awaited their first meet. Success seemed assured on the basis of previous records. As always, it was certain that regardless of the outcome, they would win humbly or lose graciously. TRACK E.H.S. Opp. April 2 Slatington 61 W 23 W April 5 iiWhitehall 80 15 April 9 iiHellertown 48 42 April 17 :fiStroudsburg 55 40 April 19 Nazareth 65 25 April 24 Northampton 80 15 May 1 'fPalmerton 30 65 May 3 Dieruff 52 38 May 8 Lehighton 29 66 May 11 L. V. I. A. A. Meet 28 points-Third Place i'Denotes League Meets Senior discus thrower Dale Stortz displays his excellent technique for other track group leaders: Larry Ever- hard, Dale Fink, Michael John- son 'and Mr. Hill and Mr. Johns iCoachesJ. Bottom Row: T. Walbert, P. Stauffer, P. Wieda, R. Miller, H. Nonnemacher, J. Leeser, G. Schantz. W. Kocher, L. Trexler. Second Row: D. Hill, G. Deischer, D. Schuster, R. Schmoyer, F. Gehman, R. Palmer, D. Delabar, F. Adamchak. Third Row: D. Vince, G. Rosaz- za, G. Gilbert, T. Berry, B. Braim, R. Althouse, G. Scheifler, G. Coaches And Team Shore William Allen April 4 Dieruff April 5 Northwestern April 9 Southern Lehigh April 11 Hellertown April 16 gNorthampton April 25 Wilson Boro April 29 iCatasauqua April 30 i'Slatington May 3 'Stroudsburg May 7 iiPalmerton May 10 i'Lehighton May 14 i4Whitehall May 16 - - ifDenotes League Games Optimistic about the forthcoming season are Assistant Coach Bruce Polster and Head Coach Alfred Neff. Smartschan. Fourth Row: B. Fellman, B. Lauer, L. Ochs, A. Werst. C. Knerr, W. Fredericks, J. Gladfelter. Fifth Row: K. Lauchnor, R. Troxell, R. Kilo, A. Hensinger. D, Seibert, R. Bennicoff. Back Row: B. Engler, A. Miller, M. Wenner, T. Beganie, W. Wetzel. F. Steven- son. 172 Optimistic Outlook As '63 Season Closes In Snow-covered wet grounds delayed the start of spring training, but the boys finally took to the field in mid- March. Coached by Mr. Al Neff, the Green Hornet baseball squad, hoping to better last year's record of seven wins and six losses, opened the season depending on veteran players John Leeser, Harry Nonnemacher, Paul Stauffer, and Philip Weida. Further hopes were centered on prom- ising newcomers. Aiding the boys during practice and in play were high quality pitching equipment, common sense, unerring control, and physical fitness. Assistant Coach Bruce Polster, Pitchers Paul Stauffer, Tim Braim John Lesser. and Catchers Fred Adamchak and Phil Weida gather Having lost eight top players who were graduated last June, Mr. Neff still felt confident that he could build a powerful team from approximately fifty candidates who came out for the team. Capable boys, each versed in his particular position, looked forward to opening day, April 4. William Allen was scheduled to be the first of a thirteen game slate. The Lehigh Valley League teams to be faced in com- petition for the title were Northampton, Catasauqua, Slatington, Stroudsburg, Palmerton, Lehighton, and Whitehall. around Coach Al Neff for a few pointers before heading out to practice for the season's opening game. Bottom Row: Mr. Keith Smith lCoachJ, R. Schuler, C. Bednar, R. Mahler, T. Ruhf, S. Johnson, R. Zimmerman, P. Rems, D. Franken- Thomas, K. Schaeffer, J. Stead, F. Weiss, D. Felegy, P. Greenawalt. field, D. Gehman, R. Adams. Back Row: B. Long, G. Toman, S. Kunkle, K. Kuhns, J. Billie, D. Undefeofecl Golfers Moke Their Sixth Bid For League Crown Eager to equal or better their 8 win, 1 tie. and no loss record of last year, the golf team, began practices in March with enthusiasm. Returning lettermen Pete Greena- walt, Jeff Billie, Doug Mahler, and Keith Kuhns bolstered team strength in the stiff competition. The Hornet's home course, Brookside Country Club, was the scene of concentrated practice to prepare the links- men for their opening match April 15, Easton being the first of their ten scheduled matches. Great skill and com- petence were the end results of long hours of practice under the watchful eye of Coach Smith. High hopes of a winning season were justified as the golf team has taken the league championship every year since a golf league was organized four years ago. Before a league existed, the Hornet golfers played their first two seasons and were undefeated. SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. April Easton 13 2 April Reading 11W 3M April Allentown Central Catholic 12M ZW April Palmerton 13 2 April Southern Lehigh 9M 5M April William Allen 13V2 IW May Dieruff 15 0 May Bethlehem 7 8 May Wilson Boro 13 2 May Districts First Place May Notre Dame - - May League Tournament, l74 Bethlehem Out for a few practice swings are Doug Mahler, Jeff Billie, Keith Kuhns, and Pete Greenawalt. Mr. Smith readies his boys for another undefeated season. SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. April 9 Quakertown 1 11 April 17 Palisades 10 11 April 24 Palisades 16 10 May 1 Upper Perkiomen 0 10 May 9 Southern Lehigh 11 6 May 16 Catasauqua 23 6 Bottom Row: K. Mato, C. Billig, M. Laser, B. Schaffer, J. Fink, J. Hawk, H. Ashcraft. Back Row: Miss Gwend- lyn Armitage fCoachJ, N. Reinert, V. Ortt, L. Schmick A. Miller, P. Eck, QManagerJ, D. Ludwick iManagerJ P. Wood fManagerJ. 1 1 This year Emmaus High School added softball as a varsity sport. Coach Gwendlyn Armitage and twenty-five girls began their training in March for the 1962-1963 season. The Hornettes could be found on the diamond putting in long hours of practice and learning the funda- mentals of the game so as to become skilled playersg and when weather forced them indoors, they mastered signals and discussed strategy during skull practices. It was a rigorous time schedule but the end was well worth the effort. Extensive experience was gained because of the increased playing schedule. Keen competition awaited them in their encounters with Quakertown, Palisades, Upper Perkiomen, and Southern Lehigh. The squad's en- thusiasm was at its peak. Tennis And Softball Added As Varsity Sports After weeks of intensive practice, Coach Sheckler's tennis team awaited its first match of the season. April 2 marked the date of the match, which was played at Wilson Boro and signified the opening of an exciting season. A schedule of fourteen games face the Emmaus boys, but they approached it confidently. For the lads who participated in this action-packed sport, afnight of practice consisted largely of instruction and practice in the fundamentals of the game, serving and SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. April 2 Wilson Boro 3 3 April 5 Reading 1 5 April 9 Easton 1 5 April 11 William Allen 0 6 April 16 Dieruff 1 5 April 18 Palmerton 5 1 April 19 Nazareth O 6 April 23 Bethlehem 0 6 April 25 Wilson Boro 4 2 April 30 Reading 2 4 May 3 Easton 1 5 May 7 William Allen 2 4 May 8 Palmerton 5 1 May 10 Dieruff 2 4 May 14 Nazareth 1 5 May 16 Bethlehem - - Bottom Row: G. Romanchuk, W. Foster, L. McCabe, R. Moser, R. Scott, T. Wallitsch, R. Albright, L. Zinzow. Standing: William Sheckler fCoachJ, R. Butler, B. Van- Ness, G. Conway, R. Miller, C. Naugle, J. Moritz, P. Scnderwitz, A. Tamerler, J. Lutz, J. Frankenfield, D. Stortz, J. Kimmel. proper grips and strokes. Only those who proved worthy at practice were given the opportunity to compete inter- scholastically. . Underclassmen comprised the bulk of the team, which was in its second year of competition. Since only four men will be leaving the team because of graduation this year, the chances for the other squad members to build a powerful team are promising. Continuous service and trust on the part of both the patron and the advertiser is the basis of growing unity in our prospering communi- ty. It is our wish that the previous patronage of our readers to our advertisers will continue and grow. In '63 and the future this will prove beneficial and essential to the growth, pros- perity, and unification of our business district, residential area, and surrounding boroughs. advertisements 1 n r 1 x. 4, Q , -Q Q Phone 9654066 PENN s'rA'rloNs, mc. ART SCHNECK OPTICAL CO. State Road Emmaus, Pa. "De Working Man's Friend" Lowest Prices OPTICIAN Mgr. Joe Dan Weber 225 NORTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. Best Wishes To The Closs Of 1963 E MAU JEWEL HOP LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED CHARCOAL DRIVE-IN JOH . N H HILLEGASS ON ROUTE 222 NEAR WESCOESVILLE Concrete and Excavating Work FOUNTAIN SERVICE Phone 967-2200 310 South Second Street Charcoal Broiled Emmaus' Pa' Hamburgers Hot Dogs Steak Sandwiches 178 Two small words simple words and small though THANK YOU! x Ewa they are, they convey our sincere feeling. A YoU ARE WONDERFUL! And so was the reception you gave us in our first year in Emmaus. . . now IIAVIDSUN 967-2469 48 South Fourth Street Emmaus, Pennsylvania Compliments of Pe Sam 00. PETROLEUM EQUIPMENT SERVICE AND MAINTENANCE CO. Allentown, Pennsylvania Branches in Forty Fort and Glenside, Pennsylvania 179 ATEN HARDWARE, INC. HARDWARE - ELECTRICAL AND PLUMBING SUPPLIES - HOUSEWARES PAINTS - GLASS - GIFTS - TOYS 15-17' E. MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. Phone 965-9130 EMMAUS FORD SEVENTH AND CHESTNUT STREETS Phone 965-9011 Compliment: Of YULETIDE PARTY SALES Phone 967-1035 Res. Phone 433-0538 ALDO PHOTO SHOP Cameras and Supplies Projectors and Camera Repairs Aldo Beltrame 542 State Road proprietor Emmaus, Pa. 180 Compliments O. C. MUTCHLER of Roofing and Sheet Metal Work Plumbing and Heating RAI-SToN,S FLOWERS, Free Estimates Given Si? 49 South Fifth Street Enunaua Pa. Phone 9652928 3300 LEHHH'STREET Phone 797--1350 PLATT FURS DIRECT FROM FACTORY TO YOU Tir 12-14 SOUTH FOURTH STREET EMMAUS, PA Phone 965-2540 EREINSURANCEEXCHANGE AUTO, FIRE 8: GENERAL INSURANCE Edwin F. Butz Phone 965-2824 161 ELM STREET EMMAUS, PA. Notary Public - Daily Meffenger Srrvicf to Harrisburg A 181 HI-WAY BODY WORKS A Million And One Used Auto Parts! Wescosville, Pa. "IF YOU CAN'T FIND IT... WE'VE GOT IT!" Featuring 56-57-58-59 FORD PARTS Allentown, Pa. EXpress 5-2222 EXpress 5-2223 SH I MERVILLE DRIVE-IN THEATER Fineyt in Uutdoor Entertainment BETWEEN EMMAUS AND PENNSBURG ROUTE 29 CINEMASCOPE AND VISTAVISION Shows Nightly at Dusk FRED SCHULTZ HOTPOINT - PHILCO APPLIANCES MOTOROLA TELEVISION Sales - Service - Installation Power Mower Sales 8: Service Low Down Paymentf Eafy Credit Tfrm: iff Open Evenings Monday, Wednfxday U Friday 1zntil9.'00 P.M. Phone 965-5815 Sl-IIMERVILLE, PA. DON'S BICYCLE SHOP SALES AND SERVICE Phillips and Schwinn Bicycles Phone 965-5939 831 Chestnut Street Emmaus, Pa IMPERIAL - CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH - VALIANT Also featuring Zami, one ownfr, like-new cars WM. A. GEHMAN SONS, INC. Sales thru Service Since 1924 Also a member of the "Cars', Rental System Rent a new car for a day, a week, fl month, or up to three years ELM STREET AND STATE AVENUE RMMAUS, PA 183 STONEBACK MEDICAL suPPl.Y co., mc. Red Hill Savings ana! Joan .xdaaociafion ik 400 Main Street Red Hill, Penna. 113 NORTH NINTI-I STREET AI,I.1iNTOWN, PA. BRANCH OFFICES 402 State Road - Emmaus, Peuna High and Evans Streets - Pottstown, GUS BOLl1'S BUFFALO INN mcqs N PO 'JU O Q F? Oo mm G uno tn CD w : CD 0 W U3 S. vm 'U CD 5 s U1 Qi 4 99 :s P-lo 93 0 For A Nite of Fun gvlrrlrl' OVIUL?-' . fr.. BUFFALO IH!! R119 i' Ichnuktvllk 184 4128: 49 MIDIBIIILIE IHIDMIES STATE ROAD, E1VlMAUS.PENNA. - 965-9055 SPECIALISTS IN COMFORTABLE, GRACIOUS LIVING 4 , 1 55555 El 5 O 5 it iA.,-Z. , 5f ,.V5,, '1,5, .,.5,. B il 5Q'g ' 4 , 5 5 5 Jfirww -f 757rw1now- TODAY JORDAN LANES Lehigh Valley's Largest and Most Beautiful Bowling House 40 Lanes 10 Billiard Tables Open 24 Hours North Seventh Street ROCKELS STORE 304 MAIN STREET Allentown EMMAUS, PA. Phone 437-5073 965-S785 435-1111 vi? Proprietor, Tony Sodl CLOTHING DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS 185 M'IiJ.TZ32,"" All THE NEWS to you and your family ' MS 'QEQ-ii ::rf-.V-'EQ' 'MEE'EQ,, THE CALL-CHRONICLE NEWSPAPERS Allentown, Pa wwf' More than 109,000 I MONROE CARBON COUNTY Combined Daibf cow' 0218? 100,000 SCHUYLKILL ,f A B CDU M coumv ,f W 072 Sunday LEHIGH COUNTY 1' N M , - ....7.1.w...N .N MW up gg-3551, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, :mZL.'t." K """'l N IHIIIIIIQ ml . . BERKS H- - ' ,f ,M COUNTY 1 w- E 4, . f: ,,,, 1. me MORNING cm . , so , W f EVENING CHRONICLE 'i -' BUCK Your newspaper is an outstanding condensation of current living. It chronicles births and deaths. Reports society news. Teaches I home economics. Covers the world of f sports. Entertains with comics, iokes and puzzles Pleases women with fashion notes. Heralds the change in weather. Provides a diversified classified section. Editorializes. Communicates daily happenings at home and abroad. Without a doubt, your newspaper is a most important factor in your life today . . . a convenient, dependable, inexpensive media designed to couurr . ,.. . , .0 M,w' wofnnqn' t K-gn ,af ,J - -mm I-' A ,W If ,.,.. .... . 1 . - ' 'W' IIDGKVVUI unonsrum I ln l E -- alum. numom X fm Alan 1 5 An 0 ' -:'-'HW ,M Himsa 'mi x ,,--2... . . . .....,....1 ,, s - , , .........,.,. .,.......,,-- -- Q , .. xx f 1--uf : , ,,, N ,f--' NORTHAMPTON ..N ,. .ummm ,Awww Nfy . HKU WAKE f ...A M. , f " 'vs' . .. ss - 'U .. ...W .. 3' E' . wvrzululo A nm! U- s ' "ffm ' -mm. :Av mem X M., . X .N ... X Q N fm .mfs X "H ...U-vp' ' X -"U"'v swim ,,,,,..,., ' 'N ll U l g ms.. W 1 ' ' ,:......K - '- swim' s - .,... 5 mm , ' " N 1 s rq,,h'lg I .' -'ff 1 'MONTGOMEIEQK COUNTY fSUNDAY cm-CHRONICLE n - - 186 Compliments Of FENSTERMAKER'S SUPER MARKET 431 327 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. FOR the BEST in RESILIENT FLOOR COVERING OWEN M. BASTIAN, INC. LEHIGH VALLEY'S ORIGINAL LINOLEUM CONTRACTOR Insured - 30 Years Experience - Fully Equipped Armstrong and Nairn Linoleum, Rubber Asphalt, Cork and Linotile, Hardwick-Magee Co. Firth and Mohawk Carpeting Scheirich Birch and General Electric Steel Kitchens JUNCTION ROUTES 222 AND 100 TREXLERTOWN, PA. Phone 395-2061 187 Dirzimtive Floral Arrangement MAIN STREET FLORAL COMPHWWMJ Cut Flowers - Plants - Wedding Arrangements - Funeral Designs of We Cater To Weddings We Wire Flowers CHARLES F- JOHNSON, M-D' MR. Sz MRS. A. W. SHELLHAMMER 178 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE PA Phone 965-5311 395-2772 ALBEE LEHIGH HOMES INCORPORATED Free Construction Supervision - Free Architect's Services Easy Financing Don't Delay! See Your Albee Man Today! OPEN: Sundays 1 to 9 P. M. -Saturdays 9:30 A. M. To 6 P. M. Daily 9:30 A. M. to 9 P. M. Phone 395-3308 On Route 222 Wescoesville, Pa. NADINE'S BEAUTY SHOPPE AIR CONDITIONED Compummf 0 f Cold Wave - Manicuring - Tinting 965-4451 654 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. JOHN REMS 8: SONS 188 GEORGE D. BERGER Carpmter Work, Painting, Paper Compliments of H ' , FZ S d' d MW 'TOT fm mg an MlNEsrrE MARKET 8. STORE Refzmxhmg , . Mmeszte ROUTE 1 MACUNGIE, PA. R. D. 2 Allentown, Pa Phone 395-9852 Emmaus' Newest Pharmacy EMMAUS PHARMACY PRESCRIPTIONS FREE DELIVERY PHONE 965-4355 705 Chestnut Street Across From Emmaus Ford Compliments of A. R. Main and Chestnut Streets A. M.D. Macungie, Pa, 24-Hour Towing Service JAMES R. CLIFFORD, M.D. Phone 965-9951 or 965-9282 189 Complimmtf Of BUCHIN ELECTRIC 8: HARDWARE 965-5500 21 E. MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA Rachel 81 Harrv Buchin, Class of 1941 WHEN IT COMES To MEMBER or STATE, NATIONAL GOOD FOOD AND ALLENTOWN REAL ESTATE TRY BOARDS MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE 12? Phone 965-9077 ii? 188 JEFFERSON STREET EMMAUS, PA. HIETER'S DINER Made just For You - Cheese Cake Strawberry Cream Pie Baked Frcxfh Daily STATE AVENUE Sz MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Member of: Panch-American Nursing Home Association - National Geriatrics Association REINMILLER CONVALESCENT HOME Mrs. Evelyn Reinmiller Kunkle Area Code 215: 965-9458 Administrator 659 Broad Street Emmaus, Pa. MARVIN A. YEAKEL WILLIAM H. YEAKEL WARREN A. YEAKEL Wm M. E. Yecukel 8g Sons, Inc. EXPERIENCED ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WARM AIR HEATING AND AIR CONDITIONING CONTRACTORS Distributors of STEWART WARNER AND CARRIER HEATING AND AIR CONDITIONING EQUIPMENT Phone 965-4000 RIDGE AND WILLIAMS STREETS - EMMAUS, PA. 191 Phone 965-4258 PROGRESS Printing House HERBERT E. SEIBERT, PROP. il? 128 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. WL-LZ? PRINTINQE, SOCIAL and COMMERCIAL PRINTING 192 Complimentf Of BUTZ'S ATLANTIC SERVICE If? MAIN AND POPLAR STREETS MACUNGIE, PA. Complimfntf Of A. E. KRATZER, M.D. Complimentf Of FRED H. ROLAND, M.D. WOODRING JEWELERS 417 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS Phone 965-9460 EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING BY FACTORY TRAINED WATCH MAKER Trophifx For All Occafionx il? RICHARD'S MARKET ON THE TRIANGLE EMMAUS HOT BARBECUED CHICKENS Every Friday, Saturday 81 Sunday also WHOLE BAKED HAMS SLICED BARBECUED HAMS 8: BEEF BARBECUED SPARE RIBS See The All New ik EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL CLASS RINGS 341 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. 0 Your best buy in AUTO INSURANCE is as close as your phone! X You Cdflll buy better auto insurance-ond you con't buy sounder value-than Nationwide. Pick up your phone and osk for new car insurance or a transfer on your present policy. Full protection, prompt and friendly country-wide claims service, 6-month automatic renewol plan, ond non-assessable. Compare it with ony-today! CLAUDE D. NONNEMACHER 120 NORTH FIFTH STREET - EMMAUS, PENNA. esfwvfee WO S-2384 MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY 2, J' Home orncs - cowmsus, on-no Hp5O9 , Complivne-nts Compliments of of M NABB'S SUNO 0 SERVI E DAVID c. HAY, M.o. C C C if? A CHIROPODIST ROUTE 222 WESCOESVILLE, P HORACE W. SCHANTZ Funeral Home Air Conditioned Centrally Located ',5t5:'1x. THIRD AND MAIN STREETS I I -I2gg ' f ,Q?6? PHONE EMMAUS, PA. 'F I 965-2421 K 4' I l "'f'xTg.:'1:::-:if-gelggiiqt k - I .,:I.- '!lI ' !5l I i A. . V -- re1:'f1-Ai::1S,:1s- 2 rw: 1. .-,I ' iw-tae: ,.,.. s,zf:11:,.:sv' ,+f,w-wf l94 CLYDET R. MINICH JEWELER DIAMONDS AND GOLD FASHIONED RINGSA Watch Repairing - Pen and Lighter Repairs OFFICIAL EMMAUS CLASS RINGS Phone 432-6437 ll NORTH SIXTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. STEAK SHOP Our Prices Save You Enough To PIZZA Buy Extra Pairs BARBECUES - STEAK SANDWICHES BEERS SHOE STORE HOT DOGS - HAMBURGERS SEAFOOD - LUNCHEON PLATTERS 565-567 CHESTNUT STREET SERVED DAILY Phone 965-2451 EMMAUS, P 34-I MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone 965-2919 Open Every Evening until 8:00 P.M. Compliments of HARWICK APPLIANCES 575 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PAT Appliances - Kitchen Modernization - Television IF IT'S AN ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE WE HAVE IT W here Customers Send Their Friends Phone 965-4265 195 DUN AND SALLY WALTER BEAUTY SALUN 677 Broad Street Emmaus, Pennsylvania Phone 967-1642 HAIR COLORING-OUR SPECIALTY Featuring Student Permanent Waves Regularly 2510.00 for 37.50 96 Robert J. S. Butz Oscar AT. Iobst THE BUTZ COMPANY 4th 8z Main Streets Emmaus, Pa. Phone 965-9845 REAL ESTATE AND GENERAL INSURANCE We offer our unexcelled service in helping you solve your Real Estate problems. If you Want the best insurance at lowest cost, please call us. Compliments of A FRIEND Compliment! of SCOTTY'S ANCHORAGE ZND 81 MAIN STREETS For Fine Food and Drink: Lnnchfonf - Dinner: - Pfattfrf Daily Excfpt Sunday: wif DRIFTWOOD Room .f4zfa'i!ab!e for Prizfatf Partief ik' Phone 965-5913 THE TRIANGLE SHOP Women's and Children's Wear I 1 it, E,g,,t YH 'ssxsneis -W if 345 Chestnut Street Phone 965-5873 Emmaus, Pa MOYER PRINTING, INC. 1031-41 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. ik 965-5130 RECORD HEADQUARTERS DAVID'S ELECTRIC TV-RADIO SALES AND SERVICE Emmaus, Pennsylvania Phone 965-4282 98 EAST PENN FOUNDRY COMPANY CAST-IRON solL PIPE AND FITTINGS Brass - Plumbing Supplies - Iron Brass and Aluminum Castings MACUNGIE, PENNSYLVANIA HOWERTER'S FURNITURE 'Featuring Quality Furniture , ' I - 416 North Fifth Street Emmaus, Pennsylvania Open 8:3O'A. M. to 8:30 P. M. C Z' Ompifmm' JOHN H. SING-MASTER o FAMILY STYLE CENTER FAMOUS READING ANTHRACITE Clothing For The Entire Family LUMBER Shoes To Fit All Sizes AND BUILDING MATERIALS 108 E. MAIN STREET Phone 965-4125 MACUNGIE, PA. Phone 965'-2324 MACUNGI5 PA V99 oun New l.ocATloN cl-IESTER B. Nucl-lol.As P P9 603 STATE ROAD Washers - television - ranges EMMAUS, PA. dishwashers - refrigerators Phone 965-4013 stereo - freezers - dryers APPLIANCES Phone 965-9720 2 CHAIRS ADAMS' BARBER SHOP Comiwfmfmf STH 81 ELM STS., EMMAUS, PA. of SHOP Houks Closed Monday L. T. RAHN Open Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday Friday and Saturday by Appointment il? Call uf anytime for our Appointment Service BEST WISHES Phone R. E. WARNTZ, D.D.S. DONEY'S MARKET 36 S. FOURTH STREET 965-2356 EMMAUS, iff FROZEN FooDs - GROCERIES LEHIGH VALLEY ICE CREAM FRESH AND COLD MEATS COLD SODAS P ZOO YOUR HEADING IN . . . The Right Direction To Full Bank Service At Whe st EMMAUS BANK NATWNAL BANK . 'Q of .sdllentowrb Main 8: Chestnut Streets mdsss THE OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN THE VALLEY Checking Accounts Quick Credit Loans Savings Accounts Personal, Home Improvement School Savings Automobiles, Appliances Christmas 8z Vacation Clubs College Educations Assured Safe Deposit Boxes Commercial Loans Bank Money Orders Mortgage Loans Foreign Department Trust Department U. S. Savings Bonds Bank By Mail Day And Night Depository Drive In Banking Parking "WHERE THOUSANDS BANK MILLIONS" ZOI Compliments of HAMMAN CLEANERS Nelson A. Shiffert, Proprietor Phone 965-2115 420 Broad Street Phone 967-1202 DEBBIE'S LIBERTY STORE Home gajihsdiigiglglliihfi Cards BLUES SINCLAIR Phone 965-9451 SERVICE STATION 123 E. Main Street Macungie' Pa' 9-L5 CHESTNUT EMMAUS, PA Compliments of Compliments 'I' I-I E PA R K VVAY of DR. STANLEY S. YARUS The Family Bowling Center Parkway Shopping Center Allentown, Pennsylvania Phone 79 7-1567 or 7-1568 965-4784 HABERSTUM PF'S MACHINE SHOP Lo Cate d At Habefsfumpfe Market WALNUT STREET EAST MACUNGTE, PA. 202 wlu.lAM D. BEAUTY SALON William D Kulp, Prop. 322 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. Phone 965-9102 Complete Beauty Service Open Daily 9:30 A.lV1. to 10:00 P.lV1. BROBST'S MARKET HOME OWNED ECONOMY STORE Warren H. Brobst, Prop. Complivnentf li? Of DR- F- H- MARTIN 422-424 ELM STREET Phone 965-2187 EMMAU THE BENJAMIN CRAIG CORPORATION Developers of Arrowhead GIRARD INVESTMENT COMPANY 338 Main Street Emmaus, Pa. Loans Up To S500 or More Phone 965-9871 Compliments Of DR. RALPH E. STOLZ Compliments of TED IOBST Burton E. LAUDENSLAGER Distributor Q " mz ' of Dairy and Bakery Products htL Phone 965-4442 - Your Emmaus Insurance Broker Emmaus, pennsylvania 14 North Fourth Street Phone 965-5829 C. E. ROTH FORMAL WEAR See Us For That Prom Special Student Choice of Cummerbunds New Frosted White Coats by AFTER SIX 208 North Tenth Street Allentown, Pa. Compliments Of ARTHUR C. HAINES AND FAMILY 4 lusiaucrc AUT IKATIC l aaiaa I t ricnl s I i : i : : urr IF YOU WANT THE FINEST IN AUTOMATIC HOME HEATING INSTALL e.f.m. builds a type and size unit to fit your needs no matter if it's a small bungalow-or a stately mansiong burning any type fuel. ik' efm PRODUCTS Anthracit-e Stokers Boiler and Furnace Stoker Units Oil Burners Oil Fired Boiler and Furnace Burner Units Gas Fired Boiler And Furnace Burner Units Electric Baseboard, Floor And Wall Insert Heating Units Fire-Jet Automatic Anthracite, Burner ELECTRIC FURNACE-MAN, INC. EMMAUS, PA. GENERAL MACHINE COMPANY, INC. EMMAUS, PA. ZO5 Phone 965-5938 H. R. KLINE FROM A FRIEND General Contracting of Petroleum Equipment 134 Harrison St. Emmaus, Pa NOW-TWO GREAT BRASS RAIL MID CITY 1137 Hamilton Street-Allentown Phone 434-9383 ' Phil's Original Pizza Steak-Sausage-and Hoagie Sandwiches CBoth Places! Plenty of Parking at SUBURBAN 3015 Lehigh Street Phone 797-1927 Daily Lunches-Dinners CSunday Inc.J Lehigh Street Only- Banquet and Party Rooms Both Brass Rails For Czlftx that pleafe Congratulations MINNICH'S GIFT SHOP from it OFFICE UTILITIES Telephone 965-2052 26 N. Sixth Street Allentown, Pa S62 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA. 2 DE CHRISTOPHER STUDIO Frank A. DeChristopher STYLISTS IN MODERN PHOTOGRAPHY Distinctive Portraits For All Occasions-Created In An Artistic Manner- Old Photographs Copied and Restored-Commercial Photography Allentown 433-0526 625 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. LEHIGH VALLEY'S LEADING SPORT SHOP ik Witwer-Jones Company Quality Sporting Georg HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA Phone 432-2780 Phone 967-1828 GRACELY RUG 8. FURNITURE CLEANERS Rug and Carpet Repairing Ira F. Gracely, 436 E. Harriston Street Proprietor Emmaus, Pa. 207 Complimentx D. BURNELL SCHMOYER Of PLUMBING 81 HEATING DR. 8: MRS. DONALD G. HOHE 501 E. Main St. Macungie, Pa. Sir DUNDORE'S PHARMACY On The Triangle Pharmaceuticals, Medicines, and Gifts At The Right Price STEPHEN'S MARKET S28 NORTH SECOND STREET Compliments Phone 965-4614 EMMAUS, PA. of U WE Delwer DR. PAIST Fresh and Cold Meats Frozen Foods Groceries l3reyer's lce Cream 208 Congratulations to the Class of 1963 BANK WITH MACUNGIE BANK 'Kdn Independent Bank Locally Owned" THE MACUNGIE BAN Offers The Following Services ALL BUSINESS REMAINS STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL 0 INSURANCE ON LOANS AND MKDRTAGES 0 REGULAR CHECKING ACCOUNTS 0 SPECIAL CHECKING ACCOUNTS 0 SAVINGS ACCOUNT - 392, 0 CHRISTMAS CLUBS 0 WIRE AND CABLE SERVICES 0 BANKING HOURS K LOANS OF ALL TYPES NIGHT DEPOSITORY SPECIAL CHECKS REGISTERED CHECKS CASHIERS CHECKS DRAFTS MONEY ORDERS Daily, Mon. Thru Fri., 9:00 A.M. to 3:00 P.M. Evening Hours: Fri. 6:00 RM. to 8:00 RM. Member of FDIC -- NABAC -- PBA - ABA 209 Buy The Better . . . Be Served The Best ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES Made by MAYTAG - FRIGIDAIRE - HOTPOINT RCA AND PHILCO TELEVISION -"VI-s Na. 1 .x,.X C J V79 i lg, 1. SALES AND SERVICE 3602 HAMILTON STREET CCETRONIAD ALLENTOWN, PA IO SHINGLER'S MUSIC HOUSE NEW AND USED BAND INSTRUMENTS gllzmic Compliments of BRENSINGER'S MARKET 20 North Fifth Street Emmaus, Pa. Phone 965-2430 Phone 797-1750 CARRIE BUSS HAIR STYLIST Afccrfxorirx Primtr Imtrzzctiom if 965-4681 104 NORTH FOURTH STREET EMMAUS, PA. EMAUS AVE. 8: DALTON ST. EMMAUS, PA JEANNETTE BEAUTY SALON Two Operator Shop HAIR STYLING COLD WAVING AND TINTING AIR CONDITIONED Phone 965-5786 342 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA "Service Alwayf' Wayne A. Feather, Inc. Plumbing and Heating ' A Compliment: Telephone 965-2328 Of iff ALLEN ORGAN COMPANY 15 SOUTH SECOND STREET 71? EMMAUS, PA. Clauser's Self-Service Market MEATS - GROCERIES - PRODUCE Distributor of LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY PRODUCTS ii? Phone 965-2527 103 NORTH SEVENTH STREET RMMAUS PA COFFEE CUP STEAK SANDWICHES HOT Docs - HOAGIES R I2 rv AD, , Q Phone 965-2218 319 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. ZIMMERMAN'S Vacuum Cleaner and Sewing Machine Sales and Service 173 Main Street Emmaus, Pa. Phone 965-5389 212 FOR BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS "Your Yearbook Photographers" Leaders in Photography Since 1895 Weddings Portraits Candids Children Schools Family Groups FAST SERVICE Passports - Photostats Identification Color and Black and White Finishing COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY Industrial Catalogs Interiors Court Exhibits Exteriors Advertising Machinery Reproductions Window Displays Lantern Slides Color or Black and White Phone 433-0171 or 433-0172 617 Linden Street Allentown, Pa 213 "Congratulations to the , . Class of 1963,, Complmzmztf EMMAUS THEATRE Of Lehigh County's Best Show Value GuIIa's Service Center MOBIL DEALER iii? Screen Entertainment for You And The Entire Family Phone 965-2878 731 CHESTNUT STREET EMMAUS, PA N GOU PH JOHN GCULD PHARMACY Prescription Specialists EMMAUS, PA. Phone 965-2773 2l4 Your F.T.D. Florist For Emmaus Complimentf of um.. of HENRY P. GRUBER Where Your Floral Needs I - Become Creations KLLEGRAPH 3 f 2- DR. D. G. SCHAEFFER "VN A ga r' 1: ,ix -4 K vll . , ik , f '7'rnn.0" Phone 965-2443 QPTQMETRIST 544 North Street Emmaus, Pa. DGLABAR CHEVROLET SALES and sERvlcE , -.-.,...,g:a-.. .W Q,4,m,tt,,,,.. Phone 965-9834 231 STATE STREET RMMAUS, PA. Phone 967-1195 Complimrfzlf GLORINS BEAUTY SHOPPE f 0 Hours -9:00 to 5:00 Sat. - 9:00 to 3:30 Open Friday Eveningf Clofed Mondayf QUAKER CLEANERS GLORIA K. HEYER it 245 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. 215 ALBURTIS SAVINGS AND LUAN ASSUCIATIUN ALBURTIS, PENNSYLVANIA W CURRENT DIVIDEND 0 PER ANNUM INSURED SAVINGS HUME MURTGAGE LUANS CONGRATULATIONS "Success and Prosperity For The Future to the Class of 1963" as WIEDER STUDIO Since 1942 556 CHESTNUT STREET FMMAUS, PA 217 DiehI's Sporting Goods And Hardware New and Used Guns-Ammunition- Fishing Tackle-Hobby Department- Lawn and Garden Supplies-Hunting and Fishing License Franklin at Main Telephone 967-1533 41 NORTH BUTTONWOOD STREET Phone 967-1191 Alburtis, Pa. MAGUNGIEY PENNA. Compliments Of EDWIN COPE AND WALTER SEISLOVE il? GreenWare-Ki1ns-Glazes- Underglazes-Instructions-Etc. Congratulations to Phfme 965-5943 The Class of 1963 SHUNK'S CERAMIC STUDIO On Route 100 Between Shimerville R.D. 1, Emmaus and Macungie 218 .Established 1889 , RITTER kNIsHr.cxHf1 ROBERT E. RITTER 8. SONS, INC. MANUFACTURER AND RETAILER OF FINE FURNITURE ab' QLQQ 1924454-6'm A559 111Qgh??T1oRAvnAN N M Y Q . S? 1' 359 ccfmwnvnmu CW ,maui fee, C we A QQAWQQQKQQPPQMQQQ i f ,B if ,4 ' '. m m ,K - 1 -QYQT'-?f352F'54'5 Qegnfgfmd WMA frwf "BUY WHERE YOU KNOW - THAT PRICES ARE LESS!" 187-191 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA Open Daily from 9:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. 219 Acknowledgment A yearbook is the result of many hours of work by many people. This edition could never have been published without the aid of faculty, adminis- tration, professionals, and businessmen. The Tattler Staff thanks the following company and individuals for their assistance in the production of this book: H PRINTING, BINDING, AND COVERS Delmar Printing Co. P. O. Box 9347 Charlotte, North Carolina PROFESSIONAL PHOTOGRAPHY Mr. Bernard E. Fella Calvin and Fella Studios 617 Linden Street Allentown, Pennsylvania The staff wishes to add a personal thank you to Mr. Howard K. Deischer, Principal, members of the faculty, and to Larry Everhard and George Katchak, Class of '63 for serving as student photographers. The staff also thanks Gary Ludwick, Class of '59, for donating several photographs. 220 Index Of Advertisers Page Adams' Barber Shop ................ . . . 200 Albee Lehigh Homes ..................... 188 Alburtis Savings and Loan Association ..... 216 Aldo Photo Shop ........................ 180 Allen Organ Company ............... 211 A. R. Hoch's Texaco ............ . . . 189 Arthur C. Haines ................ . .. 204 Art Schneck Optical Company .... 178 Aten Hardware, Inc. ........... 180 Beers' Shoe Store ............ . . . 195 Benjamin Craig Corporation .... .. . 203 Blub's Sinclair .............. . . . 202 Brass Rails ............... . . . 206 Brensinger's Market ......... . . . 211 Brobst's Market ............... . . . 203 Buchin Electric and Hardware .... . . . 190 Burton E. Laudenslager ........ . . . 204 Butz Company ................ . . . 197 Butz's Atlantic Service ........... .. . 193 Call-Chronicle Newspapers, Inc. . . . . . . 186 Calvin and Fella Studio ........ . . . 213 Carrie Buss Hair Stylist ..... 211 C. E. Roth Formal Wear . . . . . . 204 C. dz G. Mobile Homes .... 185 Charcoal Drive-In ...... . . . 178 Chester B. Nicholas ....... . . . 200 Claude D. Nonnemacher ...... . .. 194 Clauser's Self-Service Market . . . . . . 212 Clyde R. Minich ............ 195 Coffee Cup .......... . . . 212 David's Electric ........ . . . 198 D. Burnell Schrnoyer ...... . . . 208 Debbie's Liberty Store ......... .. . 202 DeChristopher Studio ............. . . . 207 DeLabar Chevrolet ................. . . . 215 Diehl's Sporting Goods and Hardware ...... 218 Don and Sally Walter Beauty Salon . . . . . . 200 182 Don Davidson ....... ........ ..... . . . Doney's Market ................. . . . Don's Bicycle Shop ........... . . . Dry, Frederick A., M.D. and Clifford, James R., M.D. .... . .. 189 Dundore's Phaimacy ........... . . . 208 East Penn Foundry Company . . . , . . 199 Edwin Cope and Walter Seislove . . . . . . 218 Emmaus Ford ................ . . . 180 Emmaus Jewel Shop ......... 178 Emmaus Pharmacy .... . . . 189 Emmaus Theatre ........ . . . 214 Erie Insurance Exchange . . . . . . 181 Family Style Center .............. 199 Fenstermaker's Super Market ........ .. . 187 First National Bank of Allentown .... 201 Fred Schultz .................... . . . 182 Fretz Realty ................... . . . 190 General Machine Company, Inc. . . . . . . 205 George D. Berger .............. .. . 189 Girard Investment Company ....... . . . 203 Gloria's Beauty Shoppe ........... ........ 2 15 Gracely Rug and Furniture Cleaners ....... 207 Gulla's Service Center ............... . . . 214 Gus Bold's Buffalo Inn ............ 184 Haberstumpf's Machine Shop . . . . . . 202 Hamman Cleaners ........... . . . 202 Harwick Appliances ....... . . . 195 Hay, David C., M.D. . . . . . . 194 Henry P. Gruber Hieter's Diner ............. Page Hi-Way Body Works ......... . . . Hohe, Donald G., Optometrist Horace W. Schantz .......... . . . Howerter's Furniture ...... H. R. Kline .............. Jeanette's Beauty Salon .... Jean's Salon of Loveliness . . . John Gould Pharmacy ..... John H. Hillegass ....... John H. Singmaster ....... John Rems and Sons ....... Johnson, Charles F., M.D. . . . Jordan Lanes ............ Joseph I. Haines ........ Kratzer, A. E., M.D. . . . L. T. Rahn ......... Macungie Bank ....... Main- Street Floral ...... Martin, F. H., M.D. ...... . McNabb's Sunoco Service 215 190 182 208 194 199 206 . .. 211 . . . 218 .. . 214 .. . 178 .. . 199 .. . 188 .. . 188 . . . 185 210 3:2193 ...200 Minesite Market and Store .... . . . Minnich's Gift Shoppe ...... Moyer Printing, Inc. ..... . Nadine's Beauty Shoppe 209 188 203 . . . 194 189 206 198 . . . 188 O. C. Mutchler ........, .. . 181 Office Utilities ....... . . . 206 Owen M. Bastian, Inc. . . . . . . 187 Paist, Wistar, M.D. . . . . . . 208 Parkway Lanes .... . . . 202 Penn Stations, Inc. . . . . . . 178 PeSamCo ............... . . . 179 Platt Furs ................ . . . 181 Progress Printing House . . . . . . 192 Quaker Cleaners ................... . . . 215 Ralston's Flowers ........................ 181 Red Hill Savings and Loan Association ..... 184 Reinmiller Convalescent Home ............ 190 Richard's Market ................... . . . 193 Robert E. Ritter and Sons, Inc. .... . . . 219 Rockels Store ................. . . . 185 Roland, Fred H., M.D. ....... 193 Schaeffer, D.,G., M.D. . . . Scotty's Anchorage . . . Shimerville Drive-In .... Shingler's Music House .... Shunk's Ceramic Studio Steak Shop ............ Stephen's Market ...................... . . 215 197 182 211 . . . 218 195 208 203 184 Stoltz, Ralph E., M.D. ................... . Stoneback Medical Supply Company, Inc. .. . Ted Iobst ............................... 204 197 Triangle Shop ........................... Warntz, R. E., D.D.S. Wayne A. Feather, Inc. Wieder Studio ........... William D. Beauty Salon Witwer-Jones Company . Wm. A. Gehman Sons, Inc.. . . ns, I Wm. M. E. Yeakel and So nc. . . . . . . Woodring Jewelers .............. . . . 200 211 217 . . . 203 207 183 191 193 Yarus, Stanley S., M.D. ........ . . . 202 180 Yuletide Party Sales .... Zimmerman's ..... . . . :ff212 Afflerbach, Roy C. Ashcraft, Helen J. Bachman, Patricia A. . Baker, Barbara K. Baker, Joan E. . . .. Barto, William A. .. Bastian, Theron W. . . . . Bauer, Terry J. ........ . Baumgartner, Pamela I Baus, Robert L. ...... . Bedner, Marcia A. Bellamy, Robert M. . . . Benner, Dianne M. .. Bergey, James W. Biever, Judy E. .... . Billman, Carol A. Blair, Richard L. . . . Boyer, Richard N. . . Brimlow, John P. . . . Brobst, Carol A. .. Brooke, Joseph L. . . Brunner, Karon A. . .. Burger, Albert D. . . Capparell, Beverly A. . . . . Christman, Suzanne K. Conway, Kathleen M. . Craumer, Martha Ann . Cummings, Clifford G. Davey, Robert N. .. . . Debus, Fay M. . . . . DeEsch, Norma J. . . . Deily, Robert D. Dreas, Maynard L. .. Dries, Linda L. ......... . Druckenmiller, Roy E. Dychala, Barbara J. Eck, Sandra F. ....... . Engleman, Sally Ann H. . . . Ettinger, Susan K. ...... . Everhard, Larry R. Fairchild, Larry L. . . . Feely, Susan K. .......... . Fegley, Louise H. ......... . Fenstermaker, Tilgnman G. Fey, Kenneth L. .... . Fink, Dale A. ........... . Fox, William K. Frey, Diane E. . . . . Fritz, Robert H. . . . Gambler, Faye J. .. Senior Index Page 32 .. 32 .. 32 .. 32 .. 32 .. 32 .. 32 .. 32 .. 33 .. 33 .. 33 .. 33 .. 33 .. 33 .. 33 .. 33 .. 34 .. 34 .. 34 .. 34 .. 34 .. 34 .. 34 .. 34 .. 35 .. 35 .. 35 .. 35 .. 35 .. 35 .. 35 .. 35 .. 36 .. 36 .. 36 .. 36 .. 36 .. 36 .. 36 .. 36 .. 37 .. 37 .. 37 .. 37 .. 37 .. 37 .. 37 .. 37 .. 38 .. 38 Page Gardner, Sharon D. . - 38 Gehman, Joyce A. .. . 38 Gladding, Kathleen A. . 38 Gracely, Brian I. . 33 Graef, Janice H. . 38 Greenawalt, Peter L. . 38 Greenawalt, Russell S. . 39 Grueneberg, Linda G. . 39 Haberstumpf, Charles - 39 Hamscher, Sandra L. - 39 Hartle, Joan M. .... . 39 Hartzell, Sylvia T. .. . 39 Hawk, Jeanne M. .. . 39 Hein, Nancy D. ..... . 39 Heller, Aroll G. ..... . 40 Hendricks, Thomas J. .. 40 Hendry, Richard F. . . 40 Hersh, Daniel A. . 40 Hetrick, Larry H. . . . 40 Heyer, Glenn M. .... . 40 Hieter, Carol A. . 40 Hillegass, Annabelle J. . 40 Hoffman, Beryl A. . . . 41 Hubbard, Kendall B. . . 41 Huber, Carol A. . 41 Huber, Suzanne F. .. . 41 Hunsberger, Mary A. . 41 Hunsicker, Marian L. . 41 Johnson, Michael J. . . . 41 Jones, Penny Lee .. . 41 Jones, Robert L. .. . 42 Kaldy, Jean M. ..... . 42 Katchak, George W. . . . .. . 42 Kehm, Brenda A. . . . . 42 Keiser, Darlene A. . . 42 Keller, Ray G. ..... . 42 Kelly, Kathleen A. . . 42 Kemmerer, Marguerite E. . . . . . 42 Kimmel, M. James ....... 43 Kline, Terrance .... . 43 Knauss, Delbert K. . . . . . . 43 Knauss, Keith D. .. . 43 Koch, Susan L. . 43 Kollar, Edward A. ...... . . . 43 Krauss, Richard D. . . . . . . 43 Krisko, Susan C. .... . 43 Kuncio, Mary Ann . . . . . . 44 Kunkle, Susan J. . 44 Landis, Diane J. .. . 44 Landis, Juanita M. . . . . . . 44 222 Laser, Julia A. ....... . Lauchnor, Richard A. . Leeser, John H. ..... . Linn, Kathryn V. ..... . . Litzenberger, Ernest N. Ludwick, Diane E. .... . Lutz, James E. ,...... . Lynn, Cynthia A. MacConnell, Curtis R. . .. Marks, Clayton G. ..... . Marsteller, Jane L. Marsteller, Yvonne G. . McCabe, Daniel J. .... . McGuire, Robert L. Meck, Lucille H. ...... . Meckes, Catherine A .. . . Meitzler, Sandra F. . . . Merkel, Ronald L. . . . . Miller, Dawn E. .... . Miller, Leonard R. Miller, Richard A. Miller, Warren F. . . . . Moon, Dennis C. Moser, Carol L. . .. Mosser, Randi C. Moyer, Kay I. .... . Moyer, Paul W. ..... . Mueller, Barbara L. . . . . Naugle, Carol V. Nelson, David B. ..... . Nierhaus, Barry L. Nonnemacher, Harry J Nuver, Constance L. Oels, Carol J. ...... . Olanich, Samuel J. Ortt, Jeanne C. ..... . Oswald, Ann Marie .... Peters, David P. .. Peters, Jane F. .... . Phillips, Carolyn S. . . . . Rau, Marshall E. .... . Readinger, Mary E. . .. Reichard, Robert S. ..... . Reichelderfer, Arlene F Reinhart, Patsy A. ..... . Rems, Philip W. ..... . . Richards, Elaine B. Ritter, David B. .... . Robinson, Robert R. . . . Rohrbach, Elwood R. Senior Index Page .. 44 .. 44 .. 44 .. 44 .. 45 .. 45 .. 45 .. 45 .. 45 .. 45 .. 45 .. 45 .. 46 .. 46 .. 46 .. 46 .. 46 .. 46 .. 46 .. 46 .. 47 .. 47 .. 47 .. 47 .. 47 .. 47 .. 47 .. 47 .. 48 .. 48 .. 48 .. 48 .. 48 .. 48 .. 48 .. 48 49 .. 49 49 .. 49 .. 49 .. 49 . .49 .. 49 50 50 50 50 50 50 Rosen, Nancy R. . . . Ruff, Phyllis J. .... . Ruth, Thomas D. . . . . Schantz, Gordon K. .. Schleifer, Linda L. .. Schmick, Bonnie L. .. Schmoyer, Brenda B. Schmoyer, Wayne A. Schuler, Larry G. . . . . Schultz, Jeff L. ..... . Schwar, Linda E. . . . . Seem, Glenn H. . . . . Seem, Joseph S. .. Seibert, Judith A. Seidel, Joan L. ..... . Siebert, Richard C. .. Six, Peter A. ...... . Skrip, Diane T. . . . . Smith, Janice D. Snow, Chesleigh B. .. Sole Ros, Maria A. . Stauffer, Janet E. .. Stauffer, Rosemary A. Stephen, Martin H. . . . Stortz, Dale G. . . . . Stoudt, David R. . . . . Tamerler, Alexander G. .... . . Tercha, Jeanette M. . . Tercha, Joseph C. . . . Thompson, Dale F. . . Tomaschek, Arthur . . . Trapp, Ronald D. . . . . Trotter, William H. . . . Wagner, Bill N. .... . Walbert, Thomas B. . . Waldman, Joyce R. .. Wall, William O. .... . Wehr, Dale L. .... . Weida, Janet I. ..... . Welland, Brenda ..,. Wessner, Raymond P. Wetherhold, Jane L. . Whedon, Berdine N. . . Wiley, David G. Jr. . . . Willis, Carol A. . . Wolfe, Kay C. Yandle, Bonita ...... Yorkey, Alene E. Zanger, Susan E. . . .. Zimmerman, Judith A. Page . 50 . 50 . 51 .51 . 51 . 51 51 .. 51 . .. 51 .. 51 .. 52 .. 52 .. 52 .. 52 .. .. 52 .. .. 52 .. 52 .. 52 .. 53 .. .. 53 .. .. 58 .. 53 .. .. 53 .. .. 53 .. 53 .. .. 53 .54 .. 54 . 54 . 54 . 54 .. 54 .. 54 .. .. 54 . .. 55 .. .. 55 55 55 55 . 55 55 . 55 .56 .56 56 .56 .. 56 .. 56 . 56 56 1. ' Q 'la . H Q. ,fi 'E - Q LM wa f Y u , ,HY , ILQ ' Ez surf, 1-2! T!-.5 ll -1 I1 H if , S2 I sl.-1' mga? A y 5 ,: 15211 iff.-.. M"""""'h"-1--fw..-.V--,.. rx Q: E' "'i'iiuirl"---- "sg-:I-, ,.l"'wf"""'v::n"'4'nn'N'-bv -- D' ' 1 qw' 'Z 'Vi'-"'?4f-T5"5fQ. A, , , 1 'I 35,25 - V' . -, -4'Al:'f:f'AN1' ' if 1 . ' L : - '- '- ,. -i Q ' mf--Jew A - ,Q "0 2 :iv L' :Ti p-vm, - A---, ' m ' mf. -'-M ii "N" ' '- ax E A ,V -3 V ' I fvfzil' 0 ., L"3?f E.g,,V,f,-1-I,-f f, 4.13 235 r 1 Q V T? 'S-"1 ' ' f3fAfi"f ' a'-'ffb P" 1 ' '92 . ' V A , :Q-j E I vl"'1 X' '12 , t" 'ff 'P . I 1 '- - '- ia ' ff? 5 "Vx "1-'574' A'-vi' -, 9-1 " ,, f 1' 0 1' a - f 'Q ': 'WY"W . 5'-mm '-m, -1-1 . f VA ' x , V ,.,q'. 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