Emmaus High School - Tattler Yearbook (Emmaus, PA)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 208

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1965 volume:

3 A . f --...-...- - .... M.--. -am- , I , - , .r . 1. U . , , ' N f v . r ts .I , .- 1 H-1 - .. 'I ' - ' ..- Q" '. 15 , .a.'pi3.. '-., ., . , an 1 1 ,,' ' 'V ,'.-- ,, ' -a 1 ' " Y: L'-Y.: Vi r iixblfs' 'af-. , -'I 'lu' .. . , ,. , . 0 .. .- 'J .., ., so jj 54' ,A Wy, .lm J..- ,Q I , ,A 1 'H f --Q,-in-gr '. . Lv, . . , - ,J-kzhw .ANJ Q, 4 ' - W- . r . ' 4 ,,.. 'WZ' H ' M 1 7 X, vm ' rfb w,2..?'-fgm-21' of ,,. wwwg 41-,A ,biwtfy , ,W x naw, , f .fu ..--..,l 11 gg ,pf 1 This ls Your Foriy-Third Edifion of The TaHler ROBERT BLACKER Editor-in-Chief MATTHEW BREIDENTHALL Business Manager MRS. JEAN H. BIEBER Advisor f , ,, i ,, ,ll ,ig s ,w ll ,', x , is 2 s 19,315 .WI H ll 5 T l 11'i and Published by the Class of 1965 EMMA US HIGH SCHOOL East Penn Union School District Emmaus, Pennsylvania F ORE WORD Memories: Often all that remain of the past, The only surviving forces Of the thrill of bygone events, We, the class of '65, Present Memories, Thoughts of a unique year, For a school An overture to a new era. A year, excitingg A school, expanding, And above all, Those who made it so: YOU WERE THERE IN '65. 4 1 sf A Y wif gszlnxasusmzm- slim Har :arf , . ' ' .valid . .f , I , B f I Elwood L. Ortt DEDI CA T I ON As Emmaus High nears the threshold of a bright new era, we wish to acknowledge the service of one whose career has been Woven into thirty-seven years of our past. Mr. Ortt's retirement recalls a proud history of achievement in the Jefferson Building, then Emmaus High School, and during the first decade here in the new school. He has taught Latin and Social Studies to sons and daughters of his former pupils. At various times in his long career he coached football and track and served as a Tat- tler adviser. Students, however, will remember best his warm personality which permeated his classes and made the study of Latin a vivid memory. His pupils reali- zed his love, not only for the teaching profession, but also for the youth of yesterday and today. We offer our sincere wishes for many happy years of relaxation after years of hard work and faithful service. The Tattler Staff of 1965 proudly dedicates this issue of "The Tattler" to Mr. Elwood L. Ortt 5 A school With emphasis on the individualg Students growing Scholastically, emotionally, physically, Guided by teachers. Administrators co-ordinating A year of studies Marked by expanding curriculum and opportunities These are the memories Of the scholastic year 1965 at EHS. IS Administration and Faculq Administrators Meet LEMMON C. STOUDNOUR Superintendent EAST PENN UNION SC Seated: Howard Yarus QSolicitorJ, Vernon Schantz, Homer C. Koch fTreasurerJ, Howard Eyer, William Shoemaker CSecretaryD. 8 Mr. Stoudnour and school board members Niess, Schantz, Shoemaker and Kells attend the Lehigh County school board meeting at Parkland High School. HOOL BOARD Standing: Robert K. Young, Wilbur C. Huber fAssist- ant Treasurerb, Harold D. Kells fVice-Presidentj, Lloyd Jones, George E. Neiss fPresidentJ. Sundry Problems Completion of the new junior high primarily concerned the seven elected members of our school board. These men faced the rapid popula- tion growth and planned a program of expan- sion. They provided for constructing more build- ings on the elementary and junior high levels, the first of which, a junior high, served as a monument to many hours of careful planning. As superintendent, Mr. Stoudnour supervised hiring teachers and submitted the budget to the board. Students relied upon him to check weather conditions carefully and proclaim holi- days if roads became impassable. On the lighter side students cheered his promise at the Thanks- giving pep rally to let the football team toss members of the fairer sex into the swimming pool if the Hornets return victorious. Discipline, scheduling, and a thousand other problems filled every day for Mr. Frantz. In his two years in the principalship he constantly revised his program to streamline and supply needed enrichment courses. BELOW: Lynette McKeever requests permission from Mr. Frantz to be excused from her afternoon classes. Students were always set at ease by Mr. Frantz's patient disposition. RIGHT: Mr. Frantz explains the day's plans to Mrs. Tliexlier, a familiar substitute teacher in the high sc oo . PAUL J. FRANTZ Principal l l I l Senior H igh Bids Farewell T0 Mr. Lobb WILLIAM L. LOBB Assistant Principal In mid-term William L. Lobb resigned his position as assistant principal to assume respon- sibility as the first principal of the new Em- maus Junior High School. In his absence fond recollections of the many ways in which his friendliness affected student life remain. For eighteen years Mr. Lobb served as a so- cial studies teacher at Emmaus, ultimately in- structing students in Problems of Democracy. In 1963 he replaced Mr. Frantz as assistant principal when Mr. Frantz advanced to the principalship. Together the new team insti- tuted various innovations, including an eight period day and new curricular opportunities. Mr. Lobb left this post in February to begin preliminary planning for the junior high next year. During his teaching career, Mr. Lobb's name became synonomous with EHS sports through his positions of Director of Athletics and head football coach. In years past as Director of Athletics, Mr. Lobb co- coachg Mr. Shaak, basketball coachg Mr. Johns, track ordinated extra-curricular activities. Typical staff con- coachg Mr. Neff, baseball coach. ferences included Mr. Richards, assistant football As He Assumes Junior H i gh Leadership as an ejficient administrator . . .as a dedicated football coach In retrospect, the stamp of M r. Loblfs personality touched many areas and many people. .................. . . . . .as a sympathetic counselor a congenial Colleague . . .as a competent co-ordinator ...CIS New Member Joins Administrative Teamg Mr. Lobb explains high school procedure to his successor, Mr. Unger. Assuming his office in mid- semester, Mr. Unger quickly adjusted to many new situations and responsibilities. As Assistant Principal he took charge over matters of discipline and at- tendance. ALBERT F. UNGER Assistant Principal HIGH SCHOOL SECRETARIES: CSeatedJ Mrs. Mae DISTRICT SECRETARIES: CSeatedD Mrs. Jeanne Barto, Mrs. Betty Romig. CStandingD Mrs. Ruby Ada- Berry. CStandingJ Mrs. Marian Oxendale, Mrs. Myrtle m0hak, Mrs. Barbara R1tter. Baer, Daniel Stortz, Mrs. Anita Ogle. i i 1 2 Transition Is Smooth Ano' Ejficient Albert F. Unger assumed his position as as- sistant principal in February, filling the vacan- cy created When Mr. Lobb was named principal of the new Emmaus Junior High School. Mr. Unger supervised discipline and attendance and assisted Mr. Frantz in enacting school policy. His face soon became a familiar one to stu- dents throughout the school. Mr. Unger came to E. H. S. from nearby Allen High School where he had taught history. Though students saw Mr. Souders quite fre- quently in their classes, few realized the full extent of his duties. As Supervisor of Secondary Education, he ascertained that all curricula met state requirements and observed and evaluated teachers in their classrooms. Mr. Miller handled the administrative duties and discipline in the junior high. Mr. Miller also served as guidance counselor for the seventh and eighth grade boys. Together with Miss Gordin, he admin- istered vocational direction tests to help stu- dents to make appropriate choices of senior high courses. Disciplinary duties as an assistant principal did not prevent Mr. Miller from capably serving as guidance counselor for junior high boys. Mr. Miller reviews the results of a student's aptitude and vocational direction tests before advising a choice of curriculum. ELMO C. MILLER Assistant Principal M. LUTHER SOUDERS Supervisor of Secondary Education Stczjjf Shows Personal Interest In All At a perplexing time in a student's life, the guidance department offered him help in achiev- ing his personal goals. The efforts of senior counselors, Leon Tuttle and Mildred K. Strauss, were directed toward preparing students for post-high school life. Mr. Tuttle, Director of Guidance, advised the senior high boys. Miss Strauss counseled senior high girls and taught a survey course in Occupations to freshman classes. Iowa and Otis Tests administered each year determined abilities and vocational direc- tions of students. At the junior high level coun- selors Elmo C. Miller and Gertrude J. Gordin prepared the younger group for entrance into senior high. GUIDANCE STAFF, Grades 7-8: GERTRUDE GOR- DIN, Adviser: "E-Hive"g ELMO MILLER. Grades 9-12: LEON TUTTLE, Director of Guidance, MILDRED K. STRAUSS. LEFT: Having prepared a student transcript, Miss Strauss turns it over to Mrs. Romig' who will type and forward it. BELOW: "Please report to the Guid- ance Office." This call beckoned many wary students who were relieved to find simply an informal confer- ence. Jim Carl confers with Mr. Tuttle about plans for the future. Pro zeieney In Conversation Stressed Today's student lives in a world strengthened by personal communicationg he must converse with world neighbors in their native tongues. At E. H. S. the path to this goal lay in carefully co-ordinating work in the classroom with labora- tory experiences. In the lab Mrs. Matz and Mrs. Siegelbaum evaluated enunciation in Spanish, while Mr. Hartzell checked German grammar. Mr. Ortt treated Latin classes to a tour through ancient Rome. In addition to her "classes fran- caises", Mrs. Beckner taught a newly added class in psychology where students probed the mysteries of human behavior. Mr. Schaadt, a fellow French teacher, also served as coach of dramatics and speech. FOREIGN LANGUAGE: GAIL MATZ - Spanishg ROBERT HARTZELL-Germang KATHERINE BECK- MAXINE SIEGELBAUM - Spanish, Englishg WOOD- NER-French, Psychologyg ELWOOD L. ORTT-Latin. ROW K. SCHAADT-French, Coach of Dramaticsg BEIIOW: Mrs. Beckner introduces Louann Ruyak to Dems Chezel, a French foreign exchange student from Souderton High. Denis discussed the variation in customs with Yvonne Bickley of Australia and Mrs. Beckner's French students. RIGHT: Scott Corbett listens to a series of French tapes in the language laboratory. English Department Paces Our Society ABOVE: Students having difficulty in English find help from Mrs. Bieber during a remedial English ses- sion. RIGHT: "Maybe someone will get an 'A' next time." Creative writing pupils ponder this thought as Mr. Johns adds some humor after giving critiques on their essays. ENGLISH, Grades 9-12: GLENN F. JOHNS-Creative Writing-Coach: Track-Assistant Coach: Footballg JEAN H. BIEBER-Creative Writing-Adviser: "Tat- tler" - National Honor Society: MARY J. SHOE- MAKERQ ROBERT A. J. OLDERSHAWg GEORGE M. OPILLA-Problems of Democracy-Adviser: Projec- tionist Clubg DORIS J. GERHARDg HILDA MOYER- Adviser: Literary Guildg ROBERT H. MOORE-Ad- viser: Electronics Club. Through Development Of Expression To keep pace with our bustling society, the English department stressed the necessity for articulate expression in speaking and in writing. To achieve this goal members of the department conducted a program ranging from basic to polished skills. After receiving basic grammar in junior high, students continued a progressive program climaxed in their senior year with a rigorous study of vocabulary. This year creative writing was offered to students who wished to develop proficiency in writing. Under the in- struction of Mrs. Bieber and Mr. Johns, they delved into new realms of essays, poems, and editorials, as well as advanced work in compo- sition. Mrs. Bieber's interests extended to advis- ing the Tattler and National Honor Society. Mr. Johns also coached track and assisted in foot- ball in his after-school hours. Those interested in the works of famous authors could take part in a Literary Guild. Under the leadership of Mrs. Moyer, adviser, and Sally Wagner, president, the club discussed authors ranging from Ian Fleming to George Orwell. LANGUAGE ARTS, Grade 7-8: SHARON L. LElBg BARBARA L. ROHNQ MARGARET RICHARDSg Does John have the courage to propose to Mary before her entire family? For the answer tune in tomorrow- same time, same class. Some of Miss Rohn's language arts students enact an imaginative and lively melo- drama which their class has composed. MARY JANE SHARPLESSQ MURIEL B. FIGHTER ROBERT THOMAS. Surveys OfDWereni Civilizations Mr. Trainer discusses the importance of several key geographic factors in the Vietnamese war with two students from his International Relations class. Through subjects ranging in content from ancient cultures to international problems of to- day, social studies teachers sought to develop in their students an understanding of all peoples. Following instruction in basic history and geo- graphy, students studied life in Pennsylvania, in the United States, and in the World. To the students themselves social studies of- fered many opportunities. Field trips to the county court house and Gettysburg translated theory into reality. In a course in International Relations students analyzed world conditions. In addition to their heavy classroom duties, these teachers showed active interest in many school activities. Mr. Neff, head football coach, also advised the Varsity "E" Clubg Mr. Trainer devoted his time to Student Council. Among his many interests, Mr. Wesser advised the Youth for Christ Clubs and the Debating Society. Mr. Hill proved himself a reliable Faculty Manager of Athletics, and Mr. Polster a capable baseball coach. Small groups of students huddled in committees Whether debating controversial subjects or preparing characterize Mr. Wesser's Pennsylvania history classes. reports, each student has his place in any discussion Aim At Promoting World nderstanding CAboveJ SOCIAL STUDIES, Grades 9-12: CSeatedJ BRUCE A. POLSTER,-Pennsylvania History-Coach: Baseball, Assistant Coach: Footballg DANIEL T. TRAINER,-American History, International Relations -Adviser: Student Councilg GEORGE M. OPILLA,- Problems of Democracy, English-Adviser: Projectionist Club. CStandingD ROBERT G. HILL-American His- tory, World Cultures-Faculty Manager of Athletics, Assistant Coach: Track, ROBERT W. LANDIS-Amer- ican History, ALFRED D. NEFF, Problems of Demo- cracy-Coach: Football, Adviser: Varsity "E" Club, CNot Picturedj KENNETH D. WESSER - Pennsyl- vania History-Adviser: Debating Society, Youth for Christ. CBelowD SOCIAL STUDIES, Grades 7-8: FRANK A. UNGER-Coach: Track fGrades '7 and 835 ROBERT A. BOTTORF-Coach: Football, Wrestling fGrades 7 and 853 SAMUEL L. HIMMELBERGERg EVAN B. RICHARDS-Assistant Coach: Football. Mathematics Curriculum A ccommodates Recognizing the demands of a technical soc- iety, the math department designed courses to meet the requirements of students with diver- gent interests. Subjects varied in content from the basic to the occult. As part of the admini- stration's streamlining program, elementary al- gebra was offered in the eighth grade to permit the expansion of advanced mathematics courses in the upper grades. In addition to basic mathematics, Algebra III, Analytic Geometry, and Calculus gave the college bound a taste of college level Work and an opportunity to waive freshman mathematics in college. For those terminating their formal education in the secondary school, E. H. S. of- fered practical courses in business and general mathematics. Success in accommodating these diverse needs was achieved through the careful co-ordi- nation of material and the co-operation of each department member. MATHEMATICS, Grades 9- 12g ALBERT L. HENNING- Algebra, General Mathema- ticsg ALBERT H. BURGER- Plane Geometry, Algebra, Gen- eral Mathematicsg HENRY A. FARRAR - Algebrag GEORGE E. BLYLER-Trig- onometry, Solid Geometry, Analytical Geometry and Cal- culusg RICHARD L. BLACK -Plane Geometry, Algebra, General Mathematicsg KATH- LEEN A. HANLON-Al- gebra, General Mathematics- i Adviser: Y-Teens. MATHEMATICS, Grades 7- 84 CHARLES F. IRWIN, HAROLD S. HUBER, PAUL F. KISTLER, WILLIAM H. MOYER. Divergent Interests Of Student Body ABOVE: Mr. Blyler explains the variation of hyper- bolic functions to Sue Knepper during a free period. Each day Mr. Blyler is available for one such period to help students who are having difficulty. RIGHT: Diane Boyko assembles a showcase enumerating var- ious methods of predicting dates - numerical dates, that is. Mr. Burger discusses the proof of a Plane Geometry "Is the left or the right index number placed over theorem with Dale Reitnauer and Sue Wavrek whose the C scale?" Sam Reed ponders the complexities of attention has temporarily been diverted by the camera. the slide rule during a study hall. 2l Challenge Of Expanclzng Sezence Field SCIENCE, Grades 9-129 HAVEN C. KNECHT-Chemistry, Physicsg ALBERT N. MILLER-Physicsg RICHARD J. ROBERTS-Biology, Physical Scienceg RUTH SMITH- Chemistryg WILLIAM A. MILLER -Biology, Physical Science: JE- ROME E. BAER--Biology. GENERAL SCIENCE, Grades 7- 8: RONALD H. RIEDER, Adviser: Junior Student Councilg LINDA B. ANDERSONg LOWELL W. HAWK-A d v i s e r: Key Clubg JAMES V. ROTH-Coach: Basket- ball and Football fGrades 7 and 81. Met Through C0 ordzncztzon O Studzes Today's rapid expansion of scientific knowl- edge presented science teachers with unusual problems. New discoveries soon made old theo- ries and even latest textbooks obsolete. To keep pace with these rapid developments the science department at Emmaus High co-ordinated in- struction, experimentation, and demonstration. Students were introduced to the basic concepts of science in the junior high. Later they could select a science course which best suited their abilities, interests, and needs. The frosh elected either biology or physical science. These subjects afforded students the opportunity to delve into two fascinating worlds-the domain of living organisms and the earth itself. Students who desired more advanced studies elected chemistry and physics and performed a variety of experi- ments designed to supplement textbook theory through practical laboratory experience. Three junior high science teachers also served in advisery and coaching positions. Mr. Rieder advised the junior student councilg Mr. Hawk devoted his efforts to advising the Key Club. In addition to serving as football scout, Mr. Roth coached seventh and eighth grade football and basketball. CUpper Rightj Mr. Rieder shows two eighth graders on a fossil hunt how to recognize a fossil formation. CCenter Rightl Pam Gladding receives an award from Mr. Frantz for outstanding achievement in the field of science. CLower Rightl Arlo Greiss poses beside his science fair exhibit which will compete with other Le- hi h Valle entries a g y t Muhlenberg College. CBelowJ A student teacher assists Mr. Bear in the solarium. Practical Training Supplements Theory Reviewing typing exercises, Mrs. Tulio prepares her students for a place in the business world by checking careless mistakes to improve efficiency. BUSINESS: CSeatedJ: NANCY S. TULIO-Typewrit- ingg MARY L. YEAGER-Business Management, Short- hand, Transcription-Adviser: Future Teachers of Americag PATRICIA CRANFORD-Business English, Business Mathematicsg DALE T. HASSLER- Business English, Junior Business Training, Notehand- Adviser: Future Business Leaders of America. CStandingJ: EDWARD R. SCI-IULTES-Office Prac- Business education provided students with practical vocational experience achieved through two specialized curricula-clerical and secreta- rial. By co-ordinating classroom studies with ac- tual office practice, the department molded the secretaries, accountants, salesmen 'and other personnel who will assume leadership in tomor- row's business world. A variety of courses fitted students with the necessary qualifications for useful employment. Teachers stressed proficiency in the basic man- ual skills peculiar to business but did not forget the importance of the English or math essential to the success of all good employees. A senior course in office practice offered in co-operation with local merchants helped students bridge the chasm between theory and practice. The interests of many members of the busi- ness department extended beyond the classroom. Mrs. Yeager advised the Future Teachers of America, Mr. Hassler the Future Business Leaders of America. Both clubs stimulated stu- dent interest in these fields. Mr. Smith also coached the golf teamg Miss Beers coached the Hornets' cheerleaders. tice, Economics-Adviser: Projectionist Club, ANTH- ONY KOCHENASH-Salesmanship, English, KEITH A. SMITH-Bookkeeping-Coach: Golf, Adviserg Golf Clubg JANE E. BEERS-Business Mathematics, Typewriting-Coach: Cheerleadingg GEORGE BUTLER -Business Principles, Junior Business Training, Econo- mics. TNI , K W-""'llu.., Students Improve Cultural Background Various art and music courses offered both basic and advanced instruction. Fundamental concepts were taught in junior high to improve individual cultural background and to stimulate interest in elective classes. Electives provided advanced training for the more talented. Students explored the world of art under the instruction of Miss Miller and Mr. McClenahan. A variety of art media accommodated the di- verse interests of students and exposed them to the full spectrum of creative and commercial art. Mr. McClenahan's talents also included directing the senior class variety show. Mr. Moser, Mr. Rothenberg, Mr. Stahley, Mr. Sell, and Mr. Long developed student interest in music. Students learned the essentials of music in junior high and later received advanced in- struction in instrumental and general music electives. The department also helped musically inclined youths develop their talents and seek expression through extra-curricular activities such as band and chorus which augmented classroom instruction and provided the basis for many lively concerts and assemblies. CBelowJ GENERAL AND ELECTIVE ART: MARY E. MILLER, Grades 9-125 HENRY McCLENAHAN, Grades 7-8. CLOWER RIGHTJ GENERAL MUSIC: RONALD MOSEMANN-Elementary Music Supervisor -Director: Cadet Bandg WILLIAM ROTHENBERG- Students in Miss Miller's elective art class work on a wide variety of projects. The diversity of choice allows students to find the art medium which best suits their talents. Social Studiesg G. WESLEY SELL-Director: Concert Choir-Freshman Chorusg EDGAR N. STAHLEY- Director: Chorus tGrades 7 and SJ and Orchestrag JACK M. LONG-Instrumental Music-Director: Band -Adviser: "Esquires". H orrze Lzvzng, Industrial Arts Provide In home living, girls received practical train- ing in homemaking, housekeeping, and the so- cial graces. Instruction in -cooking, sewing, budgeting, child care, and etiquette comprised the diversified curriculum. Under the instruc- tion of Mrs. Reeder, Mrs. Trump and Mrs. Frankenfield, students began their training in the seventh grade. Senior high girls wishing to augment this training had the opportunity to take home living as an elective course. In May the home living department sponsored a colorful fashion show. Girls modeled their own wardrobe creations. Showings emphasized that an extensive Wardrobe required only a little time and ingenuity. HOME LIVING: BEVERLY I. FRANKENFIELDQ JANE M. TRUMPg JESSIE S. REEDER. CLeftJ Mrs. Trump instructs home living students in the finer culinary points. CLower Leftj Junior high girls are working at their latest creations under the tutelage of Mrs. Frankenfield. CBelowJ Mrs.. Reeder understandably exhibits pride at the sewing skill of two of her home living pupils. Practical Ana' Vocational Expcrzcnce Industrial Arts offered the opportunity for boys to learn to create with their hands. In the junior high a student was first exposed to a general shop course. Later, he could choose a particular shop as an elective or elect to major in industrial arts in his junior and senior years. Boys applied their knowledge of the graphic arts by printing the posters and bulletins for the school: students gained valuable experience in carpentry and metalwork while working on indi- vidual projects. Shop teachers, too, handled ad- ditional assignments. Mr. Sheckler served as tennis coach, and Mr. Child supervised an ex- cellent stage crew for all productions. INDUSTRIAL ARTS: WILLIAM T. SHECKLER- Wood Shop-Coach: Tennis: WILLARD R. WINDT -Wood Shopg JOHN B. CHILD-Mechanical Drawing, Electricity-Adviser: Stage Crew: GLENN E. HECK- IQEHAN-Graphic Arts: CHESTER L. ANGELO-Metal op. BELOW: Mr. Sheckler praises Don Guldin for his talent in constructing a grandfather's clock cabinet. UPPER RIGHT: Dave Gehman and Al Kneller indulge in some private activity during wood shop. LOWER RIGHT: Mr. Angelo explains the function and opera- tion of metalshop machinery to a group of junior high boys. , Training In Diverse Fields Of Sports UPPER LEFT: Joel Shuster seems to be floating in mid-air as he somersaults on the trampoline. ABOVE: Two girls from Mrs. Herman's gym class go through a series of cartwheels. LEFT: As part of the individual fitness program, all students are required to climb the ropes as Jeff Rippon does. BELOW: Water basketball stresses both individual ac- complishment and team play. 28 Ojfers Key To Physicalbf Sound Youth Cold showers, sweaty socks, long laps around the football field-all were memories of gym classes. Physical education became an integral part of the high school programg it stimulated a desire for physical fitness and introduced stu- dents to diverse sports. Students participated in a variety of activities ranging from the normal seasonal sports to gymnastics and calisthenics. Boys received instruction from Mr. Shaak, Mr. Krebs, and Mr. Imschweilerg the girls' in- structors were Mrs. Herman, Miss Armitage, and Miss Ippolito. Each instructor worked a heavy schedule that included sophomore health classes in addition to physical education. The extra-curricular activities of these teachers were closely allied to their instructional fields. Mr. Shaak coached varsity basketball and Jay Vee football. Mr. Imschweiler trained the swimming team and assisted with baseball. Mr. Krebs coached wrestling. Leading the girls' sports were Miss Armitage, basketball and softball, and Mrs. Herman, field hockey and Dolphin adviser. GIRLS' HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION: GWENDLYN J. ARMITAGE-Coach: Girl's Basket- ball, Girls' Softball, LYNDA IPPOLITO: VIRGINIA HERMAN-Coach: Hockey-Adviser: Dolphin Club. Although these girls from Miss Ippolito's class may have difficulty describing this gymnastic arrangement, they obviously enjoy demonstrating their dexterity. BOYS' PHYSICAL AND HEALTH: T. WILLIAM KREBS-Coach: Wrestlingg WILLIAM IMSCHWEIL- ER-Coach: Swimming-Assistant Coach: Baseballg RICHARD J. SHAAK--Coach: Basketball-Assistant Coach: Football. y Services Make School Lyfe Pleasantg SPECIAL EDUCATION: HENRY R. KIMMEL, VER- NA WEISS. Teachers handling special services provided personalized assistance and convenience that augumented an otherwise rigid course of studies at Emmaus High. Because of the importance of research, the library became an integral part of many curri- cula. Mrs. Hinkle efficiently supervised the li- brary and assisted students who wished to utilize library services and materials. In addition to her duties as librarian she taught library science to junior high pupils and trained library aides to assist her. As cafeteria manager Miss Guldin planned daily menus for over two thousand students and handled the financial management of two cafe- terias. In addition to carrying out these respon- sibilities she helped school organizations plan banquets and fund raising activities such as hoagie sales and bake sales. With the cooperation of school and community JOSEPHINE K. HINKLE-Librarian-Library Science- Adviser: Library Aides. KATHERINE B. GULDIN-Cafeteria Manager, Dieti- clan. A l ,.,, . AMN ,wt A ,. is Q f 5 I K Provide Assistance And Convenience agencies, Miss Graver, school nurse, supervised a comprehensive program of medical examina- tions ranging from periodic audio and visual checkups to tuberculin tests. High school girls serving as health office assistants received basic first aid training from Miss Graver. Sophomores and juniors studies Driver Train- ing with Mr. Leibensperger and Mr. Roberts. After receiving elementary understanding of the automobile through instruction in basic mech- anics, students studied driving regulations and safe driving practices. Eligible students also received behind-the-wheel instruction. Informal driver training sessions allowed supervised stu- dents to drive both on a simulated driving course and in commercial traffic. Mr. Kimmel and Mrs. Weiss worked with thirty-eight students grouped for specialized in- struction. Under their guidance these students received the training and direction they needed to find their places in life. MARCELLA G. GRAVER-Nurse-Adviseir: Home Nursing Club. DRIVER EDUCATION and DRIVER TRAINING: ERQNKLIN G. ROBERTS, DONALD LEIBENSPER- E . Mr. Roberts helps Jacquie Turnauer into the Driver Training car before beginning of her lesson. Driver Training affords students the opportunity to gain be- hind-the-wheel experience. Its goal is very simple: to minimize the number of automobile accidents. ... .-fc' I- A ray of light appears Heralding a new dawng A bridge is traversed to a new world Turgid with desire and hope And foundations laid by the pastg The only remnants, Memories Of a year that marked a beginning and an end Of a school, And fellow seniors who reigned there in '65. Graduates Australian student Yvonne Bickley finds EHS bewildering at first, but soon learns that everyone willingly helps her find her way. l l Club 3. 34 Orchestra 15 Band 15 Tennis 1,35 Key Club 1,2,3g Debating Society 2,33 Tattler Staff 3. Frosh Aajust September 6, 1961-372 freshmen en- tered Emmaus High School with zest and enthusiasm to find school EXHILERATING - as they encountered new faces and met old friendsg CHALLENGING-as they selected curri- cula, confronted stricter instructors, and met the new demands made upon themg CONFUSING-as they scurried through endless hallways, followed tight sched- ules, and shared seats in the cafeteriag HECTIC-as they adhered to rules, met assignments, and tried to adjust. DONALD S. ACKERMAN R. D. 1, Macungie Football 1,2,3g Weightlifting Club 1,3. ROBERT F. ADAMS R. D. 1, Macungie Golf Club 1,2,3. RICHARD A. ALBRIGHT 607 Green Street DANA K. ALTHOUSE 518 Harrison Street Future Teachers of America 1,23 Library Club 25 Tattler Staff 3. DONALD F. AMBROSE 832 Lawrence Drive Cross-Country Track and Field Club 15 Boys' ming 1,2,3g Track 1,2,3. Gym Club 15 Swim- THOMAS J. ANDREW 147 East Harrison Street Amateur Radio Club iSecretaryJ 13 Track fManagerJ lg Electronics To EHSLie JOHN E. ARNDT 1040 Pennsylvania Avenue ARTHUR B. ARNOLD 218 Spruce Street Boys' Gym Club 13 Track 1,3. LUCILLE M. BALASCAK 215 South Fifth Street Y-Teens 3. BERYL A. BANKS Macungie Oil Painting Club 2. BONNIE M. BARTO 653 Minor Street Future Teachers of America LVice-Presidentj 1, fSecretaryJ 2, fPres- identb 33 National Honor Society 2,33 Concert Choir 2,31 Senior Play 3. JEFFREY L. BAUDER 523 Ridge Street Projectionist Club QTreasurerJ li Chess Club 1, fTreasurerJ 2. SYLVIA L. BECK East Texas Tri-Hi-Y ls Tattler Staff 3. DAVID G. BELLAMY R. D. 1, Zionsville E-Hive 1, fAdvertising Managerj 23 Chemistry Club 23 Debating Society 2,3Q Key Club 2,3. ETHEL C. BELTZ 1107 South Tenth Street SALLY A. BENFIELD 626 Chestnut Street Homeroom Treasurer 13 Future Teachers of America 1,2,33 Concert Choir 2,3Q Girls' Glee Club 23 Lehigh County Chorus 2,3. 35 New Pace Is ROBERT W. BENNICOFF, JR. Homeroom President 15 Varsity "E" Club 2,35 4 Buckeye Road Baseball 1,25 Football 2, 1Co-Captain? 35 Track 3. KATHY G. BENSON 1500 Pennsylvania Avenue Senior Play 35 E-Hive 3. THOMAS F. BERRY 169 Pine Street Homeroom President 15 Baseball 1,2,35 Basketball 1,2,35 Student Council 1,2,35 Varsity 1TreasurerJ 3. "E" Club 1,2,35 National Honor Society 2, DENNIS D. BILGER Alburtis Band 1,2,35 Esquires 2,35 Orchestra 2,3. Golf 1,2,35 Golf Club JEFFREY G. BILLIE 667 Furnace Street 1, fVice-Presidenth 2, fPresidentJ 35 Class Vice-President 2,35 Wrestling 2,35 Varsity "E" Club 2,35 Student Council 3. BARRY L. BINDER Wescosville Swimming Club 15 Model Airplane Club 1,2. ROBERT G. BLACKER Amateur Radio Club 15 R. D. 1, Alburtis United Nations Club 25 Homeroom Treasurer 25 Key Club 2, 35 E-Hive 2,35 National Honor Society 2,35 Tattler Staff iEditor-in-Chiefj 35 Senior Play 3. LINDA E. BOGERT R. D. 1, Emmaus Y-Teens 3. BARRY F. BORTZ 19 Elm Street Basketball Club 15 Homeroom Treasurer 15 Football fManager5 25 Swimming 25 Tennis 3. 36 DIANNE J. BORTZ 1988 Chestnut Street French Club 1. Stimulating to Prompt organization and adjustment to their new role was exceedingly EFFICIENT-as they chose capable lead- ers, President and Vice-President Randy Seagreaves and Tom Berry, Secretary Danny Romanchuk, and Treasurer Cindy Albrightg RESOUNDING-as they reflected en- thusiasm at football games and pep rallies, in clubs and classroomsg LABORIOUS-as they confronted test after test to determine abilities, apti- tudes, and interestsg CREATIVE-as they explored their skills in home living, woodwork, art, and music. Randy Seagreaves meets with fellow ninth grade officers Tom Berry Cindy Albright, and Daniel Romanchuk to initiate plans, JEFFREY H. BOWER 782 Spruce Street County Band 1,25 District Band 1,25 Region Band 1,25 Swimming 1, 2,35 Key Club 1,2,35 All-State Band 25 Chemistry Club 25 E-Hive 25 Tennis 2,35 National Honor Society 2, CPresidentJ 35 Student Council 35 Tattler Staff 35 Senior Play 3. JOANNE E. BOYER Wescosville Future Business Leaders of America 3. BARRY L. BRAIM Macungie Baseball 1,2,35 Varsity "E" Club 2,3. MATTHEW H. BREIDENTHALL 780 Pine Street E-Hive 15 Tennis 15 Class Vice-President 15 Homeroom President 15 Key Club 1, fSecretaryJ 2,35 Chemistry Club CPresidentJ 25 Track 25 Debating Society fPresidentJ 2,35 National Honor Society 2,35 Student Council fPresidentJ 35 Tattler Staff QBusiness Managerl 3. GLENN A. BRENSINGER 404 North Third Street BARRY B. BREY 303 Main Street 37 Frosh Debut Critics rated "A Time Machine," the freshman musical, as PICTURESQUE-when "Professor" Alan Wambold and his "assistant" Richard Wertman took a delighted audience on a journey through 160 years of Ameri- can music, HILARIOUS - as talented dancers per- formed their rousing renditions of the Can-Can and the Twistg MELODIOUS - as old familiar tunes of yesteryear filled the auditorium with youthful voices and blissful memories, RHYTHMIC - as the music from the sedate minuet to the uninhibited twist set toes tapping. Out of the "Time Machine" pop Elaine Brown, Charlene Miller, and Sally Benfield to offer a rendition of "Sugar Time." JOHN A. BROOKE R. D. 1, Emmaus Homeroom Treasurer lg Wrestling 1,2. DAVID D. BROWN R. D. 2, Allentown ELAINE M. BROWN 705 Harrison Street Library Club 1,23 Hockey 1,25 Tattler Staff 3g Library Aide 3 LOUISE A. BROWN 705 Harrison Street Synchronized Swimming Club 13 Dolphin Club 1,2,3g Hockey 1,2,3 Future Teachers of America 2,3. MALCOLM V. BROWN 12 Golf Circle Basketball 1,2,3. LINDA E. BRUCH 24 West Berger Street Sewing Club lg Y-Teen 3. 38 1 In Gay Show ROBERT M. BURDETTE 136 East Spruce Street Scabbard and Blade Club 1. CONNIE A. BURGER R. D. 1, Macungie Typing Club 15 Homeroom Secretary lg Hom RAY C. BUTLER 951 Lawrence Drive GTOOITI TTSHSUTGI' 2 Wrestling 15 Orchestra 13 Tennis 1,2,3g National Honor Society 2 fVice-Presidentl 35 Tattler Staff fManaging Editorl 3. WAYNE D. BUTZ 161 Elm Street Table Tennis Club 15 Track 1,2,3. SUSAN L. CAPEHART 391 Pine Street Basketball 25 E-Hive 3g Senior Play 3. PATRICIA T. CARL 114 North Fifth Street French Club 13 Youth for Christ 1,25 Girls' G KATHLEEN CHARNEGIE R. D. 1, Macungie LINDA L. CHRISTMAN R. D. 1, Emmaus ROBERT N. CHRISTMAN R. D. 1, Alburtis ANITA L. CHWASTIAK 561 Seem Street Y-Teens 2,3. ym Club 2 39 Spring Dance KATHLEEN COLLINS Macungie Drama Guild 15 Concert Choir 2,3. GARY D. CONWAY 164 Jefferson Street Scabbard and Blade Club 15 Football 15 Swimming 1,2,3g Tennis 1,2,3. LINDA J. COPE 844 Chestnut Street Scenery and Design Club lg E-Hive 3. SCOTT J. CORBETT 727 Wayne Circle Track lg Boys' Chef Club Ig Football 1,25 Basketball 1.3. JEFFREY A. DAVEY 104 Spruce Street Cross-Country Track and Field Club 13 Track 1,2,33 Tattler Staff fManaging Editorl 3g Varsity "E" Club 3. NANCY L. DEAROLF 36 Buckeye Road Synchronized Swimming Club lg Oil Painting Club 1. PERRY D. DeFIORE Alburtis Swimming 33 Band 33 Esquires 3. LARRY C. DEFRAIN R. D. 1, Macungie Golf Club 2, fTreasurerJ 3g Golf 2,3. SCOTT E. DEITZ 327 Keystone Avenue ANN LOUISE DELCAMP 623 Walnut Street Y-Teens 33 Future Business Leaders of America 3. 40 Closes Year Dancers found "A Summer Place", the freshman dance, ATMOSPHERIC - in a romantic back- ground of soft lantern light, exotic flow- ers, and sylvan simplicityg REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT - from the monotony of classes, examinations, and the routine of daily procedureg EXHILARATING - to join congenial friends and dance the night away with carefree abandong APPROPRIATE-to the closing year as they anticipated a leisurely summer free from studies and responsibilities. Students galore answered the call for talent. Bob Blacker, his guitar and his gang audition for a spot in "Hello Purple Pussycat." SALLY L. DELL East Texas Future Business Leaders of America 3. SHARON K. DELL East Texas Future Business Leaders of America 3. MICHAEL R. DONEY 660 Chestnut Street Homeroom Vice-President 15 Basketball 1,2,3g Golf Club 2. PATRICIA E. DORNEY R. D. 1, Macungie DALE A. DRIES Macunprie Boys' Chef Club 13 Wresling 1,2,3g Track 1,3. DALE T. ECK Macungie Band 1,2,3g Orchestra 1,3. X N I 4l Term Brings As sophomores they tackled new and more pressing responsibilities PROMPTLY-by electing four energetic males, Randy Seagreaves, Matthew Breidenthall, Alan Wambold, and Danny Romanchuk to lead the classy DILIGENTLY-by organizing committees to formulate ideas for coming eventsg UNIQUELY-by discovering capabilities and talents in their classmates who earned recognition in many areasg INTELLECTUALLY-by enduring the pungent stench of formaldehyde, mud- ling through the mysteries of "X" and "y", and vicariously visiting Shake- speare's London. Sophomore class leadership fell to capable boys, Alan Wambold, Daniel Romanchuk, Matthew Breidenthall, and Randy Seagreaves. PATRICIA F. ECK 815 Chestnut Street Softball lg Homeroom President lg Basketball 1,2,3g Hockey 1,2,3g Varsity "E" Club 3. RUTH ANN EISENHARD Macungie National Honor Society 2,3. LINDA L. EMIG 146 Linden Court Y-Teens 33 Band 3. JEAN M. ENGLER 1243 West Minor Street Future Teachers of America 1,2, 1TreasurerJ 35 Student Council 25 National Honor Society 2. RACHEL V. ENGLER 370 Broad Street LINDA L. ERB R. D. 1, Emmaus 42l Many Changes DAVID W. ERBE 103 John Street Band 1,2, CVice-Presidentj 35 Swimming 1,2,35 Esquires 2, fBusiness Managerl 35 Varsity "E" Club 35 District Band 3. EUNICE P. ETTINGER 558 Chestnut Street Youth for Christ fVice-Presidentl 1, CPresidentJ 2,35 Library Club 25 Library Aide 3. ROBERT N. EVANS 656 Fernwood Street Youth for Christ 15 Investment Club 15 Tennis 3. SUSAN J. EYER 1247 West Minor Street Future Teachers of America 1, fVice-Presidentj 2,3. ALDEN A. FATZINGER R. D. 1, Alburtis Chess Club 1. THOMAS C. FEGLEY R. D. 1, Zionsville Stage Crew 1. DENNIS M. FELEGY 568 Evergreen Street Boys' Gym Club 15 Golf 15 Track 2,3. BARRY C. FELLMAN 941 Buttonwood Street Band 1, fVice-Presidentj 2, QPresidentJ 35 Esquires 1, iBusiness Managerb 2, fLeaderJ 35 Baseball 1,35 Orchestra fSecretaryJ 2, fPresidentJ 3. BARRY W. FENSTERMACHER R. D. 1, Wescosville Projectionist Club 15 Stage Crew 3. LINDA R. FENSTERMACHER R. D. 1, Wescosville Travel Club 15 Future Teachers of America 1,35 Homeroom Treasurer 35 Tattler Staff CManaging Editorb 3. 43 Novelgf Hop JOANNE V. FETTERMAN 158 Elm Street Library Club 15 E-Hive 1,2, fCircu1ation Editorj 35 Future Teachers of America 2, CRecording Secretaryj 3. BRUCE C. FICHTER 5 West Spruce Street Band 15 Esquires 15 County Band 15 National Honor Society 2, 35 Key Club 2,3. PATRICIA A. FILBERT H 517 North Alpine Street Q Scenery and Design Club 15 Oil Painting Club 2. JOANNE FINK 562 Evergreen Street Softball 15 Girls' Gym Club 15 E-Hive 3. KENNETH W. FINK 525 Ridge Street ROBERT F. FLOWER 157 Greenleaf Street Model Railroad Club fTreasurerJ 15 Track 1,2,3. DORIS A. FLUCK R. D. 1, Alburtis Travel Club 1. DONNA M. FOGEL Alburtis 1 Sewing Club CVice-Presidentl 15 Y-Teens 2,3. L DONALD C. FOLK 237 Adrain Street Investment Club 15 Electronics Club 3. WAYNE R. FOSTER 856 Lawrence Drive County Band 1,25 Band 1,2,35 Esquires 1,2,35 District Band 1,2,35 Region Band 1,2,35 District Orchestra 25 Region Orchestra 25 All- State Band 25 Orchestra 2,35 Swimming fManagerJ 2,35 Key Club 2,35 National Honor Society 2,3. 44 Entices All "Meet With the Beat" opened the sopho- more social season and turned out to be indescribably BIZARRE-as dancers entered the dimly lighted, shadowy "local pad"g AMUSING-as beatniks ignored conven- tional attire, let down their hair, and literally had a ballg SEDUCTIVE-as crepe paper curtains fluttered and red spotlights illuminat- ed mats placed in dark cornersg PULSATING-as couples gyrated to the quickening beat of modern tunes rem- iniscent of tribal chants and rituals. CAROL A. FRACK 420 Chestnut Street JAMES A. FRANKENFIELD 1436 Shimerville Road Scabbard and Blade Club 15 Track 1,2,3g Swimming' 1,2,3g Varsity "E" Club 2,3g Key Club 35 Senior Play 33 Weightlifting 3. WILLIAM W. FREDRICK 211 Ridge Street Basketball 1,2,3g Baseball 2,3. DANIEL R. FREY R. D. 1, Macungie Wrestling 1,2,3. GWYNNA L. FRIEND Macungie Drama Guild 13 Band 1, CPromotion Secretaryj 2, Homeroom Treasurer 3. DWIGHT L. FULMER Macungie Track 3. Bill Heimbach ponders whether to buy one or two hot dogs. .No such decision is necessary at the end of the line-the usual apricotsl 33 Orchestra 1,2,33 45 Decor Mirrors "Midnight in Manhattan" closed the year with a cosmopolitan air and students recalled it LONGINGLY-as they realized how quick- ly the time had sped byg UPROARIOUSLY-as they remembered Joe Semancik and Dale Dries dressed as Playboy Club "bunnies"g ROMANTICALLY - as they relived a night of dancing to dreamy favorite tunes under soft lightsg VIVIDLY-as they marveled how clever- ly the familiar halls and patio had sud- denly come to life as Broadway, Fifth Avenue, and Coney Island. Dale Dries and Joe Semancik turn into the strangest Playboy Bunnies ever-one reason 'tMidnight in Manhattan" topped all other dances. w""" THOMAS L. FUNK R. D. 2, Allentown Band 1,2. LEO A. FURLONG 827 North Third Street Future Business Leaders of America 3. THOMAS C. CABLE 802 Chestnut Street LESLIE A. GACKENBACH 105 North Street Girls' Gym Club lg Dolphin Club 1,2,3g Colorguard 2, fHeadJ 3. KATHLEEN GALLINA 1379 Pennsylvania Avenue Homeroom Vice-President 13 E-Hive 1, CEXchange Editorj 2, CSports Editorl 35 Homeroom Treasurer 23 Class Secretary 2,35 Student Council 3. JANET L. GARDNER 137 North Fifth Street Typing Club 1. New York Li e DAVID A. GEHMAN 42 North Sixth Street Golf Club 1,2,3g Golf 3. GARY R. GILBERT 543 Chestnut Street Table Tennis Club 13 I-Iomeroom Vice-President 13 Football 1,23 Baseball 1,2,3g Varsity "E" Club 3. PAMELA J. GLADDING R. D. 1, Macungie Scenery and Design Club lg E-Hive 1,2,3g National Honor Society 2,35 Future Teachers of America 33 Senior Play 3. JOANNE E. GLASE Macungie E-Hive 2. J. RICHARD GLATFELTER 317 Spruce Street Football 1,25 Track 1,25 Basketball 1,2,3g Debating Society 2,3g Base- ball 3g Varsity "E" Club 3. MICHAEL N. GREENAWALT 14 Buckeye Road Football CManagerJ 1,2,3g Varsity "E" Club 3. PATRICIA A. GRUBER 667 Ridge Street Home Nursing Club lg Y-Teens 2,3. DONALD E. GULDIN 170 South Sixteenth Street Weightlifting Club 1,25 Golf Club 1,2,3. NORMA J. GUTH Macungie Drama Guild 15 Senior Play 3. RANDALL J. HABERSTUMPF 250 Adrain Street Student Council lg Golf Club 1,23 Library Club fVice-Presidentj 1,23 Projectionist Club 25 Golf 3. 47 Group Elects RONALD S. HABERSTUMPF 711 Chestnut Street SYLVIA T. HABERSTUMPF 943 Broad Street French Club 13 National Honor Society 2,33 Future Business Leaders of America 3. LINDA L. HAMSCI-IER R. D. 1, Emmaus Future Teachers of America 1,2,3g Library Club 25 Library Aide 3. NANCY A. HANGEN 411 Keystone Avenue Y-Teens 3. ROBERT G. HAROLD 165 East Main Street Wrestling 1,2. PAMELA K. HARPER 1205 West Broad Street Home Nursing Club 15 Homeroom Treasurer 25 Y-Teens 2,3. JEROME T. HARTLE 640 Fernwood Street Table Tennis Club lg Band 1,2,3g Orchestra 2,35 Homeroom Treasurer 3. MARY JANE HARTMAN Zionsville Swimming Club 15 Girls' Glee Club 25 Concert Choir 2,3. GERALD R. HARTZELL Macungie Chess Club lg Future Teachers of America 2,3g National Honor Soc- iety 2,3g Tattler Staff fManaging Editor? 35 Senior Play 3. HAROLD L. HARTZELL 202 North Seventh Street 48 Class Leaders Returning in September, juniors now de- termined that as upperclassmen they should be properly EMINENT -- by assuming an air of re- sponsibility and providing leadership, FUNCTIONAL - as class officers Joe Semancik, President, Jeff Billie, Vice- President, Kathy Gallina, Secretary, and Danny Romanchuk, Treasurer assumed leadershipg SCRUPULOUS - in choosing gold and White as class colors and the yellow rose as the class flowerg METHODICAL - by organizing prelimi- nary committees and establishing tenta- tive plans for their forthcoming prom. Scenes from Camelot hide stacked bleaches as juniors surround the gym with colorful murals to set the scene for their April Prom. SHIRLEY J. HEIMBACH 1415 Pennsylvania Avenue Travel Club lg Tattler Staff 3. WILLIAM H. HEIMBACH R. D. 1, Emmaus Wrestling 1. JUDITH L. HEINTZ 170 Jefferson Street Drama Guild 13 Scenery and Design Club 13 Dolphin Club 1,2,3. EILEEN E. HEIST Zionsville JOHN E, HELLER 1125 Jubilee Street JEAN M. HENDRY 508 North Second Street French Club lg Future Teachers of America 3. 49 Abilizjf Tests Juniors found the testing program de- signed to evaluate them TEDIOUS - as two days of taking Iowa Tests left them with blank stares, head- aches, and frazzled brains 3 COMPETITIVE - as classmates sought to be worthy of scholarships and Letters of Commendation through National Merit Scholarship Examinationsg EXACTING - as they submitted to in- tensive physical examinations by school doctors and nursesg REWARDING - as their scores revealed them to be capable, scholarly, and dis- cerning students. 99th percentile ratings in National Merit Qualifying tests fell to Jeff Bower, Ray Butler, Wayne Foster, Matt Breidenthall, and Alan Wambold. ARTHUR J. HENSINGER 48 South Fifth Street Baseball fManagerJ lg Basketball fManagerJ 1,2,3g Varsity "E" Club 2,35 Football 2,3. JOHN D. HERSH 708 Greenleaf Street Homeroom Vice-President lg Football 1,25 Swimming 1,2,33 Varsity "E" Club 3. DAVID C. HIETER 647 Harrison Street Baseball CManagerJ 1,23 Basketball fManagerJ 1,2. SHARON L. HILBERT R. D. 1, Macungie GAYLE A. HOFFMAN 221 Pine Street Girls' Synchronized Swimming Club lg Y-Teens 3. DIANE F. HORN Macungie French Club 1. 50 Prove Taxing DEBORAH L. HOSFELD R. D, 1, Emmaus BRIAN R. HUBBARD 315 Cherokee Street Esquires 15 E-Hive 1,25 Band 1,25 Key Club 1,2,35 County Band 25 Wrestling fManagerJ 2,35 National Honor Society 2,35 Senior Play 35 Orchestra 35 Debating Society 3. DONNA G. IOBST 22 North Keystone Avenue Library Club 1,25 Band 1,2,35 Orchestra 2,35 National Honor Society 2,35 County Band 2,35 Tattler Staff 35 Library Aide 3. PAUL W. IOBST 507 South Second Street Projectionist Club fTreasurerJ 15 Track fManagerJ 15 Wrestling 2,35 Track 3. JOAN M. JACOBS 904 Fernwood Street French Club 15 Concert Choir 2,3. THOMAS S. JARRETT 995 Donald Drive Key Club 2,35 Track 2,3. GEORGIA A. JOHN R. D. 1, Macungie Student Council 25 Future Teachers of America 2,35 Tattler Staff 3. DANIEL T. JONES 648 Broad Street Football 15 Swimming 15 Basketball 15 Track 3. KAY A. JONES 374 Spruce Street Homeroom Secretary 15 National Honor Society 2,35 Y-Teens 3. WILLIAM J. JONES 406 Cherokee Street Tennis 2,35 Homeroom Treasurer 3. 51 , Crowd Enjoys MARGARET E. KEEFER 1119 West Jubilee Street Girls' Gym Club lg Dolphin Club 1,2,3. LINDA M. KEHM 513 South Sixth Street Scenery and Design Club lg Y-Teens 3. ROGER L. KEHM 523 Chestnut Street Student Council 1, Band 1,2,3g Orchestra 23 Esquires 2,35 Baseball SHARON E. KEHM 108 North Eighth Street Library Club 1,23 Library Aide 3. RONALD K. KELLER 541 Penn Court Band 15 Investment Club 1, Track QTrainerJ 1,2,3g Football QTrain- ery 35 Varsity "E" Club 3. KAREN E. KELLS 1225 Pennsylvania Avenue Homeroom President 13 Girls' Gym Club iVice-Presidentj li Cheer- leader 1,2,3g Hockey 1,2,33 Dolphin Club 1,2, fVice-Presidentb 35 Student Council 2, CSecretaryJ 39 National Honor Society 2, QSecre- taryb 35 Varsity "E" Club 2, 4TreasurerJ 3. MICHAEL D. KELLS Alburtis Band 1,23 fTreasurerJ 3, Esquires 2, fBusiness Managerj 33 Orch- estra 33 Senior Play 3g Electronics Club 3. RUSSEL D. KERCHNER 512 West Berger Street Diving Club 13 Homeroom President 1, Wrestling 1,2,3. WILLIAM J. KERCHNER 1234 Pennsylvania Avenue DIANE L. KIDD R. D. 1, Macungie Library Club 1,2. 52 Festive Dance "Christmas Auld Lang Sync" introduced the holiday spirit to Emmaus High as jun- iors sponsored a dance remembered as FESTIVE-as a spectacularly lighted tree towered in the center of the gym 3 SURPRISING - as the refreshment com- mittee baked cookies to serve to hungry dancersg EVENTFUL-as it marked the last school day before a long, much-needed vaca- tiong DELIGHTFUL -- as juniors cooperated to make the evening a complete success, socially and financially. Gerald Hartzell sneaks a look in the mirror and adjusts his beard before making his entrance as Santa Claus for "Hol1day Madness. RANDALL K. KILLO R. D. 1, Emmaus Football 1,2,3g Baseball 1,2,3g Wrestling 35 Varsity "E" Club 3. KATHLEEN F. KIRBY . 230 Calvery Avenue French Club lg Hockey 2,33 Colorguard 2,35 Future Teachers of America 2,35 Varsity "E" Club 35 Homeroom Treasurer 3 CARLTON D. KISER 605 North Alpine Circle Wrestling 1. LEWIS D. KNAUSS Macungie Scenery and Design Club lg Future Teachers of America 3. LINDA J. KNAUSS 639 North Street Band 1,2,3g Future Business Leaders of America 3. ALLAN R. KNELLER 49 North Sixth Street Track 2,3. 53 Boosters like Donna Mueller spent many hours after school painting posters to brighten gym walls for the big Turkey Day Pep Rally. 54 Students Set Throughout the year, juniors continued to display the qualities of leadership and forceful drive SUBSTANTIALLY - as they Won recog- nition and earned distinction in school organizations and played a larger role in student government and student- faculty relationsg DECISIVELY - as thirty-three outstand- ing students achieved membership in the National Honor Society and provided incentive and inspiration for underclass- meng ATHLETICALLY - as husky junior ath- letes replaced senior heroes and won the confidence of the coaches and students. RONALD A. KNEPP R. D. 1, Macungie Track 1,2,3g Band 1,2,3g County Band 1,2,3. SUZANNE E. KNEPPER R. F. 1, Macungie Drama Guild lg Student Council 1,2,33 Homeroom Treasurer 2g National Honor Society 2,33 Debating Society 2,3. CHARLES C. KNERR Alburtis Football 1,2,3g Baseball 1,2,3g Band 1,2,3. JOAN E. KRAUSE R. D. 1, Macungie Future Business Leaders of America 3. SANDRA J. KRUPP 128 East Spruce Street Drama Guild lg Synchronized Swimming Club 23 Hockey 2,39 Future Teachers of America 33 E-Hive 3. RONALD L. KUHNS F. D. 1, Mertztown New Records JANE E. KUMMERY 157 Berger Street Scenery and Design Club lg Homeroom Secretary 15 Basketball iMan agerb 1,2,3g Y-Teens 3g Varsity "E" Club 3. GRETCHEN A. KUNKLE 157 Jefferson Street Girls' Gym Club 15 Dolphin Club 1,2,3g Hockey 1,2,3. CAROLYN T. LANDIS 669 Furnace Street Home Nursing Club lg Y-Teens 2,3. KARL C. LAUCHNOR R. D. 1, Wescosville Band 1,2,3g Esquires 1,2, fAssistant Leaderj 35 County Band 2,3. ALBERT W. LAUER 824 Fernwood Street Baseball l,2,3g Swimming 2. NANCY LAW R, D. 1, Macungie SANDRA A. LAWRENCE 522 Liberty Street Library Club 1, fSecretaryJ 23 Homeroom Treasu Honor Society 2,35 Tattler Staff 3. CHARLES P. LICHTENWALNER R. D. 1, Macungie Electronics Club lg Band 1,2,3. HOUSTIN L. LICHTENWALNER R. D. 1, Emmaus Wrestling fManagerJ 1,2,3. JOYCE A. LONG R. D. 1, Emmaus rer 25 National Softball 15 Basketball 13 Homeroom Treasurer lg Hockey 1,2,3g Future Teachers of America 1,2,3g Varsity "E" Club 2,3g Student Council 2,35 Tattler Staff 35 Senior Play 35 Key Club Honorary Mem- ber 3. 55 Mathematics Club Prom Depicts WARREN E. LONG R. D. 1, Alburtis HARRY LORBER 610 North Second Street Key Club 1,2,3g United Nations Club 1,35 Senior Play 3. JOHN W. LYNN 616 Berger Street Boys' Chef Club 1. WILLIAM R. MacHOSE R. D. 1, Zionsville QVice-Presidentj 13 Swimming 1,2,3g National Honor Society 2,35 Track 3. DIANNA M. MACK Wescosville Girls' Gym Club lg Nurse's Aide 1,2,3. ROBERT J. MAKEM 242 North Street Amateur Radio Club 1. JAMES F. MANTZ, JR. R. D. 1, Emmaus National Honor Society 2,3. JUDITH A. MARSTELLER R. D. 1, Macungie Orchestra 1, Band 1,2,3g Tattler Staff 35 Future Teachers of America 3. WILLARD O. MARTIN 308 Main Street Amateur Radio Club lg Chemistry Club 2, Esquires 2, fBusiness Managerj 3g Key Club 2,35 Orchestra fSecretary-Treasurerl 35 Foot- ball 3. KAY L. MATO 37 Buckeye Road Softball 1,2,3g Y-Teens 33 Varsity "E" Club 3. 56 Camelot Magic Prom Night on April 17, 1963, lived up to its title, "Enchantment" The affair re- flected the AESTHETIC-as Judy Heintz and Pamela Gladding used their artistry to convert a barren gym into "Camelot"g ASSIDUOUS-as students sacrified count- less hours to plan and place striking decorations 9 NEBULOUS - as dozens of silken par- chutes became billowy clouds in the eve- ning skyg CHARMING-as murals and wrought iron furniture enhanced the medieval scene. ANGELA G. MATURA 656 Minor Street Home Nursing Club 1. LINDA R. MATZ Alburtis Girls' Gym Club 1. NORMA M. MATZ Alburtifs Girls' Gym Club 15 Dolphin Club 2 LARRY C. MQCABE 524 North Second Street Tennis I.. ALICE J. MECK Macungie JOHN E. MEYER R. D. 1, Zionsville Stage Crew 1,2. Tokens of remembrance - a crown, an invitation, a dance card, a favor, corsages and gloves-recapture a very special mght. 57 4 Queen Kathy- NERVE WRACKING - as party goers worked until the last moment to com- plete their tasksg INTOXICATING - as dancers whirled to the tintillating rhythms of Matt Gilles- pie's bandg EXCITING - as class president Joe Sem- ancik announced the members of the queens' court - Joanne Fink, Karen Kells, Kathy Kirby, Sharon Wieder- then-Prom Queen, Kathy Gallina 3 MEMORABLE - as the sight of boys in dinner jackets and girls in silks, chif- fons, and lace lingered for many a day. Tears of joy streak the smiling face of Kathy Gallina as Barry Braim escorts her to her throne to begin her reign as Prom Queen. LINDA E. MICHELSON 1101 Jubilee Street Sewing Club lg Majorette lg Concert Choir 39 Future Teachers of America 3g Y-Teens 3. ALICE E. MILLER 441 Railroad Street Library Club 1, fTreasurerb 25 Basketball l,2,3g Softball 1,2,35 National Honor Society 25 E-Hive 23 Tattler Staff 35 Varsity "E" Club 3g Library Aide 3. CHARLENE A. MILLER 178 Spruce Street Homeroom Secretary lg Future Teachers of America 1.2.33 Concert Choir 25 Girls' Glee Club 2g National Honor Society 2,33 Senior Play 3. GERALD R. MILLER R. D. 1, Macungie JEFFREY L. MILLER R. D. 1, Macungie LINDA L. MILLER Alburtis Girls' Gym Club 1. 58 A Regal Beauzjf LINDEN L. MILLER Alburtis NEVIN L. MILLER 114 Seem Street Stage Crew 1,2, CPresidentl RICHARD T. MILLER 441 Railroad Street Basketball Club ROBERT K. MILLER R. D. 1, Macungie SUSAN R. MILLER 550 Minor Street 3. 13 Future Teachers of America 25 Tattler Staff 3. Home Nursing Club 15 Y-Teens 3. RONALD L. MINNICH 124 East Main Street Photography Club QVice-Presidentl 1g Chemistry Club 25 Projection- 1St Club 2, QVice-Presidentl 35 Electronics Club CVice-Presidentj 3. ELIZABETH A. MINTZ 105 Pine Street Hockey 15 Basketball fManagerJ 1,29 E-Hive fManaging Editorl 3. HARRY G. MOHR Macungie National Honor Society 2. JANE E. MOHR 117 North Fifth Street Youth for Christ 15 Drama Guide 13 E-Hive Society 2,35 Tattler Staff 3. LARRY P. MOHR , R. D. 1, Macungie 1,23 Tattler Staff 2 3 National Honor 59 Alert Class RICARDO C. MONTEJO Colombia, South America Key Club 35 Student Council 35 Band QManagerJ 3. KATHLEEN A. MOON 526 Furnace Street Home Nursing Club 15 Girls' Glee Club 25 Y-Teens 3. VERNA D. MORROW R. D. 1, Macungie Girls' Gym Club 1. JUDY A. MOYER Alburtis RICHARD C. MOYER 664 Chestnut Street ROBERT C. MOYER 308 North Second Street Stage Crew 1. DONNA L. MUELLER 111 East Berger Street Future Teachers of America 15 Basketball 15 Cheerleader 15 Home- room Secretary 15 Hockey 1,2,35 Student Council 25 National Honor Society 2,35 Varsity "E" Club 2, fSecretaryj 35 Homeroom Treasurer 3. LINDA A. NEFF 504 North Sixth Street Travel Club 15 Softball CManagerb 1,2,35 Y-Teens 2, 4PresidentJ 35 Varsity "E" Club 3. CATHLEEN D. NEILA 122 East Main Street Girls' Gym Club 15 E-Hive 15 Homeroom Treasurer 1,25 Softball 1,35 Home Nursing Club 2. KATHLEEN R. NEITZ 220 Stephen Street Travel Club 15 Homeroom Secretary 1,25 Y-Teens 3. 60 Plans Ahead Seniors gathering for a class meeting signified the importance of deciding upon issues COLLECTIVELY - as each member agreed to re-elect the incumbent offi- cers for another termg UNANIMOUSLY-for the class as a whole promptly agreed to the first suggestion for the Senior Ball siteg REALISTICALLY - as they adopted feasible plans to insure solvency and meet financial obligationsg CONFIDENTLY - for they were deter- mined to make this last year their most successful one. Seniors expressed confidence in their officers by re-electing Kathy Gallina, Joseph Semancik, Daniel Romanchuk, and Jeff Billie to serve. WENDY J. NELSON Macungie Synchronized Swimming Club 13 Future Teachers of America 3. BETH H. NORWOOD 1133 Little Lehigh Drive Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 19 E-Hive 1, fNews Editorl 2, QEdi- tor-in-Chiefj 35 Dolphin Club 1,2, QTreasurerJ 35 Student Council 2,35 National Honor Society 2,3g Senior Play 3. ROBERT W. OBERLY R. D. 1, Wescosville LYNN E. OCHS 110 South Thirteenth Street Band 15 E-Hive 1,2,3g Key Club 1,2, CVice-Presidentj 35 Debating Society fVice-Presidentj 2g Chemistry Club 25 Tattler Staff 3. DENNIS P. OELS 524 South Seventh Street Golf Club 3. MICHAEL J. OLEKSA 660 Berger Street United Nations Club QPresidentJ 13 Key Club 1, QSecretaryJ 2, fPr-esidentl 3g Student Council 2,39 National Honor Society 2,35 Tat- tler Staff 3g Senior Play 3. 61 Rubes Cavort Sadie Hawkins Day assumed the impor- tance of a national holiday as gals chased guys to Dogpatch and found the experience REVEALING -as it brought out the Daisy Mae and L'il Abner in every girl and boyg AUTHENTIC-as old clothes swung from wash-lines above the Dogpatch wishing well and bales of new mown hay lent a bucolic touchg SWINGING-as the inhabitants became square-dancing hill-billiesg RURALLY REGAL-as Joe Semancik and Joyce Long reigned over the scene as the king and queen of Dogpatch. Al Capp's Dogpatch comes to life each year as Emmaus High seniors observe Sadie Hawkins Day by sponsoring a dance, hill-billy style. Council 1,25 Club 2,3. 62 VIVIAN K. ORTT 579 Ridge Street Softball 15 Scenery and Design Club 15 Y-Teens 3. WAYNE E. PARTON 704 Greenleaf Street Weightlifting 15 Chemistry Club 1,25 Track 2,3. NEIL N. PAULES 125 North Fifth Street Baseball 2. DONNA R. PEET 1026 Lawrence Drive Majorette 15 Girls' Gym Club 15 Homeroom President 15 Student Basketball 1, 2, 35 Cheerleader 1, 2, 35 Varsity "EY JUDITH A. PONDELEK R. D. 1, Emmaus Drama Guild 1. CHERYL J. RAHE 115 East Spruce Street In Dog Patch CLAIRE ALICE RAHN 807 North Second Street girlF:TS?5ggcgh5o?nized Swimming Club 15 Dolphin Club 1,2, fPresidentJ FRANCIS B. REED, JR. 677 Ridge Street Basketball Club 15 Student Council 15 Basketball, fManagerJ 2, SAMUEL E. REED 367 Pine Street Electronics Club fPresidentJ 3. FREDERICK O. REEDY Wescosville DOREEN K. REICHARD R. D. 1, Alburtis TERRY L. REICHERT Alburtis Band 1,2,3g Esquires 2,3. ROSEMARY C. REIFINGER Alburtis Home Nursing Club 1. DONNA L. REINERT 104 John Street Library Club 4SecretaryJ 1,2g Hockey 1,2,3g Library Aide 3. NANCY E. REINERT Macungie Travel Club 15 Softball 1,2,3g Varsity "E" Club 2,33 Tattler Staff 3. SUSAN E. REINHARD 902 Chestnut Street E-Hive 1, fAssistant Editorj 2, CCo-Editorj 33 Dolphin Club 1,2,3g Cheerleader 2,35 National Honor Society 2,33 Varsity "E" Club 3. 63 Karen Kelis BONNIE J. REYNOLDS 117 East Elm Street Home Nursing Club 1. SALLY S. RICHARDS 21 Greenleaf Street Homeroom Treasurer 13 E-Hive 1, 1Assistant Feature Editorl 2, CFeature Editorb 35 Dolphin Club 1, 2, CSecretaryl 33 National Honor Society 2, 35 Future Teachers of America 2,33 Colorguard 39 Senior Play 3. BRENDA M. RIEDY R. D. 1, Macungie Library Club 1,25 Library Aide 3. JOHN W. RITTER 811 North Second Street Scenery and Design Club lg Future Teachers of America 2. RICHARD W. RITTER Vera Cruz DANIEL ROMANCHUK Zionsville Basketball Club 15 Homeroom Treasurer 1,25 Basketball 1,2,3g Class Treasurer 1,2,3g Tennis 2,33 Student Council 33 National Honor Society 3. CHARLES A. ROMIG 4412 Kressler Road Allentown Football 1. PATSY A. ROMIG Wescosville Tri-Hi-Y lg Y-Teens 2, fTreasurerj 3. GLENN J. ROSAZZA 705 Franklin Street Boys' Gymnastics Club lg Football 1,23 Baseball 1,2,3g Wrestling 2,3. RENEE S. ROTH 541 Elm Street Travel Club CSecretaryJ 19 Dolphin Club 1,2. 64 Crowned Queen As a successful football season drew to a close, the mood of student fans was HOPEFUL - for a victory over Whitehall on Thanksgiving Dayg SECRETIVE-in casting their Votes for a football queeng JOYFUL-upon hearing that Karen Kells, Head Cheerleader, had won this coveted titleg SORROWFUL - in witnessing defeatg DOLEFUL - when viewing the unlighted bonfire, remindful of defeat. Patronizing the refreshment stand at half-time, Mike Oleksa and Matt Breidenthall rely upon food and chatter to break the tension. LOUANN C. RUYAK 1910 Chestnut Street Tri-Hi-Y Club 1g Dolphin Club 1,2,3g Future Teachers of America 33 Tattler Staff fManaging Editorj 3. JAMES N. SAEGER 173 Green Street Homeroom Vice-President 1. DIANE L. SCHAFER 1446 Shimerville Road Dolphin Club lg Orchestra 1,2 CVice-Presidentbg Band 1,2 CRecord- ing Secretaryb 35 County Band 2,3. BARBARA G. SCHAFFER 24 Greenleaf Street Orchestra 1,2,3g District Orchestra l,2,3g Homeroorn Treasurer 1,2,3g Softball 1,2,3. JAMES L. SCHAFFER 501 North Third Street JOHN F. SCHAFFER 45 North Second Street Football 1,2,3g Wrestling 1,2,3g Weightlifting 1,2. 65 Seniors Stage The Senior Play provided opportunities for expression of talent which was ABUNDANT--as scores of interested seniors auditioned for the class playg TRACTABLE-as the cast willingly ac- cepted direction to present an excellent performance 5 HISTRIONIC-as amateur actors interp- reted a humorous comedy, "Down to Earth"g POLISHED-as players provoked laugh- ter with witty lines and roguish ex- pressionsg CULTIVATED-in this first experience on stage-perhaps a stepping stone to- ward a career. A bit of make-up expertly applied by Kathy Kirby, make-up commit- tee chairman, readies Mike Oleksa for the role of a retired old sailor. RONALD G. SCHAFFER R. D. 1, Macungie Wrestling 1. CHERYL K. SCHANTZ 548 Penn Court Y-Teens 3. LINDA L. SCHANTZ Macungie Band lg Colorguard 3g Dolphin Club 1,2,3g Student Council 29 Tat- tler Staff 33 Basketball 1,2,3g French Club 15 Senior Play 35 Varsity "E" Clubg Future Teachers of America 3. BONNIE L. SCHLEIFER R. D. 1, Zionsville Student Council 1,2, lTreasurerJ 33 Basketball 1,2,3g Softball 1,2,33 Varsity "E" Club 3g Homeroom Treasurer 33 Color Guard 3. BRENDA E. SCHMICK 368 Broad Street French Club 1. DANIEL R. SCHMICK 523 Dalton Street Stage Crew lg Wrestling 1. 66 Comedy Hit JACQUELYN R. SCHOENLY Vera Cruz United Nations Club lg Student Council 1,2,3g Library Aide 3. DORIS A. SCHULTZ R. D. 1, Zionsville Library Club 1,23 Youth for Christ 1,2,3g Concert Choir 25 Library Aide 3. KARL J. SCHUSTER Vera Cruz SUZANNE R. SCHWEYER 657 Evergreen Street French Club 1. RANDY A. SEAGREAVES 327 Franklin Street Class President 15 Homeroom President lg Basketball Club 15 Foot- ball 1,2, KCO-Captainl 35 Basketball l,3g Baseball 1,35 Track 23 Homeroom Treasurer 29 Varsity "E" Club 2,3. LINDA E. SEAMAN R. D. 1, Macungie DEAN H. SEIBERT 1264 West Minor Street Scabbard and Blade Club 13 Swimming 1, fCo-Captainj 2,35 Varsity "E" Club 2,3. JOANN B. SEIBERT Zionsville MARIETTA D. SEIBERT Macungie ll?zT1d31,2, fl-Iistorianj 3g Orchestra 1,2,3g County Band 1,2,3g Soft- al . ADELE J. SEIDEL 206 North Fifth Street Orchestra 15 Band 1,2,3g County Band 3. 67 Santa Visits ELAINE D. SEIDEL R. D. 1, Mertztown LINDA D. SEISLOVE 1440 Shimerville Road Girls' Gym Club lg Hockey 1,2,3. MARY JANE SELLERS 144 East Harrison Street Hockey lg United Nations Club lg Homeroom Treasurer lg Dol- phin Club 1,2,3g E-Hive 2, fCirculation Editorj 3g National Honor Society 2,3g Future Teachers of America 3. JOSEPH G. SEMANCIK 816 Chestnut Street Wrestling lg Archery Club lg Homeroom Treasurer lg Football 1, 2,3g Track 1,2,3g Class President 2,3g Varsity "E" Club 3. PETER R. SENDEROWITZ R. D. 2, Allentown Basketball lg Investment Club fPresidentJ 1g Tennis 1,2,3g Varsity UE" Club 3. WILLIAM L. SHANKWEILER Vera Cruz GARY A. SICKLES 1249 Pennsylvania Avenue United Nations Club lg Electronics Club fSecretaryJ 39 Key Club 3. LORETTA I. SNYDER Macungie Y-Teens 2,3. MARGARET L. STAHLNECKER 428 Barrett Road Scenery and Design Club 13 Future Teachers of America fCorre 4 sponding Secretaryj 2,35 Hockey 2,3g Tattler Staff 3g Varsity 'E' Club 39 National Honor Society 3. CATHLEEN M. STAUB R. D. 1, Emmaus Hockey 1,2g E-Hive 1,2,3g Student Council 2. 68 Holiday Fefe Students observed the Yuletide season in various ways: REVERENTLY-as they heartily sang carols at the Christmas Programg GAYLY-as decorators magically dressed the gymnasium to reflect the theme of "Holiday Madnessng MERRILY-as couples clad in the tradi- tional red and green danced under the mistletoe and hollyg SPORTIVELY - as Gerald Hartzell, jok- ing and cavorting, showed what a fine Santa Claus he could beg CHEERFULLY--as school closed for an eleven-day vacation for exhausted stu- dents and teachers. PHYLLIS J. STAUFFER 209 South Second Street Library Club 1,23 Band 1,25 Library Aide 39 Futu of America 3. RODNEY G. STAUFFER 18 Buckeye Road Band 1,2,3g Orchestra 2,39 County Band 3. JEFFREY A. STEAD 1003 Laura Street Golf Club 1,2,3g Golf 1,2,3g Chemistry Club 2g Key Club 3. LINDA J. STEINER Wescosville Dolphin Club lg Tri-Hi-Y 1g Senior Play 33 Hockey 2,33 E-Hive 3. FREDERIC G. STEVENSON 717 North Second Street Basketball 1,2,3g Baseball 1,2,3g Football 1,25 Homeroom Treasurer 2. HERMAN J. STOUDT Zionsville Amateur Radio Club 15 Boys' Chef Club 1. Waiting for their cues, Sally Richards and Bonnie Barto give each other a final check before making their entrances in "Down to Earth". re Business Leaders Basketball Club 1, 69 Pupils React They displayed surprising characteris- tics, and became alternately EVASIVE - as they substituted watch- ing television newscasts for reading the newspaper assignments for Problems of Democracy Classg DILATORY - as they waited until the last minute to write their senior term papersg INDUSTRIOUS - as they published the "Tattler" and the "E-Hive"3 SCHOLARLY - as they selected courses such as Creative Writing, Economic Geography, Electricity, and Psychologyg PROLIFIC-as they composed memorable inscriptions to autograph class pictures for friends. SENIOR ADVISERS: Bottom Row: Mr. Robert Moore, Mrs. Doris Gerhard, Miss Jane Beers, Miss Kathleen Hanlon, Mrs. Nancy Tulio, Mr. Henry Farrar fChairmanJ, Mr. George Blyler. Back Row: Mr. Glenn Johns, Mr. Bruce Polster, Mr. David MacLaugh1in. ,ff JUDITH M. STORTZ R. D. 1, Emmaus Y-Teens 3. DONALD G. STROH 747 Chestnut Street JOEL E. SWANSON 744 Fernwood Street Boys' Gym Club 1. STEPHANIE A. TAKACS 166 Spruce Street Art Club 13 Y-Teens fSecretaryJ 3. PATRICIA A. TARBOX 730 Frank Avenue Band 1,2,3. SUSAN ELLEN M. TERRY 504 South Second Street E-Hive fBusiness Manager 1,2,3J3 Color Guard 1,2,3gDolphin Club 1,2,3g Future Teachers of America 2,3. 70 In Many Ways JUDITH A. TERWILLIGER 206 South Second Street Home Nursing Club 13 Choir 1,2,3g Girls' Glee Club 2. HAROLD C. THOMAS, .IR. R. D. 1, Zionsville Wrestling 1,2,3g Weightlifting 1,3. GREGORY R. TOMAN R. D. 1, Macungie Golf Club lg Golf 1,3. STEPHEN C. TRENT Wescosville JEANNE M. UNGER 110 East Elm Street Sewing Club lg Y-Teens 35 National Honor Society 3. SIDNEY J. UNSER R. D. 1, Emmaus Band 1,2,3. JAMES J. VALLI 1735 West Wood Street Electronics Club 3. BRUCE J. VAN NESS Macungie Homeroom Vice-President lg Drama Guild 15 Tennis 1,2,3. DAVID F. VINCE R. D. 1, Emmaus Football 1,2,3g Baseball 2,3. PAUL W. WAGNER Alburtis Band 1,2,3g Esquires 1, fLibrarianJ 2,35 Orchestra 35 Weightlifting 3 71 Joyous Ball SALLY A. WAGNER Wescosville Hockey l,2,3g Student Council 1, fVice-Presidentl 2, fCorresponding Secretary and Assistant Treasurerj 3g Future Teachers of America 1,2,3g Varsity "E" Club 2,33 Tattler Staff 35 Senior Play 35 Home- room Treasurer 3. LARRY A. WALK East Texas Stage Crew 1,2, fVice-Presidentj 3. ALAN B. WAMBOLD 23 North Fourth Street Drama Guild 1, Class Secretary lg Debating Society 2,35 Key Club 2,33 Senior Play 3. PAMELA G. WARD R. D. 1, Zionsville Basketball 1,2,3g Varsity "E" Club 3. DIANNE L. WENTZ Trexlertovsm Youth for Christ 1,2, fSecretaryJ 3. SANDRA L. WERNER Alburtis Y-Teens 2,3. ARTHUR F. WERST East Texas RICHARD R. WERTMAN 107 John Street Key Club 2,35 Debating Society 2, lSecretary-Treasurerl 3. ARTHUR H. WESSNER 690 Walnut Street Football fManagerJ 1,2,3q Basketball fManagerJ 1,2,3g Track 2,33 Varsity "E" Club 3. NANCY L. WETZEL Alburtis Girls' Gym Club 1. 72 Caps Season Time slipped by and seniors performed their duties HURRIEDLY - as they added finishing touches to long-neglected term papersg ANXIOUSLY - as they awaited replies to their applications to employers, uni- versities, and colleges g TENSELY - as they prepared for final examinations g DELIGHTEDLY - as they anticipated the Senior Ball and marveled at it suc- cessg SADLY - as they accepted the reality of the imminent parting from friends. RICHARD A. WETZEL R. D. 1, Macungie Band 1,2,3g Dance Band 3g County WILLIAM C. WETZEL 23 Buttonwood Street Track 2,3. JANE L. WHITESELL 1124 West Broad Street Youth for ALBERT B. WIEAND 824 Walnut Street Table Tennis Club 1. LISSA L. WIEAND 108 Elm Street Hockey 1,2,3g Dolphin Club 1,2,3g Scenery fTreasurerJ, Homeroom Secretary 1. JAMES J. WIEDER 210 Fourth Street Golf Club 33 Baseball 3. Christ 15 Scenery and Design Club 1. When Rick Glatfelter, Jeff Davey, and Gary Gilbert huddle in study hall, obviously final exams for seniors are just around the corner. Band 3. and Design Club l 73 Graduation Baccalaureate services and Commence- ment exercises came all too soon. June 8, 1965, sedate in caps and gowns and bear- ing diplomas, the Class of 1965 departed NOSTALGICALLY - longing to relive those exciting and eventful years g PROUDLY - desiring to boast of their activities and achievementsg COMPLACENTLY-believing their diplo- mas to be the consummation of their effortsg EXPECTANTLY - looking to the future and the opportunities it would offer. Seniors entrusted the Senior Ball decor to Anita Chwastiak, Bonnie Barto, Barbara Schaffer, Sue Yenser, Linda Schantz, and Kathy Kirby. SHARON M. WIEDER 190 Main Street Girls, Gym Club 1 fSecretaryb5 Cheerleader 2,35 Hockey, Manager 2,35 Varsity "En Club 3. RODNEY L. WILLIAMS R. D. 1, Zionsville Wrestling 1,29 Tennis 3. ALAN M. WILSON 358 Broad Street Golf Club 3. JEANNETTE V. WITIAK 74816 Furnace St1'eet E-Hive 1gDebating Team 2,3. MAXINE H. YAREMA 66 Keystone Avenue Girls' Gym Club lg Majorette lg Tattler Staff 3. MARILYN B. YARUS 685 Pine Street Drama Guild 1 fVice-Presidentbg Student Council 1,25 National Honor Society 23 Tattler Staff 35 Senior Play 3. 74 Stirs Hopes DONALD H. YEAKLE 824 North Third Street Mathematics Club 1. SUSAN M. YENSER R. D. 1, Macungie Future Teachers of America 1,2,3g Tatt PAMELA K. YOACHIM R. D. 1, Emmaus Scenery and Design Club 1. MARILYN W. YOUNG 156 Elm Street French Club 1. TIMOTHY W. YOUNG 422 Chestnut Street Track 1,2,3g Archery Club DIANE L. YUDT 973 Buttonwood Street ler Staff 3 1. Library Club 1,25 Library Aide 3. CHARLES W. ZELLNER 507 Dalton Street Boys' Chef Club 15 Wrestling 1,2,3. ROBERT W. ZIMMERMAN 33 Spruce Street Golf Club 15 Basketball lg Golf 1,2,3g Swimming 3 SHARON D. ZIMMERMAN 173 Main Street Library Club 1,23 Library Aide 3. 75 Underclassmen Making their first important decisions, Students acquiring knowledge Needed to prepare for the future. Carefree youth Straddling the chasm Between childhood and maturity- This was the student body at Emmaus High Diverse students With diverse backgrounds and interests. Classes Juniors Arzfulbf Blend Dugf With Fun Fall of '64 heralded a new scholastic year. Ten sections of juniors plunged into studies in college preparatory, general, clerical, secre- tarial, and industrial arts courses. National elections gave impetus to a vigorous campaign for class officers. Positions of leader- ship fell to Thomas Wallitsch, President, Bruce Erney, Vice-President, Starr Saylor, Secretary, and Debbie Romig, Treasurer. Plans for a Thanksgiving dance on November 25 went awry. Because of the Turkey Day game and festivities on the following day, the dance was cancelled. In December attention focused on something quite different. For two days, individually, jun- iors concentrated on Iowa Tests in hopes of at- taining that magic ninety-ninth percentile and, collectively, of achieving a high class average. Initial preparations for the Junior Prom be- gan in December. Committees to suggest loca- tion, entertainment, and theme worked fever- ishly. On May 7 several hundred students and guests gathered at the Ukrainian Hall in Allentown for a buffet dinner and dance. The atmosphere created by sparkling decorations and soft music made the prom a truly "en- chanted evening." With the first hint of summer, final assem- blies, baseball, and picnics filled days with pleasure prior to the serious business of final exams. Finally, at a Senior Farewell, juniors ex- tended best wishes to the Class of '65. This dance served as a valedictory for graduates in a pleasantly informal and somewhat senti- mental way. In their service as class officers, Starr Saylor, Thomas Wallitsch Debbie Romig and Thomas Erney worked closely with administration and faculty to plan the year's program. Eight class advisers who shared the responsibility of assisting in class affairs, were CBottom Rowl Mrs. Hilda Moyer, Mr. Haven Knecht, Mrs. Mary Ann Tremba, Mrs. Mary Yeager. CBack Rowj Mr. Albert Burger, Mr. Woodrow Schaadt, Mr. Anthony Kochenash, Mr. Richard Roberts fChairmanJ. SECTION 11-1 Row: Denise Carl, Roberta Feely, Carl, Hope Stoneback, Susan Anthony, Davey, Dawn Hartman, Second Row: Heimbach, Barbara Laser, Nancy Barbara Coeyman, Dianne Boyko, Third : Duane Erwin, Ed- Doll, Thomas Ross, n Sch Back Villianf Arlo 'rey P SECTION 11-2 Ros Peter D SEC Row: Row: Jayne Kooker, Jacquelyn Tur- emary Valigra, Linda Jacobs, Janis Crouthamel, Georgene Kon- Row: Robert Miller, Janice Jap- Wray, Carol Kondravy, Bonita Shaffer Robert Moser. Third Ter rence Ste Fenster macher, phens, Randy Wag- Wetzel. Back Row: G' , ' ibberd Robeit Mills, Russell Dunton, John Nothelfer. Not Hopstock, Donald Miller. SECTION 11-3 Row: Karen Garnjost, Janet New- Mary Oates, Barbara Bortz, Janice walner, Jean McThomas, Phyllis Karen Schmoyer. Second Row: Dale , Rebecca Rauch, Renee Nonnemach- Shoemaker, Susan Wavrek, Linda Gregory Sheffer. Third Row: Perry ennis Werst, Daniel Fenstermacher, William Smith, David Fa- Douglas Phillips. Back TION 11-4 Darryl Peters, Roland Robert Smartschan Row Gregg len E1 Connie Roth, Kemmerer, Jane Sandra Charne ie g . Bryan Kehm, ruce Lehman. Frey, Bruce Kuder, Gary John Kelly, B GLee Metzger, Terry chman, Robert Not Pictured: Noi wood nv Linda U. S. History classes relive the campaigns of the Civil War as Bill Smith, Bill Mills, and Mr. Landis locate military routes and strategic sites of the Confederate Armies. SECTION 11-5 Bottom Row: Susan Rhine, Janis Kiess, Ju Rohrbach, Diane Weidner, Lois Murphy, Sta Saylor, Linda Wagner. Second Row: Dougl Wetherhold, Robert Moyer, Dennis Sell, Lind Wennig, Peter Zanger, Randall Smith, Willia Reinhard. Third Row: Charles Nichter, Le Warrick, Philip Siebert, Dale Schoch, Jo Schantz, Steven Serfass. Back Row: Willia Rupp, Scott Shafer, David Scherer, Tod Wiley, Donald Wieder, Harold Ritter. N Pictured: Randall Yockers. SECTION 11-6 Bottom Row: Arlene Beller, Gail Hilleg Patricia Barto, Veronica Albitz, Lynette M Keever, Deborah Miklencic, Jeryl DeLab Second Row: Virginia Gehman, Charlene Re' inger, Karen Guth, Arthene Fisher, Elean Ettinger, Carol Heinly, Peggy Clymer, Lin Olsen. Third Row: Lynda Gardner, Patric Grois, Kathryn Eitner, Sharon Haines, Conn Quier, Carol Kiser, Theresa Bauman, Sand Bachman. Back Row: Jeanette Carl, Kar Lipositz, Joanne Mantz, Diane Bechtel, Shar Mervine, Linda Koch, Donna Boyer. , SECTION 11-7 Bottom Row: Florence Schlott, Irene Smit Nancy Dries, Sherry Walbert, Barbara Za harda, Sandra Dries, Carol Strause. Seco Row: Ethel Brooke, Bonnie Debus, Barba Shade, Pamela Weaver, Marcia Stittler, Lin' Wetzel, Rachel Hartman. Third Row: Jam Pelkey, Paulette Scheirer, Sallie Yode Yvonne Siegfried, Jessie Bushnell, Nan Shimkanon, Karen Ward, Joseph Moll. N Pictured: Debra Romig. SECTION 11-8 Janice Sensinger, Linda Nonn- Walbert, Judith Reiss, Gloria , Carolyn Kirk, Elaine Linda Reph, Helen Eisenhard, Lynda Reppert, Carol Stoudt, Theresa Ringer, la Moyer. Third Row: Paul- Eberwein, Elaine Romig, Susan Kline, Gracely, Kay Polster, Loretta Faust, Spohn, Sharon Higgins, Beverly Stahl- Rita Obert. Back Row: Bruce Erney, Terwilliger, Robert Carl, Robert Oxen- errance Oswald, Ned Wieder, John Not Pictured: Joann Trollinger. SECTION 11-9 Row: Keen Schaffer, Judith Meck, Cattano, Marilyn Rahn, Elizabeth Trit- Irene Acker, Laura Nuver, Allan Second Row: Paul Yoder, Robert Hol- David Shellhammer, David Terfin- Steiner, Perry Beller, Bruce Erdman. Third Row: Michael , Rodney Queen, Dennis Fenstermaker, Rinker, David Motko, Bruce McEllroy, Hallman. Back Row: Arlen Miller, Don- Mohr, Dennis Dries, Samuel Landis, Wil- Eade, Steven Zarecky, Terry Schmeltzle, O'Donnell. SECTION 11-10 Charles Bednar, Vincent Munn, Bruce Ibach, Harold Renninger, Second Row: Terry Oswald, Donald Kipp, Randy Bauer, Kenneth Gambler, Glenn Guin- Paul Fogel, Bruce Engler, Erich, Leslie Haberstumpf, Back Row: Dennis Hess, Ruff, Larry Beck, Frank Charles Ackerman, Don- Mr. Farrar's students-sometimes confused, always inquisitive-lin- ger to bombard him with questions. Novel Ideas T ypyjf Sophomore Plans Left: ADVISERS: Bottom Row: Mrs. Gail Matz, Mrs. Kath- erine Beckner, Miss Ruth Smith, Miss Mary Miller. Back Row: Mr. Robert Hartzell, Mr. Chester Angelo, Mrs. Jane Trump fChairmanJ, Mr. George Opilla, Mr. William Scheck- ler, Mr. Kenneth Wesser, Mr. Richard Black. As vacations ended and school reopened, 379 en- thusiastic sophomores anticipated a stimulating year at Emmaus High. Now they were "one up" on the timid freshman and faced a challenging year filled with the long-awaited privileges of upperclass- men. Getting down to business with a rousing cam- paign, they prepared for election day. Winning the whole-hearted approval of his classmates, Steve Huddleston stepped into the limelight as President. Sharing in the triumph were Alan Stauffer, Vice- President, Linda Erney, Secretaryg Marie Delong, Treasurer. These officers effectively guided the planning of business and social affairs. A lively April dance, well-attended, was one of the Right: CLASS OFFICERS: Steve Huddleston, Presidentg Linda Erney, Secretary, Marie Delong, Treasurerg Alan Stauffer, Vice-President. two outstanding sophomore pleasantries. Even more unforgettable was an excursion to the New York World's Fair. This outing combined the fascination of the "big city" with educational experiences and resulted in a memorably exciting day. To keep a living record of these events and future occasions, creative sophomores preserved treasured mementos in an artistic class scrapbook. This group, divided into twelve classroom sections according to curriculum choices, sustained a com- mendable academic record. They were always well represented in all school activities available to them, realizing the personal growth, individual maturity, and competence needed in the role they would soon play as juniors. SECTION 10-1 Bottom Row: Linda Benner, Christine Pamela Stead, Susan Charron, I Evans, Susan Wierman, Susan Meyer. Row: Patricia Reedy, Carlene Evan Benson, Linda Dorney, Diane Putsch, Dini. Third Row: Randall Carlins, Thomas, Eleanor Madonna, Nancy 5 ! Back Row: John Clark, Gary Krause Henderson, John Fegeley, Lee Lichtei Richard Yeakel, John Surcek. Not P Kathy Delong, Richard Fey. I Diane Benson Alan Stauffer Albert SECTION 10-3 Bottom Row: Donna Clewell, Linda Deibert, Sandra Langman, Gillian Kennedy, Susanne Dussoulas, Sheri Seckinger, Susan Hefele. Second Row: Douglas Stettler, Susan Bright- bill, Cheryl Backensto, Gretchen Rohrbach, Cheryl Mattern, Marie DeLong, Karen Brown, Barry Hunger. Third Row: Priscilla Worth, Michael Stump, James Conrad, Cynthia Schlegel, Linda Brimlow, Carol Litrides, Iain Roddick, Dennis Stortz, Linda Damiani. Back Row: Dennis Haberstumpf, Lawren D'Altroy, Alan Timmcke, James Gasparovic, Steve Hud- dleston, David Buxton, Todd Krepley, Robert Mills, John Stine. Not Pictured: Raymond Glass. SECTION 10-5 Bottom Row: Linda Erney, Joan Derr, Susan Bodish, Carol Evans, Mary Jane Oldt, Velma Morrow, Janice Butz, Suzanne Haklitch. Sec- ond Row: Robert Brensinger, Peter Gross, Nancy Terwilliger, Martha Leonard, Jeanne Bornnian, Yvonne Wilfinger, Clifford Davies, Jack Doney. Third Row: John Beers, Glenn Eby, Ralph Daubert, Steve Demchyk, Richard Frey, Jeffrey Bortz, Scott Deischer, Aurel Arndt. Back Row: Dennis Groller, Gregory Brown, Michael Fcgley, John Rodgers, Rich- ard Bogert, Jeffrey Eyer. SECTION 10-7 Bottom Row: Kathy Kirby, Karyn Boehm, Jan Brobst, Linda Ansbach, Bonita Alderfer, Karen Angney, Barbara Alderfer. Second Row: David Kirk, Noreen Obert, Louise Brun- ner, Patricia Arndt, Sharon Bieber, Arlene Beltz, Gregory Kubat. Third Row: Daniel Bashinger, Michael Hieter, Karen Bieber, Re- gina Baus, Anita Brensinger, Carol Brensin- ger, Wayne Christman, Wayne Burrows. Back Row: Clarence Fegley, Thomas Achey, Ronald Confer, Kenneth Flexer, Drew Kunkle, Victor Lagnena, Glenn Ettinger. Translating American folk songs into French updates the learning process for sophomores Todd Krep- ley, Dawn Reichard, Charles Thom- as, and Kathy DeLong. l N SECTION 10-6 Bottom Row: Gary Kiechel, Joel Schuster William Ryan, Eric Wetzel, James Luckock Glenn Swavely, Leo Feeney. Second Row Larry Kratzer, Jeffrey Rippon, Robert Shiffei Curtis Wilson, Douglas Weida, David Martin Theodore Maguire, Aaron Weida. Third Row Thomas Saeger, Dennis Snyder, Donald Hertz ske, David Lira, Charles Snyder, Charle Heatley, Merlin Haas. Back Row: John Puza uskas, Phillip Landis, Dale Smith, Steve: Harding, Mark Jennings, Douglas Yakshc Patrick Smith. Not Pictured: Steve Senderc witz. 1 I f me rl fr l SECTION 10-8 Bottom Row: Elaine Fink, Marilyn Linda Norward, Suzanne DeEsch, Fegley, Connie Eisenhard, Linda D Second Row: Charles Schock, Ira Patricia Feninez, Angela Koneski, Fegley, Mary Clymer, Clarence Sicher, Schaeffer. Third Row: Thomas Mirth, Beth Christ, Rosemary Fatzinger, Cronk, Linda Crossley, Hershel Ruhmel. Row: Fred Weiss, Samuel Schmick, Vince, Gary Wert, Dale Pretko, Lee in James Wetzel. 1 I , i l l , 1 g I Q .1 f l 1 . . Z 1 i 2 l T L SECTION 10-9 Row: Karen Gehman, Louise Haas, Peggy Leibensperger, Gloria Nancy Lichtenwalner. Second Row: , Alane Mohr, Sandra Meckes, Moon, Joan Geist, Linda Lavenburg, Hillegass. Third Row: Lynne Miller, Flamisch, Christine Lynn, Thelma Fis- Patricia Marks, Pamela Fox, Carol . Back Row: Betty Geist, Suzanne Ben- Judith Logan, Deborah Latshaw, Janice Sandra Lichtenwalner, Jean Hunsic- Hein. Not Pictured: Dianne Lynne Miller, Renee Greenawalt. SECTION 10-11 ottom Row: Carolann Boyer, Linda Papsun, ynda Estoch, Sally Parry, Lynda Hallman. econd Row: John Cagna, Brian Evangelista, avid Farber, Martin Fritz, Larry Gracely ennis Jarrett. Third Row: Dennis Holland onald Erb, Larry Gaugler, Gerald Bean, oward Bachman, Back Row: George Vargo, elmut Stinke, Bradford Hoch. Not Pictured: udith Binder. y Automatic turn signals notwith- standing, Mr. Roberts demonstrates correct hand signals for sopho- mores in driver education classes. SECTION 10-10 Bottom Row: Sharon Scholl, Kathleen Rohr- bach, Susan Smith, Karen Pannebaker, Linda Smith, Sharon Walbert. Second Row: Carol Schneck, Oletha Smith, Ramona Rickert, Don- na Smith, Sylvia Stettler, Donna Wagner, Crystal Piger. Third Row: Jane Oswald, Cynthia Roth, Lynell Toman, Cheryl Zellner, Beverly Werley, Karen Snyder. Back Row: Bonnie Snyder, Sandra Sweitzer, Linda Solt, Peggy Schneck, Deborah Schmoyer, Sandra Yates, Linda Rohrbach, Connie Young. Ss: ri' , Jn Chemistry s t u d e n t s Janice ,, gif? Keiss and Robin Wise observe ffgqi' with interest as their instruc- fit tor, Miss Smith, demonstrates 1 how a column of water can be upheld by air pressure. SECTION 10-12 Bottom Row: Ernest Stoudt, Dennis Willever Joseph Schmoyer, George Naugle, Richarn Mohr. Second Row: Lee Larose, Robert Pat terson, Ellis Warmkessel, Michael Zarecky Barry Schantzenbach, Richard Miller. Thin Row: Walter Marsteller, David Long, Josepl Litzenberger, Jay Ruff, David Kuncio, Ger5 Steinke. Not pictured: John Kovish, Carsoi Raudenbush. 2 4 1 1 1 4 1 I 1 Frosh Aajust Quickbf To H igh School LU? The class of 1968 believed themselves to be in an entirely new world during their first year in senior high, but they proved themselves Worthy of the position in which they found themselves. Under the careful supervision of their class adviser, Mr. Albert Miller, they began to function as a class of the highest caliber. V. Joe Schantz, Dean Romig, Susan Ratcliffe, and Andy Hobbie were elected to the offices of president, vice-president, secretary, and treas- urer, respectively. As their social function for the year, the imag- inative class of '68 conducted the Freshman Ninth grade biology students Barry Eltz, Glenn Biever, and Everett Arndt listen attentive- ly as James Wisser scientifi- cally identifies the parts of an ordinary plant. A 1 1 1 1 4 l I f w f J i Prom, which was highly successful. . Y Z CLASS OFFICERS: Andy Hobbie, Treasurer, Dean Romig, Vice- Presidentg Susan Ratcliffe, Secre- tary, Joe Schantz, President. SECTION 9-2 Row. Nancy Bennett, Joan Kemmerer, Eisenhard, Cecilia Birdsell, Nancy Joan Persian, Mary Lucik, Sue Jef- Second Row: Jeffery Schantz, Austin Jamie Cocta, Pat Rumfield, Susan Emily Agar, Carol McCauley, Ter- , Joseph Cimean. Third Row: John McQuillen, Peggy Bellamy, Stevens, Mary Alice Hummel, Sallie Keller, David Deily, Derek Gainpst. Back Scott Reinert, Donald Amig, David William Lauber, Louis Stewart. Not Colleen Kells, Nancy Williams. 4,5 bw- ADVISERS Bottom Row: Mr. Dale Hassler, Mrs. Jean Bieber, Miss Patricia Cranford, Mrs. Maxine Seigelbaum, Mrs. Jessie Reeder, Mr. Elwood Ortt. Back Row: Mr. Albert Henning, Mr. Keith Smith, Mr. Albert Miller, fChairmanJ, Mr. Jerome Baer, Mr. G. Wesley Sell. SECTION 9-1 Bottom Row: Judy Laslo, Suzanne Hacker, Nancy Flexer, Judith Fetterman, Cheryl Wasi- low, Brenda Lawrence, Kay Mory, Iris Gerber. Second Row: James Wisser, Jill Long, Debra Gramer, Barry Ettl, Eileen Laudenslager, Martha Marks, Richard Snyder. Third Row: Allen Yarus, Roger Weida, Larry Evans, Rod- ney Schafer. Fourth Row: Bruce Rohrbach, Bruce Iobst, William Findlay, Ronald Smith, Louise Heckman, Penny Jo Hubbard, Wayne Ochs, Thomas Van Duren, Jeff King, Everett Arndt. Back Row: John Richards, Curt Han- naman, Richard Neff, Bruce Johnson, Glenn Beiver, Robert Killman, Jim Orley, Ronald Reinert, Lester Zimmerman, Philip Rippon. SECTION 9-3 Bottom Row: Jeffrey Stortz, Ramona Hille gass, Elaine Sterner, Kathy McConnell, Caro Stengele, Carol Wagner, Sonia Dieter, Sandra Rodgers, Steven Karp. Second Row: Pete: Kells, David Saylor, Guy Bieber, Ronald Oat man, James Stoneback, Ronald Valli, David Robinson, James Gaumer, Paul DeLong. Thirx Row: Dean Roth, Gregory Umlauf, Roy Sea man, Glenn Merkel, Gene Miller, Ronald Reiss Robert Reid, John Kooker, Arthur Persing Back Row: Benjamin Reed, Jed Weller, Keitl Hunsicker, Daryl Ziegler, David Frich, Michae Mama, Laird Okie, Ed Lutterschmidt, Timothi Funk, John Bottone. Not Pictured: Joanne Schmoyer. SECTION 9-4 Bottom Row: Mary Lou Capparell, Debra Paist, Patricia Nelson, Diane Sandt, Jear Adams, Shirley Bogert, Janice Olson. Second Row: Cheryl Matthias, Eileen Schaffer, Karer Snyder, Barbara Baker, Jane Siebert, Cynthia Underwood, Tina Silvers, Susan Smith. Thir Row: Mark Roth, Jon Young, Ronald Mohr Joseph Schantz, Michael Smith, Daniel Sieg- fried, Barry Swank, Jerry Terfinko, Clintor Smith. Back Row: Glenn Fenstermacher, Franli Acker, Howard Buss, Jan Nelson, Kirk Shields' Dean Ziegler, Thomas Beaky, Richard Mac- Hose, Jeffrey Shaffer. SECTION 9-5 Bottom Row: Barbara Guth, Marilyn Beisel, Beverly Breneman, Patti Faust, Penny Fol- lette, Curtis Knowlton, Karen Crehore, Fait Burdette. Second Row: Herbert Harries Blanche McGuire, Louise Dries, Alice Arnold Deborah Esterly, Mary Chomik, Susan Kriebelj Barbara Bleiler, Randolph Grim. Third Row Michael DeRocco, David Schlonecker, Joh Fisher, Stanley Holmes, Richard Eck, Joh Ashcraft, Richard Cordaro, Wayne Dries. Back Row: Robert Hackman, Lloyd Jones, Lee- Afflerbach, Joseph .Potts, Mark Seem, Wil- liam Tarbox, Keith Metz, David Kocis, Phil lip Michael, Leigh Rockwell. Not Pictured! Sharon Miller. ' SECTION 9-6 ' Bottom Row: Jane Eisenhard, Nina Diefen' derfer, Ruth Habrial, Karen King, Lind Decker, Peggy Huber, Linda Kauffman, Linda Howerter. Second Row: John Eyer, Thomas Benedick, Debra Druckenmiller, Suzette Gul- din, Michael Feninez, Kathy Jaworski, Louis' Hunsinger, Keith Gracely, David Fink. Thir Row: John Barto, Michael Blair, Andrew Hob bie, Lynne Newfield, Barbara Hartranft, Rob- ert Bieber, Michael DeLong, Keith Barker Back Row: Thomas Heist, John Corbett, Brade ford Banks, Richard Heffner, John Fritch Daniel McNulty, Michael Ertz, Thomas Wieder- Anthony Puzauskas. ' Scale models of ancient Roman architecture enlivened the study of Latin for ninth graders as Jon Young, Susan Smith, and Mr. Ortt explain its composition and struc- ture. SECTION 9-7 epp Ann Puzauskas Bonnie Zimmer eborah Pryor. Second Row: William . Clifford Scholl, Renee Nester, Delinda Sharon Snyder, John Noble, Kenneth Third Row: James Kells, Joan Stine, 51 ' 7 1 ' 1 I . . L 1 Row: Jane Riedy. Susan Wenta, Mel- D F 1 I . P chaiadin Dean Romlg Susan J Smith a Telcha, Teliy Miller Back Row Reiss, Thomas Klusaritz, James Nel- eslie Martin, Dennis Sholl, Larry Craig Rupert. SECTION 9-8 Row: Barbara Christman, Nora Hill- larbara Butz, Betty Hess, Helen Gaby, 1 Dries. Second Row: Edward Stolz, lagner, Diane Hoffman, Jean Christman, e Fenstermaker, Daryl Fritz, Edward Third Row: Clarence Heffert, Phyllis Barbara Gaugler, William Paul, Bar- arl, Patricia Greis, Bruce Bortz. Back Stanley Smith, Carl Zellers, Dennis Gregory Hutchinson, Thomas Makem, e Hillegass, Willard Ettinger. SECTION 9-9 ottom Row: Donna Reiss, Marian Volak, harlotte Trexler, Linda Miller, Roxanne Kes- er, Dawn Tschudy, Diane Frank. Second low: Mary Scherer, Carol Meckley, Kay Yea- el, Elsie Krause, Susan Wadding, Charlotte oyer, Ruth Tyson. Third Row: Carlton Eis- nhard, Cornelius Benner, Dale Beller, Dwayne eller, Ralph Christman, Lee Arndt. Back ow: Ray Adans, Richard Bortz, James Carl, ussell Becker, Arthur Boehm, Kenneth eller. 'Qs SECTION 9-10 Bottom Row: Diane Schmoyer, Carol Lagler Deborah Bortz, Patricia Gehman, Corine Reic hard, Jane Fenstermaker, Susan Unser Second Row: Larry Rosenberger, James Hie ter, William Gruver, Edward Kline, Kennetl James, Earl Miller, William Preston, Herber Seibert. Third Row: James Marsteller, Diane Sadrovitz, Carol Conrad, Valerie Hoffma Barbara Carter, Carol Nagle, John Kuncio Back Row: Kenneth Shade, Barry Sojtor' Peter Fletcher, David Moyer, Kennety Smith George Gaumer. SECTION 9-11 Bottom Row: Karen Keck, Jane Dries, Dar lene Sterner, Janice O'Donnell, Sharon Bill ger, Bonnie Welland. Second Row: Ronalc Rothrock, Robert Shade, Susan Middlecamp Susan Frey, Linda Reifinger, Robert McKee ver, Richard Seidel. Third Row: Randy King David Gauber, Veronica Geist, John Hart man, Deborah Schaffer, Larry Kline, Bria Lehman. Back Row: Ronald Hahn, Randy Gil bert, Thomas Havanko, Fredrick Muthart, Jef frey Miller, Robert Miller. SECTION 9-12 Bottom Row: Julie Emig, Diane Blackman Ellouise Munn, Susan Weiley, Connie Kulp Linda Rauenzahn, Carol Conrad. Second Row Carl Oels, Linda Hartman, Barbara Reiss Linda Carter, Linda Conklin, Sarah Swavely Geraldine Toman. Third Row: Daniel Kollor Richard Zweifel, Bruce Mohr, Glenn Schantz Thomas Iobst, Luke Senior, James Reph. Bac Row: Paul Gaby, Donald Hein, Ronald King Ronald Meitzler, Lamar Singmaster, John Bade, Randall Miller, Michael Greenawalt. February - month of Valentines and Presidents. Jill Long and Allen Yarus offer an appropriate display to Pennsylvania history classes. Eighth Graders Show Spirited Interest Discarding the freedom of summer, eighth graders welcomed the new term with enthusiasm. They took the reins of many junior high activi- ties. In the junior student council they emerged as influential leaders, an experience later to prove invaluable. They displayed great potential in ath- letics, particularly in intramural basketball. Here SECTION 8-1 ottom Row: Ann Louise Wieder, Myra Sch- oyer, Donna Mac Leod, Cynthia Stengele, borah Bieber, Patricia Boandl, Phyllis Kline, oria Schmid. Second Row: Gale Schmidt, Ann Svrcek, Diane Conrad, Sherry Fell- an, Elana Fegley, Kathleen Crehore, Marie haeffer, Jeanne Hamscher. Third Row: Jef- ey Strouse, Timothy Nyemscek, James Wil- ms, Biran Van Ness, Susan Steiner, Jean kie, Todd Snyder, Alfred Neff, Dennis Bald- in numerous scrimmages they developed their skills. In January eighth graders selected courses of study for their freshman year. This step to- ward maturity combined with extracurricular club and sports programs prepared them for sen- ior high. r 'n, Leonard Busby. Back Row: William King, illiam Kline, Brent Sechler, Gregory Smith, obert Rinker, Robert Stoneback, Glen oudt, Thomas Harwick, Douglas Heist, omas Potts, Paul McGarVie. SECTION 8-2 Williams Eloise Albright Gwen Ja e Berry, Lois Habrial. Second Row: , David Brimlow, Diane Parton, Scott, Lane Benson, Debbra Fegley, Jo- Eby, Krisukas, Carl Brown. Third David Bruce Blew, Beth Sch- Row: D Susan Noonan, Susan Noth- n 5 ' . 4 oyer Thomas Wet Dianna Marilyn Hunsicker, M , - Row: Stanley Wet- B arry Brensinger, Gary Sell, Dale Sch- Robert Wambold, Danny Reinsmith, Ewing, Jerry Tuttle. SECTION 8 3 Lahr Donnamarle Moyer Barbara Gail Markowitz Sandra Best Debra Second Row Robert Klitzner Heimbach Wendy Jones Barbara Kim Row Mlndy Erle Sandra Burger D ale Klepplnger Jayne Mallurg Kathy Richard Iobst Brenda Yoder Richard Iobst Brenda Yoder Mehl Nancy Beck 1 ecker James Mes l Row ah e ael ng Kelvin DeLong bert Smith Craig J David Steiner Wesley Wilson Robert William Heffner Larry Hoffman : I s r . ' x I 1 1 1 ' : ' , I rl y ' - . ' 1 1 -4- 1 I v ' J ' s y 1 . : 1 ' . A . - ' ' : I 1 ' . . ' ' J 1 ' ' SECTION 8-5 Bottom Row: Howard De Esch, Jane Wertman, Jean Gallagher, Valerie Langman, Cindy Bauer, Jan Koze, Ruth Rohrbach, Dennis De- Frain. Second Row: Donald Miner, Ronald Sell, Connie Seibert, Judith Wood, Susan Metz- ger, Donna Erney, Catherine Heatley, Robbin Herman, Bruce Erdman. Third Row: Phyllis Lichtenwalner, Sharon Shaffer, Pamela Leh- man, Pamela Rupp, Brooke Kramer, June Frey, Gyendolyn Reinhold, Susan Woodley, Di- ane Sojtor. Back Row: Jeffrey Amig, May- nard Rupp, Christopher Boehm, Thomas Merle, Robert Confer, Samuel Snyder, Robert Bortz, Charles Hacket, Kenneth Ringer, SECTION 8-7 Bottom Row: Sharon Ruth, Diane Walbert, Susan Kemp, Diane Miller, Rae Ann Stichter, Nancy Frankhouser, Rainelle Kimmel. Second Row: Bruce Bieber, Lamont Hosfeld, Linda Schuler, Janet Schwartz, Judith Shoemaker, Holly Glatfelter, Dean Lorah, Barry Walbert. Third Row: Scott Schmaldinst, Deborah Seidel, Theresa Wagner, Jane Schmick, Marcia Rob- inson, K a t h 1 e e n Salter, D 0 r i t a Ettinger, Thomas Oswalt. Back Row: Bruce Losch, Gary Wetherhold, Eugene Helfrich, Roy Palencar, Craig Dorney, Richard Minnich, Ray Eisenhard. SECTION 8-4 Bottom Row: Nadine Terri Adam, Ellen Reiter Butz, Barbara Smith, Row: John Hunsberger, leen Harding, Sylvia Schuster, Denise Moyer Jaindl, William Peet. Haines, Michael Cattano, Anthony, Linda Oswald, walner, John Blair, Isaac Y Lamar Binder, Joseph Katrick Thomas Schnioyer, William Brensinger ert Woodcshick, P h i l i p VanFunk, Thomas. SECTION 8-6 Bottom Row: Timothy Noble, Allen J ista, Leann Weida, Barbara Albitz, Haring, Mary Jo Mosser, Frank Kloiber Doney. Second Row: Peter Wotring Miller, Debra Schultz, Victoria Diane Eisenhard, Linda Stout, Nancy Ardyth Bartholomew, Dale Todaro. Thi Douglas Wetherhold, Kathleen Fritch, Eisenhard, Judith Schellenberger, Susan ter, Kristin Timmcke, Donald Shirley. Row: Steven Dini, Michael Decker, Rogal, Hiram Cook, Randy Althouse DeLong, Albert Feather. SECTION 8-9 Row Kerry Kehm, Timothy Schadler, Candace Plume, Janene Phil- Cummings, Thomas Terfinko, Fritz. Second Row: Robert Lesino, Weller, Sandra Maurer, Maria Swift, Karen Knappenberger, Barry Row: David Weider, Patricia Patricia Brunner, Mary Kerchner, Long, Pamela Buxton, Diane Fenster- Doris Fey, Terrance Yoder. Back Row: Eisenhard, Kalman Nagy, Wallace Willard Wetzel, Robert Romig, David Eugene Shollenberger, Lloyd Oswald, Conrad. SECTION 8-11 Row: William Koller, Galen Sheffer Helfrich, Nancy Rader, Madeline Witi- Iobst, Leon Gracely, Edward Felegy. Row: Thomas Gehman, Joel Stine, Patricia Grom, Carol Bau- Schierer, Susan Confer, Ken- Wayne Schierer. Third Row: Karen Eisenhard, Bonita Shim- Hartman, Anna Conrad, Nancy Gail Bachman, William Hart- Row: Timothy Zalik, Dale Roth, Arlan Diehl, Norman Kulp, Dean Sicher. SECTION 8-8 Bottom Row: Linda Vogel, Gail Minnich, Lu- ella Meck, Brenda Reeser, Marion Reed, Ro- berta Conrad, Sherry Saylor, Gail Malinowski. Second Row: Peter Buxton, Rohert Mattern, Philip Gable, Sharon Wagner, Cindy Wenner, John Nonnemacher, Philip Weida, Thomas Wilson. Third Row: Ronald Keller, Diana Norwood, Suzanne Nuver, Gail Weaknecljt, Marilyn Arndt, Linda Wexler, Janet Helvig, Randall Feller, Terrance Schaffer. Back Row: William Stoudt, Alvin Warmkessel, Ruth Rich- ard, Bruce Krepley, Donald Conrad, Bruce Wieder, Jeffrey Mohr, Timothy Steltz, Curtls Binder. SECTION 8-10 Bottom Row: Richard Cagna, Michille Grom, Elsa Nieuwkerk, Suzanne George, Susan Arndt, Georgiana Beller, Rose Ruth, Kenneth Oswald. Second Row: Kenneth Mirth, Craig Andrews, Marilyn Fuller, Diane Snyder, San- dra Eisenhard, Kathleen Stahl, Donna Reph, Terence Wetzel, Barry Fritz. Third Row: Karen Hart, Diane Wolf, Dianne Erich, Don- ald Baus, Wayne Warsick, Sally Moyer, Linda Eisenhard, Connie Schmick. Back Row: Fran- cis Leitzel, Roy Stauffer, Daniel Caldarelli, Charles Ward, David Rarich, John Byrnes, Keith Dickert, Scott Shelhamer, Ronald Con- rad. Jane Berry and Edward Ewing probe the mysteries of the Devon- ian period by studying fossils pre- served at Deer Lake for roughly 400 million years. ga' 4 SECTION S-12 Bottom Row: Barry Snyder, Phyllis Gruber Lucea Lagler, Mabel Guldin, Catherine Shade Martin Geist. Second Row: Daryl Kuhns Carol Shook, Patricia Rhode, Edna Ruppert Linda Weils, Barbara Feeney, Donald Matura Back Row: William Miller, Phillip Schwartz Earle Bachman, Kenneth Lee, Leonard Rupp, Barry Boyer. New Surroundings Intrigue Newcomers Leaving relatively small elementary schools from the students' basic curriculum. Participa- behind, the seventh graders rapidly adjusted to tion in clubs, choral concerts, dances, and sports their new surroundings in Emmaus High School. occupied the leisure time of many seventh grad- The newness of courses in swimming, shop, and ers. It was easy to understand why the year seem- home living added a touch of interest, a deviation ed to pass so quickly for these.pupils. Trapped! Mr. Richards tries to run for cover as four hundred seventh graders rush for position in the lunch line. Lisa SECTION 7 2 Row Wendy Kocher Karen Heefner Lee Urland Eileen McQu1llen Phyllis Frances Pateino Gail Shingler Nancy Second Row: Douglas Amey Arthur Gary Rosazza John Baugh Terry n Lehman Bruce Ganey, Larry Wiley Wayne Dries. Third Steve Shields, Sheryl Jones, Gale Gollnick, Arlene Mor- Mar Lou Reinert, Keith Y Guy Reineit Jeffrey Weaver. Back Smartschan Daniel Martin, David Stahlnecker, Barbara Lauden- Lmdy Litrides, Raymond maker, Scott Schantz- SECTION 7-1 Bottom Row: Jack Keller, Susan Stead, Mau- reen McGuire, Karen Follette, Scarlet Appel, Jennifer Danner, Susan Shaak, Jeff Merkel. Second Row: Bruce Bertsch, Robert Beisel, Mary Kottisko, Kathleen Whipple, Dianne Jepsen, Ellen Henry, Linda Schantzenbach, Bruce Rockwell, James Marshall. Third Row: John Ziegler, Thomas Bauer, Roberta Kamp, Holly Hinkle, Pam Hardie, Alice Campbell, Judy VanDuren, Denise Stevens, Kathleen Umlauf, Susan Rubens, Kenneth Jeffers, Frank Biro. Back Row: Michael Rothenberg, Joel Oleksa, Carl Barndt, John Fretz, David Wil- liams, Harold Albright, Bruce Kahler, David Moyer, Stephen Fegley, David Fiest. SECTION 7-3 Bottom Row: Georgeanne Frey, Peggy Schaf- fer, Teresa Rothenberger, Joan Gulla, Sally Hunsberger, Rosemary Reichl, Carol Butler, Gail Simmons. Second Row: Kenneth Dorney, Christopher Bair, Ronald Eichner, Robert Eade, Jerry Schappell, Steve Kistler, John L SECTION 7-4 Row: Jeffrey Wenner, Randy Doney, Weldon, Claudia Bieber, Judith Dei- Beck, Barry Balliet, Keith Huyett. Dawn Landis, Beverly Hilde- Rosemary Charnegie, Patricia Fenster- Janice Grill, Brenda Bogert, Carol Ruth Ann Stoudt, Brenda Yates. David Gaumer, Kristin Kunkle, Wieder, Robert Ashcraft, Ronald Wilfin- Mark Iobst, Larry Bokeko, Bryan Under- Pospischil, Keith Merkel, Richard Sell. Third Row: Kathleen Beck, Rose Ann Miller, Ellen Schmoyer, Eleanor Kirby, Claudia Roth, Win- ona Haas, Kay Hoffman, Paula Kondravy, Jeann Smith. Back Row: Gary Smith, James Bieret, Ronald Bechtel, Patrick Ertz, Dennis Chubirka, Jeffrey Trapp, Brian Timmcke, Carl Johnson, Geoffrey Gehringer, James Long, Stewart Beitler. M Jeffrey Snyder, Denise Driessbach, David Back Row: Jean Reichelderfer, Patric' . , 1' ' , z, ' ' ss , ' - oh 1a Cunneen David Chubirka t Martin Bu s Rlchaid r Linda Gery Nancy Pearn SECTION 7-5 Bottom Row: Richard Reese,- Scott Schant Lisa Wasson, Claudia Moyer, Nadine Wied Debra Wasilow, John Bortz, Dennis Stettl Second Row: Dennis Edelman, Gary Blackma Diane Shepherd, Joyce Shirley, Charles Petei William Bogert, Gale Gilbert, Deborah Haus Glenn Wolf, Scott Bieber. Third Row: Ram Hutchison, Rodger Krisukas, Linda Hertzo Connie Miklencic, Marcia Aldrich, Lois Mei Barbara Getz, Peggy Walbert, Linda Batma Dale Schultz, Wayne Garnjost. Back Ro James Druckenmiller, Richard Miller, Dougl Cope, Jacqueline Beitler, Diane Gramm Cynthia Gerhard, Keith Erbe, Alvin Delon John Logan. SECTION 7-6 Bottom Row: Terrence Godusky, Noel Tod Donna Serfass, Donna Flexer, Carol Mine Rita Grim, Roxsandria Cope, Keith Werle Second Row: Shelley Gehman, Bruce Wra Michael Conrad, Larry Long, William Gam ler, Dennis Schroll, Bruce Eck, James Boye Clifford Schmaldinst, Sally Ann Holme Third Row: Carol Keeler, Sandra Zeislo Kathleen Knauss, Cynthia Seidel, Sylvia Sc moyer, Bonnie Damiani, Martha Hunt. Ba Row: Donald Shaffer, Nelson Titus, Dav DeLong, Terry Terfinko, Frederick Shaff John Geist, Dennis Miller, Carol Wentz, Te rence Engleman. SECTION 7-7 Bottom Row: David McThomas, Diane Ack Mary Ellen Etzel, Lucille Haklitch, Ell Rauenzahn, Cynthia Heatley, Eileen Dri Donald Young. Second Row: Robert Boe mer, Lenard Hoch, Leonard Evans, Ran Gehman, Charles Messick, Robert Gould, Ha rison Nonnemacher, Keith Shafer, Micha Bottone. Third Row: Candace Knowlton, De' orah Moyer, Elna Norwood, Barbara Fechna Robyn Smith, Jeannette Wilcox, Barry Koc Bryon Apgar, Dale Heist, Patricia Rhoder Karen Hunsicker. Back Row: Donna Hallma Kathryn Gaal, Grant Schmoyer, Richa Kauffman, Russell Werley, Sidney Wieda Henry Obert, Martin Breidenthall, Rose Sho maker, Susan Seem. V SECTION 7-8 Bottom Row: Lester Baer, Maryann Boy Donna Knepp, Karen King, Karen Fenstel maker, Debra Stephens, Joanne Kirk, L Yeakel. Second Row: Carl Ernely, JoAe1 Sechler, Debra Schmick, Bonita George, D nis Heck, Scott Reed, Heather Rodale, Eilel Schmoyer, Patricia Reynolds, David Raud bush. Third Row: Roland Ruff, Barry Fenst maker, Kris Kirby, John Dickinson, Catheri Smith, Donna Kohle, Deborah Kling, Ca Ann Schmeltzle, William Witmer, Fra Trangach. Back Row: Glenn Hertzog, C Confer, Gene Meitzler, David Matura, Marln Keller, Bruce Bleiler, David Ziegler, Micha Collingwood, Dean Bortz. i R Gregory Fegley, Linwood SECTION 7-9 ow: Diane Steigerwalt, James Moen- Moyer, Donna Krause, Lucille Clauser, Patricia Moyer, Dennis Mirth, Deborah Lehman. Second David Hunasicker, John Larry Oswald, Ronald , Stanley High, Steph- Pradel. Third Row: Su- Gaugler, Elizzabeth Feld- Francyn Ferrara, Kay Nancy Smith, Row: Abraham Wether- Brey, Rei- SECTION 7-10 Lany Geist Dennis Guth D1 Gayleann Souders Dianne Roth Jones, Kay Fegley, Larry Gal- Lahr. Second Row: Gary Hillegass, Richard Hopper, Bonnie Bortz, Susan Pryor, Meck, Thomas Naugle, Rita Kerchner Hayes Patrlcia Susan 0 Eileen Kee T' ' ' rittenbach. Back Meck, Richard Gruber, Martin Ward, Glen Dennis Ruth R'chard Bemeekel Inez James Kuhns Higgins Gerald Second SECTION 7-11 Row: Ronald Kemp, Thomas Koch, Rinker, Lorene Reichard, Sheila Baer, Gould, Paul Villnave, Gary Heckman. Row: Charlene Hosfeld, Celia 0'Brien, Mylymuk, Michael Thomson, Dennis Barry Seidel, Dennis Hillegass. Third Delong, Phyllis Millburn, Carol Bow ' - Robert er, Susan Reiss, Susan Gau Nancy Ambrose, Jacqueline Back Row: Michael Robert Hunsberger Hellel James Hayes Frankenfield Lloyd Scott Werst SECTION 7 12 Row Connie Utsch Carl Pape Donna Patucia Barz David Lat ch Dolothy Row Ronald Voll Call Thomas Schneck Thomas Nonne Third Row Dennis King Ronald Wieand Schuek William Wondelly Charles Patteison The education cycle repeats g The woefully crowded halls echo once more Clubs, dances, Games, assemblies- The hubbub and humdrum of a year Soon fade away, But not memories Of the thrills and the fun Of incidents and activities That made this year at Emmaus High exciting. I-IS Student Lyfe I H 2. Autumn Brings Football Ana' Festivigf Excuse blanks in hand, Judy Marsteller and Adele Siedel know that Mr. Schultes is the man to see for admittance when they return to school after a day's absence. Students of Emmaus High School returned ex- pectantly in the autumn of '65. Falling leaves, woolen clothes, Sunday walks, warm fires symbol- ized the fall season for hundreds of students. What were they doing during this season when school spirit was at its peak? King and queen of Dogpatch, Joyce Long and Joe Se- mancik, pose in their hillbilly costumes. Judges voted Joyce and Joe most characteristic Daisy Mae and L'll Abner. Jack Lynn, Scott Corbett, Bob Zimmerman, and Dale Dries prove that, although their lunch period is a hurried one, there is still time for a little nonsense. Girls' field hockey, officials being rated, new friends from other schools, all of these recalled Hoc- key Play Day. Students were there as participants and spectators. Parades, jack-o-lanterns, witches, costumes, and children,-these things represented Halloween. Ignoring the antics going on around them, Linda Hamscher and Ken Fink take a breather after a strenuous workout on the dance floor during the Sadie Hawkins Dance. I U ' IOO 1 Starr Saylor paints a bewitching scene on a local store window to assist ghosts, Witches, and trick-or-treaters in giving Emmaus an eery Halloween atmosphere. Elective art students did their customary fine job of painting store windows all over town. Bare feet, old clothes, pigtails and freckles, music, dancing, fun and frolic,-they augured but one event, the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance. Closely following the script, Mike Kells offers helpful criticism to Sally Richards and Bonnie Barto as the girls read-and reread-their lines for the Senior Class Play. With the aid of Linda Sieslove and a trusty hockey stick, Donna Mueller entertains teammates at Hockey Play Day by performing a dance a la goalie shoes. The Senior Play set seniors awhirl. It brought memories of rehearsals-hidden talent-props and scenery-angles-mischief-and more rehearsals. The result? Naturally-a fine performance. Sue Capehart, equipped with a cosmic counter, pursues Marilyn Yarus to determine Marilyn's readiness to ascend to heaven, one reason Sue has come "Down To Earth." EDITORIAL STAFF: Matthew Breidenthall, Business Man- agerg Robert Blacker, Editor-in-Chiefg Richard Albright, Photographer, Mrs. Jean Bieber, Adviser. Stajjfflnticqnates The Tattler staff aimed to publish a yearbook which would serve as a lasting memoir for both graduates and underclassmen. The staff directed its efforts toward depicting a realistic record of the administrative, academic, social, and ath- letic phases of life in Emmaus High School. Differences of opinion and endless discussions at times raised doubts that a 1965 yearbook would ever be published. However, these very arguments brought out many ideas for evalua- tion and indicated the vitality and interest of the staff. Staff members suddenly found themselves fol- lowing a singular kind of calendar where weeks and months turned in to work periods punctua- ted by ever threatening deadlines. Familiar "Tattler" Workers were seen ped- dling their wares in the form of baked goods once a month in the cafeteria and hoagies be- tween January 20 and February 20. These suc- cessful enterprises realized sufficient funds to meet the financial obligations incurred. If when scanning the 1965 Tattler in the fu- ture, students recall the pleasures-and trials -of school days at EHS, the staff has achieved its goal in recording the events when "You Were There in '65." CLeftJ MANAGING EDITORS: Jeffrey Davey, Betsy Mintz, Ray Butler, Lou Ann Ruyak, Gerald Hartzell, Linda Fenstermacher. CLower Leftj STAFF ARTISTS: Judith Heintz, Pamela Gladding, Lewis Knauss. CBelowJ: Tattler Staff members raise funds at one of their monthly bakesales in Cafeteria II. i lO2 4 Best Yearbook Ever 1965 "TATTLER" STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF--Robert Blacker BUSINESS MANAGER-Matthew Breidenthal PHOTOGRAPHER-Richard Albright GRADUATES Linda Fenstermaker--Editor Maxine Yarema Marilyn Yarus Susan Yensel' GRADS and CLASSES: Shirley Heimbach, Marilyn Yarus, Maxine Yarema, Susan Yenser, Sally Wagner, Lynn Ochs. CLASSES Lou Ann Ruyak-Editor Shirley Heimbach Lynn Ochs Sally Wagner SCHOOL LIFE AND ORGANIZATIONS Gerald Hartzel-Editor Betsy Mintz Sylvia Beck Louise Brown Donna Iobst Georgia John Judith Marsteller Jane Mohr Michael Oleksa Linda Schantz ATHLETICS SCHOOL LIFE: fSeatedJ Louise Brown, Jane Mohr, Linda Schantz, Georgia John, Donna Iobst. CStandingD Sylvia Jeffrey Davey-Editor Bick, Michael Oleksa, Judith Marsteller. Jeffrey Bower Joyce Long Alice Miller ADVERTISING AND CIRCULATION Ray Butler--Editor Dana Althouse Elaine Brown Sandra Lawrence Richard Miller Nancy Reinert Margaret Stahlnecker SPORTS and ADVERTISING: CSeatedJ Elaine Brown, Danna Althouse, Nancy Reinert, Alice Miller. CStand1ngJ Margaret Stahlnecker, Richard Miller, San- dra Lawrence, Jeffrey Bower, Joyce Long. l03 STAFF: Bottom Row: Lois Murphy, Susan Wavrek, Cynthia Wray, Linda Fechnay. Back Row: Stephen Sende- rowitz, Linda Crouthamel, Elaine Sterner, Connie Roth, Bruce Ganey. Journalists T rack Although its size decreased from six pages to four, the E-Hive undeniably improved in quality this year. The school newspaper served as a true mirror of school life. Articles in each monthly edition ranged from serious criticism and com- ment to humorous opinion polls. The E-Hive pre- sented news, views, and a true sampling of the changes and progressive attitudes of students of Emmaus High School. Reporters, page editors, and the editor-in-chief all proofread copy to insure error free articles. Mis- takes which escaped their careful scrutiny were caught by either lVIiss Gordin, the adviser, or Mr. Seibert, the printer. STAFF: Lu c y Feather, JoAnne Fink, Cathy Staub, Kathy Benson, Linda Steiner, Linda Cope, Pauline Pennebacker, Joseph Potts, Michael Fegley. lO4 STAFF: Bottom Row: Denise Gaugler, Jane Moore, Candance Gerhard, Veronica Iobst, Susan Noonan, Ann Scott. Back Row: Karen Crehore, Deborah, Bortz, Marcia Aldrich, Gale Gollnick, Susan Rubens. News Of E.H. S. Events ln addition to their journalistic activities, the staff, to supplement their funds, sponsored two dances in October, one on a Friday night and another on a Saturday night, for the senior and junior high students respectively. Since Halloween was just around the corner, everyone came clad in highly original costumes. Because of their novelty, both affairs proved very successful. Easter egg sales through March and April supplemented the treasury and eased financial difficulties. For the first time the staff published a coloring book which satirically depicted school goings on. Faculty adviser, Miss Gertrude Gordin, and E-Hive Editor in-Chief, Beth Norwood, make plans for the next issue. Managing' Editors gather for an informal meeting. Bottom Editor Susan Terry Business Manager Pamela Gladdmg Row: Janice Jepsen, Layout Editor, Miss Gertude Gordin, Art Editor Susan Reinhard Feature Editor Kathy Gal Adviserg Beth Norwood, Editor-in-Chiefg Jacqueline Turn- lina Sports Editor auer, News Editor. Back Row: Bonita Arndt, Literary Student Council Stimulates Interest SENIOR COUNCIL: J. DeLabar, S. Knepper, P. Hackman, L. Damiani, A. Puzauskas, S. Charron, S. Wagner, K. Gal- lina. Second Row: S. Haklitch, B. Zimmerman, L. Erney, E. Sterner, J. Long, B. Norwood, K. Kelis, D. Miklencic, J. Pryor, K. Davey. Third Row: R. Nonnemacher, D. Reichard, A. Kistler, D. Romig, S. Saylor, J. Schoenly, R. Greenawalt, B. Schleifer, D. Benson, C. Kells. Fourth JUNIOR COUNCIL: Bottom Row: D. Parton, A. Scott, S. Cummings, W. Haas, S. Ritter, B. Laudenslager, B. Fechnay. Second Row: B. Damiani, J. Koze, B. Fenster- maker, L. Heimbach, W. Peet, T. Koch, J. Nonnernacher, Row: M. Oleksa, R. Neff, M. Smith, J. Richards, L. Feather C. Kemmerer, D. Romig, V. Schantz, R. Scott, R. Montejo Back Row: Mr. Daniel Trainer 1AdviserJ, M. Breidenthall J. Kelly, G. Frey, J. Billie, D. Romanchuk, M. Fegley T. Berry, J. Bower, L. Rockwell, R. Fey. Not Pictured M. Blair. D. Hause. Third Row: A. Neff, R. Stauffer, D. Fiest W. Meek, G. Wetherhold, P. Cunneen. Back Row: Mr Ronald Rieder fAdviserJ. Not Pictured: J. Moening. 1 In EHS Activities Forty-eight students in the Senior Student Coun- cil under Mr. Trainer's guidance aimed primarily to stimulate interest in school activities. The coun- cil-operated store tempted students with attractive displays advertising the store's merchandise. Mem- bers brought recordings to create a more relaxed atmosphere during lunch periods. As in the past, the group aided a foreign exchange student, Ricardo Montejo, from Colombia, South America. Student Council also continued its plans to erect a bulletin board on the campus at the corner of Macungie Avenue and North Street. Mr. Rieder advised the twenty-one member Junior High Student Council. They invited suggestions for policies to establish in the new junior high building next term. Ideas on curriculum, scheduling, and extra-curricular activities were submitted to the proper authorities for evaluation. The juniors spon- sored a Valentine Dance, a Spring Dance, and an Eighth Grade Farewell Dance as their social activi- ties. Both councils accepted responsibility for planning and scheduling an interesting lyceum series open to all students. Students cheer enthusiastically as Student Council presi- dent Matt Briedenthall crowns their choice for Football Queen, Karen Kells, at the Turkey Day pep rally. l Gayly and colorfully, native Span- iards artfully display the intrica- cies of Flamenco dancing as part of the Council sponsored Lyceum series. Hornets Prove Power Prancing high and smiling brightly the majorettes main- tain the snappy pace set by the drumbeat of our E.H.S. Green Hornet Band as peppy cheerleaders wait their turn. CAb0vel Richard Albright, Thomas Berry, Fred Stevenson, and Richard Glatfelter enjoy the traditional hot dog. CBelowJ Screaming their cheers and vigorously waving their shakers, cheerleaders McKeever, Romig, Peet, Kells, Reinhard, Heimbach, and Weider helped to spark the cheer- ing ans. To Avid Sports Forzs Green and gold everywhere blatantly announced the arrival of the football season. Head football coach Neff interspersed football strategy with Problems of Democracy. Fans filled the stadium to watch the vigorous contests between the Green Hornets and tough opposition. Hungrily they consumed thousands of hot dogs and gallons of steaming coffee while enjoying clever, snappy half-time shows presented by the band, majorettes, and colorguard. Enthusiasm radiated in all direc- tions as capable cheerleaders led heart rending screams for victory and cries of confidence. The lively atmosphere carried over to post-game dances sponsored by the Student Council. Students made it quite evident that they enjoyed a completely ex- citing evening. CAboveD Fellow band members grievously regard Sidney Unser's split drum head, the result of his uncontrollable spirit. CBelowJ Engrossed in discussion, Assistant Coaches Johns and Shaak contemplate the next strategic approach to relay from the sidelines to the playing field. ., 108 1 I ELECTRONICS CLUB: Bottom Row: Lee Larose, Ter- rence Fenstermacher, Peter Zanger, Robert Schadler, Perry Moose, Mr. Robert Moore fAdviserJ. Second Row: Frank Hoping to someday establish an amateur radio station at Emmaus High School, the new Electronics Club planned an ambitious schedule. Guest speakers addressed their weekly meetings. One such guest demonstrated a radio station completely installed in his Volkswagen. Members worked on construct- Acker, Donald Folk, Gary Sickles, Samuel Reed, Randall Smith. Back Row: Ronald Minnich, Mark Seem, Lee Licht- enwalner, William Tarbox, James Valli. ing an operable ham radio, and many tried to attain private licenses for transmitting. Under the guid- ance of Mr. Moore, a new-comer with electronic experience from actual radio work, the club attached electronic light regulators to the stage Christmas trees for the holiday program. Interest Zooms In Audio-Visual Aids Helping to fill the constant need for students who could operate the visual aides equipment, the Pro- jectionist Club served faculty and students. Mem- bers made periodic repairs to projectors and showed films for teachers requesting their assistance. Un- der the guidance of Mr. Schultes and Mr. Opilla, the PROJECTIONIST CLUB: Marilyn Dries, Secretary: John Schaeffer, Treasurerg Thomas Schmoyer, President: Mr. organization offered another service, delivering packages and films as they arrived. The club also operated projectors for assemblies and special eve- ning programs. The Projectionists fulfilled a pro- gram of service throughout the term. Schultes, Adviserg Mr. Opilla, Adviser: Ronald Minnich, Vice-President: Not pictured: Randall Collins. LIBRARY AIDES: Bottom Row: A. Wieder, N. Hillegass, S. Jeffers, D. Pryor. Second Row: K. Crehore, D. Snyder, D. Iobst, E. Trittenbach, P. Lichtenwalner, K. Snyder, D. Wray, B. Kehm, J. Scharadin, A. Beller, C. Stoudt, G. Schmidt, L. Dries, B. Gaugler, L. Fechnay, D. Gaugler, L. Hamscher, J. Schoenly, D. Schultz, B. Schlotter, Mrs. Upon entering the library and immediately find- ing a desired book, students frequently wondered just how that book was exactly where it was sup- posed to be. They took the orderly arrangement of books, magazines, and the card catalog for grantedg but without the help of a hard-working Josephine Hinkle, fAdviserJ, E. Fegley. Back Row: M. Busel, J. Riedy, S. Zimmerman, B. Riedy, D. Reinert, E. Brown, P. Stauffer, C. Foster, S. Kehm, D. Hamscher, P. Feninez, C. Quier, J. Mantz, D. Yudt, A. Miller, K. Ward, J. Benson, D. Parton. Not Pictured: F. Bellamy, E. Ettinger, B. McGuire, J. Persian. group-the library aides-the library would have been a far less efficient and enjoyable place in which to work. Harried students owe much to these workers from grades seven through twelve, who sacrificed their free time to perform a valuable service for Emmaus High School students. Debaters Challengeal' Librarians Serve Debaters found matching wits with other teams most stimulating, therefore earning recognition in the Lehigh Valley Interscholastic Debating Associa- tion. In a special assembly January 21, students heard the team debate the Catasauqua team on the question, "Resolved: That homework should be abol- DEBATING TEAM: Bottom Row: P. Hopstock, D. Brown, B. Hubbard, L. Fechnay, S. Charron, K. Brown, R. Wert- man, D. Musser, S. Rhine, L. Ochs. Back Row: J. Witiak, ished." The intensity of the arguments revealed itself in the final score. Emmaus lost by one half point. In competition with teams of area schools, Emmaus balanced its wins and losses. Eligibility re- quired a good attendance record and the passing of a written test covering a national topic. D. Gaugler, C. Miller, A. Wambold, S. Knepper, R. Glat- felter, C. Wray, D. Romanchuk, R. Albright, M. Breiden- thall, D. Bellamy. Not Picturedc. J. Turnauer, D. Yackshe. Spirit Soars As Season Progresses In preparation for the big Turkey Day pep rally, many senior girls spent long hours painting flashy decorations. The lobby became general headquarters for constructing these artistic creations. An injury sustained on the gridiron hospitalized Gregg Jones for several weeks, and he received his varsity letter in bed. With it went a handshake of appreciation and congratulations from Randy Seagreaves. Colorday featured the big Thanksgiving season pep rally. Hard working seniors covered every inch of the gym with a riot of green and gold streamers, victory posters, and ornaments. Karen Kells of the cheering squad reigned as football queen. Pep talks, band music, and cheers prefaced Mr. Stoudnours prediction of a Hornet victory. Tension mounted and the big day arrived. Nippy air, enthusiastic fans, shouts of optimism, groans of defeat, huge yellow mums, and hard fighting football men set the scene for a gripping contest on Whitehall's gridiron. Alas! It Was Whiteha1l's day! Gallons of paint and miles of paper went into the con- struction of those decorations. Splashing away are Karen Kells and Donna Mueller adding the final touches to a mammoth "Defeat Whitehall" sign. Backed by the Hornets and surrounded by enthusiastic students and a colorful setting, Mr. Stoudnour captures the interest of all present as he makes his annual pre- diction of the Turkey Day score. 112 Top Students Honored For Scholarshzp Select seniors reaped honors in a variety of categories and earned the admiration and respect of classmates. Seniors chose deserving Karen Kells to receive the D.A.R. award for outstanding citizenship. As juniors, twelve fellow graduates ranked in the 99th percentile in Iowa Test scores. Five senior boys qualified as semifinalists in the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test, a program initiated to provide financial aid for top scholars desiring higher education. Doris Schultz capped oratorical honors with her winning entry in the annual Voice of Democracy Contest spon- sored by the V.F.W. 99th PERCENTILE RANK: Bottom Row: James Mantz, Richard Wertman, Robert Blacker, Wayne Foster. Back Row: Charles Lichtenwalner, Alan Wambold, Ray Butler, Jeffrey Bower, Michael Oleksa. Not Pictured: Matthew Briedenthal, David Bellamy, Brian Hubbard. Mr. Frantz presents orator Doris Schultz with a dictionary and plaque for her first place entry in the Voice of Democracy Contest. Her essay, "I Speak for Democracy", was taped for broadcast on all Lehigh Valley radio stations. A radiant Karen Kells accepts hearty congratulations from Mr. Neff after receiving the D.A.R. award for exceptional leadership and outstanding citizenship in Emmaus High. 2 6 Noteworthy scholars Jeffrey Bower, Ray Butler, Wayne Foster, Matthew Breidenthall, and Alan Wambold, receive school and community recognition for placing as semi- finalists in the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. HS Publicbf Honors Select Juniors Mrs.. Bieber congratulates Robert Blacker after presenting to him the gold Honor Society key awarded to all seniors. Jeffrey Bower and Matthew Briedenthall reach semifinals in the nationwide scholarship competition sponsored by the Principal's Association. They are the first Emmaus High students to earn this honor. High scholastic achievement was the main pre- requisite for membership in the National Honor Society. Maintaining that record of achievement was mandatory for continuing membership. Twenty-nine juniors and four seniors were in- ducted in a candle ceremony on March 3. N.H.S. officers addressed the assembly on the four pre- cepts of the organization: scholarship, leadership, character, and service. Honor students successfully met numerous re- quests for tutoring assignments. Members Worked during study halls and after hours. The group compiled a pamphlet for underclassmen intending to go to college. Members also acted as courteous hosts and hostesses to parents on Parents-Teacher Conference Evenings. Frequent bakesales realized money to cover ex- penses and to purchase the coveted Keys awarded to seniors at the end of the year. Mrs. Bieber and eight junior members attended the Region Nine National Honor Society Confer- ence at Lehigh University on March 30. Here they heard presentations in eight major areas of schol- arly endeavor based upon the theme "Disciplined Scholarship: Modern Forms and New Problems." Smartschen, and Gary Sholl, Nancy Shimkanin, Robert new junior members, light their candles from those signi- fying character, scholarship, leadership, and service as they pledge themselves at their induction. ll4 And Seniors Karen Kells, Secretary, lights the candle of service in the presence of Jeffrey Bower, Presidentg Ray But- ler, Vice-President, Thomas Berry, Treasurer, and Mrs. Bieber, Ad- viser. INDUCTEES: Bottom Row: Dan- iel Romanchuk, Douglas Phillips, D ale Reitnauer, Robert Moser, Robert Smartschen, Gary Sholl, Arlo Greiss, Peter Zanger. Second Row : William Gibbard, Sandra Charnegie, Barbara Coeyman, Bar- bara Laser, Robin Wise, Jeryl De- Labar, Marie Rosen, Patricia Kirby, Joanne Mantz, Linda Wen- nig, Donald Moyer. Back Row: Charles Knerr, Connie Roth, Susan Wavrek, Margaret Stahlnecker, Nancy Shimkanon, Janice Jepson, Jacquelyn Turnauer, Connie Quier, Paulette Scheirer, Janis Kiess, Randall Smith. SENIOR MEMBERS: Bottom Row: Gerald Hartzell, Brian Hub- bard, Mary Jane Sellers, Matthew Breidenthall, Charlene Miller, Mi- chael Oleksa, Sylvia Haberstumpf, Harry Mohr, Bonnie Barto, Robert Blacker, Sally Richards, Thomas Berry. Second Row: Marilyn Yar- us, Donna Iobst, Jane Mohr, Beth Norwood, Susan Reinhard. Back Row: Ray Butler, Kathleen Col- lins, Suzanne Knepper, Ethel Beltz, William MacHose, Pamela Glad- ding, Bruce Fichter, Donna Muel- ler, Jeffrey Bower, Karen Kells, Katherine Jones, Sandra Law- rence, Wayne Foster, James Mantz. 5 E.H.S, students displayed their creativity and talent in many ways. Elective art pupils contin- ually supplied art objects in many media which they exhibited in attractive showcase displays. Scenery and backdrops took on a professional look after these same students finished designing and painting them. Emmaus High never lacked representation at district and regional music festivals. In this exten- sion of the music program, students found many Nativity scenes created by elec- tive art students lent a reverent and spiritual atmosphere to the main lobby as the Christmas sea- son drew near. Colored cellophane leaded with black paper became stained glass windows filtering winter sunshine by day and reflect- ing artificial lighting by night. opportunities to advance their musical education through performance and association. Regular academic study Vwas rendered more palatable by incorporating field trips, guest speak- ers, and dramatizations into the standard program. Simply, the approach at Emmaus High was to regard the classroom as the starting point for expansion in all fields and to allow the student to explore his own potential. Applied Skills Bring Practical Results Section 12-10 seems well-versed in court proceedings under Mr. Opil- la's supervision. "I object!" shouts John Ritter--a cry heard in many classrooms as seniors held mock trials in their Problems of Democ- racy classes. Musical ambitions and highly de- veloped talent qualified instrumen- talists David Erbe, Perry Beller, Kent Kuder, Wayne Foster, and Tim Knecht to represent Emmaus High at the District Band Festi- val. SENIOR HIGH: Bottom Row: Carol Brensinger, Christine Lynn, Doris Schultz, Bonnie Zimmerman, Susan Wentz, Linda Howerter, Janice Jepson, Ruth Habrial. Row Two: Youth for Christ strived to bring the message of God's love to high school students through Evange- lism. Under Mr. Wesser's leadership the club joined other YFC clubs in quiz programs on the books of the Bible. Several Emmaus representatives joined those YFC Growsg Junior Increasing membership required the organizing of a Junior YFC group to expose young students to this character building program. This YFC group patterned its program after that of the Senior YFC. They also had quiz programs but theirs were held among EHS students only. JUNIOR HIGH: Bottom Row: Sharon Eisenhard, Jean Gallagher, Cynthia Stengele, Lois Habrial, Kathleen Cre- hore, Dianne Jepsen. Back Row: William Kennedy, William Eunice Ettinger, David Schlonecker, Larry Bray, Judith Logan. Back Row: Dianne Wentz, Cynthia Roth. from Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Maryland at the Holiday Teen Convention held in Bethlehem, December 28 - 31. YFC held prayer and praise meetings after school. These were open to any student Wishing to attend and were beneficial to all participants. H igh Group Formed Their meetings were held in room 33 after school. Any seventh and eighth grade student interested in Evangelism was invited to attend the meetings. YFC reached the student body through an assembly program which based its message upon examples of God's love 'to all. Heffner, Dorita Ettinger, Kay Schlonecker, Kelvin De Long, Donald Shaffer. Key Club Stresses Communizjf Service BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Bottom Row: Robert Smart- schan, Michael Oleksa, Jeffrey Bower. Back Row: Lynn Ochs, William Mills, Glen Salter, Robert Boettger, Mr. Lowell Hawk QAdviserj. Bottom Row: Richard Albright, Richard Wertman, David Bellamy, Harry Lorber, Randall Hoffman, Willard Martin, Donald Moyer, Bruce Fichter, Thomas Jarrett, Brian Hub- bard, Terry Fenstermaker. Back Row: Todd Wiley, James Rendering service to school and community in a style characteristic of the organization, the Em- maus High School Key Club worked to improve ser- vice records of past years. Besides operating the lost and found, a coat check service, distributing 42 food baskets to needy families at Christmas, col- lecting for charities, and refurbishing the trophy case, the club moved on to bigger things. The Key Club presented a record board for the natatorium and donated 380 for library books. Key Clubbers also added a second Christmas tree this season. At an outing they welcomed the American Field Ser- vice exchange student from Colombia. The club at- tended church monthly as a group and sent flowers to mark the event. They ushered at the Science Fair and supported a Foster child in South Viet Nam. Members entertained guests at the Topton Home on two separate occasions and provided musical pro- grams for several area convalescent homes. At the Pennsylvania District Convention, the whole club spent an enjoyable weekend in Pitts- burgh, learning more about Key Clubbing and cele- brating the end of the best year of service in E.H.S. Key Club history. Frankenfield, Arlo Greiss, Matthew Breidenthall, Joel Schantz, Alan Wambold, Peter Smith, Wayne Foster, Gary Sickles, Robert Blacker, William Gibbard. ll8 Combos Set Student Audience Rocking n I Folk singers Marilyn Yarus and Willard Martin change the mood and add a serious note with a ballad, "The Cruel War." Four boys further jazz-up the lively program with Dave Brubeck's unique modern composition, "It's A Raggy Waltz." Terry and the Epics draw wild ap- plause as they make their first ap- pearance before the student body, performing the popular tune "Louie-Louie." ' 119 E.H.S. Welcomes Visitor From "Down Undef' Adding interest and first hand information, Yvonne en- livened her geography class by explaining customs and land structures of her home land, Australia. Mr. Landis points out the geographical setting as Yvonne lectures. The class of '65 anxiously awaited the arrival of Rotary exchange student Yvonne Bickley, and the attractive brown-eyed Australian lass fulfilled all their expectations. Yvonne had bid koalas, kanga- roos, and kin good-bye on January 2 and twenty days later arrived in Philadelphia. Although Yvonne arrived in the second semester, she soon became familiar with and accustomed to the crowded halls, cafeteria fare, and other aspects of high school life. Intelligent as well as charming, Yvonne intends to study law and art at Melbourne University, where she will receive a full scholarship upon her return. In Australia she attended Alexandria and Hamilton College and found time between her studies to play hockey, to surf, and to play tennis. While in America she will have three hosts. Yvonne will be living with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Richards until graduation. During the summer she will live with Mr. and Mrs. Schmick, and until she leaves in November, Yvonne will stay with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Feely. In Yvonne's opinion, Australians are a bit more re- served than Americans, but that fact has not hin- dered her activity at Emmaus High. In her American home Yvonne spent many happy hours with Sally l learning all about the U. S. A. Her newest companion is "Gussie", the Richards' basset hound. Carrying her share of the load, she and Sally set the table for their evening meal. 2 Stage Crew A gain Proves Indispensable Senior members of the stage crew, Barry Fenstermacher, Nevin Mil- ler, and Larry Walk, and their ad- viser, Mr. John Child, make final adjustments on the light panel for a coming assembly program. Be- ing responsible for lighting, sound, and scenery, they play a vital role in all school productions. Y-Teens Work Toward New York Weekend Learning to appreciate social Work and becoming more useful citizens defined the purposes of the Y- Teens. At Thanksgiving the girls delivered a basket of food to a needy family of eight. During the month of December they collected toys which they contri- buted to the children at the State Hospital. Linda Neff, Denise Carl, and their adviser, Miss Hanlon, attended the Y-Teens Conference in Shamo- Bottom Row: J. Emig, L. Neff K. Gehman, K. Mato, D. Hartman, S. De Esch, P. Leibensperger, K. Neitz, J. Stortz, L. Blasacak, L. Snyder, B. Moon, V. Ortt. Second Row: N. Obert, J. Kummery, R. Valigra, P. Gruber, L. Bogert, K. Moon, C. Schantz, H. Laubach, P. Weaver, L. Frey, S. Takacs, K. De- Long. Third Row: G. Koneski, S. Bachman, K. Garnjost, N. Terwilli- ger, S. Bieber, L. Emig, N. Han- gen, C. Landis, A. Delcamp, D. Carl, L. Wenner, D. Sickles, Miss K. Hanlon fAdviserJ. Back Row: L. Brush, P. Harper, D. Boyko, G. Hoffman, J. Unger, A. Koneski, S. Yoder, P. Romig, L. Michelson, S. Miller, K. Jones, L. Kehm. kin, January 8. There they met with many other Y-Teen groups to elect officers of the Eastern Dis- trict Y-Teens, and Denise Carl became the secretary. Later in the year the girls visited the YMCA bung- alow in Mountainville, In spring a weekend enjoy- ing the World's Fair and New York City climaxed a busy and profitable year. l2I FTA Hosts Lehigh-Carbon Convention Bottom Row: J. Costaf B. Kehm, D. Weidner, N. Bennettff J. McThomas, S. Wagner, L. Ruyak, J. Marsteller. Second Row: L. Murphy, J. Hendry, J. Kiess, B. Coeyman, R. Rauch, K. Schmoyer, P. Pennebacker, S. Anthony, L. Jacobs, J. Engler. Third Row: Mrs. Mary Yeager CAdviserJ, L. Michelson, P. Gladding, H. Stoneback, G. John, L. Brown, J. Long, B. Groller, S. Benfield, D. Paist, H. Laubach. Rapidly growing in stature, Future Teachers of America, under Mrs. Yeager's supervision, investi- gated all phases of the teaching profession. Fifty- seven members attempted to foster an awareness of this career. In May the FTA hosted the Lehigh-Carbon Coun- ty FTA Convention, the first to be held at Emmaus, at which Bonnie Barto, EHS student, was elected president of the two-county association. Club meetings featured programs of interest. A panel of parents and guidance counselors discussed the problems of college students. Charter members returned to relate their experiences. To assist others and to gain experience, FTA sponsored three projects: - serving as tutors to junior high school pupilsg assisting teachers by per- forming clerical dutiesg and volunteering free baby- sitting for teachers attending school affairs. CTopJ FTA OFFICERS: Margaret Stahlnecker, Correspond- ing Secretary, Bonnie Barto, President, Jean Engler, Treasurer: Susan Eyer, Vice-President: Joanne Fetterman, Recording Secretary: Mrs. Yeager, Adviser. CLeftD CON- VENTION COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Hope Stoneback, Georgia John, Sally Wagner, Diane Weidner. Back Row: Helen Laubach, Barbara Coeyman, Lewis Knauss, Jean Hendry, Linda Hamscher, Wendy Nelson, Raymond Glass. Fourth Row: S. Eyer, R. Hillegass, L. Feather, S. Rhine, S. Helvig, L. Schantz, K. Kirby, S. Wavrek, B. Barto, C. Miller, L. Fenstermacher. Back Row: S. Richardsjk L. Hamscher, S. Krupp, D. Gaugler, R. Glass, G. Hartzell, L. Knauss, M. Stahlnecker, W. Nelson, M. J. Sellers, S. Yenser. Not Pictured: A. Arnold, M. Beisel, B. Carl, K Crehore, J. Fetterman, B. McGuire, T. Michaeljf' S. Terry. "Former members of FTA. Club Molds Future Business Leaders A first for Emmaus this year was the organiza- tion of the Future Business Leaders of America. At the initial meeting members elected the following of- ficers: Bruce Erney, President, Lynda Reppert, Vice President, Jeanne Unger, Secretaryg Gayle Hoff- man, Treasurerg and Barbara Shade, Reporter. Of- ficers of the Eastern Regional Pennsylvania FBLA attended a meeting at Emmaus January 12, when the guests, headed by their president, Phyllis Orth, installed the local club officials. This entitled the club to recognition by the national FBLA in Wash- ington, D. C. Visiting local industries and having as guest speakers personnel managers from Bethlehem Steel, Pennsylvania Power and Light, and Bell Telephone educated members about good business principles. Members rendered service by acting as volunteer guides for the Parent-Teacher Conference nights. CTopJ Phyllis Orth, Regional President from Reading, pre- sents the first FBLA charter to Mr. Hassler and Bruce Erney. CRightJ FBLA officers at induction ceremony: Jeanne Unger fSecretary5, Gayle Hoffman fTreasurerJ, Mr. Dale Hassler CAdviserJ, Lynda Reppert QVice-Presidentb, Bar- bara Shade fReporterb. Bottom Row: F. Schlott, J. Reiss, L. Wetzel, S. Dell, K. Polster, L. Reph, L. Reppert, P. Barto, C. Strouse, J. Sensinger, M. Sittler, G. Edick, H. Laubach, C. Stoudt, P. Weaver. Second Row: B. Debus, J. Mantz, E. Ettinger, A. Fisher, G. Hein, D. Boyer, C. Young, C. Schantz, K. Guth, S. Mervine, B. Shade, E. Fink, B. Alderfer, P. Clymer, D. Romig, P. Stauffer, N. Shimkanon, S. Higgins, J. Unger, L. Knauss, L. Gracely, L. Faust, J. Boyer, A Delcamp, P. Harper, G. Hoffman, S. Kline, C. Reifinger, D. Bechtel. Back Row: J. Krause, P. Scheirer, L. Gardner B. Erney, R. Oxendale, T. Andrew, Mr. Hassler CAdviserJ L. Furlong, R. Terwilliger, P. Eberwein, L. Bruch, S. Haber- stumpf, M. Young. New York Worldis Fair Concert Goverrzs --mega- COLOR GUARDS: Susan Terry, Cynthia Kammerer, Sally Richards, Leslie Gackenbach, Linda Schantz, Kathleen Kir- by, Bonnie Schleifer. Bottom Row: Mr. Long fDirectorJ, B. Bartasik, P. Scheirer, C. Foster, J. Marsteller, D. Iobst, Y. Wilfinger, P. Tarbox R. Seem, J. Schantz, A. Seidel, D. Eck, S. Unser, S Deischer. Second Row: R. Schadler, K. Kuder, D. Boyer 1 1 ...- Being invited to play at the United States Pavi- lion of the New York World's Fair topped the year's experiences for the Green Hornet Band. After a one hour concert, members enjoyed the day tak- ing in the Fair. Warm autumn weather permitted extra outdoor practices to prepare for Halloween parades and half- time shows at football games. Before several of the "big games" the band led spirited students in pep rallies. The Christmas program featured the band play- ing old favorites and a novel number, "The Toy Shop," narrated by Gwynna Friend. Tapes of this assembly were broadcast locally on Christmas Eve. January 27, Mr. Don lVlcCathern, noted clarinet- ist and conductor, directed a two and one half hour music clinic. The group concentrated on "Campus Portraits," a selection later performed for a student assembly. Seniors said good-by at the Band Banquet April 29 and received charms or trophies according to their services. J. Meck CAsst. Recording Secretaryl, J. Logan, J. Heil- man, E. Fink, C. Flamisch, D. Schmoyer, V. Wetzel, L. Knauss, T. Knecht. Third Row: J. Hartle, W. Foster, B. Fellman fPresidentJ, D. Erbe CVice-Presidentl, R. Smart- in ' 1 A K 'Q an f- ,W 4 111 L, V 45 1- -A 3 , , i ' , A , f A -'fmsse i . 5, iw , ,. I Q mmxmuuq . . iusunsbvlnpwv fi QW E, .. Q, E , 9 G onnrnoxqnpmduu em. , use EHS Is I is People And Moments Like These. . Mr. Ortt trying to relax and enjoy a quiet lunch Mrs. Gardner brewing a most appalling menu tid bit... Mr. Shaak sharing a serene moment with his Joe Semancik rousing an unhibited pep band . . team . . . 126 Mr. Huber taking a coffee break with Mrs. Gardner . . . Miss Graver dispensing aspirin as virus strikes . . . Mrs. Farrar comparing notes with Mr. McClenehan ... 127 Mr. Wieand smilingly attacking all that laundry . . . Key Clubbers trimming the tree as Yuletide nears Four eighth graders oddly dramatizing sobriety . Young Choristers Present T wo Concerts Seventh and eighth grade students interested in developing an understanding of choral music com- prised the junior high choruses. Tuesdays, Wed- nesdays, and Thursdays students relinquished study halls to attend rehearsals. Many hours of concentrated practice readied them for two concerts. The first, a Thanksgiving concert, entertained the seventh and eighth graders in an assembly. The songs, mostly religious, were well re- ceived by the student body. The second perform- ance, a spring concert presented March 19, success- fully pleased a large audience. The music was de- lightfully varied in content. Much work went into preparing for both concerts, but the end results signified laudable achievements by the junior chorus members. Bottom Row: L. Baer, G. Frey, K. Norelli, K. Follette J. Moening, J. Gulla, L. Haas, S. Hunsberger, C. Heatleyi J. Zacharda, J. Deibert, H. Rodale, N. Todd, D. Young. Second Row: B. Balliet, R. Gehman, M. Wieder, K. Chartier D. Knauss, L. Beck, P. Schaffer, B. Yates, P. Frances, J Danner, K. Whipple, K. Davies, J. Merkel, B. Ganey, D Bortz. Third Row: D. Amey, S. Rubens, E. Schmoyer, S Bottom Row: W. Kennedy, K. Williams, G. Trolley, S. Burger, S. Ruth, R. Ruth, C. Bauer, D. Bieber, S. Arndt, J. Wertman, C. Heatley, D. Eisenhard, W. Wise, R. Kimmel, L. Heimbach. Second Row: J. Okie, D. Seidel, R. Conrad, B. Schlotter, K. Tercha, D. Fegley, D. Baldwin, T. Oswald, A. Schierer, S. Noonan, C. Bauder, J. Reichelderfer, S. 9 I Holmes, K. Beck, K. Gaal, E. Feldham, L. Meile, G. Shingler, A. Morhauser, P. Milburn, S. Jones, K. Stahl- necker, K. Umlauf, J. Ziegler. Back Row: C. Gerhard, J. Keller, G. Hertzog, K. Jeffers, B. Kahler, P. Cunneen, D. Jepsen, M. Rothenberg, B. Laudenslager, L. Litrides, B. Underwood, G. Cope, F. Biro, R. Heimbach. Wagner, J. Hamscher. Third Row: D. Fenstermaker, D. Conrad, N. Arndt, B. Harper, R. Eberwein, D. Reph, R. Stichter, H. Glatfelter, N. Frankhouser, J. Schmoyer, K. Hart, S. Hartman, K. Salter. Back Row: W. Heffner, B. Kreploy, L. Eisenhard, Mr. Stahley tAdviserJ, H. Cook, S. Snyder, D. Steiner, R. Iobst, B. Kramer. Musicians Display Orchestral Talents Under the leadership of Mr. Edgar Stahley, Jr., the orchestra practiced weekly and performed on numerous occasions throughout the year. Rehearsals took place every Tuesday evening. The orchestra participated in several assemblies, the music depart- ment's Christmas program, and the Seventh and Eighth Grade Choral Concert. The final event was the Spring Concert on April 9 and 10. Several talented musicians auditioned for and were accepted for participation in District Orches- tra. They were seniors Barbara Schaffer, Barry Fellman, and Wayne Foster, junior Barbara Coey- man, and freshman Terry D'Altroy. Barbara Coey- man also represented Emmaus High School at Regional Orchestra. CLeftJ Willard Martin concen- trates on his base viol as Mr. Stahley CRightJ directs the rest of the musicians. Similar moments occurred every Tues- day evening at orchestra .re- hearsals. Bottom Row: Terry D'Altroy, Barbara Schaffer, Frank Biro, Raymond Heimbach, Sylvia Lichtonwalner, Susan Seem, Bernice Volak, Betty Jane Carl, Howard Buss. Second Row: Carolyn Foster, Timothy Lichtenwalner, Edward Ew- ing, Donna Iobst, Wayne Foster, Kent Kuder, Gwynna Friend, Paul Wagner, Kerry Moyer. Third Row: Nancy ,K it 'F is x.. Lichtenwalner, Marietta Seibert, Dennis Dries, Barry Fell- man, Dennis Bilger, Michael Kells, Gregory Binder, Rodney Stauffer, Willard Martin. Back Row: Mr. Stahley, Robert Wambold, Michael Zarecky, Jerome Hartle, Dale Eck, Martin Buss. Bottom Row: J. Long, M. Scherer, S. Wetzel, M. Roth, R. Smith, P. Wotring, D. Reinsmith, D. Kovach, R. Neff. Second Row: S. Fellman, D. Defrain, B. Schultz, M. Robin- son, L. Heckman, S. Schmaldinst, D. Heist, G. Krisukas, T. Schadler, L. Oswald. Third Row: D. Saylor, E. Albright, D. Erney, T. Lichtenwalner, E. Schaffer E. Geist M Swift, E. Ewing, R. Kohler, s. steiner, s. wobdiey, W. Yluesf Fourth Row: N. Trexler, W. Oldt, K. DeLong, R. MacHose, D. Graner, R. Tyson, D. Frank, S. Eisenhard, S. Hacker, D. Robinson, D. Wetzel. Fifth Row: R. Seaman, B. Rohrbach, A. Feather, G. Eisenhard, W. Kline, J. Schantz, D. Hoffman, D. Rarich, P. Rumfield, R. Wambold, T. Wetzel. Back Row: R. Smith, J. Richards G. Fenstermacher, J. Harwick, J. Katrick, D. Roth, J. Nelson, P. Weida, R. Stoneback, H. Buss. Cadet Bana' On Parade Az Home Ana' Away Young musicians of the Cadet Band willingly spent many hours practicing drills and music to ready themselves for the times when they would publicly represent Emmaus High School. As a special treat they were asked to supply the half-time entertainment before thousands of specta- tors at the Lehighton-Emmaus varsity football game. Under the direction of Mr. Moseman, they accepted invitations to march in the Emmaus, Al- burtis and Vera Cruz Halloween Parades, where they proudly displayed Emmaus's colors. Later in the year they found themselves, along with other musicians, rehearsing for the greatly anticipated annual Spring Concert. They made their final marching appearance for the season in the Alburtis Memorial Day Parade. Cadet Band was not an extra- curricular activity in the same sense as clubs and athletic teams, but, like the Green Hornet Band it was classified as a course. Passing grades, deter- mined by a merit system, were required to receive credit. Band members accumulated merits for grad- ing purposes by having perfect attendance records, achieving honor roll ratings, participating in every parade and game, and taking private lessons. Those accumulating enough merits received green and gold chenille letters. TOP: MAJORETTES: Kathy Moyer, Eileen Laudenslager, Frances Bellamy, Suzane Ratcliffe, Sharon Eisenhard, Carol McCauley fHead Majorettej. LEFT: COLORGUARDS: Bottom Row: Judith Fetterman, Dawn Tschudy. Back Row: Judith Laslo, Penny Hubbard, Janice Olson, Sallie Keller, Donna Reiss. 130 The Cadet Band joins the Green Hornet Band with a musical half- time greeting in their rendition of "Hello Dolly." Esquires Swing Out With Solid Beat Frequently at school affairs the Esquires set the pace with their lively rhythm. Seventeen young men, under Mr. Long's direction, experienced working with music in the modern forms. The Esquires sup- plied musical entertainment for the Alburtis Christ- mas Bazaar and served as the nit orchestra for the Bottom Row: Janice Lichtenwalner, Paul Wagner, Kent Kuder, Karl Lauchnor, Kerry Moyer, Terry Reichert. Second Row: Michael Kells, Gregory Binder, Howard Buss, Ronald Smith. Back Row: Willard Martin, Richard Wetzel, Bruce Emmaus Woman's Club Show. Local PTA groups frequently requested the dance band to play for their many outdoor festivals. Chosen as one of fifteen bands to compete, they entered the annual dance band competition at Lancaster Catholic High School, March 20. Rohrbach, Dennis Dries, Roger Kehm, Barry Fellman. Not Pictured: Dennis Bilger, David Erbe, Wayne Foster, Robert Wambold, Todd Wiley. 2 'J -if 'QV -ff. lid i A . by -54 Two Senior High Vocal Groups Display Sounds of School auditorium as the Freshmen Chorus under Mr. Sell's tdlrection presents several carols at their holiday concer. Christmas echo through the Emmaus High Bottom Row: L. Miller, C. Reichard, S. Miller, J. Dries, J. Eisenhard, M. Beisel, S. Jeffers, P. Gehman, B. Butz, D. Bortz, N. Trexler, M. Repp, C. Lagler, M. Lucik, P. Runfield, P. Follette, P. Faust. Second Row: J. Riedy, J. Stine, R. Mohr, R. MacHose, J. Miller, J. Schaffer, J. Reph, L. Kline, J. Richards, J. Orley, G. Toman, R. Reinert, D. Robinson, R. Valli, L. Dries, J. Scharadin. Third Row: Several memorable assemblies featured the ex- cellence of the Concert Choir, consisting of twenty- four hard-working members with obvious vocal talents, and the Freshman Chorus of one-hundred forty young singers. Under the direction of Mr. Sell, a new member of our music staff, these groups did much to add variety and appeal to our programs. Their main objectives were to study, learn, and perform music of all periods and types, to give interesting and informative performances, and to lead the students in group singing. The progress of these two groups was manifested in two most entertaining programs, the Christmas Concert and the Spring Festival. The Christmas Concert, December 23, was a most inspirational prelude to the Christmas season with the singing of "The Bells Ring Out for Christmas", "The Carol of the Drum" and the climactic, "Oh Holy Night". The May Spring Festival, on the other hand, served as a lively introduction to the spring season with numbers ranging from jazz to classi- cal music. Both events were greeted with over- whelming applause. P. Tercha, B. Carl, A. Arnold, B. McGuire, D. Wray, K. Snyder, C. Underwood, T. Silvers, K. Yeakel, K. Jaworski, D. Esterly, D. Tschudy, S. Unser, M. Volak, B. Christman. Back Row: M. Chomik, D. Sadrovitz, B. Mohr, G. Schantz, B. Rohrbach, J. Hartman, S. Reinert, D. Garnjost, J. Smith, D. Hoffman, T. VanDuren, R. Snyder, B. Hartranft, S. Kriebel. 132 Talents In Assemblies And Concerts CONCERT CHOIR: Bottom Row: Judy Terwilliger, Kathleen Collins, Carol Strouse, Joan Jacobs, Dawn Hartman, Jean McThomas, Janice Sensinger, Linda Jacobs. Second Row: Marie Rosin, Hope Stone- back, Donna Boyer, Barbara Laser, Barbara Coeyman, Elaine Fink, Bonnie Barto. Back Row: Ronald Terwilliger, Sally Benfield, Paul- ette Scheirer, Margaret Stahlneck- er, Mr. Sell, David Fabian, Linda Michelson, Mary Jane Hartman, Kent Kuder Bottom Row: E. Sterner, S. Bogert, C. Wagner, J. Olson, C. Wasilow, J. Persian, N. Yenser, B.'Lawrence, C. Bird- sell, N. Bennett, J. Costa, K. McConnell, M. Capparell, B. Baker, R. Hillegass. Second Row: H. Harries, K. John, D. Saylor, R. King, R. McKeever, J. Stortz, C. Smith, V. Schantz, J. Benner, H. Seibert, R. Rothrock, D. Gruber, L. Rosenberger, W. Oldt, C. Eisenhard. Third Row: L. Heckman, S. Guldin, D. Druckenmiller, N. Diefenderfer L. Kauffman, E. Laudenslager, K. Mory, S. Hacker, E Schaffer, J. Long, S. Keller, M. Hummel, J. Laslo, S. Dieter Mr. Sell. Back Row: L. Hartman, D. Schlonecker, R. Hahn D. Erich, J. Marsteller, E. Miller, P. Kells, H. Buss, G. Fenstermacher, D. Siegfried, M. Smith, J. Carl, J. Nelson, R. Adams, D. Graner. 133 Vczrsigf "Ev Emphasizes Sportsmanshzp, 134 Varsity "E" Officers: Tom Berry, Vice-Presidentg Karen Kells, Sec- retaryg Mr. Alfred Neff, Adviser, Donna Mueller, Treasurerg Randy Seagreaves, President. SENIORS: Bottom Row: Jeffrey Davey, Michael Greenawalt, Gary Gilbert, Barry Braim. Second Row: Patricia Eck, Kathleen Kirby, Lin- da Schantz, Susan Reinhard, Jane Kummery, Donna Peet, Sally Wag- ner. Back Row: Bonnie Schleifer, Sharon Wieder, Pamela Ward, John Hersh, Ronald Keller, Frederic Stevenson, John Glatfelter, Arthur Wessner, Arthur Hensinger. J UNIORS: Bottom Row: Jeffrey Billie, Robert Moser, Randall Killo, Dean Seibert, William Mills, Joseph Semancik. Second Row: Renee Non- nemacher, S a n d r a Shoemaker, Nancy Reinert, Deborah Schmoy- er, JoAnn Oleksa, Joyce Long, Bet- ty Diehl, Linda Neff, Kay Mato. Back Row: Terry Kunkle, Gregg Jones, Peter Senderowitz, Allan Kneller, James Frankenfield, David Beidleman, Alice Miller. Service, And Pleasure Hoping to stimulate better understanding and to improve sportsmanship between our own athletes and those of other schools, the Varsity "E" Club worked continuously on its program of inter-school relations. Selling hoagies and fruit cakes, ushering at home football and basketball games, and spon- soring after-game dances accounted for only a few of its many projects. All students having earned two Varsity letters received invitations for membership. In February the club successfully raised funds to purchase the handsome green and gold Varsity "E" blazers. These funds were raised at the annual Fac- ulty Game, February 6. Playing to one of the largest crowds in years, teachers of E. H. S. entertained spectators with their comical antics. In the prelim- inary game between the Varsity "E" and the Key Clubs, the Varsity "E" again claimed the victory. Mr. Bottorf contemplates which savage plan of attack he should employ to take the tap from his gargantuan Slat- ington opponent. Zany members of the E. H. S. faculty team present their Enthusiastic natives imported from balmy Polynesia per wayout version of the hula as a pre-game warm up. form native tribal dances to inspire Emmaus cagers. Mrs. Herman, Miss Beers, Mrs. Shoemaker, Mrs. Bieber, and Miss Armitage laugh it up as a slightly oversized but an extremely amiable Sllatington faculty member joins t em. Dohahins Take Enthusiastic Crowds Girls whose interest turned to swimming tried out in late fall for the Dolphin Club. Forty-one girls, both newcomers and past members, with Mrs. Herman as their director, made up the group. The girls learned new aquatic skills and practiced rou- tines throughout the winter and spring months. Their efforts resulted in the annual aquacade on April 22, 23, 24. The production, entitled "One Step Beyond," was written and arranged by six fourth year members: Lou Ann Ruyak, Sally Richards, Gretchen Kunkle, Leslie Gackenbach, Judith Heintz, and Karen Kells. This year's solo number featured Rebecca Rauch. Music from the currently popular movie "Gold- finger" provided a background for a swimming trio. All Dolphins worked well to earn their charms rep- resenting service years. FIRST AND SECOND YEAR MEMBERS: Bottom Row: Barbara Laser, Cynthia Wray, Pamela Stead, Sharon Nester, Karen Pen- nebaker, Linda Benner, Norma Matz, Jane Kooker, Joan Derr, Tamara Michael. Back Row: Anita Knowlton, Renee Nester, Susan Ratcliffe, Eileen Laudenslager, Sal- lie Keller, Barbara Bleiler, Peggy Bellamy, Carol Litrides. THIRD AND FOURTH YEAR MEMBERS: Bottom Row: Karen Schmoyer, Susan Rhine, Betty Groller, Leslie Gackenbach, Sally Richards, Mary Jane Sellers, Linda Schantz, Gretchen Kunkle, Cynthia Kammerer. Back Row: Claire Alice Rahn, Beth Norwood, Lou Ann Ruyak, Lissa Wieand, Louise Brown, Janis Hoffman, Rebecca Rauch, Judy Heintz, Susan Rein- hard, Karen Kells. C'One Step Beyondv CTopJ Senior girls nervously await the moment when they begin their feature number. Bottom Row: L. Ruyak, G. Kunkle, L. Gackenbach. B. Norwood. Back Row: C. Rahn, L. Brown, J. Heintz, K. Kells. CRightJ Donald Ambrose expertly executes a show stopping dive off the high board. "How long do we have to hold this position?" senior girls wonder as they practice a water ballet. Water ballerinas finally achieved synch- ronized perfection and grace. Dolphins join swimming team members for the couple number. Bottom Row: B. Norwood, L. Ruyak, G. Kunkle, K. Kells, J. Heintz, L. Gackenbach, C. Rahn, L. Brown. Back Row: P. DeFiore, D. Biedleman, D. Erbe, B. Mac- Hose, D. Ambrose, J. Frankenfield, G. Conway, D. Siebert. 9 Prom N ight Becomes Camelot Revisited Miss JoAnne Fink and her escort, Dale Dries, approach the white carpeted stairs leading to the Queen's throne. Admiring students line their path and applaud the event. Kathy Gallina could not control tears of happiness as she was crowned 1964 Junior Prom Queen by Ginny Huddleston, 1963 Queen. Standing attentively by her side On the moonlit evening of April 17, 1964, many excited juniors and their guests began their long anticipated prom festivities with a candlelight din- ner at the Masonic Temple in Allentown. After din- ing in the romantic atmosphere, the handsomely at- tired couples proceeded to the Emmaus High School gymnasium which had been magically transformed into a storybook castle. Matt Gillespie's orchestra added the right touch to the prom's theme "En- chantment", At ten o'clock four surprised junior girls heard themselves named as royal court attend- ants to the lovely, starry-eyed prom queen, Miss Kathleen Gallina. They were JoAnne Fink, Karen Kells, Sharon Wieder and Kathleen Kirby. Dancing and fun continued until the final strains of "Good- night Sweetheartn brought happy good-nights. The 1964 Junior Prom now became a memory to be re- lived and cherished. and lending his support is her escort, Barry Braim. Kathy, surrounded by her court, is proudly wearing the three tiered pearl crown symbolizing the honor. l4O Variety Show Surpasses Expectations Seniors unanimously passed a motion to have a high school variety show. Many talented students auditioned for the program. Committees formed and eagerly plotted to solve numerous problemsg they chose May 1 as the date. Performers worked daily to master their parts and all concerned de- termined to make this "first" a great success. Twice-weekly rehearsals seemed insufficient for those involvedg however, the show did become a polished talent extravaganza. The appearance of "Hello Purple Pussycat" signs interested a prospec- tive enthusiastic audience. Mr. McClenahan, Mrs. Beckner, Mrs. Shoemaker, and Mr. Long donated their time and offered helpful suggestions as supervisors, but the show belonged to the students. Students from grades 9-12 participated, but seniors did directing, costuming, decorating, ar- ranging, and advertising. The complete success of the show gave those responsible just cause to boast, "We did it!" Beyond restrain as a jazz combo plays onstage, Beth Norwood, Marilyn Yarus, and Dianna Mack let themselves go. Four of the purple pussycats attempt to convey an im- pression of sorts during one of the weekly rehearsals A group of variety show participants clutter the corridor while listening to the instructions of Mr. Long. Trophies of brass and oak Serve as momentos of successful teamwork Achieved through personal accomplishments Recording victories. But far more durable Than the triumph of success Or the agony of defeat. Vivid memories Of individual toil and devotion Contributed in athletic competition at EHS. Athletics Capable Sports Stajj' Stresses Character Robert Hill Faculty Manager As in the past Emmaus High School was again a powerful contender in area sports. Prevailing traditions of good sporstmanship and fierce compe- tition ranked the Big Green as an awe-inspiring adversary in the area. The fine coaching staff remained intact. Eleven COACHES: Mr. William Imschweiler, Swimmingg Mr. Bruce Polster, Baseballg Mr. William Sheckler, Tennisg Mr. Richard Shaak, Basketballg Mr. Glenn Johns, Trackg Miss Mr. Hill again capably devoted much time to his responsibilities as Faculty Manager of Athletics. He spent countless hours in meeting with representa- tives of other schools in the league to complete the schedules for all sports. In addition, ticket sales to students and fans fell under his jurisdiction. Under his guidance Emmaus High School was able to offer its students a varied athletic program of twelve major sports. His exemplary work brought him many well-deserved compliments. His personal enthusiasm for sports was infectious inspiring to all young athletes. varsity coaches in twelve sports devoted many total hours to their task of molding championship athletes for a successful sports program. After a year of interscholastic competition the athletes were reunited for the annual all-sports ban- quet. Trophies were awarded at this time to honored Gwendolyn Armitage, Girls' Basketballg Softballg Mrs. Virginia Herman, Hockeyg Mr. William Krebs, Wrestlingg Mr. Keith Smith, Golfg Mr. Alfred Neff, Football. 144 And Scholarshqy Immediately following the football awards assembly Mr. Neff joins award winners Art Hennsinger, David Vince, and Randy Seagreaves as they display their trophies. athletes for outstanding participation in their indi- vidual fields. The school bid a reluctant farewell to the senior participants who were instrumental in capturing many a victory. One true measure of a team's merit is found in its cheering section, and in this light Emmaus was ASSISTANT COACHES: Bottom Row: Mr. David Mac- Laughin, Basketball, Mr. Evan Richards, Footballg Mr. William Imschweiler, Baseball, Mr. Bruce Polster, Footballg Head Coach Al Neff and his Co-Captains, Randy. Seagreaves and Bob Bennicoff, take time out before leaving for the Wilson Boro game. Both deserve credit for the 7-3 record. a league leader in all sports. Our cheerleaders were backed by a throng of enthusiastic rooters who braved inclement weather to cheer on our toiling athletes. The senior-organized Pep Club added a bit of comedy to basketball games. Mr. Robert Hill, Trackg Back Row: Mr. Robert Bottorf, Wrestlingg Mr. Glenn Johns, Football, Mr. Richard Shaak, Football. After intercepting a Palmerton pass, Randy Seagreaves sidesteps Palmerton opponents to set up an- other Emmaus score. For the coach a hand shake from a loyal fan and a kiss and a hug from his daughterwsobvious signs that Emmaus has just clinched its most decisive victory of the season over Lehighton. After dramatically scoring on the longest run from scrim- mage in Emmaus High School history, Dave Vince receives jubilant congratulations from Coach Neff. Randy Seagreaves Ccenterl accepts the plaque naming him the year's scholar athlete from Emmaus' Principal, Mr. Frantz. Mr. Neff smilingly observes the ceremony with approval. Charles Knerr C341 breaks loose and heads goalward as he eludes Charles Shupp C701 of the Palmerton Blue Bombers. Hara' H iiiing Jayvees Show Fine Record Bottom Row: M. Stump, C. Heatly, V. Lagnena, A. Timmcke, J. Rogers, J. Biondi, A. Killo, G. Keichel, R. Shiffer, D. Groller, C. Thomas, P. Smith. Second Row: M. Hass, J. Fegley, C. Snyder, J. Puzauskas, S. Huddleston, S. Hard- ing, J. Beers, J. Rippon, A. Stauffer, D. Weida, T. Saegar. Third Row: J. Shantz, K. Hunsicker, J. Fritch, J. Carl, A. Hobbie, T. Heist, M. Smith, S. Reinhart, K. Barker, Determined and strong, the Junior Varsity squad deserved as much credit as their big brothers for taking second place in league competition, losing only to Lehighton. With the expert coaching of Richard Shaak and Evan Richards, the Baby Green achieved an overall record of six wins, two losses, and one tie. After dropping their first game to Quakertown, 18-0, the Jayvees defeated Parkland 13-0, and then played Wilson to a 0-0 standoff. At this point in the season the Hornets started to show their grit by winning five of the next six games. The only loss was a heartbreaking 13-12 loss to Lehighton for the mythical league championship. The Hornets biggest single game performance came Lu a 33-0 con- quest of Catasauqua. After a close first half the Baby Green suddenly broke loose and scored 19 points in the third quarter to break the game wide open. Two of the key scores came on touchdown passes from Steve Huddleston to Dennis Groller. Other Junior Varsity players showing great promise for the future were Steve Harding, John Fegley, and John Rogers whose outstanding per- formances were a definite asset to the team. D. Sholl. Fourth Row: R. Hackman, B. Johnson, G. Umlauf, R. Reiss, M. Blair, T. Kusaritz, R. Reiss, G. Rupert, R. Snyder. Fifth Row: J. King, D. Garnjost, D. McNaulty, G. Benner, T. Makem, G. Hutchinson, P. Michaels, L. Jones, W. Dries. Back Row: T. Benedick, D. Romig, J. Dells, G. Eisenhard, B. Bortz. SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. Quakertown . . . . . 0 18 Parkland .... .... 1 3 0 Wilson Boro . . . . . . 0 0 Slatington . . . . . 13 6 Catasauqua . . . . . . 33 O Lehighton . . . . . 12 13 Palmerton . . . . . 13 0 Salisbury . . . . . . 7 6 Whitehall . . . . . . 13 0 Cheerleaders, Radiate Sparkle And Zzp VARSITY CHEERLEAD- ERS: Kneeling: Sharon Wie- der, Kathy Davey, Standing: Patty Heimbach, Susan Rein- hard, Karen Kells, Donna Peet, Debbie Romig. This year's varsity and junior varsity cheerleaders deserved as high praise as any to date. Under the supervision of Miss Jane Beers, the girls worked constantly to acquire the spunk and zest of out- standing cheerleaders. Through the generosity of the Adult Booster Club, senior members of the squad attended a cheer- ing camp in Banbridge, Ohio, in August. Here the girls learned new techniques, motions, and cheers. With the return of the elder members, both squads began long hours of practice during the heat of the summer to prepare for the opening football game early in September. Raring to start with a spirited cheer and to con- tinue with fight and determination, our peppy cheer- leaders aroused the enthusiasm of the spectators and inspired the teams through victory and defeat. Graduating members Karen Kells, Donna Peet, Su- san Rinehard, and Sharon Wieder spurred new ideas in rooting. For the first time in Emmaus High School history, loyal male fans organized a Pep Club. Led by vigorous cheerleaders these faithful fans reached new heights of enthusiasm at basketball games. JUNIOR VARSITY CHEER- LEADERS: Sharon Nester, Linda Brimlow, Colleen Kells, Penny Follette. l49 Coach Herman proudly awards Louise Brown the Most Improved Player Award at the annual fall sports awards assembly. Bottom Row: K. Kells, S. Wagner, L. Wieand, L. Steiner, L. Seislove, J. Long, L. Brown, G. Kunkle, K. Kirby, D. Reinert, S. Krupp, M. Stalhnecker. Second Row: P. Kirby, P. Heimbach, R. Nonnemacher, C. Kemmerer, R. Feeley K. Schmoyer, B. Groller. Third Row: K. Pannebaker, B. Diehl, T. Fishburn, B. Schelling, J. Oleksa, S. Charron, 9 Gals Win Mythical With only five returning letterman, Coach Vir- ginia Herman had the job of building a team capa- ble of upholding previous records. Beginning early in September with long and arduous practices, the team met this challenge. In the opening game Em- maus suffered a resounding loss, but came back with five successive victories. Parkland eked out a close victory, but the girls rebounded to Win the last three games and establish another Winning record, 8-2, wrapping up the mythical league title as well. As a good sign of things to come, the Junior Var- sity beat all opponents and set the insurmountable record of holding all foes scoreless. In October Emmaus hosted the annual Hockey Play-Day. The two-fold purpose of this event was to rate officials and to give opposing teams a chance to replay each other in open competition. The Horn- ettes' record for the four ten minute games was 2-2-0. C. Backenstoe. Fourth Row: B. Zimmerman, P. Marks, K. Kuhns, J. Nonnemacher, S. Yates, A. Pusauskas. Back Row: S. Wieder lManagerJ, C. Kondravy fManagerJ, S. Smith, S. Dieter, K. McConnell, C. Kells, L. McKeever fManagerj, Mrs. Herman fCoachJ, P. Eck fManagerl. 1,4 ,glgnh League Championshqa SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. Upper Perkiomen . . . . . .O 6 Easton ......... . . .4 2 Parkland . . . . .2 1 Wilson ...3 2 Salisbury . . . , , .6 0 Northampton . . . . .6 0 Parkland . . . , . .2 3 Phillipsburg . . . . . .4 2 Whitehall ....... . . .1 0 Southern Lehigh . . . . .1 0 Any sport has its hazards, and injuries can bench even the hardiest of players. Donna Reinert, however, seems to bear a fractured arm with high spirit as she resigns herself to offering sideline assistance at Play Day. Jovial Seniors take time to relax after a rough morning at Hockey Play Day. Bottom Row: L. Seislove, S. Wagner, J. Long, L, Steiner. Back Row: Coach Herman, G. Kunkle, D. Mueller, L. Brown, L. Weiand. Kathy Kirby aggressively drives for goal to score the winning point for E.H.S. In tough competition every pomt meant a victory. Junior Varsity attempts to intercept Moravian Seminary's downfield drive on Play-Day-and succeeded in doing so. Varsigf Season Loaded With Surprises Coach Shaak welcomed back three lettermen and five other players with varsity experience as a month of conditioning and scrimmaging began. The Hornets opened with a decisive victory. However, try as they might, the Hornets won only two of the next seven games. Their pre-season record of 3-5 made the Hornets more determined to make a good league showing. After three straight wins, minor injuries nagged four of the five starters, and the cagers dropped three of their final four first-half games. Palmerton handed Emmaus a disheartening defeat, jolting Emmaus out of a first half tie. Em- maus led through most of the game, but Palmerton sank two fouls and a field goal in the final minute to clinch a close 68-65 victory. The rest of the season, alternately brought dis- appointing defeats and heartening wins. Vanquish- ing Catasauqua for the first time since 1959 boosted Hornet morale. Doney, Stevenson, Berry, Landis, Seagreaves, and Brown starred on the court. The teams greatest as- set was its balanced scoring attack, as five players topped the 200 mark, with Doney leading the way with 249 points. Bottom Row: Richard Gladfelter, Randy Seagreaves, James Landis, Malcomb Brown, Mr. Shaak CCoachJ, Thomas Berry, Michael Doney, Fredrick Steavenson, William Fred- SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp Southern Lehigh ............. .. 83 57 William Allen . . . . . . 57 77 Dieruff ........ . . . 59 82 Allentown C. C. . . . . . 33 68 Parkland ..... . . . 66 55 Nazareth .... . . . 59 65 Wilson Boro . . . . . . 97 45 Kutztown .... , . . 66 74 Lehighton . . . . . 72 57 Northampton . . . . . 61 59 Stroudsburg . . . . . . 71 60 Whitehall .... . . . 46 59 Slatington . . . . . 74 67 Palmertown .... . . . 68 65 Catasauqua .. .. 70 83 Northampton . . . . . . 58 61 Stroudsburg .... . . . 69 55 Whitehall .... . . . 49 60 Slatington . . . . . 62 63 Palmertown .... . . . 65 89 Catasauqua .. .. 85 76 Lehighton . . . . . 77 59 ricks. Back Row: Arthur Hensinger, fManagerD Charles Nichter, Scott Shafer, Scott Corbett, Todd Wiley, Glenn Eichman, Robert Moser, Arthur Wessner fManagerD. Victory Over Carly In the locker room after the Catty game Rick Gladfelter gets a well-deserved hand shake from head coach Shaak. Mal Brown whose 23 points sparked the team to victory over eventual champions, Catasauqua, rates a jubilant pat on the back from his rightfully exuberant coach. Boosts Team Spirif Jim Landis, whose 21 points paced the team to victory over Slatington, adds another two points to the Emmaus score. 153 Bottom Row: William Lauber, Steven Demchyck, Greg Brown, Mr. David MacLaugh1in fCoachJ John Kovish, Derek Garnjost, Thomas Klusaritz. Back Row: Gregory Binder, Michael Smith, Robert Shiffer, Philip Landis, David Moyer, Daniel McNaulty, Wayne Dries, Dean Romig, Larry Keitler. Jayvees Draw Interest Equal T 0 Varsigf With determination and teamwork, the Junior Varsity basketeers, coached by David MacLaugh- lin, improved with each successive game. How- ever, a lack of scoring punch in the final minutes of many close games plagued the team throughout the season, and they were victorious in only nine of twenty-two games. The most exciting conquests of the season were wins over Nazareth, Palmerton, and Slatington. In the Slatington game John Kovish 1523 and Greg Brown go up for a rebound as Landis and Romig assist. In the final game the yearlings finished a thrilling season by avenging a first-half loss to Lehighton by a score of 57-53. The team of five sophomores and ten freshmen was spurred by high-scorers John Kovish and Gregg Brown who tallied 440 and 336 points respectively. Other players showing great varsity potential were Derek Garnjost, William Lauber, Steve Demchyk, and Dean Romig. SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. Southern Lehigh .................. 56 27 William Allen .... ..... 5 0 55 Dieruff .......... ..... 4 5 71 Allentown C. C. .. .,... 45 62 Parkland ....... ..... 4 2 54 Nazareth ....... ..... 5 2 50 Wilson Boro .... ..... 4 5 27 Kutztown ..... ..... 3 6 43 Lehighton .... ..... 5 3 58 Northampton . . . ..... 59 50 Stroudsburg .... ..... 6 4 48 Whitehall ..... ..... 4 8 58 Slatington .... ..... 7 1 56 Palmerton . . . ..... 47 44 Catasauqua . . ..... 62 76 Lehighton ...... ..... 5 7 53 Northampton . . . ..... 63 73 Stroudsburg .... ..... 6 1 62 Whitehall ..... ..... 4 9 63 Slatington .... ..... 6 8 59 Palmerton .... ..... 6 1 69 Catasauqua . . . ..... 63 71 154 if i l Spectators and judges watch closely as Donald Ambrose performs his dive with the grace and force which gave him many wins in meet competition and broke established driving records. SENIOR MEMBERS: Bottom Row: William MacHose, Donald Ambrose, James Frankinfield, David Beidleman, David Erbe, Mr. Imschweiler QCoachJ. Back Row: Perry Defoire, Dean Seibert, John Hersh, Gary Conway, Wayne Foster iManagerJ. Swimmers Establish Keen Aquatic Pace SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. Easton ............. . . . 47 48 East Stroudsburg .... . . . William Allen ..... . . . Dieruff .......... . . . 77 17 56 39 37 58 Reading .... , , , 35 60 Bethlehem .... . . . 37 58 Wilson Boro . . . . . . 60 35 Parkland . . . . . . 40 55 Whitehall 76 19 Mr. Imschweiler's swimmers finished the season with an overall 4-5 record. All but one school rec- ord was smashed, and three of them were set while placing in the District XL meet at Lehigh Univer- sity. John Hersh clocked 55.9 seconds to place second in the 100-yard freestyle, and the medley relay com- posed of Bill MacHose, Bill Mills, Jim Frankenfield, and Bill Smith took a second with a 1:52 timing. John Fegley placed third in the 200-medley. J U N I O R MEMBERS: William Mills, David Kirk, James Orley, William Smith, Joel Schuster, Bryan Bartosik, John Fegely, Richard Osman, Andrew Hobbie, Lawren D'Altroy, Robert Smart- schan, William Reinhard, J o h n Beers, George Naugle, Stephen Senderowitz, David Fabian. Team Exerts All-out Ejjforr T 0 Uphold L Bottom Row: Jane Kummery, Patricia Eck, Donna Peet, Pamela Ward, Alice Miller, Linda Schantz, Bonnie Schleifer, Susan Capehart. Second Row: Karen Crehore, JoAnn Oleksa, Deborah Schmoyer, Roberta Feely, Trudy Fish- Work, practice, and encouragement from Coach Armitage prepared the girls' basketball team to uphold its winning ways of previous seasons. They finished in a tie for second place in the Lehigh Valley League with a 10-4 record. Although the team failed to win the league championship for the first time in four years, hustle and determination soared high throughout the season. The defensive unit showed its value game after game as it backed up the offensive in scoring key shots. For the first time since the League's founding, an All-Star team was chosen from all competing teams in the Lehigh Valley League. Emmaus was fortunate in having five girls placed on the first two teams: Donna Peet, JoAnn Oleksa, and Alice Miller on the first team, and Linda Schantz, and Pam Ward on the second team. High scorers were sophomore JoAnn Oleksa and senior Donna Peet who tallied 175 and 150 points, respectively. Many underclassmen showed future promise, and, if their improvement and desire continues, Emmaus may return to their championship form next year. burn, Teresa Fegley, Judy Nonnemacher, Karen Penne- baker, Susan Charron. Back Row: Peggy Huber, Susan Smith, Sonia Dieter, Miss Gwendlyn Armitage 1CoachJ, Kathleen McConnell, Bonnie Zimmerman, Ann Puzauskas. SCHEDULE Opponent E.H.S. Opp. Allentown C. C. . . . . . . .37 57 William Allen .... .... 5 4 27 Phillipsburg ....... .... 4 0 43 Southern Lehigh .... 57 27 Parkland ...... .... 2 7 35 Northampton . . .... 48 10 Stroudsburg . . . .... 33 21 Whitehall .... .... 4 9 29 Slatington . . . .... 20 18 Palmerton .... 29 28 Catasauqua .. .... 44 48 Parkland .... .... 3 8 37 Northampton . . . . .48 25 Stroudsburg . . . . . .36 28 Whitehall . . . . . .37 28 Slatington .... . . .46 26 Palmerton .... ..... 3 3 41 Catasauqua . . ..... 19 54 Former N 0-Loss Record Pam Ward and JoAnn Oleksa move in for the rebound to assure Emmaus of a goal if Trudy Fishburn's shot had mis- fired. Her shot was accurately aimed-two more points. The Hornettes huddle for their pre-game prayer. Each Emmaus game opened in this way to instill the basic essentials of enthusiasm and hard work into the minds Pam Ward, known as '4Stretch" for obvious reasons, uses her height to full advantage while tapping the ball from her opponcnt's grasp in this jump-ball sltuatlon, of the players. Its effectiveness showed in the team's performance and record. 157 Wrestlers Finish Second In L. If League Bottom Row: Thomas Achey, Thomas Beganie, Harold Thomas, Paul Iobst, Charles Zellner, Robert Scott, Steven Huddleston, William Laury, Jeffrey Rippon. Second Row: Steven Harding, Terry Fenstemaker, Gregory Umlauf, Bruce Erney, Dale Dries, Joel Shantz, Dennis Sell. Third Row: Mr. Robert Bottorf fassistant coachl, William Gibbard, Randall Killo, Charles Snyder, Thomas Van Donald Wieder and Barry Hunger demonstrate a wrestling position for Bruce Erney, Dale Hallman, Glenn Rosazza, Doug Wetherhold and Robert Carl. Charles Zellner Cbelowb struggles to gain a definite advantage over his formidable Dieruff opponent. Doren, Gregory Hanaman, Allan Hunger. Mr. William Krebs fcoachj. Fourth Row: Jeffrey Bottone, Arlo Greiss, Jed Weller, Gregory Schieffor, Thomas MacHose, Leslie Martin, Perry Moose. Fifth Row: John Schaeffer fmana- gerj, Samuel Schmick, Eugene Hillegass, Glenn Fenste- maker, Clint Smith fmanagery Coach Bill Krebs viewed the '65 season with optimism as his matmen faced a nine-game sched- ule. However, losses to four key individual per- formers meant that for the first time in five years Emmaus setlled to tie with Stroudsburg for second place. Senior Paul Iobst and Junior Bob Scott tallied identical 6-3 records to lead the team in personal wins. In the District 11 tourney Dennis Sell survived the quarter-finals, but was eliminated in the semi- finals. SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. Northampton . . . . . 3 46 William Allen . . . . . .14 37 Parkland .... . . .19 34 Stroudsburg . . . . . .25 25 Whitehall . . . . .28 18 Slatington . . . . .26 24 Dieruff . . . . . .14 32 Catasauqua . . . . .30 13 Hellertown . . . . . . 6 88 Team Stamina Ana' Spirit Reach New Peak Bottom Row: Peggy Huber, Ann Pusaskas, Kay Mato, Sue Jeffers fManagerJ, Linda Neff CManagerj, Sandra Shoemaker. Second Row: June Rohrbach, Deborah Schm- oyer, Virginia Gehman, Colleen Kells, Judy Nonnemacher, Nine lettermen-Diehl, Mato, Oleksa, Reinert, Schmoyer, Shoemaker, Gehman, Nonnemacher, and Miller-combined their experience with much tyro material to charge a new spark of enthusiasm within the girls' softball team. SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. Quakertown ,. 18 21 Quakertown . . . . . 22 7 Palisades . . . . . 22 4 Palisades ........ . . . 19 2 Southern Lehigh . . . . . 10 2 Southern Lehigh . . .. . 10 5 Upper Perkiomen . . . . . 4 5 It may have been cold, windy, and damp weatherwise, but the team spirit at practice was nothing of the kind. By the time the spring sun appeared, the team was ready for any opponent. 159 Alice Miller, Linda Cronk fManagerJ, Renee Nonnemacher. Back Row: Miss Gwendlyn Armitage fCoachl, Nancy Reinert, JoAnn Oleksa, Betty Diehl, Linda Decker, Roberta Feeley QManagerJ, Barbara Grill, Donna Boyer. Rigorous pre-season conditioning readied them for an exciting season. Although their first two games were postponed, high spirits and a determ- ination for victory were never dampened by the frequent spring showers and a muddy field. Bottom. Row: H. Mohr, T. Young, W. Mills, W. Wetzel, W. Smith, J. Davey, D. Ambrose, A. Werst, D. Weigard, T. Jarret, A. Wessner. Second Row: D. Romanchuk W MacHose, G. Conway, L. Arndt, B. Miller, B. Erney, Ci Nlchter, T. Beganie, R. Witmer, R. Smartschan, W. Parton, R Knepp T Kunkle R Gladfelter Third Row' W Dr' - , - , . . . . 165, J. Schuster. J. Doney, T. Miller, P. Kells, T. Persing, J. Rippon, A. Stauffer, G. Sholl, G. Frey. Fourth Row: J. Landis, G. Moyer, G. Roth, G. Ruppert, B. Reed, C. Rauden- bush, B. Cadero, S. Karp, D. Kunkle, J. Young. Back Row: R. Keller, B. Bender, C. Holvey, W. Oldt, J. Fritch, M. Breidenthall, Mr. Robert Hill fAssistant Coachj Mr. Glenn Johns fCoachD, V. Laglena, J. Long, W. Marsteller, G. Eichman. Field Events Open Spring Sports Season ,V U , fa . Broad jumpers and relay runners vied for placement as practice sessions got under way and the season opened. Coach Glenn Johns and his assistant Bob Hill, determined to better last year's 4-6 record, began calisthenics and roadwork the first week in March. Returning lettermen were Jeff, Davey, Don Am- brose, Bill Wetzel, Bill Smith, and Bill Mills in the running events and Tim Young, and Al Kneller in the field events. To train more efficiently the team Was divided into four groups: sprinters, weightmen, jumpers, and distant runners. This Was done so that each group could train for its particular event. All practiced especially hard for the first meet against defending champion Palmerton. SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. Palmerton .. .... 3715 57M Lehighton .. .... 39 56 Hellerton . . . .... 42 48 Slatington .. .... 37W 57Mg Dieruff . .. .... 57 33 Whitehall . . . .... 73 22 Catasauqua .. .... 77 18 Stroudsburg . . . .... 37 58 William Allen . . . .... 31 59 Northampton . . . . .34 61 L.V.I.A.A.... ...12 -- Bottom Row: Charles Knerr, Gary Gilbert, Thomas Berry, Randy Seagreaves, Barry Braim, Frederick Stevenson, Randall Killo, David Vince. Second Row: William Fred- ricks, Michael Wenner, Douglas Wetherhold, Dennis Snyder, Gary Trolly, Roger Kehm, Albert Lauer. Third Row: Thomas Saeger, Douglas Yakshe, John Rodgers, Albert Killo, Peter Bauer, Neil Paules, Randall Wagner. EHS Sluggers Out T 0 As the 1965 season opened, head coach Polster and his assistant, Mr. Imschweiler, welcomed back a seasoned and Well-drilled squad. Co-Captains Gary Gilbert, and Tom Berry headed seven re- turning lettermen, including Charles Knerr, Randy Seagreaves, Barry Braim, Fred Stevenson, and Bill Fredricks. Positions left open by '64 graduates were filled by promising rookies who stood by to demonstrate their baseball know-how. Customary spring rains and cold weather re- sulting in irregular practices and rained out ball games failed to dampen the team's spirit and hustle. Rigorous early season practices readied the team for the opening of the season, and the mighty Hornets swept through their first four games. SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. Southern Lehigh .. .. 2 0 William Allen .... .. 7 1 Dieruff ..... .. 5 4 Hellertown .... .. 8 3 Northwestern .... .. 5 1 Allentown C. C. .. .. 17 1 Wilson Boro .. .. 2 3 Slatington , - - Stroudsburg . . . . 9 8 Palmerton .. 0 2 Lehighton . . . . . 9 2 Whitehall ..... .. 19 2 Northampton . . . . . 10 1 Catasauqua . - - 161 Fourth Row: Lee Metzger, Michael Doney, Paul Yoder, William Lauber, Dennis Groller, Charles Heatley, Richard Morse. Back Row: Mr. William Imschweiler fAssistant Coachj, Dennis Sholl, Theodore Steiner, Steven Zarecky, Richard Yeakel, David Bailey, Gregory Binder, Mr. Bruce Polster 1CoachJ. G0 All The Way In 565 at .iw Rigid batting practice readied the Emmaus nine to hit and bunt their way to pocketing three wins in a row for openers Gofers Bid T 0 Uphola' Enviable Record Jeff Billie's the logical one to demonstrate form. Bottom Row: Clarence Fegley, Larry DeFrain, Randy Haber- stumpf, Robert Zimmerman, Dean Frankenfield, Jeff Billie. Back Row: Mr. Keith Smith QCoachJ, Bruce Engler, Glenn Eby, Charles Bedner, Steve Demchyk, Andrew ' Hobbie. 63 wins, 3 losses, and 1 tie in seven years! Quite a record to uphold! The golf team opened its 1965 season against Easton on April 5. Practices began in early March at Brookside Country Club to pre- pare for a heavy schedule of 14 matches-10 of which were Lehigh Valley Interscholastic Golf League contests. Having finished in second place in '63 and '64, the team was out to regain its championship. Three returning lettermen, Jeff Billie, Dean Frankenfield, Steve Demechyk, spurred a team of experts. Coach Smith could well expect a fine showing in both league and district play. SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. Easton ........ ..... 8 7 Palmerton ...... ..... 1 5 0 Central Catholic . . . . . . SW QSM Catasauqua ..... ..... 7 15 715 Parkland ......... ..... 1 5 0 Southern Lehigh .... ..... 1 LLM! W William Allen .... ..... 1 1 4 Dieruff ....... .... 1 4 1 Bethlehem ....... 8 7 Wilson Borough . . . .... .11 4 East Stroudsburg ...... .... 1 0 5 Notre Dame ..... A ........ . . . 9 6 Whitehall-E. Stroudsburg CTriangular Matchj .... ..... 1 1 4 L.V.I.G.L. Championship Netmen Keep Victory Foremost In Mind Bottom Row: Packer Okie, Alan Yarus, David Delong, Rodney Wil- liams, Bert Harries, Steven Sen- derowitz, John Richards, Steven Huddleston. Back Row: Robert Scott, Jeffrey Bower, Ray Butler, Peter Senderowitz, Mr. Sheckler fCoachJ, David Reichard, William Conners, Robert Moser. Coach William Sheckler faced the season with only two returning lettermen, Bobby Moser and Pete Senderowitz. What the team lacked in experi- ence it made up in determination, and all matches were played with victory foremost in mind. One bright note was the depth of the team, for there were many players capable of filling the top slots. Unfavorable weather hampered practice sched- ules but failed to dampen the spirits of the team. On rainy days the team moved indoors for calisthenics and running for physical conditioning. SCHEDULE E.H.S. Opp. Nazareth . . . . . . 0 6 Bethlehem .... . . . 0 6 Wilson Boro .... . . . 5 1 Reading 0 6 Easton ....... . . . O 6 William Allen . . . . . . 1 5 Dieruff .... . . . 6 0 Nazareth . . . . . . 1 5 Bethlehem .... . . . 1 5 Wilson Boro .... .. . 5 1 Reading ...... . . . 0 6 Easton ....... 3 3 William Allen . . . . . . 0 6 Dieruff ...... 6 0 Palmerton . 5 1 Senderowitz prepares to snap one back to Conners Mutual confidence Between patron and advertiser, Continuous service based on trust Provides the basis for economic unity In a prosperous community. The '65 Tattler Staff salutes Our patrons Who through their confidence and trust Made it possible To publish these memories. 5 O Oo so C3 QQ FOR ALE Advertising I-I 5 Our 'very best wishes to you- the 1965 Graduating Class of Emmaus High School YEARS FROM NOW . . . A COLLEGE DEGREE? First National Bank invites each of you to take the very first step toward the wisest investment in the world-A College Education. Our College Educations Assured Plan makes funds available to you - with six years to repay. We can as- sure completion of your educational program through insurance. Our Macunrie and Emmaus Banks take pride in serving the East Penn Area. eww sl f NATIUNAL Allentown Catasauqua Emmaus Macungie B K Q The Last Word in Banking . . . Is the First of "Q5mmw'L ' L oince 1855 l66 t LFHIGH VALLEY'S LEADING SPORT SHOP it Witwer-Jones Company ug!-ity Sporting Goods Q 923 Hamilton Street Phone 432-2780 Allentown, Pa. BROBST ECONOMY STORE 424 Elm Street Ernmaus, Pennsylvania 965-2187 Handle Fresh Cut Meats And Generally Everything OPEN: Sundays 81 Holidays-8 to l2 Weekdays 7 to 8 Saturday-7 to 6 PROP., Warren S. Brobst "Congratulations to the Class of l965" EMMAUS THEATRE Lehigh County's Best Show Value Screen Entertainment for You And The Entire Family Phone 965-2878 AIIIRIIEIEI , 950 9'58HAMnL'1'oM 5+ N..LEN1'nw.rr.,1PA Q1IEIS1TXo1I5 I Qositse n sus? Q3TewsI Eff CLASS l2ENG5.cf.A-R ALL TYPES of' JEWEL? 52955 QIIIDEIEWMIKQIQ Compliments 4 of FAMILY STYLE CENTER Clothing for the entire family 965-4125 108 East Main Street Macungie, Pa. ffompffmmff FRED scHuLTz Of HOTPOINT - PI-IILCO APPLIANCES Gulla's Service Center MOBIL DEALER MOTOROLA TELEVISION I Sales - Service -- Installation Motorola Color Television Low Down Payments Easy Credit Terms Open Evenings if Monday, Wednesday dt Friday until 1 9.-00 P.M. ' 731 Chestnut St. Emmaus, Pa. Phone 965-5815 Shimerville, Pa. I i I l HUWERTEIFS FURNITURE Featu ring Quality Fu rnitu r 416 North Fifth Street Emmous, Pennsylvania 8:30 A.M. to 8:30 P.M DBLABAR CHEVRULET SALES and SERVICE 231 State Street Emmous, Po. Phone 965-9834 Greenwore -- Glcizes - Underglczes - Etc Phone 965-5943 SHUNK'S CERAMIC STUDIO Instruction on Potter's Wheel On Route IOO Between Shimerville ond Mocungie Ernmous, R. I, Po. JOHN GOULD PHARMACY . Prescription Specialists Emmous, Po. Phone 965-2773 RED HILL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION EMMAUS OFFICE 402 State Road 965-9096 INSURED SAVINGS - CURRENT DIVIDEND -- NM 170 CONGRATULATIONS Success and Prosperity For The Future to the Class of 1965" ik WIEDER STUDIO Since 1942 556 Chestnut Street Emmaus, P "Service Always" Wayne A. Feather, Inc. Plumbing and Heating 15 South Second Street Emmaus, Pa. Telephone 965-2828 DON AND SALLY WALTER BEAUTY SALON Featuring Student Permanent Waves Regularly 310.00 for 37.50 HAIR COLORING-OUR SPECIALTY 677 Broad Street Emmaus, Pa. Phone 967-1642 GEORGE'S GREENHOUSE Flowers for All Occasions Second and Ridge Streets Emmaus, Pa. Phone 965-4215 MARKET REMEMBER!! People With Savvy, Shop At Gabby's Emmaus, Pa. - - -:--:f- -ss:3:3::1:' 1iii.ag1isj:5E11111 .X -'-s .3:4gi3.3.4g.g:c-:M -4-- ...,. . ANCTHER MILESTONE IN CALL-CHRONICLE HISTCRY :L 1:29 "c"2:253 :22:2:52'2'2'2'i:2i'2i":2:2:2:2S:2:2:25:2:2:2:2:2:2... . 3. ..4 ,.g,..3,,..z,,.5 ...,...,...... 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L.: 5. . . . ,3. 1 53515353::ig:5:5q.5g:5:3:5:5:55155555335.3.35:5:5355:5:5.53.3:5:3131515:5:5:51515:555151515:5:1:5:51511-1-111:15:112:1:112-5:2:1:1:1ErE:E1215115252121E1255521515152521515121E151252:E1215121255151552531511E15121255551511121215151E1E555E5E1E1E1Ei1kgE21E1352 " - 111.1 I '- .j . 3:15 1111329 - - 311513151151:5:12:5:1gg511:y555gEZS351i ' ' 3 51 3 - - - -1-51 - -313-1-1-1-1--51-1-1 1-1--5551-1-1-155-1 15135151-1-'-151-51"-'-'-1-'- - - -'- , I-I Ig-I-.-1.,-.11,W.1332319553153f1-"533,2jgi1E.Q1222Ea1:1:1EE3:33:111E1E1Ei13E1Eia1E1E1?ha1?E1E1Z21-1E1E1E2z1?E1E1Eg5sEE2:1:33253512551312:rim315155s15:3155:1:5:zg5:533:E35s:-.-:gf--135 5:5393 1-Eg1 - 3 313. 5:5:5:515:g5z5:3:535:5:5:5 - : 5: 1 1-1 '1:1151i5Es:is:1:1:f sz 1:52- -Bidi -.-2.-b:15-51551:-ss31215151332353321225151215-ssiri'--1Bkizm- 51:13116111951421112251515:E1E1E1E153??E12E151E139E"-RWE?1525519123EEi1?s1+11:151:1--1-15121:-31:33E155215s515'-1:1:2'-1:52841111-1:1 ' :3. -"1 . . 1-1-114+1-:-55-ss:-1-5.-.-11-:-:z-.1-1-:1-.-.-:-:-:-s.-1-:.-.-1:-ze-:-1:42-..-mc..-:1.ali i33?KfiMzA wi3QaweMwsnzw:zz1:1:1111215511'M1:21111111:S1?3s11:ue2:zeez1:.s ammrsss:...:ak:n11:1:1s?s1-1-. sa f:-ri..-.Eb-F:-.-..:4gir..-t fix-.-.-:- :a zxsssfz Our new 2.5 Million dollar expansion program is the result of many years of planning. Our mechanical and office facilities will be modern as tomorrow, providing an ever improving service to a growing circulation in nine counties of Pennsylvania and New Jersey. Upon completion of the new building in the later part of 1965 our additional facilities will add not only to the pleasure of readers but also to the profit of advertisers and the economic growth of the entire Lehigh Valley. The Public Service Newspapers THE ORNING CALL Evening Q:l11'L'l1lil'lP SUNDAY CALL-CHRONICLE L- . Co 77'LlDfZ'7lZc'7Zl'.f of WOODRING JEWELERS 417 Chestnut Street Emmaus Phone 965-9460 DR. D. G. SCHAEFFER EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING Sf? OPTOMETRIST BY FACTORY TRAINED WATCH MAKER Trophies For All Occasions See The All New Emmaus High School Class Rings WAYNE YOH E'S PHARMACY 1 West Main Street Macungie, Pa. 967-2154 Slogan: "Your Health Is Our Business." Prescription Specialists Full Line of American Greetings, Cosmetics, and Health Aids Fountain Service SHINGLER'S MUSIC HOUSE BAND INSTRUMENTS DEBBIE'S LIBERTY STORE Meats and Groceries Home Remedies-Hallmark Cards MUSIC ACCESSQRIES Phone 965-9451 PRIVATE INSTRUCTION 123 E. Main Street Macungie, Pa. 965-4681 224 Main Street Emmaus, Pa. STUDEBAKER ROBERT L. YENSER USED CARS HILLSIDE MOTOR COMPANY 525 Chestnut Street Emmaus, Pa. Expert Service Roofing, Siding, and Spoiiting R. D. ffl, Macungie, Pa. 395-9432 GENE Says: "We Sell the Best ancl Service the Rest" , 'Juv JI V fzjfg, , IGI "' 'v :fl Gene Biechlin ZENITH COLOR TELEVISION AND HLFI STEREO GE WATER HEATERS, DISHWASHERS, DISPOSALS, REI-IRIGERATORS, AIR CONDITIONERS, WASIIERS AND DRYERS Modernizing Your Kitchen or Planning a New One? Kitchens by Mutschler Marsh, Carr IXL - FREE ESTIMATES AND PLANNING SERVICE - YOUR CHOICE OF WOOD OR METAL - FORMICA APPLICATION SPECIALISTS UWB' ARRANGE FINANCING" Complete Service Facilities A Large Selection of Used Appliances O O llarwlclc llpplmn ces 575 CHESTNUT ST. CALL 965-4265 EMMAUS, PA. 176 DAVlD'S ELECTRIC RCA Color Television PHILCO Sales and Service Emmous, Po. Phone 965-4282 MIKE'S LUNCH PIZZA " STEAKS Hoagies, Hot Dogs, Etc. Fast Take-Out Orders Phone 967-1987 515 Chestnut Street Emmous, Po. HILLEGASS BROS. GARAGE General Auto Repairing - Towing Engine Tune-up - Inspection Station North Street ond State Avenue Emmous, Po. Phone 965-5749 177 'Q''5"i"5''ini''i"5"i"5"5''Q''N''ini''!"i"5"5"5"E"5'-5'4''5"5'4"5"5"i"!"5"!"5"5"!"5"?'?'5"2"i"i'4'4"Z"i''5"5'4'+'!"!'- suv wnene You Know Pmcss ARE Less gmug KNIGHT-LKN1 ROBT. E. RITTER 84 SONS, INC. FINE FURNITURE 'I87-'l9'l MAIN STREET-EMMAUS, PA. Open 9:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. ANNA L. ACKER Ima Justice of the Peace Phone WO 5-2288 708 E. MAIN ST. MACUNGIE, PA. HORACE W. SCHANTZ Funeral Home Air Conditioned Centrally Located Third and Main Streets Phone 955-2421 Emmaus, Pa. 178 MOYER PRINTING, INC. 1031-41 Chestnut Street Emmaus, Pa. 965-5130 ROCKELS STORE 304 MAIN STREET EMMAUS, PA. 965-5785 sk CLOTHING DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS FRETZ REALTY Member of State, National and Allentown Real Estate Boards Multiple Listing Service REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Phone 965-9077 State Road 8: Jefferson Street Emmaus, Pa. Phone 965-4258 PROGRESS Printing House HERBERT E. SEIBERT, PROP. ik 128 EAST MAIN STREET MACUNGIE, PA. I WHQNITQQQYY SOCIAL and COMMERCIAL PRINTING I qglf. I WM. A. GEHMAN SONS INC. State Road St Elm Street Emmaus, Pa. 965-9896 Your Quality Dealer for Imperial, Chrysler, Pl ymouth, Valiant, and Mercedes-Benz And TOP QUALITY "Your C ar Will Give You Service, If Used Cars Serviced By Us" WOODBURN'S TWIN-KISS Drive In - State and Harrison Sts. FLAVCR CRISP CHICKEN Take Out Shop Emmaus Pa. M Phone 967-1895 .iw FLAVOR CRISP SHRIMP FROSTY ROOT BEER - SOFT ICE CREAM DUTCHIE SOFT PRETZELS 967-1597 HARTMAN'S DRIV Lessons given w eekdays and week-ends Lessons start at your doo JOHN F. HARTMAN Instructor and Director ER TRAINING SCHOOL r Old Zionsville, Pa. Robert J. S. Butz Oscar T. Iobst THE BUTZ COMPANY 4th Sz Main Streets Emmaus, Pa. Phone 965-9845 REAL ESTATE AND GENERAL INS URANCE We offer our unexcelled service in h 1 ' e ping you solve your Real Estate problems. If you want the best insurance at lowest cost, please call us. REINMILLER CONVALESCENT HOME Member of : Panch-American Nursing Home Assoclation-Natlonal Geriatrics Association 659 Broad Street Mrs. Evelyn Reinmiller Kunkle Emmaus, Pa- Administrator Area Code 215: 965-9458 For All Your Photographic Needs Stop In At WILLARD A. PFAU'S "PHOTO DEN" 338 Main Street Emmaus, Pa. 967-2000 Best Wishes for Your Future fax? awww Compliments of BURTON E. LAUDENSLAGER Your Emmaus Insurance Broker 14 North Fourth Street Phone 965-5829 A .fi ,X W vw, - , Y Ski ex' x V ' i 3 - F wlghew X Q K S. 5 V, We , NM? M DUNDORE'S PHARMACY On The A Pharmaceuticals, Medicines, and Gifts At The Right Price "THE TATTLER'S FAVORITE" Phone .433-0526 Sz 433-7896 621 Hamilton St. Allentown, Pa. MORGAN R. 'HEIST Electrical Contractor Residential - Industrial Commercial Wiring and Repairs 395-2325 Wescoesville, Pa. I 83 C. E. ROTH FORMAL WEAR See Us For That Prom Special Student Prices Choice of Cummerbunds Tapered Continental Tux Trousers New Frosted White Coats by AFTER SIX 208 North Tenth St. Allentown, Pa STONEBACK MEDICAL JOHN H. SINGMASTER SUPPLY CO., INC. CQAL LUMBER AND 113 NORTH NINTH STREET BUILDING MATERIALS ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone 965-2324 Macungi P Compliments of MR. 85 MRS. HUWARD K. BUYD Marvin A. Yeakel William H. Yeakel Warren A. Yeakel Wm M. E. Yeakel 81 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. Compliments Of FENSTERMAKER'S SUPER MARKET 151 327 Main Street Emmous, Po. PAUL D. REINERT PLUMBING AND HEATING O11 Burner Sales and Service 104 John Street 965 2953 Emmaus, Pa. Compliments of HAMMAN CLEAN ERS NELSON A. SHIFFERT, Proprietor Phone 965 2115 420 Broad Street 86 I 0 . Your best buy In AUTO INSURANCE is as close as your phone! X You can't buy better auto insurance - and you can't ' buy sounder value -than Nationwide. Pick up your phone and ask for new car insurance or a transfer on your present policy. Full protection, prompt and friendly coun- try-wide claims service, 6-month automatic renewal plan, and non-assessable. Compare it with any - today! CLAUDE D. NONNEMACHER 120 NORTH FIFTH STREET - EMMAUS, PA. 18049 ER +5 ""e 965-2384 ATIOIIWIDE MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY HOME OFFICE 0 COLUMBUS, OHIO HpEO Compliments Of Compliments Of McNABB'S suNoco EDWIN CUPE AND SERVICE Route 222 Wescoesville, Pa. if I s CALVIN 81 FELLA STUDIO "Your Yearbook Photographers" Leaders in Photography Since i895 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-Ol7l or 433-Ol72 6l7 Linden Street Allentown, Pa SS ALTON PARK PHARMACY Irvin W. Mumma, B.S. Pharmacy 3035 Lehigh Street Allentown, Pa. Tel- 797-0270 TRIANGLE LUNCH Specials Daily Steak Sandwiches Pizza Hot Dogs With The Original Sauce Compliments of BARNEY'S DINER INC. 606 State Road Emmaus, Pa. Compliments of A FRIEND 189 PATRONS ALLEN ORGAN COMPANY ART SCHNECK OPTICAL CO. 225 North Street, Emmous ART'S SERVICE STATION BEERS' SHOE STORE 965-567 Chestnut Street, Emmous BLUB'S SINCLAIR BOB FRY'S ATLANTIC BRENSINGER'S MARKET JAMES R. CLIFFORD, M.D. COLONIAL MANOR GIFT SHOPPE DONEY'S MARKET 36 South Fourth Street, Emmous FREDERICK A. DRY, M.D. EMMAUS PHARMACY GIRARD INVESTMENT COMPANY GRACELY RUG 81 FURNITURE CLEANERS 436 Eost Harrison St., Emrnous DAVID C. HAY, D.S.C., Podiatrist- HENRY'S TAVERN Good Itolion Food-Ernmous DR. AND MRS. DONALD G. HOHE 90 MR. AND MRS. TED IOBST . - d Dust. of Dolry ond Bakery Pro JEANETTE'S BEAUTY SALON KEMMERER'S MEN'S SHOP DR. 81 MRS. KARL H. KLERX H. R. KLINE I34 I-Iorrison Street, Emmous ALBERT E. KRATZER, M.D. MACUNGIE FLORAL and GIF T Moin Street, Mocungie DR. FREDERICK MARTIN MIL-FRED BOWLING LANES RICHARD'S MARKET A. C. RlTTER'S GARAGE Compliments of FRED H. ROLAND, M.D. ROSSY'S BARBER SHOP By Appointment-965-9685 DR. AND MRS. R. E. STOLZ R. E. WARNTZ, D.D.S. DR. R. S. WELDON DR. STANLEY S. YARUS YULETIDE PARTY SALES ucts , SHOP 1 t A CKNO WLEDGMEN T The Tattler Staff wishes to express its sincere appreciation to the administration and faculty for their invaluable cooperation. We also wish to thank the many other people who aided us in the publication of this 1965 edition of The Tattler. Acker, Anna L. ...... . A. C. Ritter's Garage .... Allen Organ Company ...... Alton Park Pharmacy ...... Art's Texaco ............... Art Schneck Optical Company Barney's Diner Inc. .. Beer's Shoe Store .... .. Blub's Sinclair ............. Bob Fry's Atlantic ........ Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Brensinger's Market ........ Brobst's Market ........... Butz Company ...... . . . Call-Chronicle Newspapers, Inc Calvin and Fella Studio ..... C. E. Roth Formal Wear Cinruss Creations ......... Clifford, James R., M.D. .... . Colonial Manor Gift Shoppe Cope and Seislove, Inc. .... . David's Electric .......... Debbie's Liberty Store ...... DeChristopher Studio ....... DeLabar Chevrolet ......... Don and Sally Walter Beauty Doney's Market ............ Dry, Frederick A., M.D. Dundore's Pharmacy ..... Emmaus Pharmacy . . . Emmaus Theater .... Family Style Center ........ Fenstermaker's Super Market Index of A dvertisers saith First National Bank of Allentown . . Fretz Realty .................. Gabby's Market ...... George's Greenhouse ....... Girard Loans ................... Gracely Rug and Furniture Cleaners Gulla's Service Center ........... Hamman Cleaners ..... Harwick's Appliances . .. Hay, David C., D.S.C. .... . Heist, Morgan R. ........ . Henry's Tavern ..... Q ........ Hillegass Brothers Garage Hillside Motor Company Hohe, Donald G., O.D. .... . Howeter's Furniture Iobst, Mr. and Mrs. Ted .... Jeanette's Beauty Salon . .. John Gould Pharmacy .... John F. Hartman ..... Kemmerer's Men Shop Klerx, Karl, D.D.S. .... . Kline, H. R. ............ . Kratzer, Albert E., M.D. .. Laudenslager, Burton E. ...... . Macungie Floral and Gift Shop Martin, Frederick H., M.D. McNabb's Sunoco Service ..... Mil-Fred Bowling Lanes . . . Mike's Lunch .......... Moyer Printing, Inc. . . Nonnemacher, Claude D. .. Ortt, Roswell ........ Photo Den ................. Progress Printing House . ....... . Red Hill Savings and Loan Association Reinert, Paul D. ............... . Reinmiller Convalescent Home .... Richard's Market .............. Robert E. Ritter and Sons, Inc. Rockel's Store ................ Roland, Fred H., M.D. ...... . Schaeffer, D. G., O.D. Schantz, Horace W. . . .. Schultz, Fred ......... Shingler's Music House Shunk's Ceramic Studio .,.. Singmaster, John H. ........... . Stolz, Ralph E., D.O. ........... . Stoneback Medical Supply Company, Triangle Lunch ................. Warntz, R. E., D.D.S. Wayne A. Feather, Inc. .. Wayne Yohe's Pharmacy .... Weldon, R. S., D.O. ........ . Wieder Studio .................. Witwer-Jones Company .......... Wm. A. Gehman and Sons, Inc. Wm. M. E. Yeakel and Sons, Inc. Woodburn's Twin Kiss .......... Woodring Jewelers .............. Yarus, Stanley S., M.D. .. Yenser, Robert L. ...... . Yuletide Party Supplies . .. Inc Achey, Thomas C101 84, 158 Acker, Diane C71 96 Acker, Frank C91 88, 110 Acker, Irene C111 81 ACKERMAN, DONALD C121 34, 146 Adam, Terri C81 92 Adams, Jean C91 88 Adams, Ray C91 89,133 ADAMS, ROBERT C121 34 Afflerbach, Lee C91 88 Afflerbach, Michael C111 81 Agar, Emily C91 87 Albers, Christine C101 82 Albitz, Barbara C81 92 Albitz, Veronica C111 80 Albright, Eloise C81 91, 130 Albright, Harold C71 95 ALBRIGHT, RICHARD C121 34, 102, 108, 111,118 Alderfer, Bonita C101 84, 123 Aldrich, Marcia C71 96, 104 ALTHOUSE,DANA C121 34, 103 Althouse, Randy C81 92 AMBROSE, DONALD C121 34, 139, 155, 160 Ambrose, Nancy C71 97 Amey, Douglas C71 95, 128 Anng, Donald C91 87 Amig,Jeifrey C81 92 Andrews, Craig C81 93 ANDREW, THOMAS C121 34, 123 Angstadt, Michael C81 91 Angney, Karen C101 84 Ansbach, Linda C101 84 Anthony, Susan C81 92 Anthony, Susan C111 79,122 Appel, Scarlet C71 95 Arndt, Aurel C101 83 Arndt, Bonita C111 79, 105 Arndt, Everett C91 86, 87 ARNDT,JOHN C121 35 Arndt, Kenneth C81 93 Arndt, Lee C91 39, 160 Arndt, Marylin C81 93 Arndt, Nadine C81 92, 128 Arndt, Patricia C101 84 Arndt, Susan C81 93, 128 Arnold, Alice C91 88, 132 ARNOLD, ARTHUR C121 35 Ashcraft, John C91 88 Ashcraft, Robert C71 95 Bachman, Gail C81 93 Bachman, Howard C101 85 Bachman, Sandra C111 80, 121 Backensto, Debra C81 91 Backensto, Susan C101 83, 150 Baer, Lester C71 96, 128 Baer, Sheila C71 97 Bailey, David C101 83, 161 Bair, Christopher C71 95 Baker, Claudia C81 91 Baker, Barbara C91 88, 133 BALASCAK, LUCILLE C121 35, 121 Baldwin, Dennis C81 91, 128 Balliet, Barry C71 95, 128 BANKS, BERYL C121 35 Banks, Bradford C91 88 Barhinger, Daniel C101 84 Barker, Kieth C91 33, 143 Barndt, Carl C71 95 Bartholomew, Ardyth C81 92 BARTO, BONNIE C121 35, 69, 74, 101, 115, 122, 133 Barto, John C91 88 Barto, Patricia C111 80, 123 Bartosik, Bryan C111 79, 124, 155 Barz, Patricia C71 97 Batman, Linda C71 96 Bauder, Carol C81 93, 128 BAUDER, JEFFREY C121 35 Bauer, Cindy C81 92, 128 Bauer, Randy C111 81 Bauer, Thomas C71 95 Student Index Baugh, John C71 95 Bauman, Theresa C111 80 Baus, Donald C81 93 Baus, Regina C101 84 Beaky, Thomas C91 88 Beam, Gerald C101 85 Bechtel, Dia.ne C111 80, 123 Bechtel, Ronald C71 95 Beck, Kathleen C71 95, 128 Beck, Larry C111 81 Beck, Linda C71 95, 128 Beck, Nancy C81 91 BECK, SYLVIA C121 35, 103 Becker, Marilyn C71 97 Becker, Russell C91 89 Beckner, Victoria C81 92 Bednar, Charles C111 81, 163 Beers, David C81 93 Beers, John C101 83, 148, 155 Beganie, Thomas C111 79, 146, 158, 160 Beidelman, David C111 134, 139,155 Beisel, Marilyn C91 88, 132 Beisel, Robert C71 95 Beitler, Jacqueline C71 96 Beitler, Stewart C71 95 BELLAMY, DAVID C121 35, 111, 113, 113 Bellamy, Peggy C91 87, 130, 138 Beller, Arlene C111 80, 111 Beller, Dale C91 89 Beller, Dwayne C91 89 Beller, Georgiana C81 93 Beller, Kenneth C91 89 Beller, Perry C111 81,116,124 Beltz, Arlene C101 84 BELTZ, ETHEL C121 35, 115 Bender, Gary C81 91 Benedick, Thomas C91 88,148 BENFIELD, SALLY C121 35, 38, 122, 133 Benner, Cornelius C91 89, 133, 148 Benner, Linda C101 82, 138 Bennett, Nancy C91 87, 122, 133 Bennett, Sueanne C101 85 BENNICOFF, ROBERT C12136, 145, 146 Benson, Dana C101 82 Benson, Diane C101 82, 106 BENSON, KATHY C121 36, 104 Benson, Lane C81 91, 111 Bernecker, Richard C71 97 Berry, Jane C81 91, 94 BERRY, THOMAS C121 36, 37, 106, 108, 115, 134, 136, 152,161 Bertsch, Bruce C71 95 Best, Sandra C81 91 B1cKLEY,YvoNNE C121 15, 34, 120 Bieber, Bruce C81 92 Bieber, Claudia C71 95 Bieber, Deborah C81 91, 128 Bieber, Guy C91 88 Bieber, Karen C101 84 Bieber, Robert C91 88 Bieber, Scott C101 83 Bieber, Scott C71 96 Bieber, Sharon C101 84, 121 Bieret, James C71 95 Biever, Glenn C91 86, 87 BILGER, DENNIS C121 36,124, 129 Billger, Sharon C91 90 BILLIE, JEFFREY C121 36, 61, 106, 134, 136, 162 BINDER, BARRY C121 36, 160 Binder, Curtis C81 93 Binder, Gregory C101 83, 124, 129, 131,154, 161 Binder, Judith C101 85 Binder, Lamar C81 92 Biondi, Walter C101 148 Birdsell, Cecilia C91 87, 133 Biro, Frank C71 95, 128, 129 Bisbing, Terry C71 95 Bitter, Bruce C111 79 A BLACKER, ROBERT C121 36, 41, 102, 113, 114, 115, 118 Blackman, Diane C91 90 Blackman, Gary C71 96 Blair, John C81 92 Blair, Michael C91 88,148 Bleiler, Barbara C91 88, 138 Bleiler, Bruce C71 96 Blew, Bruce C81 91 Boandl, Patricia C81 91 Bodish, Susan C101 83 Boehm, Arthur C91 89 Boehm, Christopher C81 92 Boehm, Karyn C101 84 Boehmer, Robert C71 96 Boettger, Robert C111 79, 118, 146 Bogert, Brenda C71 95 BOGERT, LINDA C121 36, 121 Bogert, Roland C111 79 Bogert, Richard C101 83 Bogert, Shirley C91 88, 133 Bogert, William C71 96 Bokeko, Larry C71 95 Bornman, Jeanne C101 83, 125 Bortz, Barbara C111 79 BORTZ, BARRY C121 36 Bortz, Bonnie C71 97 Bortz, Bruce C91 89, 132, 148 Bortz, Dean C71 96, 128 Bortz, Deborah C91 90, 104 BORTZ,DIANNE C121 36 Bortz, John C71 96 Bortz, Richard C91 89 Bortz, Robert C81 92 Bottone, John C91 88, 158 Bottone, Michael C71 96 Bower, Ingrid C71 97 BOWER, JEFFREY C121 37, 50, 103, 106, 113, 114, 115, 118,163 Bower, Peter C111 81 Bower, Sandra C71 97 Boyer, Donna C111 80, 123, 124,159 Boyer, James C71 96 BOYER, JOANNE C121 37, 123 Boyer, Marilyn C71 96 Boyko, Dianne C111 21, 79, 121 BRAIM, BARRY C121 37, 58, 134, 140, 161 Bray, Larry C101 83, 117, 124 Breidenthall, Mark C111 79, 146,160 BREIDENTHALL, MATTHEW C121 37, 42, 50, 65, 102, 106, 107, 111,113,114, 115,118 Breneman, Beverly C91 88 Brensinger, Anita C101 84 Brensinger, Barry C81 91 Brensinger, Carol C101 84,117 BRENSINGER, GLENN C121 37 Brensinger, Robert C101 83, 124 Brensinger, William C81 92 BREY, BARRY C121 37 Brey, Jack C71 97 Brightbill, Susan C101 83, 124 Brimlow, David C81 91 Brimlow, Linda C101 83, 149 Brimlow, Nancy C101 82 Brobst, Jan C101 84 Brooke, Ethel C111 80 BROOKE, JOHN C121 38 Brosky, Jeffrey C71 97 Brown, Carl C81 91 BROWN, DAVID C121 38, 111 BROWN, ELAINE C121 38,103, 111 Brown, Gregory C101 83, 154 BROWN, LOUISE C121 38, 103, 122, 138, 139, 150, 151 Brown, Karen C101 83,111 BROWN, MALCOLM C121 38, 152,153 BRUCH, LINDA C121 38, 121 Brunner, Louise C101 84 Brunner, Patricia C81 93 Burdette, Faith C91 88 BURDETTE, ROBERT C121 39 BURGER, CONNIE C121 39 Burger, Barbara C101 83 Burger, Sandra C81 91, 128 Burrows, Wayne C101 84 Busby, Leonard C81 91 Bush, Barry C111 81 Bushnell, Jessie C111 80 Buss, Howard C91 88,129,130, 131,133 , Buss, Martin C71 95, 129 Butler, Carol C71 95 BUTLER, RAY C121 39, 50, 102, 113, 115, 163 Butz, Barbara C91 89, 132 Butz, Howard C71 97 Butz, Janice C101 83 Butz, Mary C81 92 BUTZ, WAYNE C121 39 Buxton, David C101 83 Buxton, Pamela C81 93 Buxton, Peter C81 93 Byrnes, Jolm C81 93 cada, Robert C71 95 Cagna, John C101 85 Cagna, Richard C81 93 Caldarelli, Daniel C81 93, 160 Campbell, Alice C71 95 CAPEHART, SUSAN C121 39, 101, 156 Capparell, MaryLou C91 88, 133 Carl, Barbara C91 89, 132 Carl, Betty C111 79,129 Carl, Denise C111 79, 121 Carl, James C91 14, 39, 133, 1 48 Carl, Jeanette C111 80 CARL, PATRICIA C121 39 Carl, Robert C111 81, 158 Carlins, Randall C101 82 Carter, Barbara C91 91 Carter, Linda C91 90 Cattana, Michael C81 92 Cattano, Marie C111 81 CHARNEGIE, KATHLEEN C121 39 Charnegie, Rosemary C71 95 Charnegie, Sandra C111 79, 115 Charron, Susan C101 82, 106, ' 111, 150, 156 Chartier, Kathryn C71 97, 128 ' Chase, Patricia C71 95 1 Chomik, Mary C91 88, 132 Christ, MaryBeth C101 84 1 Christman, Barbara C91 89, 132 Christman, Jean C91 89 CHRISTMAN, LINDA C121 39 Christman, Ralph C91 89 CHRISFMAN, ROBERT C121 39 Christman, Wayne C101 84 Chubirka, David C71 95 Chubirka, Dennis C71 95 CHWASTIAK, ANITA C121 39, 74 Clark, Johnny C101 82 Clarke, Inez C71 97 Clewell, Donna C101 83 Clewell, Nancy C81 92 Clewell, Richard C71 97 Clouser, Deborah C71 97 Clymer, Mary C101 84 Clymer, Peggy C111 80, 123 Cmeau, Joseph C91 87 Collingwood, Michael C71 96 Coeyman, Barbara C111 79, 115, 122, 133 COLLINS, KATHLEEN C121 40, 115, 133 Comean, Patrice C81 91 Confer, Carl C71 96 Confer, Robert C81 92 Confer, Ronald 1105 84 Confer, Susan 185 93 Conners, William 1115 163 Conrad, Anna 185 93 Conrad, Carol 195 90 Conrad, Diane 185 91, 128 Conrad, Donald 185 93, 128 Conrad, James 1105 83 Conrad, Marilyn 1105 84 Conrad, Michael 175 96 Conrad, Roberta 185 93, 128 Conrad, Ronald 185 93, 128 Conrad, Terrance 185 93 Cook, Hiram 135 92,128 CONWAY, GARY 1125 40, 139, 155, 160 Cope, Douglas 175 96 Cope, Gregory 175 97,128 COPE, LINDA 1125 40, 104 Cope, Roxsandria 175 96 Corbett, John 195 88 CORBETT, scoT'r 1125 15, 40, 100, 152 Cordaro, Richard 195 88 Costa, Jamie 195 122, 133 Crehore, Kathleen 185 91, 104, 117 Crehore, Karen 195 88, 111, 156 Cronk, Linda 1105 84, 159 Crossley, Linda 1105 84 Crouthamel, Linda 1115 79, 104 Cummings, Sherida 185 93,106 Cunneen, Patricia 175 95, 106, 128 D'AltrOy, Lawren 1105 83, 155 D'Altroy, Terence 195 87, 129 Damiani, Bonnie 175 96, 106 Damiani, Linda 1105 83, 106 Danner, Jennifer 175 95, 128 Daubert, Ralph 1105 83 DAVEY JEFFREY 12 40, 73, , 1 5 102, 134, 160 Davey, Kathy 1115 '79, 106,149 Davies, Clifford 1105 83 DEAROLF, NANCY 1125 40 Debus, Bonnie 1115 80, 123 Decker, Dennis 175 97 Decker, Linda 195 88, 159 Decker, Michael 185 92 DeEsch, Howard 185 92 DeEsch, Suzanne 1105 84, 121 DQFIORE, PERRY 1125 40,124, 139, 155 DeFrain, Dennis 185 92, 130 DeFRAIN, LARRY 1125 40, 136,162 Deibert, Judith 175 95, 128 Deibert, Linda 1105 83 Deily, David 195 87 Deischer, Scott 1105 83, 124 DEI'1'z, SCOTT 1125 40 Delabar, Jeryl 1115 80, 106, 115 DELCAMP, ANN LOUISE 1125 40, 121, 123 Delcamp, Linda 1105 84 DELL, SALLY 1125 41,123 DELL, SHARON 1125 41, 123 Delong, Alvin 175 96 Delong, Daniel 185 92, 163 Delong, David 175 96 Delong, John 175 97 Delong, Kathy 1105 84, 121 Delong, Kelvin 185 91, 117,130 Delong, Marie 1105 82, 83 Delong, Michael 195 88 Delong, Paul 195 88 Demchyk, Steve 1105 83, 136, 154,162 Derr, Joan 1105 83, 138 DeROcco, Michael 195 88 Dickart, Kieth 165 93 Dickinson, John 175 96 Diefenderfer, Nina 195 88, 133 Diehl, Arlan 185 93 Diehl, Betty 1105 33, 134, 150, 159 tudent Index Dieter, Sonia 195 88, 133, 150, 156 Dini, Patricia 1105 82 Dini, Stephen 185 92 Doll, Nathan 1115 79 Doney, Barry 185 92 Doney, Jack 1105 83, 160 DONEY, MICHAEL 1125 41, 152, 161 Doney, Randy 175 95 Dorney, Craig 185 92 Dorney, Kenneth 175 95 Dorney, Linda 1105 82 DORNEY, PATRICIA 1125 41 Dorward, Diana 185 93 Dovms, Richard 185 91 DRIES, DALE 1125 41, 46, 100,140,158 Dries, Dennis 1115 81, 124, 129,131 Dries, Eileen 175 96 Dries, Jane 195 90, 132 Dries, Larry 175 95 Dries, Louise 195 88, 111,132 Dries, Marilyn 195 89, 110 Dries, Nancy 1115 80 Dries, Rita 175 95 Dries, Sandra 1115 80 Dries, Wayne 195 88, 148, 154, 160 Dries, Wayne 175 95 Driesbach, Denise 175 95 Druckenmiller, Debra 195 88, 133 Druckenmiller, James 175 96 Dunton, Joseph 1115 79 Durnin, William 195 89 Dussoulas, Susanne 1105 83, 125 Each, William 1115 81 Eberwein, Paulette 1115 81, 123 Eberwein, Renee 185 91, 128 Eby, Glenn 1105 33, 136, 162 Eby, Joanne 185 91 Eck, Bruce 175 96 ECK, DALE 1125 41, 124, 129 ECK, PATRICIA 1125 42, 134, 150,156 Eck, Richard 195 88 Edelman, Dennis 175 96 Edick, Gloria 1115 81, 123 Eichman, Glen 1115 79, 146, 152,160 Eichner, Ronald 175 95 Eisenhard, Barry 185 93 Eisenhard, Carlton 195 89,133 Eisenhard, Connie 1105 84 Eisenhard, Deborah 195 87 Eisenhard, Diane 185 92, 128 Eisenhard, Gary 195 89, 130, 148 Eisenhard, Jane 195 88, 132 Eisenhard, Karen 185 93 Eisenhard, Linda 135 93, 123 Eisenhard, Lynda 1115 81 Eisenhard, Ray 185 92 EISENHARD, RUTHANN 112542 Eisenhard, Sandra 185 93, 130 Eisenhard, Sharon 185 92,117, 130 Eitner, Kathryn 1115 80 Engler, Bruce 1115 81, 162 ENGLER, JEAN 1125 42,122 ENGLER, RACHEL 1125 42 Engleman, Terrance 175 96 Emig, Julie 195 90, 121 EMIG, LINDA 1125 42, 121, 124 ERB, LINDA 1125 42 Erb, Ronald 1105 85 ERBE, DAVID 1125 43, 116, 124,139,155 Erbe, Keith 175 96 Erdman, Bruce 185 92 Erdman, David 1115 81 Erich, Biair 1115 81 Erich, David 195 133 Erich, Dianne 185 93 Erid, Mindy 135 91 Erney, Bruce 1115 81, 123, 158,160 Erney, Carl 175 96 Erney, Donna 185 92, 130 Erney, Linda 1105 82, 83, 106 Ertz, Michael 195 88 Ertz, Patrick 175 95 Erwin, Duane 1115 79 Esterly, Deborah 195 88, 132 Estoch, Lynda 1105 85 Etti, Barry 195 86, 87 Ettinger, Dorita 185 92, 117 Ettinger, Eleanor 1115 80, 122 ETTINGER,EU'NICE 1125 43, 117 Ettinger, Glenn 1105 84 Ettinger, Willard 195 89 Etzel, Ellen 175 96 Evans, Carlene 1105 82 Evans, Carol 1105 83 Evans, Kathleen 1105 82 Evans, Larry 195 87 Evans, Leonard 175 96 EVANS, ROBERT 1125 43 Evans, Stephanie 175 97 Evangelista, Allen 185 92 Evangelista, Brian 1105 85 Ewing, Edward 185 91, 94, 129,130 Eyer, Jeffrey 1105 83 Eyer, John 195 88 EYER, SUSAN 1125 43,122 Fabian, David 1115 79, 133, 155 Farber, David 1105 85 Farrara, Fra.ncyn 175 97 FATZINGER, ALDEN 1125 43 Fatzinger, Rosemary 1105 84 Faust, Loretta 1115 81, 123 Faust, Patti 195 88,132 Feather, Albert 135 92, 130 Feather, Lucy 1115 79, 104, 106,122 Fechnay, Barbara 175 96, 106 Fechnay, Linda 1105 104, 111 Feely, Roberta 1115 79, 150, 156,159 Feeney, Leo 1105 84 Fegely, John 1105 82, 155,162 Fegely, Kay 175 97 Fegley, Debbra 185 91, 128 Fegley, Donald 175 97 Fegley, Eiana 135 91,111 Fegley, Lynette 1105 84 Fegley, Michael 1105 83, 104, 106, 148 Fegley, Stephen 175 95 Fegley, Theresa 1105 84, 156 FEGLEY, THOMAS 1125 43, 136 FELEGY, DENNIS 1125 43 Felegy, Edward 185 93 Feldhan, Elizabeth 175 97, 128 FELLMAN, BARRY 1125 43, 124,129,131 Fellman, Sherry 185 91, 130 Feninez, Michael 195 88 Feninez, Patricia 1105 84, 111 FENSTERMACHER, BARRY 1125 43,127 Fenstermacher, Daniel 1115 79 Fenstermacher, Glenn 195 88, 130,133,158 FENSTERMACHER, LINDA 1125 43,102,122 Fenstermacher, Patricia 175 95 Fenstermacher, Paulette 195 89 Fenstermacher, Terrence 1115 79, 110,118,124, 158 Fenstermaker, Barry 175 96, 106 Fenstermaker, Diane 185 93, 128 Fenstermaker, Jane 195 90 Fenstermaker, Karen 175 96 Fenstermaker, Kenneth 1115 '19, 146 Fenstermaker, Nancy 185 93 FETTERMAN, JOANNE 1125 44,122 Fetterman, Judith 195 87,130 Fey, Doris 185 93 Fey, Richard 1105 106 FICHTER, BRUCE 1125 44, 115,118 Fiest, Dave 175 95, 106 FILBERT, PATRICIA 1125 44 Findlay, William 195 87 Fink, David 195 88 Fink, Elaine 1105 84, 123, 124, 133 FINK,JOANNE 1125 44,104, 140 FINK, KENNETH 1125 44, 100 Fishburn, Trudy 1105 83,15O, 156 Fisher, Arthene 1115 80, 123 Fisher, John 195 88 Fisher, Thelma 1105 85 Flamisch, Carol 1105 85, 124 Fleck, Craig 185 91 Fletcher, Peter 195 90 Flexer, Carol 1105 85 Flexer, Donna 175 96 Flexer, Kenneth 1105 84 Flexer, Linda 185 92 FLOWER, ROBERT 1125 44 FLUCK, DORIS 1125 44 FOGEL, DONNA 1125 44 Fogel, Foley, Foley, FOLK, Paul 1115 81 Edward 195 89 Larry 1115 81 DONALD 1125 44,110 Follette, Karen 175 95, 128 Follette, Penny 195 88, 132, 149 Foster, Carolyn 1105 83,111, 124,129 FOSIER, WAYNE 1125 44, 50, 55,113,115,116,113,124, 129 Fox, Pamela 1105 85 FRACK, CAROL 1125 45 Frank, Diane 195 89, 130 Frankenfield, Dean 1115 79,162 Frankenfield, Douglas 175 97 FRANKENFIELD, JAMES 1125 45, 118, 134, 139, 154 Frankhouser, Nancy 185 92,128 FREDERICK, WILLIAM 1125 45, 152, 161 Fretz,Jol1n 175 95 FREY, DANIEL 1125 45 Frey, Georgeanne 175 95,128 Frey, Gregg 1115 79, 106, 146, 160 Frey, June 185 92 Frey, Linda 1115 121 Frey, Richard 1105 83 Frey, Susan 195 90 FRIEND, GWYNNA 1125 45, 124,129 Frich, David 195 88 Fritch, John 195 148, 160 Fritch, Kathleen 185 92 Fritz, Barry 185 93 Fritz, Daryl 195 89 Fritz, Gerald 135 93 Fritz, Martin 1105 85 Fuller, Marilyn 185 93 Fuller, Randall 185 93 FULMER, DWIGHT 1125 45, 124 FUNK, THOMAS 1125 46 Funk, Timothy 195 88 FURLONG, LEO 1125 46 Gable, Thomas 1125 46 Gable, Philip 135 93 Gaby, Helen 195 89 GACKENBACH, LESLIE 1125 46, 124, 138, 139 Gallagher, Jean 185 92, 117 Gallagher, Larry 175 97 GALLINA, KATHLEEN 1125 46, 58, 61, 105, 106, 140 Gambler, Kenneth 1115 81 Guldin, Suzette 191 88,133 Gambler, William 171 96 Ganey, Bruce 171 95, 128, 104 GARDNER, JANET 1121 46 Gardner, Lynda 1111 80, 123 Garnjost, Derek 191 87, 132, 148,154 Garnjost, Karen Garnjost, Wayne Gasparovic, James 1101 83 1111 79,121 171 96 Gasper, Georgia 1101 83 Gaugler, Barbara 191 89, 111 Gaugler, Deborah 171 97 Gaugler, Denise 1101 83, 104, 111,122 Gaugler, Larry 1101 85 Gaugler, Susan 171 97 Gaumer, David 171 95 Gaumer, George 191 90 Gaumer, James 191 88 GEHMAN, DAVID 1121 27, 47, 136 Gehman, Karen 1101 85,121 Gehman, Norwood 1111 79 Gehman, Patricia 191 90, 132 Gehman, Randy 171 96, 128 Gehman, Shelley 171 96 Gehman, Thomas 181 93 Gehman, Virginia 1111 80, 159 Gehringer, Geoffry 171 95 Geiber, Kay 191 87 Geist, Geist, Geist, Geist, Geist, Geist, Geist, Betty 1101 85 Ellen 181 92,130 Joan 1101 85 John 171 96 Larry 171 97 Richard 171 95 Veronica 191 90 George, Bonita 171 96 George, Suzanne 181 93 Gerhard, Carolanna 1101 83, Student Index Gross, Peter 1101 83, 136 GRUBER, PATRICIA 1121 47, 121 Gruber, Phillip 171 97 Gruber, William 191 98, 133 Guinther, Glenn 1111 81, 146 GULDIN, DONALD 1121 27, 47, 136 Gulla, Joan 171 95, 128 Guth, Barbara 191 88 Guth, Dennis 171 97 Guth, Karen 1111 80,123 GUTH, NORMA 1121 47 Haas, Louise 1101 85 Haas, Lucille 171 97, 128 Haas, Merlin 1101 84,148 Haas, Winona 171 95, 106 Haberstump, Leslie 1111 81 Haberstumpe, Dennis 1101 83 HABERSTUMPF, RANDALL 1121 47, 162 HABERSTUMPF, RONALD 1121 48 HABERSTUMPF, SYLVIA 1121 48, 115, 123 Habrial, Lois 181 91, 117 Hahrial, Ruth 191 88, 117 Hacker, Suzanne 191 87, 130, 133 Hacket, Charles 181 92 Hackman, Patricia 1101 83,106 Hackman, Robert 191 88, 148 Hahn, Ronald 191 90, 133 Haines, Keith 181 92 Haines, Lewis 181 93 Haines, Sharon 1111 80 Haklitch, Lucille 171 96 Hakntoh, Suzanne 1101 83,106 Hallman, Dale 1111 81,158 Hallman, Lynda 1101 85 Heck, Dennis 171 96 Heckman, Gary 171 97 Heckman, Louise 191 87, 130, 133 Hefele, Susan 1101 83 Heffner, Bruce 1111 81 Heffner , Karen 171 95 Heffner, Larry 181 91, 117,128 Heffner, William 181 91, 117 Jepsen, Janice 1111 79, 105, 104 Gerhard, Cynthia 171 96, 128 Gery, Linda 171 95 Getz, Barbara 171 96 Gibbard, William 1111 79, 115, 118,158 Gilbert, Gale 171 96 GILBERT, GARY 1121 47, 73, 134,161 Gilbert, Randy 191 90 Gladding, Linda 1101 83 GLADDING, PAMELA 1121 23, 47, 102, 105, 115, 122 GLAsE,JOANNE 1121 47 Glass, Raymond 1101 122 Glatfelter Holly 181 92. 128 GLATEELTER, RICHARD 1121 47, 73, 108, 111, 134, 152, 153,160 Gioee, David 191 87 Godusky, Terrance 171 96 Gouniok, Gale 171 95,104 Gould, Robert 171 96 Gould, Susan 171 97 Gracely, Keith 191 88 Gracely, Larry 1101 85, 136 Gracely, Leon 181 93 Gracely, Linda 1111 81, 123 Grammes, Diane 171 96 Graner, Debra 191 87, 130,133 GREENAWALT, MICHAEL 1121 47, 134 Greenawalt, Renee 1101 106 Greis, Patricia 191 89 Greiss, Arlo 1111 23, 79, 115, 118,158 Grill, Barbara 1101 83, 159 Grille, Janice 171 95 Grim, Randolf 191 88 Grim, Rita 171 96 Groller, Betty 1111 79, 122, 138,150 Groller, Dennis 1101 83, 148, 161 Grom, George 171 97 Grom, Michille 181 93 Grom, Patricia 181 93 Grois, Patricia 1111 80 HAMSCHER, LINDA 1121 48, 100, Hamscher, Dianne Hamscher, Jeanne Hananman, Curtis 111,122 1101 111 181 91,128 191 87,158 HANGEN, NANCY 1121 48, 121 Hause, Deborah 171 96, 106 Hayes, Philip 171 97 Hardie, Pam 171 95 Harding, Kathleen 181 92 Harding, Steven 1101 84, 148, 158 Haring, Sandra 181 92 HAROLD, ROBERT 1121 48 Harper, Kim 181 92, 128 HARPER, PAMELA 1121 48, 121, Harries, 123 Barbara 1101 83 Heilman, Janice 1101 124 Heimbach, Donna 1101 83 Heimbach, Gloria 1101 85 Heimbach, Larry 181 91, 106, 128 Heimbach, Nancy 1111 79 Heimbach, Patricia 1111 79, 108, 149, 150 Heimbach, Raymond 171 95, 128, 129 HEIMBACH, SHIRLEY 1121 49, 103 HEIMBACH, W'ILLIAM 1121 45, 49 Hein, Gloria 1101 85,123 Heinly, Carol 1111 80 HEINTz,JUD1TH 1121 49,102, 138, 139 Heist, Douglas 181 91, 130 HEIST, EILEEN 1121 49 Heist, Thomas 191 88, 148 Helfrich, Donna 181 93 Helfrich, Eugene 181 92 Heller, James 171 97 HELLER, JOHN 1121 49 Helvig, Janet 181 93 Helvig, Susan 1111 79, 122 Henderson, Roger 1101 82, 136 HENDRY, JEAN 1121 49,122 Hendry, Laura 171 97 Henry, Ellen 171 95 HENSINGER, ARTHUR 1121 50, 134, 145, 146, 152 Herman, Robbin 181 92 HERSH, JOHN 1121 50, 134,155 Hertzog, Glenn 171 96,128 Hertzog, Judy 1101 85 Hertzog, Linda 171 96 Hertzske, Donald 1101 84 Hess, Dennis 1111 81 Hess, Betty 191 89 Heyes, Darlene 171 97 HIETER, DAVID 1121 50 Hieter, James 191 90 Hieter, Michael 1101 84 Higgins, Kenneth 181 93 Higgins, Roger 171 97 Higgins, Sharon 1111 81, 123 High, Stanley 171 97 HILBERT, SHARON 1121 50 Hildebeitel, Beverly 171 95 Harries, Herbert 191 88, 133, 163 Harries, Lisa 171 95 Harries, Nancy 171 95 en 181 93, 128 Hart, Kar Hart, Richard 1111 81 HARTLE, JEROME 1121 48, 124, 129 Hartman, Dawn 1111 79, 121, 133 Hartman, John 191 90, 132 Hartman, Linda 191 90, 133 HARTMAN, MARY JANE 1121 48, 133 Hartman, Rachel 1111 80 Hartman, Sandra 181 93, 128 Hartranft, Barbara 191 88, 132 HARTZELL, GERALD 1121 48, 53, 102, 115, 122 HARTZELL, HAROLD 1121 48 Hartzell, William 181 93 Harvey, Kay 1111 81 Harwick, Thomas 181 91,130 Havanko, Thomas 191 90, 136 Heather, Rodale 171 96 Heatley, Catherine 181 92, 128 Heatley, Charles 1101 84,148, 161 Heatley, Cynthia 171 96 Hillegass, Agnes 1101 85 Hillegass, Daryll 171 97 Hillegass, Dennis 171 97 Hillegass, Eugene 191 89,158 Hillegass, Gail 1111 80 Hillegass, Nora 191 89, 111 Hillegass, Ramona 191 88, 122, 133 Hillman, Robert 191 87 Hinkel, Dennis 191 89 Hinkle, Hixson, Hobbie, Holly 171 95 Barbara 1101 83 Andrew 191 87, 88, 138, 148, 155, 162 Hoch, Lenard 171 96 Hoffert, Clarence 191 89 Hoffert, Jenifer 1111 81 Hoffman, Diane 191 89, 130, 132 Hoffman, Gail 181 93 HOFFM 1 21 AN, GAYLE 1121 50, , 123 Hoffman, Janis 1111 79, 138 Hoffman, Kay 171 95 Hoffman, Randall 1111 79, 118 Hoffman, Valerie 191 90 Holderb m, Robert 1111 81 au Holland, Dennis 1101 85 Holmes, Sally Ann 171 96, 128 Holmes, Stanley 191 88 Holvey, James 191 160 Hopper, Richard 171 97 Hopstock, Paul 1111 111 HORN, DIANE 1121 50 Hosfeld, Charlene 171 97 HOSEELD, DEBORAH 1121 51 Hosfeld, Lamont 181 92 Howerter, Linda 191 88, 117 HUBBARD, BRIAN 1121 51, 111, 113, 115, 118 Hubbard, Penny Jo 191 87, 130 Huber, Peggy 191 88, 156, 159 Huddleston, Steve 1101 82, 83, 148,158,163 Hummel, Mary Alice 191 87, 133 Hunger, Allan 1111 81, 158 Hunger, Barry 1101 83, 158 Hlmsberger, John 181 92 Hunsberger, Robert 171 97 Hunsberger, Sally 171 95,128 Hunsicker, David 171 97 Hunsicker, Diane 171 95 Hunsicker, Jean 1101 85 Hunsicker, Keith 191 88,148 Hunsicker, Louise 191 88 Hunt, Martha 171 96 Hutchinson, Gregory 191 89, 148 Hutchison, Raymon 171 96 Huyett, Keith 171 95 lbach, Bruce 1111 81 Iobst, Bruce 1111 81 IOBST, DONNA 1121 51, 103, 111,115,124,129 Iobst, Linda 181 93 Iobst, Mark 171 95 IOBST, PAUL 1121 51,158 Iobst, Richard 181 91, 128 Iobst, Susan 171 97 Iobst, Thomas 191 90 lObSt, Vicki 1101 83, 104 JACOBS, JOAN 1121 51, 133 Jacobs, Linda 1111 79, 122,133 Jaindl, Jeffrey 181 92 James. Kenneth 191 90 James, Williams 181 91 Jarrett, Dennis 1101 85, 136 Jarrett, Patricia 171 97 JARRETT, THOMAS 1121 51, 118, 146, 180 Jaworski, Kathy 191 88, 132 Jeffers, Kenneth 171 95, 128 Jeffers, Sue 191 87, 111, 132, 159 Jennings, Mark 1101 84 Jepsen, Dianne 171 95, 117, 128 115, 117 JOHN, GEORGIA 1121 51, 103, 122 John, Kennith 191 89,133,136 Jolmson, Bruce 191 87, 148 Johnson, Carl 171 95 JONES, DANIEL 1121 51 Jones, Gregg 1111 79, 134, 147, 112 JONES, KAY 1121 51,115,121 Jones, Lloyd 191 88,148 Jones, Sheryl 171 95, 128 Jones, Teresa 171 97 Jones, Wendy 181 91 JONES, WILLIAM 1121 51 Kahle, Blaine 181 91 Kahler, Bruce 171 95, 128 Kammerer, Cynthia 1111 79, 108, 124, 138, 150 Kamp, Roberts 171 95 Karp, Stephen 191 88, 136, 160 Katrick, Joseph 181 92, 130 Kauffman, Linda 191 88, 133 Keck, Karen 191 90 Keefer, Eileen 171 97 KEEFER, MARGARET 1121 52 Keeler, Carol 171 96 Keeler, Larry 191 89 Kehm, Barbara 1113 79, 111,122 Kehm, Kerry 183 93 KEHM, LINDA 1123 52, 121 KEHM, ROGER 1123 52, 124, 131 161 I KEHM, SHARON 1123 52,111 Keller, Jack 173 95, 128 Keller, Marlon 173 96 KELLER, RONALD 1123 52, 134, 136, 160 Keller, Ronald 183 93 Keller, Sally 193 87, 130, 133, 138 Kells, Colleen 193 106, 149, 150, 159 Kells, James 193 89, 148 KELLS, KAREN 1123 52, 106, 107, 108, 112, 113, 115, 134, 138, 139, 149, 150 KELLS, MICHAEL 1123 52, Litzenberger, Joseph 1103 86 101, 124, 129, 101 Kells, Peter 193 88, 133, 161 Kelly, John 1113 79,106, 146 Kemmerer, Joan 193 87 Kemmerer, Kay 1113 79 Kemp, Ronald 173 97 Kemp, Susan 183 92 Kennedy, Gillian 1103 83 Kennedy, William 183 117, 128 Kerchner, Mary 183 93 Kerchner, Rita 173 97 KERCHNER, RUSSEL 1123 52 KERCHNER, WILLIAM 1123 52 Kerstetter, Jane 1113 79, 125 Kester, Roxanne 193 89 ICIDD, DIANE 1123 52 Kiechel, Gary 1103 84, 148 Kiosa,Jania 1113 30, 115, 122, Miklencic, Deborah 1113 80, 106 86, 30, 86,115, 122 Kino, Albert 1103 82,148,161 K1LLo, RANDALL 1123 53, 134, 146, 158, 161 Kimmel, Barbara 183 91 Kimmel, Rainelle 183 92, 128 King, Carol 173 97 King, Dennis 173 97 King, Jeffery 193 87, 148 King, Karen 193 88 King, Karen 173 96 King, Randy 193 90,133 King, William 183 91 Kirby, Eleanor 173 95 KIRBY, KATHLEEN 1123 53, 66, 74, 122, 124, 134, 150 151 Kirb Kathy 1103 84 y Kirloyi Kris 173 96 Kirby Patricia 1113 79,115, 1 25, 150 Kirk, arolyn 1113 81 C Kirk, David 1103 84, 155 Kirk, Joanne 173 96 KISER, CARLTON 1123 53 Kiser, Carol 1113 80 Kistler, Alice 1103 83,106, 125 Kistler, Steve 173 95 Kleppinger, Dale 183 91 Kline, Edward 193 90 Kline, Larry 193 90, 132 Kline, Phyllis 193 89 Kline, Phyllis 183 91 Kline, Susan 1113 81, 123 Kline, Sylvia 1113 81 Kline, William 183 91 Klitzner, Robert 183 91 Kloiber, Frank 183 92 Klusaritz, Thomas 193 89, 148, 154 Knappenberger, Karen 183 93 Knauss, Kathleen 173 96, 128 KNAUSS, LEWIS 1123 53, 102, 122 KNAUSS, LINDA 1123 53, 123, 124 1113 79,116, Knecht, Timothy 1 24 KNELLER, ALLAN 1123 53, 27, 134 Student Index KNEPP, RONALD 1123 54,124, 160 KNEPPER, sUzANNE 1123 21, 54, 106, 111, 115 KNEER, CHARLES 1123 54, 115, 124, 146, 147, 161 Knowlton, Anita 193 88,138 Koch, Bradford 1103 85 Koch, Linda 1113 80 Koch, Thomas 173 97, 106 Kocher, Wendy 173 95 Kocis, David 193 88 Kohle, Donna 173 96 Kohler, Robert 183 91, 130 Koller, William 183 93 Kondravy, Paula 173 95 Kondravy, Carol 1113 79, 150 Koneski, Angela 1103 84, 121 Koneski, Georgene 1113 79,121 Kooker, Jayne 1113 79, 138 Kooker, John 193 88 Korlan, Daniel 193 90 Kottiska, Mary 173 95 Kovach, Dianna 183 91, 130 Kovish, John 1103 146, 154 Kozo, Jan 183 92,106 Kramer, Brooke 183 92, 128 Kratzer, Larry 1103 84 Krause, Donna 173 97 Krause, Elsie 193 89 Krause, Gary 1103 82, 124 KRAUSE, JOAN 1123 54,123 Krepley, Bruce 183 93, 128 Krepley, Todd 1103 83, 84 Kriebel, Susan 193 88, 132 Krlsukas, Gene 183 91, 130 Krisukas, Roger 173 96 KRUPP, SANDRA 1123 54, 122, 150 Kubat, Gregory 1103 84 Kuder, Kent 1113 79, 116, 124, 129, 131, 133 Kuhns, Charles 173 97 Kuhns, Kay 1103 83,150 KUHNS, RONALD 1123 54 Kulp, Connie 193 90 Kulp, Norman 183 93 KUMMERY, JANE 1123 55, 121, 134, 156 Kuncio, David 1103 86 Kuncio, John 193 90 Kunkle, Drew 1103 84, 160 KUNKLE, GRETCHEN 1123 55, 138, 139, 150, 151 Kunkle, Kristin 173 95 Kunklo, Terry 1113 79, 134, 146,160 Labenberg, Glen 173 97 Lahr, Harlan 173 97 Lahr, Natalie 183 91 Lagler, Carol 193 90, 132 Lagnena, Victor 1103 84, 148, 160 Lampi, Mary 1103 83 LANDIS, cARoLvN 1123 55, 121 Landis, Dawn 173 95 LANDIS, JAMES 1123 152, 153, 160 Landis, Phillip 1103 84, 154 Landis, Samuel 1113 81 Langman, Sandra 1103 83 Langman, Valerie 183 92 LaRose, Lee 1103 86, 110 Laser, Barbara 1113 79, 115, 133,138 Laslo, Judy 193 87, 130, 133 Latsch, David 173 97 Latshaw, Deborah 1103 85 Laubach, Helen 1113 81, 121, 122, 123 Lauber, William 193 87, 154, 161 LAUCHNOR, KARL 1123 55, 131,124 Laudenslager, Barbara 173 95, 106,128 Laudenslager, Eileen 193 87, 130,133,138 LAUER, ALBERT 1123 55, 161 Lavenburg, Linda 1103 85 LAW, NANCY 1123 55 Lawrence, Brenda 193 87, 133 LAWRENCE, SANDRA 1123 55, 103,115 Lehman, Brandon 173 95 Lehman, Brian 193 90 Lehman, Bruce 1113 79 Lehman, Deborah 173 97 Lehman, Pamela 183 92 Leibensperger, Peggy 1103 85, 121 Leitzel, Francis 183 93 Leonard, Martha 1103 83 Lesak, David 173 95 Lesino, Robert 183 93 LICHTENWALNER, CHARLES 1123 55,113,124 LICHTENWALNER, HOUSTIN 1123 55 Lichtenwalner, Janice 1113 79, 124,131 Lichtenwalner, Lee 1103 82, 110 Lichtenwalner, Nancy 1103 85, 124,129 Lichtenwalner, Sandra 1103 85 Lichtenwalner, Sylvia 183 92. 129 Lichtenwalner, Timothy 183 92, 129,130 Lipositz, Karen 1113 80 Lira, David 1103 84 Litrldes, Carol 1103 83, 138 Lltrides, Lindy 173 95, 128 Litzenberger, Brenda 173 97 Logan, John 173 96 Logan, Judith 1103 35, 117,124 Long, Beverly 183 93 Long, David 1103 86 Long, James 173 95 Long, Jill 193 87, 90, 130, 133 LONG, JOYCE 1123 55, 62, 100, 103, 106, 122, 134, 150, 151 Long, Larry 173 96 LONG, WARREN 1123 56 Lorah, Dean 183 92 LORBER, HARRY 1123 56,118 Losh, Bruce 183 92 Lowrle, William 1113 79, 158 Lucik, Mary 193 17, 132 Luckock, James 1103 84 Lusch, Phyllis 173 95 Lutterschmidt, Edward 193 88 Lynn, Christine 1103 85,117 LYNN, JOHN 1123 56, 100 Lynn, Susan 173 95 MacHose, Richard 193 88, 130, 132 158 MAC H6SE,WILLIAM 1123 56, 115, 139, 155,160 MacLeod, Donna 183 91 MACK, DIANNA 1123 56,141 Madonna, Eleanor 1103 82 Maguire, Theodore 1103 84 MAKEM, ROBERT 1123 56 Makem, Thomas 193 89, 148 Malinowski, Gail 183 93 Malone, David 1113 79, 146 Malburg, Jayne 183 91 MANTZ, JAMES 1123 56,115, 113 Mantz, Joanne 1113 80, 111, 115, 123 Mantz, Michael 193 88 Markowitz, Gail 133 91 Marks, Martha 193 87 Marks, Patricia 1103 85, 150 Marshall, James 173 95 Marsteller, James 193 90, 133 MARSTELLER, JUDITH 1123 56, 100, 103, 122, 124 Marsteller, Walter 1103 86,160 Martin, Daniel 173 95 Martin, David 1103 84 Martin, Leslie 193 89,158 MARTIN, WILLARD 1123 56, 118, 119, 129, 131, 146 Mathias, Cheryl 193 88 MATO, KAY 1123 56, 121, 134, 159 Mattern, Cheryl 1103 83 Mattern, Robert 183 93 MATURA, ANGELA 1123 57 Matura, David 173 96 MATZ, LINDA 1123 57 MATZ, NORMA 1123 57,138 Maurer, Sandra 183 93 Maxwell, Keith 173 95 Mc CABE, LARRY 1123 57 McCauley, Carol 193 87, 130 McConnell, Kathy 193 88,133, 150,156 McEllroy, Bruce 1113 81 McGorvie, Paul 183 91 McGuire, Blanche 193 88, 132 McGuire, Maureen 173 95 McKeever, Lynette 1113 9, 80, 108,150 McKeever, Robert 193 90,133 McNulty, Daniel 193 88, 148, 154 McQuillen, Eileen 173 95 McQuillen, John 193 87 McThomas, David 173 96 McThomas, Jean 1113 79, 122, 133 MECK, ALICE 1123 57 Meck, Dennis 173 97 Moolr,.Iodity 1113 81,124 Meck, Luella 183 93 Mock, William 173 97,106 Meckes, Sandra 1103 85 Meckley, Carol 193 89 Mehi, Jane 183 91 Meile, Lois 173 96, 128 Meitzler, Audrey 1103 85 Meitzler, David 173 96 Merkel, Glenn 193 88 Merkel, Jeff 173 95, 128 Merkel, Keith 173 95 Merkle, Thomas 183 92 Mervine, Sharon 1113 80, 123 Messick, Charles 173 96 Messick, James 183 91 Metz, Keith 193 88 Metzger, Lee 1113 79,161 Metzger, Susan 183 92 MEYER, JOHN 1123 57 Meyer, Susan 1103 82 Michael, Philip 193 33, 143 Michael, Tamara 1103 83, 138 MICHELSON, LINDA 1123 53, 121, 122, 133 Middlecamp, Susan 193 90 Miklenclc, Connie 173 96 Millnlchik, Walter 1103 as MILLER, ALICE 1123 53, 111, 134, 156, 159 Miller, Miller, MILLER, CHARLENE 58, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Arlen 1113 81 Bonnie 173 97 111, 115, 122 Dennis 173 96 Diane 183 92 Dorothy 173 97 Earl 193 90,133 Gene 193 88 103, 1123 33, MILLER, GERALD 1123 58 Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Glenn 1113 79 Gloria 1103 83 MILLER, JEFFREY 1123 58 Jeffrey 193 90, 132 John 1113 79 Linda 183 92 Miller, Linda 193 39, 132 MILLER, LINDA 1123 58 MILLER, LINDEN 1123 59 Miller, Lynne 1103 85 MILLER, NEVIN 1123 59, 121 Miller, Richard 173 96 Miller, Richard 1103 86 MILLER, RICHARD 1123 59,10 3 Miller, Robert 491 90 MILLER, ROBERT 4121 59 Miner, Robert 4111 79,146,160 Miller, Rose Ann 471 95 Miller, Susan 491 132 MILLER, SUSAN 4121 59, 121 Miller, Terry 491 89, 160 Mills, Robert 4101 83, 136 Mine, wnnem 4111 79, 30, 118, 134, 155, 160 Miner, Carol 471 96 Miner, Donald 481 92 Minnich, Richard 481 92 MINNICH, RONALD 4121 59, 110 MINTZ, ELIZABETH 4121 59, 102 Mirth, Kenneth 481 93 Mirth, Linda 471 97 Mirth, Thomas 4101 84 Moening, James 471 97, 128 Mohr, Alane 4101 85 Mohr, Bruce 491 90, 132 Mohr, Craig 471 95 Mohr, Donald 4111 81 MOHR, HARRY 4121 59, 115, 160 MoHR, JANE 4121 59,103, 115 Mohr, Jeffrey 481 93 Mohr, Jerry 4111 81 M01-IR, LARRY 4121 59 Mohr, Richard 4101 86 Mohr, Ronald 491 88, 132 Moll, Joseph 4111 80 MONTEJO, RICARDO 4121 60, 106, 124 Moon, Betty 4101 85, 121 MOON, KATHLEEN 4121 60, 121 Moore, Jane 4101 83, 104 Moose, Perry 4111 79, 110, 158 Morgan, Neil 4111 79,146 Morhauser, Arlene 471 95, 128 Morrow, Velma 4101 83 MoRRow, VERNA 4121 60 Mory, Kay 491 87, 133 Moser, Robert 4111 79, 115, 134, 152, 163 Mosser, Mary Jo 481 92 Motko, David 4111 81 Moyer, Charlotte 491 89 Moyer, Claudia 471 96 Moyer, Craig 4111 79, 160 Moyer, David 471 95 Moyer, David 481 91 Moyer, David 491 90, 154 Moyer, Denise 481 92 Moyer, Donald 4111 79,115, 118 Moyer, Donna 4111 81 Moyer, Donnamarie 481 91 Moyer, Janice 4101 85 MOYER, JUDY 4121 60 Moyer, Kathleen 471 97 Moyer, Kathy 481 91, 130 Moyer, Kerry 4111 79, 124, 129,131 Moyer, Patricia 471 97 MOYER, RICHARD 4121 60 Moyer, Robert 4111 80 MOYER, ROBERT 4121 60 Moyer, Sally 481 93 MUELLER, DONNA 4121 54, 60, 101,112,1l5, 134, 150, 151 Mulburn, Phyllis 471 97 Munn, Ellouise 491 90 Munn, Vincent 4111 81 Murphy, Lois 4111 80, 104, 122 Musser, Charles 4111 79, 111 Muthard, Fredrick 491 90 Myers, Sharon 4101 83 Mylymuk, Lynda 4101 83 Mylymuk, Michael 471 97 Nagle, Carol 491 90 Nagy, Kalman 481 93 Naugle, George 4101 86,136, 155 Student Index Naugle, Thomas 471 97 Neff, Alfred 481 91, 106 NEFF, LINDA 4121 60, 121,159 Neff, Richard 491 37, 106, 130 NEILA, CATHLEEN 4121 60 NEITZ, KATHLEEN 412160, 121 Nelson, James 491 89, 130 Nelson, Jan 491 88, 133 Nelson, Patricia 491 88 NELSON, WENDY 4121 61,122 Nester, Renee 491 89, 138 Nester, Sharon 4101 83, 138, 149 Nestor, Dennis 471 97 Newcomb, Gail 4101 83 Newcomb, Janet 4111 79 Newfield, Lynne 491 88 Nichter, Charles 4111 80, 152, 160 Nieuwkerk, Elsa 481 93 Noble, John 491 89 Noble, Timothy 481 92 Nonnemacher, Harrison 471 96 Nonnemacher, Judith 4101 83, 150,156,159 Nonnemacher, Renee 4111 79, 106, 134, 150, 159 Nonnemacher, Thomas 471 97 Nomiemacker, John 481 93,106 Nonnemaker, Linda 4111 81 Noonan, Susan 481 91, 104,128 NORWOOD, BETH 4121 61, 105, 106, 115, 138, 139,141 Norwood, Linda 4101 84 Nothelfer, John 4111 79 Nothstein, Susan 481 91 Nuver, Laura 4111 81 Nuver, Suzanne 481 93 Nyemscek, Timothy 481 91 Oates, Mary 4111 79 Oatman, Ronald 491 88 OBERLY, ROBERT 4121 61 Obert, Noreen 4101 84, 121 ohei-1, Rita 4111 81 O'Brien, Carl 471 97 O'Brien, Celia 471 97 ocHs, LYNN 4121 61, 103, 111,118 Ochs, Wayne 491 87 O'Donnell, Gary 471 97 O'Donne1l, James 4111 81 O'Donnell, Janice 491 90 Oels, Carl 491 90 OELS,DENN'lS 4121 61,136 Okie, Jean 461 91,128 Okie, Laird 491 88,163 0161, Maryjehe 4101 83 0161, William 491 130,133,160 Oleksa, JoAnn 4101 83, 134, 150,156,157,159 Oleksa, Joel 471 95 oLEKsA, MICHAEL 4121 61, 65, 66, 103, 106, 113, 115, 118 Olson, Douglas 481 92 Olson, Janice 491 88, 130,133 Olson, Linda 4111 80, 125 Orley, James 491 87, 132, 155 ORTT, VTVIAN 4121 62, 121 Osman, Richard 4111 155 Oswald, Jane 4101 85 Oswald, Kenneth 481 93 Oswald, Larry 471 97 Oswald, Linda 481 92, 130 Oswald, Lloyd 481 93 Oswald, Terrance 4111 81 Oswalt, Thomas 481 92, 128 Oxendale, Robert 4111 81, 123 Padgett, John 4111 81 Paist, Debra 491 88, 122 Pannebaker, Karen 4101 85, 138, 150, 156 Pape, Carl 471 97 Pape, Paul 471 97 Papsun, Linda 4101 85 Parry, Sally 4101 85 Parton, Diane 481 91, 106,111 PARTON, WAYNE 4121 62, 160 Paterno, Frances 471 95 Patterson, Charles 471 97 Patterson, Robert 4101 86 Paul, William 491 84 PAULES, NEIL 4121 62,161 Pearn, Nancy 471 95 PEET, DONNA 4121 62, 108, 109, 134, 149, 156 Peet, William 481 92, 106 Pelkey, James 4111 80 Pennebacker, Abraham 471 97 Pennebacker, Pauline 4111 79, 104,122 Persing, Arthur 491 88, 160 Persian, Jane 491 87, 133 Peters, Darryl 4111 79 Petters, Charles 471 96 Pforr, Kathleen 4101 83 Phillips, Douglas 4111 79, 115 Phillips, Janene 481 93 Piger, Crystal 4101 85 Plume, Candace 481 93 Polster, Kay 4111 81, 123 PONDELEKVJUDITH 4121 62 Pospischil, John 471 95 Porte, Joseph 491 63, 104 Potts, Thomas 481 91 Pradel, Robert 471 97 Prechtel, Jeffrey 4111 79 Preston, William 491 90 Pretko, Dale 4101 84 Prutzman, James 471 97 Pryor, Deborah 491 89, 111 Pryor, Judith 4101 83, 106 Pryor, Susan 471 97 Puzauskas, Ann 491 89, 106, 150, 156, 159 Puzauskas, Anthony 491 88 Puzauskas, John 4101 84, 148 Putsch, Diane 4101 82 Palencar, Roy 481 92 Quier, Connie 4111 80,111,115 Queen, Rodney 4111 81,146 Rader, Nancy 481 93 RAHE, CHERYL 4121 62 RAHN, CLAIRE ALICE 4121 63, 138, 139 Rahn, Marilyn 4111 81 Rarich, David 481 93, 130 Ratcliffe, Susan 491 87,130,138 Rau, Robert 471 97 Rauch, Rebecca 4111 79, 122, 138 Raudenbush, Carson 4101 146, 160 Raudenbush, David 471 96 Rauenzahn, Ellen 471 96 Rauenzahn, Linda 491 90 Reed, Benjamin 491 88 REED, FRANCIS 4121 33 REED, SAMUEL 4121 21, 63, 110. 160 Reed, Scott 471 96 REEDY, FREDERICK 4121 63 Reedy, Patricia 4101 82 Reeger, Brenda 481 93 Regensburg, Edward 4111 79 Reichard, Corine 491 90, 132 Reichard, David 4101 83,124, 163 Reichard, Dawn 4101 83, 84, 106,125 REICHARD,DOREEN 4121 63 Reichard, Larene 471 97 Reichelderfer, Jean 471 95,128 REICHERT, TERRY 4121 63, 124,131 Reichl, Rosemary 471 95 Reid, Marion 481 93 Reid, Robert 491 88 Reifinger, Charlene 4111 80,123 Reifinger, Daniel 471 97 Reifinger, Linda 491 90 REIFINGER, ROSEMARY 4121 63 Reinbold, Gwendolyn 481 92 REINERT, DONNA 4121 63, 111,150,151 Reinert, Guy 471 95 Reinert, Mary Lou 471 95 REINERT, NANCY 4121 63, 103, 134, 159 Relnert, Ronald 491 87, 132 Reinert, Scott 491 87,132,148 REINHARD, SUSAN 4121 63, 105, 108, 115, 134, 138,149 Reinhard, William 4111 80,155 Reinsmith, Danny 481 91, 130 Reiss, Barbara 491 90 Reiss, Donna 491 89, 130 Reiss, Judith 4111 61, 123 Reiss, Rodney 491 89, 148 Reiss, Ronald 491 88, 148 Reiss, Susa.n 471 97 Reiter, Donna 481 92 Reitnauer, Dale 4111 79, 21, 115 Renninger, Harold 4111 81 Reph, James 491 90, 132 Reph, Linda 4111 81, 123 Repp, Melanie 491 89, 132 REYNOLDS, BONNIE 4121 64 Reynolds, Patricia 471 96 Rhine, Susan 4111 80, 111, 122, 125, 138 Rhoads, Phyllis 4111 79 Rhode, Bonnita 471 97 Richards, John 491 87, 106, 130,132,165 RICHARDS, SALLY 4121 64, 69, 101, 115, 120, 122,124, 139 Rickert, Ramona 4101 85 RIEDY, BRENDA 4121 64, 111 Riedy, Jane 491 39, 111, 132 Ringer, Kenneth 481 92 Ringer, Theresa 4111 81 Rinker, Dale 4111 81 Rinker, Nancy 471 97 Rinker, Robert 481 91 Rippon, Jeffrey 4101 28, 84, 148,158,160 Rippon, Philip 491 87 Ritter, Harold 4111 80 RITTER, JOHN 4121 64, 116 RITTER, RICHARD 4121 64 Ritter, SLISRII 431 92, 106 Robinson, David 491 88,130,132 Robinson, Marcia 481 92, 130 Rockwell, Bruce 471 95 Rockwell, Leigh 491 88,106 Roddick, Iain 4101 33, 136 Rodgers, John 4101 83, 148,161 Rodgers, Sandra 491 88 Rogal, David 481 92 Rohrbach, Bruce 491 87, 130, 131, 132 Rohrbach, Gary 481 92 Rohrbach, June 4111 80, 159 Rohrbach, Kathleen 4101 85 Rohrbach, Linda 4101 85 Rohrbach, Ruth 481 92 Rohrback, Gretchen 4101 83 Rokoski, Michael 471 97 ROMIG, CHARLES 4121 64 ROMANCHUK, DANIEL 4121 37, 42, 61, 64, 106, 111, 115,160 Romig, Dean 491 87, 89, 106, 148,154 Romig, Debra 4111 78, 106, 108,123,149 Romig, Elaine 4111 81 ROMIG, PATSY 4121 64, 121 Romig, Robert 481 93 Rosazza, Gary 471 95 ROSAZZA, GLENN 4121 64, 136, 156 Rosen, Marie 4111 115, 133 Rosenberger, Larry 491 90,133 Ross, Thomas 4111 79 Roth, Claudia 471 95 Roth, Connie 4111 79,104,115 Roth, Cynthia 4101 85, 117 Roth, Dine 461 93,130 Roth, Dean 491 88 Roth, Mark 491 88, 130 ROTI-1,REN'EE 4121 64 Rothenberg, Michael 471 95,128 Rlothenberger, Teresa C75 95 Rothrock, Diane C75 97 Rlothrock, Ronald C95 90, 133 Rubens, Susan C75 95,128,104 Rafi, Jay C105 86 Ruff, Roland C75 96 Ruff, Ronald C115 81 Ruhmel, Hershel C105 84 Runnfield, Pat C95 87,130,132 Rupert, Craig C95 89,148,160 Rupp, Maynard C85 92 Rupp, Pamela C85 92 Rupp, William C115 80 Ruth, Dennis C75 97 Ruth, Richard C85 93, 128 Ruth, Rose C85 93, 128 Ruth, Sharon C85 92, 128 RUYAK, LOU ANN C125 15, 65, 102, 122, 138, 139 Ryan, William C105 84 Sadrovitz, Diane C95 90, 132 SAEGER, JAMES C125 65 Saeger, Thomas C105 84,148, 161 Salter, Glen C105 83, 118 Salter, Kathleen C85 92, 128 Sandt, Diane C95 88 Sandt, Sandra C75 97 Saylor, David C95 88,130, 133 Saylor, Sherry C85 93 Saylor, Starr C115 78, 80, 101, 106,125 Schadler, Robert C105 83, 110, 124 Schadler, Timothy C85 93, 130 Schaeffer, David C105 84 Schaeffer, Deborah C95 90 Schaeffer, Marie C85 91 SCHAFER, DIANE C125 65,124 Schafer, Rodney C95 87 SCI-IAFFER, BARBARA C125 65, 74, 109, 129 Schaffer, Donald C75 117,96 Schaffer, Eileen C95 88, 130,133 SCHAFFER, JAMES C125 65 Schaffer, Joanne C115 79 SCHAFFER, JOHN C125 65, 110, 146, 153 Schaffer, Keen C115 81, 136 Schaffer, Peggy C75 95, 128 scl-IAFFER, RONALD C125 66 Schaffer, Terrance C85 93 SCHANTZ, CHERYL C125 66, 121,123 Schantz, Glenn C95 90, 132 Schantz, Glenn C105 83 Schantz, Jeffrey C95 87, 130 Schantz, Joel C115 80, 118, 124 Schantz, Vernon C95 87,106, 133, 143, 153 SCHANTZ, LINDA C125 66, 74, 103, 122, 124, 134, 138,156 Schantz, Scott C75 96 Schantzenbach, Barry C105 86 Schantzenbach, Linda C75 95 Schantzenbach, Scott C75 95 Schappell, Jerry C75 95 scharadin, Judy C95 89,111,132 Schierer, Aliceann C85 93, 128 Schierer, Wayne C85 93 Schierer, Paulette C115 80, 115, 123, 124, 133 Schellenberger, Judith C85 92 Schelling, Arthur C75 95 Schelling, Barbara C105 83,150 Scherer, David C115 80 Scherer, Mary C95 89, 130 Schlegel, Cynthia C105 83 SCHLEIFER, BONNIE C125 66, 106, 124, 134, 156 Schlicher, Dale C85 91 Schlonecker, David C95 88, 117, 133 Schlonecker, Kay C85 91, 117 Schlott, Florence C115 80, 123 schlotter, Beth C35 91,111,128 schnaaldinst, Clifford C75 96 Schmaldinst, Scott C85 92, 130 Schmeltzle, Ann C75 96 Student Index Schmeltzle, Terry C115 81,119 SCHMICK, BRENDA C125 66 Schmick, Connie C85 93 Schmick, Debra C75 96 SCI-IMICK, DANIEL C125 66 Schmick, Jane C85 92 Schmick, Samuel C105 84, 158 Schmid, Barbara C105 83 Schmid, Gloria C85 91 Schmidt, Chle C35 91,111 Schmoyer, David C75 95 Schmoyer, Deborah C105 85, 124, 134, 156, 159 Schmoyer, Diane C95 90 Schmoyer, Eileen C75 96 Schmoyer, Ellen C75 95, 128 Schmoyer, Glenn C115 79 Schmoyer, Janice C85 93, 128 Schmoyer, Joseph C105 86 Schmoyer, Karen C115 79, 122, 138, 150 Schmoyer, Marjorie C105 83 Schmoyer, Myra C85 91 Schmoyer, Sylvia C75 96 Schmoyer, Thomas C85 92 Schmoyer, Thomas C115 79, 110 Schnabel, Michael C85 92 Schneck, Carol C105 85 Schneck, Gerald C75 97 Schneck, Peggy C105 85 Schneck, Thomas C75 97 Schock, Charles C105 84 Schoch, Dale C115 80 Schoch, Ernest C85 91 Schoch, Jane C85 93 SCHOENLY, .IACQUELYN C125 67, 106, 111 Scholl, Clifford C95 89 Scholl, Dennis C75 96 Scholl, Sharon C105 85 Schuler, Linda C85 92 Schultz, Barbara C85 91 Schultz, Dale C75 96 Schultz, Debra C85 92, 130 scHULTz, DORIS C125 67, 111, 113, 117 Schurmann, Mary C75 97 Schuster, Joel C105 28, 84, 160 SCHUSTER, KARL C125 67 Schuster, Linda C85 92 Schwartz, Janet C85 92 Schwartz, Kathie C85 92 SCHWEYER, sUzANNE C125 67 scott, Ann C35 91, 104, 106 A Scott, Robert C115 79, 106, 158, 163 SEAGREAVES, RANDY C125 37, 42, 67, 112, 134, 145, 146, 147, 152, 161 SEAMAN, LINDA C125 67 Seaman, Roy C95 88, 130 Sechler, Brent C85 91 Seckinger, Sheri C105 83 Seem, Mark C95 88, 110 seem, Robert C115 79, 124 Seibert, Connie C85 92 SEIBERT, DEAN C125 67, 134, 139, 155 Seibert, Herbert C95 90, 133 SEIBERT,JOANN C125 67 SEIBERT, MARIETTA C125 67, 124, 129 SEIDEL, ADELE C125 67, 100, 124 Seidel, Barry C75 97 Seidel, Cynthia C75 96 Seidel, Deborah C85 92, 128 SEIDEL, ELAINE C125 68 Seidel, Richard C95 90 SEISLOVE, LINDA C125 68, 101, 150, 151 Sell, Dennis C115 80,158 Sell, Gary C85 91 Sell, Richard C75 95 Sell, Ronald C85 92 SELLERS, MARYJANE C125 68, 111, 115, 122, 133 SEMANCIK,JOSEPH C125 46, 61, 62, 68, 100, 126, 134, 146 SENDEROWITZ, PETER C125 68,134,163 Senderowitz, Steven C105 104, 155,163 Senior, Luke C95 90 Sensinger, Janice C115 81,123, 133 Serfass, Donna C75 90 Serfass, Steven C115 80 Shaak, Susan C75 95 Shade, Barbara C115 80, 123 Shade, Ira C105 84 Shade, Kenneth C95 90 Shade, Robert C95 90 Shafer, Kieth C75 96 Shafer, scott C115 30, 146,152 Shaffer, Donald C75 96 Shaffer, Frederick C75 96 Shaffer, Jeffrey C95 88 Shaffer, Sharon C85 92 SHANKWEILE R, WILLIAM C125 68 Shedlock, Carol C75 95 Shelhamer, scott C35 93 Shellhammer, David C115 81 Shepherd, Diane C75 96 Sherer, Rebecca C105 83 Shettier, Gregory C115 79 Shields, Kirk C95 88 Shields, Steve C75 95 Shiffer, Galen C85 93, 158 Shiffer, Robert C105 84, 148, 154 Shimkanon, Bonita C85 93 Shimkanon, Nancy C115 80,114, 115,123 Shingler, Gail C75 95, 128 Shirley, Donald C85 92 Shirley, Joyce C75 96 Shoemaker, Charles C75 95 Shoemaker, Judith C85 92 Shoemaker, Sandra C115 79, 125, 134, 159 Sholl, Gary C115 79,114,115, 160 Sholl, Dennis C95 89, 148, 161 Shollenberger, Eugene C85 93 Sicher, Clarence C105 84 Sicher, Dean C85 93 Sickles, Diane C105 83, 121 sIcKLEs, GARY C125 68,110, 118 Siebert, Jane C95 88 slebart, Philip C115 80 Siegfried, David C95 88, 133 Siegfried, Yvonne C115 80 Silver, Tina C95 88, 132 Simmons, Gail C75 95 Simmons, Henry C115 79 Sittler, Marcia C115 80, 123 Smartschan, Carl C75 95 Smartschan, Robert C115 79, 114, 115, 118, 124,155,160 Smith, Barbara C85 92 Smith, Catherine C75 96 Smith, Clinton C95 33, 163, 153 Smith, Dale C105 84 Smith, Donna C105 85 Smith, Gary C75 95 Smith, Gregory C85 91 Smith, Irene C115 80 Smith, Jeann C75 95 Smith, Joseph C95 87, 132 Smith, Kenneth C95 90 Smith, Lee C105 84 Smith, Linda C105 85 Smith, Michael C95 88, 106, 133, 143, 154 Smith, Nancy C75 97 Smith, Oletha C105 85 Smith, Patrick C105 84,148 Smith, Peter C115 79, 118 Smith, Randall C115 80, 110,11 Smith, Robert C85 91, 130 Smith, Ronald C95 87, 130, 131 Smith, Stanley C95 89 Smith, Susan C95 88, 89, 156 Smith, Susan C105 85,150 Smith, William C115 79, 30, 155,160 Snyder, Bonnie C105 85 Snyder, Charles C105 84,148,158 Snyder, Dennis C105 84, 161 Snyder, Diane C85 93, 111 Snyder, Jeffrey C75 95 Snyder, John C75 97 Snyder, Karen C95 88,111,132 Snyder, Karen C105 85, 111 SNYDER, LORETTA C125 68, 121 Snyder, Richard C95 87,148,132 Slyder, Samuel C85 92, 128 Snyder, Sharon C95 89 Snyder, Todd C85 91 Sojtori, Barry C95 90 Sojtori, Diane C85 92 solt, Linda C105 85 Souders, Galeann C75 97 Spohn, Donna C115 81 stahl, Kathleen C35 93 Stahlnecker, Beverly C115 81 Stahlnecker, Karen C75 95, 128 STAHLNECKER, MARGARET C125 63,103,111, 115, 122, 133,150 STAUB, CATHLEEN C125 63, 104 Stauffer, Alan C105 82, 148, 160 Stauffer, David C115 81 STAUFEER, RODNEY C125 69, 124,129 Stauffer, Roy C85 93, 106 STAUFFER, PHYLLIS C125 69,111,123 SPEAD, JEFFREY C125 69,136 Stead, Pamela C105 82, 138 Stead, Susan C75 95 Steager, Patricia C85 93 Stechler, JoAnn C75 96 Steigerwalt, Diane C75 97 Steiner, David C85 91, 128 STEINER, LINDA C125 69, 104, 150, 151 Steiner, Susan C85 91, 130 Steiner, Theodore C115 81, 124,161 Steinke, Gerd C105 86 Steinke, Helmut C105 85 Steinmetz, Richard C75 95 Steltz, steltz C35 93 Stengele, Carol C95 88 Stengele, Cynthia C85 91, 117 Stephens, Debra C75 96 Stephens, Ellis C115 79 Sterner, Darlene C95 90 Sterner, Elaine C95 88, 104, 106,133 Stettler, Dennis C75 96 Stettler, Douglas C105 83 Stettler, Sylvia C105 85 Stevens, Debra C95 87 Stevens, Denise C75 95 STEVENSON, FREDERIC C125 69, 108, 134, 136, 152, 161 Stewert, Louis C95 87 Stichter, Rae Ann C85 92, 128 Stine, Joan C95 89, 132 Stine, Joel C85 93 Stine, John C105 83 Stolz, Edward C95 89 Stoneback, Hope C115 79, 122, 133 Stoneback, James C95 88 Stoneback, Robert C85 91, 130 Stortz, Dennis C105 83, 136 Stortz, Jeffrey C95 88, 133 S1'ORTZ,JUDITH C125 70, 121 Stoudt, Carol C115 31, 111, 123 Stoudt, Ernest C105 86 Stoudt, Glen C85 91 STOUDT, HERMAN C125 69 Stoudt, Ruth Ann C75 95 Stout, Linda C75 92 stout, William C35 93 Strause, Carol C115 80, 123,133 STROH, DONALD 1125 70 Strouse, Jeffrey 185 91 Stufflet, Diane 175 97 Stump, Michael 1105 83, 148 Svrcek, JoAnn 185 91 Svrcek, John 1105 82 Swank, Barry 195 88 SWANSON, JOEL 1125 70 Swavely, Glenn 1105 84 Swavely, Sarah 195 90 Sweigart, Ronald 175 97 Sweitzer, Sandra 1105 85 Swift, Maria 185 93, 130 TAKACS, STEPHANE 1125 70, 121 TARBOX, PATRICIA 1125 70, 124 Tarbox, William 195 88, 110 Tercha, Jacqueline 175 97 Tercha, Kathy 185 91, 128 Tercha, Patricia 195 89, 132 Terfinko, David 1115 81, 146 Terfinko, Jerry 195 88 Terfinko, Terry 175 96 Terfinko, Thomas 185 93 TERRY, SUSAN ELLEN 1125 70, 105, 122, 124 TERW1LLIGER,JUDITH 1125 71, 133 Terwilliger, Nancy 1105 83,121 Terwilliger, Ronald 1115 81, 123, 124, 133 Thomas, Charles 1105 82, 84, 148 Thomas, Diane 1105 83 THOMAS, HAROLD 1125 71, 158 Thomas, Mark 185 92 Thompson, Michael 175 97 Timmcke, Alan 1105 83,148 Timmcke, Brian 175 95 Timmcke, Kristin 185 92 Titus, Nelson 175 96 Todaro, Dale 185 92 Todd, Noel 175 96, 128 Toman, Geraldine 195 90,132 TOMAN, GREGORY 1125 71 Toman, Lynell 1105 85 Toth, Drew 175 97 Trangach, Frank 175 96 Trapp, Jeffrey 175 95 TRENT, STEPHEN 1125 71 Trexler, Charlotte 195 89 Trexler, Nancy 195 87,130, 132 Trexler, Robert 175 97 Trittenbach, Elizabeth 1115 31, 111 Trittenbach, Ruth 175 97 Trolley, Gary 1115 79,128,161 Trolley, Gwen 185 91 Tschudy, Dawn 195 89,130,132 Turnauer, Jacquelyn 1115 31, 79, 105, 115 Tuttle, Jerry 185 91 Tyson, Donna 175 97 Tyson, Ruth 195 89, 130 Umlauf, Gregg 195 88,148,158 Umlauf, Kathleen 175 95, 128 Underwood, Bryan 175 95, 128 Underwood, Cynthia 195 88,132 UNGER,JEANNE 1125 71, 121, 123 UNSER, SIDNEY 1125 71, 108, 124 Unser, Susan 195 90, 132 Urlancl, Donna Lee 175 95 Utsch, Connie 175 97 Student Index Valigra, Rosemarie 1115 79, 121 VALLI, JAMES 1125 71, 110 vain, Ronald 195 88,132 VanDuren, Judy 175 95 VanDuren, Thomas 195 87, 132, 153 vanrunk, Philip 135 92 VanNess, Brian 185 91 VANNESS, BRUCE 1125 71 Vargo, George 1105 85 Vargo, William 185 93 Villnave, Paul 175 97 VINCE, DAVID 1125 71, 145, 146, 147, 161 Vince, Frank 1105 84 Vogel, Linda 185 93 Volak, Bernice 175 97, 129 Volak, Marian 195 89, 132 V011, Ronald 175 97 Wadding, Elaine 1115 81 Wadding, Susan 195 89 Wagner, Carol 195 88,133 Wagner, Donna 1105 85 Wagner, John 195 89 Wagner, Linda 1115 80 WAGNER, PAUL 1125 71, 124, 129 Wagner, Randy 1115 79, 161 WAGNER, SALLY 1125 72, 103, 106, 122, 131, 134, 150, 151 Wagner, Sharon 185 93, 128 Wagner, Theresa 185 92 Walbert, Barry 185 92 Walbert, Diane 185 92 Walbert, Linda 1115 81 Walbert, Peggy 175 96 Waiben, sharon 1105 85 Waibert, Sherry 1115 80 WALK, LARRY 1125 72,121 Wallitsch, Thomas 1115 78 WAMEOLD, ALAN 1125 42, 50, 72, 111, 113, 118 Wambold, Robert 135 91, 129, 130 Ward, Charles 185 93 Ward, Karen 1115 80, 111 Ward, Martin 175 97 WARD, PAMELA 1125 72, 134, 156, 157 Warmkessel, Alvin 185 93 Warmkessel, Ellis 1105 86 Warrick, Lee 1115 80 Warsick, Wayne 185 93 Wasilow, Cheryl 195 87, 133 Wasilow, Debra 175 96 Wasson, Lisa 175 96 Watring, Peter 185 92, 130 Wavrek, Susan 1115 21, 79, 104, 115, 122 Weaknecm, Gail 135 93 Weaver, Jeffrey 175 95 Weaver, Pamela 1115 80, 121, 123 Weber, Frank 1115 81 Weida, Aaron 1105 84 Weida, Douglas 1105 84, 148 Weida, Leann 185 92 Weida, Philip 185 93, 130 Weida, Roger 195 87 Weidner, Diane 1115 80, 122 WEIGARD, DAVID 1125 146, 160 Weiss, Fred 1105 84 Weldon, Patricia 175 95 Welland, Bonnie 195 90 Weller, Beverly 185 93 Weller, Linda 185 92 Weller, Ted 195 88, 158 Wenner, Barry 185 93 Wenner, Cindy 185 93 Wenner, Jeffrey 175 95 Wenner, Linda 1115 79, 121 Wenner, Michael 1115 81, 161 Wennig, Linda 1115 80, 115 Wentz, Carol 175 96 WENTZ,DIANN'E 1125 72,117 Wentz, Susan 195 89, 117 Werley, Beverly 1105 85 Werley, Keith 175 96 Werley, Susan 195 90 WERNER, SANDRA 1125 72 WERST, ARTHUR 1125 72,160 Werst, Dennis 1115 79 Werst, Scott 175 97 Wert, Gary 1105 84 Wertman, Jane 185 92, 128 WERTMAN, RICHARD 1125 72, 111, 113, 113 WESSNER, ARTHUR 1125 72, 134, 152, 160 Wessner, Russell 1115 79 Wetherhold, Douglas 185 92 Wetherhold, Douglas 1115 80, 146, 158, 161 Wetherhold, Gary 185 92, 106 Wetherhold, Michael 175 97 Wetzel, Alton 1115 79 - Wetzel, Donald 135 91, 130 Wetzel, Eric 1105 84 Wetzel, James 1105 84 Wetzel, Linda 1115 80,123 Wetzel, Lloyd 175 97 WETZEL, NANCY 1125 72 WETZEL, RICHARD 1125 73, 124, 131 Wetzel, Stanley 185 91, 130 Wetzel, Terrence 185 93, 130 Wetzel, Thomas 185 91 Wetzel, Virginia 1105 83, 124 Wetzel, Willard 185 93 WETZEL, WILLIAM 1125 73, 160 Wexler, Linda 185 93 Wheat, Christopher 195 88 Whipple, Kathleen 175 95, 128 WHITESELL, JANE 1125 73 WIEAND, ALBERT 1125 73 WIEAND, LISSA 1125 73, 138, 150, 151 Wieand, Richard 175 97 Wieder, Ann Louise 185 91, 111 Wieder, Bruce 185 93 Wieder, David 185 93 Wieder, Donna 1115 30, 153 WIEDER, JAMES 1125 73, 136 Wieder, Mark 175 95, 128 Wieder, Nadine 175 96 Wieder, Ned 1115 81,146 WIEDER, SHARON 1125 74, 108, 109, 149, 150 Wieder, Thomas 195 88 Wiley, Norman 175 95 Wiley, Todd 1115 80, 118, 152 Wilfinger, Ronald 175 95 Wilfinger, Yvonne 1105 83, 124 Willever, Dennis 1105 86 Williams, David 175 95 Williams, Kay 185 91, 128 WILLIAMS, RODNEY 1125 74, 163 WILSON, ALAN 1125 74, 136 Wilson, Curtis 1105 84 Wilson, Dorothy 1105 83 Wilson, Susan 175 97 Wilson, Thomas 185 93 Wilson, Wallace 185 93 Wilson, Werley 185 91 Wiend, John 175 97 Wierman, Susan 1105 82 Wise, Robin 1115 86, 115 Wisser, James 195 86, 87 WITIAK,JEANNETTE 1125 74,111 Witiak, Madeline 185 93 Witmar, William 175 96 Witmer, Roy 1115 81, 160 Wray, Bruce 175 96 Wray, Cynthia 1115 79, 104, 111, 138 Wray, Delinda 195 89, 111, 132 Wolf, Diane 185 93 Wolf, Glenn 175 96 Wonderly, William 175 97 Wood, Judith 185 92 Woodeshick, James 1105 83 Woodeshick, Robert 185 92 Woodley, Susan 185 92,130 Worth, Priscilla 1105 83 Yakshe, Douglas 1105 84, 161 YAREMA, MAXINE 1125 74, 103 Yarus, Allen 195 87, 90, 163 YARUS, MARILYN 1125 74, 101,103, 115,119,141 Yates, Brenda 175 95, 128 Yates, Isaac 185 92, 130 Yates, Sandra 1105 85, 150 YEAKEL, DONALD 1125 75 Yeakel, Kay 195 89, 132 Yeakel, Lee 175 96 Yeakel, Richard 1105 82, 161 Yenser, Dennis 175 95 Yenser, Lee 175 95 Yenser, Nancy 195 87, 133 YENSER, SUSAN 1125 74, 75, 103, 122 YOACHIM, PAMELA 1125 75 Yockers, Randall 1115 146 Yodek, Brenda 185 91 Yoder, Paul 1115 81, 161 Yoder, Sallie 1115 80,121 Yoder, Terrance 185 93 Young, Connie 1105 85, 123 Young, Donna 175 96,128 Young, Jon 195 88, 89, 160 YOUNG, MARILYN 1125 75,123 YOUNG, TIMOTHY 1125 75,160 YUDT, DIANNE 1125 75, 111 Zacharda, Barbara 1115 80 Zacharda, Jack 175 97, 128 Zacharda, Linwood 175 97 zaiik, Timothy 135 93 Zanger, Peter 1115 80, 110,115 Zarecky, Michael 1105 86, 124, 129 Zarechy, Steven 1115 81, 161 Zeisloft, Sandra 175 96 Zellers, Carl 195 89 ZELLNER, CHARLES 1125 75, 158 Zellner, Cheryl 1105 85 Ziegler, Daryl 195 88 Ziegler, David 175 96 Ziegler, Dean 195 88 Ziegler, John 175 95, 128 Zimmerman, Bonnie 195 89, 106, 117, 150, 156 Zimmerman, Lester 195 87 ZIMMERMAN, ROBERT 1125 75, 100, 162 ZIMMERMAN, SHARON 1125 75, 111 Zweifel, Richard 195 90 Acknowledgment .... Administration .. Advertising Athletics ..., Band, Cadet .... Band, Senior .... Baseball Team .... Basketball, Girls .......... Basketball, Junior Varsity Basketball, Varsity ......... Cafeteria Staff .... Cheerleaders ........... Chorus, Seventh Grade .... Chorus, Eighth Grade . .. Chorus, Freshman . . . Classes ..................... Color Guard, Junior Varsity .... Color Guard, Varsity ........ Concert Choir ....... Contents .... Debating Society .... Dedication ........ Dolphin Club .... E-Hive Staff .... Eighth Grade Electronics Club . . . Esquires ........ Faculty .......................... Business Education Department English Department .......... Foreign Languages Department Home Living Department ..... Industrial Arts Department .. Mathematics Department .... Music and Art Departments . . . Physical Education Department Science Department .......... Social Studies Department Special Services ............ Vocational Arts Department . . General Index ....191 ......8-13 . . . .164-193 . . . .142-163 . ...... 130 . . . .124-125 . . . . . .161 . . . .156-157 ......154 ....152-153 .....137 ....149 ....128 ....128 ....133 .....76-97 ....130 ....125 ....133 ....111 .......4-5 . . . .138-139 . . . .104-105 ....91-94 ....110 ....131 ....14-31 .....24 ....16-17 .....15 ....26 .....27 . .... 20-21 .....25 .. ..... 28-29 ....22-23 ....18-19 ....3O-31 ....14 Football, Junior Varsity .... .. Football, Varsity ....... .... Freshmen Class . Future Business Leaders of America .... Future Teachers of 'America . ...... Golf Club Golf Team .. Graduates .... Hockey Team .... Index, Advertising ....148 146-147 . . 86-90 ....123 ....122 ....136 ....162 . . .32-75 . . . .150-151 ....191 Index, General ...... ....- 1 99 Index, Student . . . Junior Class . . . Key Club Library Aides Majorettes, Junior Varsity .... Majorettes, Varsity National Honor Society .... Orchestra ....... Proj ectionist Club School Board .... ....192 . .78-81 118-119 ....111 ....130 ....125 ....115 ....129 ....110 Student Life .93-141 Secretarial Staff . .---. 12 Seventh Grade .. H94-97 Softball Team . . . . . . .139 Sophomore Class . . . .... 82-86 Student Councils .... ..,. 1 06-107 Swimming Team .. .... 155 Tattler Staff . . 102-103 Tennis Team . . . . . . .163 Track Team ..... -..- 1 60 Varsity "E" Club .... .... Wrestling Team . . Youth for Christ Y-Teens ......... I99 135-136 ....158 ....117 ....121 Closing 1965 Will be remembered In many ways- As the climax of the first decade At our present location, As an exhilarating year Filled With treasured memories and emotions. But the best testimony to this year Lies in those who witnesses it. The individuals for whom the words Emmaus High School Have personal meaning. Students, teachers, administrators: YOU WERE THERE IN '65. The new junior high building on campus symbolizes the exemplifies the progressive and visionary planning which bright new era which lies ahead for Emmaus High. It characterizes our educational system. Q 5 y fimrzcfsizis.. Bottom Row: Joseph Semancik, David Vince, Randy Sea- greaves, Robert Bennicoff, Terry Kunkle, Arthur Hensing- er, Donald Ackerman. Second Row: David Terfinko, Randall Killo, John Schaffer, Gregg Jones, Glenn Guinther, John Kovish, Tomas Beganie. Third Row: Ned Wieder, Scott Schafer, John Kelly, Larry Beck, David Weigard, Glenn Eichman, Willard Martain. Fourth Row: Randall Yockers, Neil Morgan, Mark Breidenthall, Rodney Queen, Tomas Jarret, Robert Boettger, Carson Raudenbush. Back Row: Robert Miller, Gregg Frey, Charles Knerr, David Malone, Douglas Wetherhold, Kenneth Fenstermaker. Fiery Green Hornets Exceed Expectations The season opened with a capacity crowd curious to see the Emmaus squad play a highly touted Park- land team. Randy Seagreaves quickly halted the moving Trojans by intercepting a pass and racing 85 yards. Against Quakertown the Green Hornet backs ripped the Quaker line, but the Panthers struck in lightning spurts. Time ran out. The Hor- nets died on the Quaker five-yard line. Emmaus eked out a 13-12 win over a stronger than average Stroudsburg eleven. The Hornets struck first as Seagreaves and Miller scored and Guinther con- verted. To meet Slatington, Coach Neff switched Sea- greaves to Quarterback. The strategy worked and the Hornets' toxic sting produced a 32-13 rout. With a 32-0 lead, Coach Neff played the bench. Against Catasauqua the Hornets left the field pocketing a 42-19 victory. Seagreaves' pinpoint passes to Eich- man, Bennicoff, and Vince completely baffled the Catty secondary. With the league lead at stake, the big Green hosted the unbeaten, unscored-upon Lehigh- ton Indians. Fans went Wild as Seagreaves sparked the Emmaus offense by scoring three touchdowns. The Hornets stung again at Palmertown to plaster the Bombers in a 20-0 shutout. On Emmaus' first play Vince popped into the open and scampered 99 yards to score the longest run from scrimmage in 146 Emmaus football history. Against Wilson Boro, Kunkle blocked a punt and recovered a fumble, set- ting up both Emmaus scores. The Hornets won again. Five successive wins almost assured a smash- ing victory over Whitehall and a third consecutive League Co-championship. However, disaster struck early and hard. The Zephers converted costly Hornet mistakes into touchdowns to trounce Emmaus 21-0. SCHEDULE , E.H.S. Opp. Parkland . . . . . . 13 6 Quakertown .... . . . 13 18 Stroudsburg .... . . . 13 12 Northampton . . . . . . 12 13 Slatington . . . . . . 32 13 Catasauqua . . . . 42 19 Lehighton . . . . . . 19 12 Palmerton .... . . . 20 0 Wilson Boro .... . . . 12 0 Whitehall . . . . . 0 21 After intercepting a Palmerton pass, Randy Seagreaves sidesteps Palrnerton opponents to set up an- other Emmaus score. - l For the coach a hand shake from a loyal fan and a kiss and a hug from his daughter-obvious signs that Emmaus has just clinched its most decisive victory of the season over Lehighton. After dramatically scoring on the longest run from scrim- mage in Ernrnaus High School history, Dave Vince receives jubilant congratulations from Coach Neff. Randy Seagreaves icentcrj accepts the plaque naming him the year's scholar athlete from Emmaus' Principal, Mr. Frantz. Mr. Neff smilingly observes the ceremony with approval. Charles Knerr C343 breaks loose and heads goalward as he eludes Charles Shupp CYOJ of the Palmerton Blue Bombers. l l Coach Herman proudly awards Louise Brown the Most Improved Player Award at the annual fall sports awards assembly. Bottom Row: K. Kells, S. Wagner, L. Wieand, L. Steiner, L. Seislove, J. Long, L. Brown, G. Kunkle, K. Kirby, D. Reinert, S. Krupp, M. Stalhnecker. Second Row: P. Kirby, P. Heimbach, R. Nonnemacher, C. Kemmerer, R. Feeley K. Schmoyer, B. Groller. Third Row: K. Pannebaker, B. Diehl, T. Fishburn, B. Schelling, J. Oleksa, S. Charron, 1 Gals Win Mythical With only five returning letterman, Coach Vir- ginia Herman had the job of building a team capa- ble of upholding previous records. Beginning early in September with long and arduous practices, the team met this challenge. In the opening game Em- maus suffered a resounding loss, but came back with five successive victories. Parkland eked out a close victory, but the girls rebounded to win the last three games and establish another winning record, 8-2, wrapping up the mythical league title as well. As a good sign of things to come, the Junior Var- sity beat all opponents and set the insurmountable record of holding all foes scoreless. In October Emmaus hosted the annual Hockey Play-Day. The two-fold purpose of this event was to rate officials and to give opposing teams a chance to replay each other in open competition. The Horn- ettes' record for the four ten minute games was 2-2-O. C. Backenstoe. Fourth Row: B. Zimmerman, P. Marks, K. Kuhns, J. Nonnemacher, S. Yates, A. Pusauskas. Back Row: S. Wieder fManagerJ, C. Kondravy fManagerJ, S. Smith, S. Dieter, K. McConnell, C. Kells, L. McKeever fManagerJ, Mrs. Herman fCoachJ, P. Eck fManagerD. 'f 'i -ll' . .'r" . 1 3-.1 ' .v " " --ff, , 4 ' :MG v - 1 U. 1 4 nhl, In .-,hr J f.: Q,-' " W! -f 1 -,-u- if . - X J ' .1 . 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