Fleetwood High School - Tiger Tale Yearbook (Fleetwood, PA)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 96

 

Fleetwood High School - Tiger Tale Yearbook (Fleetwood, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1947 volume:

3? A .,,,--, ,M Vw . , 5,h!25LVRjVAAY-YET W HM i Lf 6 g jf ' Q QP ew!! Q ff v,4r Wfmwwg lg? E G f X 1 A K? fx .'E5"':' -5 c Q- .A "' J---'91 1 N A ff S 4-ff F 6 Q' - xffvfx GU lim i? W A ff ? I '-'n . I , , . j,k,.1 : ve., b,,,1A.i,,eW,m ffffzgfaf W1 7x Fx.-? fh- D N ff Q if ff ' Cl-Q-. E ISI' W- W w-,F . if 32 X Z . Qui' ff A V I f ,Q ,T I '71 J X " fx 'JI f , , . ,fr I lk f - v, f U X " j ' ! X, Y 3 f f f" .ff ' . I 'FH' , LX X X , y J I MAX 1 ' ax - ' ff ' .- A 1 f . , 1 ' 'Q N X yu, V' mf! X X? Q K 4 ,,I X 'x ,VH , J '.WIwJvUffffMQf ' X .- ' .A . " Y lj V . ' X fy! F al A ccgff ' ,, Q, - ., yfglff V , XXX , , I '- i 44? M074 , ' A num! na Nl f 1947 CLAW ..,J flu-A 1 , ul" sl , 'Q ,' ,.l ir X u M' " - J 'L' "' "ff ln, 1, lfl YA 7 9' 'i 1, 37:- Wfjlr4?fQf4 ' ll' A PUBLISHED BY o The Senior Class Fleetwood High School DHLX FLEETWOOD, PA. 4 MR. ARTHUR HECKMAN MR. WILLIAM WENTZEL Dedication We, the senior class of 1947, wish to ex- press our gratitude to our excellent senior class advisers by dedicating- our yearbook to Mr. Heckman and Mr. Wfentzel. They have aided us in all our class projects, have given unselfishly of their time, and have guided us in our choice of future careers. L Appreciation i To Mrs. Frederick Schaefer, inappreciation of unfailing efforts displayed in the compila- tion of our year-book, we wish to express our gratitude. The class shall never forget the hours of labor spent inthe preparation of the original pageant which made our commence- ment a memorable occasion. Fleetwood High School has profited by her efficient work as a competent librarian and teacher. Without her excellent guidance the 1947 Claw could not have been published. . -1,f1,, .. div-fu. , V Left to right: Mr. Matthew Smith, Mr. Raymond Deisher, Mr. Elmer Schaeffer, Mrs. Frederick Luckenbill, Mr. Walter Christ, Mr. Fred Foose. Mr. Quintin Messersmith was absent when the picture was taken. Board of Directors President ..,. .. Mr. Messersmith Vice-President ............................. Mr. Christ Secretary . . . . . . Mrs. Frederick Luckenbill Qnon-memberj Treasurer .. .... ...................... M r. Foose X I MQW :NW fx Nkxx xq xx x xx . e'3Jf I 1 In K H I x I ' ! X , ff AP I 'A' in X ' 1 I . - Q L QT' XXLX 1 ,X gg ,LH I 2-J 'va 'T xx ? f 1 f.- ., , ff ' f- 7: I 4 , WW' ' ' fi f f X J. ,1 A -p f if M-V? n up i . WS' J -wdnd j , " ,W A J in A KV x E 'jj A i , , .-2 fl: -1- f -T I X '?':'4 r p 7 A - QW. 'K N U 4 f s XV ,M If w 1 W mf A mug N 5 V 1. , X! laglv ' MATTHEW J. A. SMITH Supervising Principal Kutztown State Teachers College, Muhlenberg Collegeg Franklin and Marshall College, B.S.g Penn State College, University of Pennsylvaniag Lehigh University, M.S. A Message from ur Principal The longer I work in the field of education the more I am convinced that the chief requisites to success are the old-fashioned virtues-accuracy, promptness, fidelity, acceptance of responsibility-the virtues which we often neglect as out of date. These virtues will last as long as the multiplication table and alphabet endure. Without them we can not climb to any position whatsoever. W ' Six MRS. FRANKLIN H. ANGSTADT Mansfield State Teachers College Home Economics MISS A. DOLORES AUSTRA East Stroudsburg State Teachers College, B.S. University of Pennsylvania Physical Education, Health, General Science, English MRS. MICHAEL BODOLOSKY West Chester State Teachers College, B.S. University of Pennsylvania English MR. JOSEPH D'AMELIO Kutztown State Teachers College, B.S. Art, Manual Arts, Mechanical Drawing Seven MRS. ARNOLD DBBLASIO Kutztown State Teachers College, B.S. J I Plane Geometry, Arithmetic, Algebra, Geography 0 MR. ARTHUR HECKMAN 4. East Stroudsburg State Teachers College, B.S. University of Pennsylvania Physical Education, Health, American History MR. RALPH W. KIEFFER Muhlenberg College, A.B., Columbia University, M.A, Vanderbilt University French, Latin 1' O MR. JAMES P. KNOLL Muhlenberg College, Ph.B., University of Pennsylvania, M.A Trigonometry, Solid Geometry, Algebra, Refresher in Mathematics, General Mathematics Bight MR. DONALD SANDT Lebanon Valley College, B.S., Penn State College, M.A. Music Supervisor, Band, Chorus MRS. FREDERICK A. SCHAEFER ' Hood College, A.B., Kutztown State Teachers College, B.S. University of Pennsylvania, M.A. English, Library MR. WILLIAM J, TREFNY Kutztown State Teachers College, B.S., Millersville State Teachers College Problems of Democracy, European History, Civics, Pennsylvania History MR. WILLIAM D. WENTZEI. Schuylkill Seminary, B.S., Franklin and Marshall College B.S., Columbia University, M.A. I Chemistry, Physics, Biology, General Science Nine Mrs. Charles Yoder ably and efliciently discharges her double role of school nurse in our sys- tem and Visiting Nurse in the community and surrounding townships. Helen MISS HELEN TREFZ University of Pennsylvania Dental Hygienist MRS. DAVID WILSON Moore Hoffman Secretarial School Secretary to the Principal Our janatorial staff, composed of Mr. Edwin Delp and Mr. Her- bert Bachman, has performed the mountainous task of keeping our school clean throughout the year. To them should go the credit also for the spotless condition of the adjoining playground and athletic field. Ten WM'-gd L, 52 1Ii01'9 ,FN J C73 U If X W' ki'-?7' 4 Q azfff' xx X 3 KX! X X vlnqnv KX l1aNR'! - vw 1 Senior Class Officers President .... Vire President Secretary ..... Treasurer .... Class Flower White Rose Bud Class Colors-Blue and White ,. Miles Becker . . . . William Burns Pearl Christman Kathleen Snyder Class Motto-Today We Followg Tomorrow We Lead Under the leadership of our competent class oilicers, we achieved marked success throughout our senior year. Their wise guidance safely steered our course through the perplexities and bewilderments of our new role in the school We as a class, express our gratitude to these officers for their generous support and helpfulness during our last wonderful year. 9 Twelve JANET VIRGINIA ADAMS Jan Jan . . . full of pep . . . usually says, "May I ask a ques- tion?" . . . blond tresses . . . chews gum vigorously . . . light-hearted . . . has her troubles Qheartj . . . likes basketball and ice cream . . . giggles often . . . dislikes volley ball . . . friend to all . . . usually seen rushing through the halls . . aim-stenographer. Knitting Club lg Science Club 2g Girls' Gym Club SQ Library Club 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Drum Majorette 13 Operetta 4g Gowned Chorus 3, 4g Treble Singers 1, 2, 3, 4g Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Candlelight Service 4, Girls' Trio 5, 4, Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4, Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Intramural Basketball lg Assembly Pro- gram 2g Hallowe'en Social 43 Librarian 3, 4g Claw Staff 4. JUNE SHIRLEY BARLET June June . . . petite member of the senior class . . . joined us in ninth grade . . . resident of Seidel's Crossing . . . usually seen with Josephine . . . loves chicken and waffles and cow- boy music . . . enjoys studying French . . . dislikes physics . . . plays the violin . . . aim-secretary. Home Economics 4g Knitting 1, 2, 3, Assembly Program 2, 5. BRUCE NEIL BECKER Bruce Bruce . . . the boy with the camera . . . interested in chem- istry . . . likes the fair sex . . . enjoys ice hockey games . . . keen sense of humor . . . well-liked . . . doesn't particularly enjoy P.O.D .... craves chow mein . . . aim-chemist. Travel Club lg Science Club 2, 3, 4g Student Council 5g National Honor Society 4, Senior Hi-Y 45 Gym Exhibition 5, 4g Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 45 Librarian 4g Claw Stal? 4. Thirteen MILES SAMUEL BECKER Miles Miles . . . tall, dark, and handsome . . . class organizer . . . likes cokes, trig. and ping-pong . . . sporty dresser . . . energetic . . . dreams of money and cars . . . mechanically- minded . . . aim-millionaire. Boys' Gym Club 1, 2, 33 Science Club 45 Gowned Chorus 3g Baseball 3, 4, j.V. Basketball 2g Varsity Basketball 3g Gym Exhibi- tion 1, 2, 3, 4g Assembly Program 4, Hallowe'en Program 45 Class President 3, 4. BETTY JANE BIEBER Betty Betty . . . dainty . . . intelligent . . . sensible . . . likes P.O.D., recorded music, and reading . . . tactful . . . patient . . . small in stature . . . dislikes boiled cabbage and math- matics . . . helps her dad . . . studious . . . athletically inclined . . . aim-hairdresser. Home Economics Club lg Knitting Club 2, 33 Girls' Gym Club 4, Student Council 4, Y-Teens 3, 4g Gym Exhibition 3, 45 Girls' In- tramural Basketball lg Assembly Program 2, 4g Senior Class Play 4. k JACK CHARLES BRUMBACH Root Jack . . . quiet at times . . . tall and handsome . . . black hair . . . neat appearance . . . favorite subject, history . . . likes hobbies and certain sports . . . gymnastic talent . . . sturdy build . . . dislikes English, hunting and fishing . . . enjoys dancing . . . consumes large quantities of chocolate ice cream . . . aim-electrician. Boys' Gym Club 1, 2, 3, 4g j.V. Basketball 3, Gym Exhibition 1, 2. 5, 4g Assembly Program 1, 2. Fourteen RAY SCHAEFFER BURGERT Ray Ray . . . small in stature . . . bulging biceps . . . full of pep and fun . . . likes history and swimming . . . prankster . . . unique laugh . . . serious moments . . . imitator . . . dislikes trig. and French fries . . . talks incessantly . . . aim- farmer. Boys' Gym Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Gowned Chorus 2, 3, 4, Boys' Glee Club 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, J.V. Basketball 43 Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 4g Boys' Intramural Basketball 4, Hallowe'en Social 4g Candle- light Service 4. WILLIAM JOHN BURNS Bill Bill . . . pleasing smile . . . noted for athletic ability . . . sense of humor . . . likes physical education and all sports . . . dislikes trig . . . tall, dark, and handsome . . . very helpful . . . usually found with a group of seniors . . . great arguer . . . has serious moments . . . aim-coach. Boys' Gym Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Senior Hi-Y 4: Operetta 2, 4, Gowned Chorus 2, 3, 4g Boys' Glee Club 3, 4g Mixed Chorus 1, 2. 3, 4, Candle- light Service 43 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Soccer 1, 2, 3, 43 Gym Exhibition 1, 3, 44 Boys' Intramural Basketball 1, 45 Hallowe'en Social 4, Class Vice President 4. PEARL Harris CHRISTMAN Hedy Pearl . . . rural student . . . popular . . . likes her Ford, basketball, and potato chips . . . very cheerful . . . helpful in all class activities . . . loves her name Hedy . . . dislikes olives . . . detests conceited people . . .4 aim-elementary teacher. Travel Club lg Press Club 2, 3, 43 National Honor Society 4g Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 43 Treble Singers 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 2, 4, Candle- light Service 4g Cheerleader 4, Gym Exhibition 3, 4: Girls' Intra- mural Basketball 1: Assembly Program 2, Hallowe'en Social 4g Senior Class Play 4, Librarian 1, 4, Class Secretary 2, 3, 45 Claw Staff 4. Fifteen JOSEPHINE MARY CRONRATH jo josephine . . . quiet lass . . . blonde . . . Dreamland Park patron . . . always smiling . . . needlework expert . . . favorite food, chicken . . . enjoys cowboy music . . . exotic coiifure . . . dislikes chemistry . . . aim-beautician. Home Economics 43 Knitting Club 1, 2, 33 Girls' Intramural Basketball lg Assembly Program 2, 4. HENRY MOSER DETURCK Goo Henry . . . drawling speech . . . usually seen with the senior boys . . . disinterested in the opposite sex . . . candy locker attendant .. . . employed by the F.E.M .... left Oley to join our class in eleventh grade . . . wry smile . . . favorite food, ice cream . . . aim-business administrator. Travel Club 39 Press Club 4g National Honor Society 45 Gym Exhibition 3, 4g Hallowe'en Social 4g Claw Staff 4. BARBARA CLAIRE DREIBELBIS Babs Barbara . . . petite Texas lass . . . convincing arguer . . . likes music, writing letters, and fried chicken . . . drives her dad's car . . . swimming, sailing, and horseback riding en- thusiast . . . eliicient librarian . . . dislikes volleyball and squash . . . aim--airline hostess. Girls' Gym Club 3, 44 Y-Teens 3, 45 Gowned Chorus 3, 43 Treble Singers 3, 43 Candlelight Service 45 Cheerleader 3, 4g Gym Exhibition 3, 43 Assembly Program 33 Librarian 4. Sixteen HERBERT MILTON DUTI' Dutty Herbert . . . left Kutztown to join our class in eleventh grade . . . full of fun . . . baseball and soccer star . . . usuaUy seen driving his dad's Chevy . . . neat dresser . . . splendid physique . . . dislikes reading . . . favorite food, spaghetti . . . restless . . . aim-farmer. Travel Club 4, Press Club 39 Athletic Council 33 Baseball 3, 4g Varsity Basketball 45 Soccer 3, 45 Gym Exhibition 3, 45 Boys' Intra- mural Basketball 4g Track 4, Assembly Program 3, 43 Senior Class Play 4. ROBERT HARRY HAMILTON Bob Bob . . ,. forceful arguer . . . tall . . . usually seen driving the green Pontiac . . . excellent radio voice . . . hunting devotee . . . carefree . . . detests ties . . . likes English and skiing . . . dislikes mathematics . . . future-undecided. Press Club 3, 4, Band 1, 25 Student Council 23 Operetta 23 Mixed Chorus 2, Gym Exhibition 1, 2g Assembly Program 1, 25 Senior Class Play 43 Junior Town Meeting 4. DOLORES MARCELLA HAMMES Dollie Dollie . . . tap dancer . . . sewing expert . . . vivacious . . . pleasant . . . smart dresser . . . likes to dance and swim . . . detests volley ball . . . artistically inclined . . . very attrac- tive . . . enjoys Italian sandwiches . . . aim-dress designer. Science Club 23 Press Club 45 Girls' Gym Club 15 Dramatic Club 33 Athletic Council 44 Debating Club 3, 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4g Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheerleader 1, 2, 33 Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Soccer 1, 25 Girls' Intramural Basketball 1, 2, Assembly Program 1, 2, 35 Hallowe'en Social 4, Senior Class Play 4, Librarian 4. Seventeen JOANN F LORETTA HARTMAN Floss Floss . . . brown eyes . . . long tresses . . . great talker . . . likes reading, movies, and spaghetti . . . variety of sweaters . . . never seen in one place for any length of time . . . dislikes sports . . . artistic . . . never stops eating . . . aim- secretary. Home Economies Club lg Girls' Gym Club 29 Press Club 33 Library Club 43 Student Council 1, 2g Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 43 Gym Exhibi- tion 2, 3, 43 Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 4g Hallowe'en Social 4g Senior Class Play 4g Claw Staff 4. MARGARET ELAINE HARTZ Peggy Peggy . . . joined our class in eleventh grade . . . likes to dance . . . favorite foods, spaghetti and ice cream . . . hearty laugh . . . sensitive . . . employed by the F. E. M. . . . does not like to study . . . enjoys sports . . . dislikes hygiene class . . . aim-beautician. Press Club 4g Dramatic Club 33 Senior Class Play 4: Claw Staff 4. WILBERT WOODWARD HENRY Woody Woody . . . joined us in eleventh grade . . . very quiet . . . usually late . . . likes football . . . friendly . . . large vocab- ulary . . . draws exceptionally well . . . loves ice cream . . . great arguer . . . breath-taking baritone . . . plays the corner . . . powerful broad shoulders . . . aim-artist. Band Club 3, 4g Debating Club 35 Gowned Chorus 3, 4g Candle- light Service 4g Track 4g Claw Staff 4. Eighteen CARL HARVEY HERMAN Hermy Hermy . . . small but mighty . . . friendly disposition . . . energetic . . . likes P.O.D., sports, and photography . . . twinkling eyes and warm smile . . . card expert and all- star athlete . . . devil-may-care attitude . . . generous nature . . . aim-photographer. Science Club 23 Boys' Gym Club 1, 3, 43 Athletic Council 4g Senior Hi-Y 43 Operetta 23 Mixed Chorus 23 Baseball 2, 3, 4g Varsity Basketball 3, 43 J.V. Basketball 23 Soccer 3, 4g Soccer Manager 23 Gym Exhibition 1, 3, 43 Boys' Intramural Basketball 4g Track 43 Assembly Program 23 Hallowe'en Social 43 Class Vice President 1, 3. RICHARD HENRY HINKEL Chicken Chicken . . . hearty laugh . . . robust . . . brisk . . . throaty cough . . . likes trig., mechanics and food . . . mischievous . . . helps in class functions . . . full of fun . . . tall and well built . . . dislikes rainy or snowy days . . . aim-mechanic. Travel Club 1, 23 Current' Events Club 33 Boys' Gym Club 43 Band 33 Senior Hi-Y 4g Soccer 43 Soccer Manager 33 Baseball man- ager 3: Gym Exhibition 1, 3, 43 Boys' Intramural Basketball 1, 23 Boys' Intramural Soccer 1, 23 Assembly Programs 1, 2, 33 Hallowe'en Social 4g Flag Custodian 43 Fire Guard 3. ELAINE ELIZABETH Hoci-I 3 Elaine Elaine . . . attractive . . . pleasing personality . . . de- voted to Butchie . . . likes French fries, traveling, and French . . . full of fun . . . dislikes tomato soup and mowing grass . . . quiet . . . giggles occasionally . . . petite . . . aim-to hold a good position. Travel Club 2, 33 Home Economics Club 13 Dramatic Club 43 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 43 Assembly Program 1, 23 Gym Exhibition 4g Claw Staff 4. Nineteen ANNA MAE Horrnx Hofer Anna . . . small and blond . . . plump . . . rollerskating enthusiast . . . tumbling expert . . . sports fan . . . dislikes P.O.D .... employed by the F. E. M .... peppy . . . giggles . . . favorite food, liver . . . cheerful . . . aim-nurse. Girls' Gym Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 43 Assembly Program 2g Hallowe'en Social 4. FREDERICK LINCOLN JOHNSTON Freddie Freddie falias Johnnie, . . . left Reading High to join us in eleventh grade . . . tall and dark . . . wears and dislikes glasses . . . amazing imagination . . . likes swimming, ice skating, and food . . . fascinated by old automobiles . . . dislikes reading and walking . . . experienced in wood work- ing . . . aim-cabinet maker. Travel Club 45 Boys' Gym Club 3g Operetta 4g Gowned Chorus 3, 4g Boys' Glee Club 3, 4g Candlelight Service 4, Debating 33 Soccer 3: Gym Exhibition 3, 43 Assembly Program 3g Hallowe'en Social 4. JUNE R. KELCHNER juney juney . . . sunny personality . . . long chestnut tresses . . . likes music, food, and basketball . . . class comedienne . . . ambles leisurely . . . detests hobbies in general . . . splendid soprano solo voice . . . attractive . . . aim-secretary. Press Club 2, 3, 43 Student Council 33 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 45 Gowned Chorus 3, 43 Treble Singers 1, 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Candlelight Service 45 Honor Soloist 43 Girls' Trio 3, 4g Gym Exhibition 4, Assembly Program 1, 2, 35 Hallowe'en Social 4g Senior Class Play 4g Librarian 3, 4, Claw Staff 4. Twenty RICHARD LEROY KLINE Hen Hen . . . talented musician . . . witty . . . cheerful . . . pleasing personality . . . likes singing, tennis, movies, and the roller coaster . . . loyal . . . enjoys reading current novels . . . detests tomatoes . . . aim-music teacher. Band Club 1, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 4g Operetta 2, 3, 43 Gowned Chorus 2, 3, 43 Boys' Glee Club 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Assembly Accompianist 3, 43 Candlelight Service 43 Cheerleader 45 Gym Exhibition 3, 4g Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 4, Hallowe'en Social 4. JAMES WILLIAM KNOLL Bill Bill . . . active senior . . . sells hotdogs and candy at our games . . . pleasant . . . cheerful . . . loves to chew bubble gum . . . skillful artist . . . dislikes trig . . . usually seen with Hen . . . employed part-time by the F.E.M .... aim-com- mercial artist. Travel Club 2, Current Events lg Dramatic Club 3, 43 Student Council 15 Senior Hi-Y 45 Operetta 45 Boys' Glee Club lg Gym Ex- hibition 3, 4: Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 4, Hallowe'en Social 4. JOYCE MAMIE KREIDLER ,Ioyce Joyce . . . one of the smaller members of the class . . . nimble dancer . . . giggles . . . likes French fries . . . neat dresser . . . fine singing voice . . . dislikes her middle name! . . . favorite class, art . . . detests reading . . . aim-beau- tician. Home Economics Club 1, 2, Knitting Club 39 Dramatic Club 45 Y-Teens 1, 25 Gowned Chorus 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 1, 3, 43 Candle- light Service 43 Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 4g Assembly Program 2, 49 Hallowe'en Social 4. Twenty-one BRUCE B. LEIBELSPERGER Limey Limey . . . blond curly hair . . . pesty . . . sometimes serious . . . peppy . . . wears sporty clothes . . . sturdy build . . . likes history and basketball . . . dislikes ham and eggs . . . mechanical whiz . . . aim-ace mechanic. Travel Club 15 Current Events Club 2g Science Club 3g Safety Club 45 Senior Hi-Y 4g Varsity Basketball 45 J.V. Basketball 5, Soccer 3, 4g Gym Exhibition 2, 53 Boys' Intramural Basketball 1, 4, Assembly Program 1, 2. MIRIAM SHIRLEY LUTz Shirley Shirley . . . fun-loving . . . takes part in P.O.D. discussions . . . likes French class, ice cream, and candy . . . oh, that silly giggle! ! . . . slender . . . dislikes hygiene and dancing . . . clever . . . senior activity supporter . . . aim-secretary. Travel Club 2, Home Economics Club 1g Knitting Club 39 Dra- matic Club 4g Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4g Treble Singers 1g Mixed Chorus lg Assembly Program 1, Gym Exhibition 4. RICHARD DAVID MILLER Smiley Smiley . . . humorous disposition . . . tall . . . friendly . . . possesses a good left punch . . . never frowns . . . likes P.O.D. and hunting . . . lively . . . enjoys life . . . dislikes trig . . . lives on a small farm . . . modest at times . . . aim-mechanic. Travel Club 3, 4g Arts and Crafts Club 1, 29 Fire Guard 1, 2. Twenty-two ELLA Enrn-1 Moluus Ella Ella . . . breezy . . . blonde and blue-eyed . . . likes danc- ing and roller skating . . . usually seen ushering at the Audi- torium Theatre . . . vivacious 5' 7" . . . dislikes housework and English . . . energetic . . . aim--beautician. Knitting Club 2g Girls' Gym Club 15 Dramatic Club 3, 45 Debating Club 3, 4g Y-Teens 1, 2, 5, 4g Gowned Chorus 3, 4g Treble Singers 2, 5, 4, Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Candlelight Service 43 Gym Exhibition 1, 4g Senior Class Play 45 Librarian 2, 53 Pnrnn Fiumcrs Moluus Pete Pete . . . joined us in senior year after serving in Navy . . . Bond Street dresser . . . likes blonde girls . . . hates work . . . usually seen driving the Black Beauty . . . sleek black hair . . . bulging biceps . . . aim-college. . Arts and Crafts Club 23 Science Club 3, 45 Boys' Gym Club lg Hi-Y 15 Baseball Varsity 33 J.V. Basketball 2, 3, Soccer 1, 2, 3g Basketball Manager 45 Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 4g Boys' Intramural Soc- cer 1, 2, 5, Boys' Intramural Basketball 1, 39 Track 1, 23 Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 4: Fire Guard 2. ELWOOD CALVIN NOLL N ally Nolly . . . full of fun . . . tall and thin . . . cheerful . . . likes trig. and sports . . . usually has his dad's car . . . works at the F.E.M .... reaches school a minute before the bell rings . . . doesn't care for long talks . . . never refuses to help anyone . . . well groomed . . . aim-draftsman. Current Events Club lg Arts and Crafts Club 4: Science Club 2, 55 Senior Hi-Y 45 Soccer Manager 55 Assembly Program 23 Hal- lowe'en Social 45 Claw StaE 4. Twenty-three RONALD WILLIAM NOLL Nolly Nolly . . . literarily inclined . . . likes mathematics, swim- ming, milk, and best sellers . . . generous with car . . . musical genius . . . only senior with car owner's license . . . collects records . . . dislikes hard work and being scolded . . . ex- cellent academic record . . . enthusiastic . . . aim-physician. Science Club 25 Press Club 3, 45 Band Club 1, 25 Student Council 2, 45 Debating Club 2, 3, 45 National Honor Society 3, 45 Senior Hi-Y 45 Operetta 2, 45 Gowned Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Boys Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Candlelight Service 45 Assembly Accom- pianist 3, 45 Cheerleader 45 Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 3, 45 Boys' Intra- mural Basketball 15 Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 45 Hallowe'en Social 45 Senior Class Play 45 Claw Staff 45 Junior Town Meeting 4. LEON MERKEL ROTHERMEL Pete Pete . . . tall and lanky . . . cute dimples . . . woman's man . . . intelligent . . . never in a hurry . . . likes English and basketball . . . the class wit . . . great bluffer . . . amus- ing . . . enjoys driving his dad's Chevy . . . collects popular records . . . possesses large vocabulary . . . aim-journalist. Travel Club 15 Press Club 2, 3, 45 National Honor Society 45 Senior Hi-Y 45 Varsity Basketball 3, 45 j.V. Basketball 25 Gym Exhi- bition 35 Boys' Intramural Basketball 1, 45 Assembly Program 1, 25 Hallowe'en Social 45 Senior Class Play 45 Class President 1, 25 Claw Staff 45 junior Town Meeting 4. RICHARD CHARLES ROTIIERMEL Dick Dick . . . casanova of the class . . . distinctive laugh . . . understanding . . . sturdy . . . sensible . . . helpful to all . . . likes P.O.D. and girls . . . loves Sunday nights with the boys . . . neat . . . quite a whistler . . . aim-U. S. Army. Travel Club 1, 25 Science Club 3, 45 Senior Hi-Y 45 J.V. Basket- ball 35 Soccer 3, 45 Boys' Intramural Basketball 1, 25 Track 45 Fire Guard 3, 4. Twenty-four BETTY MAE SANDERS Sandy Sandy . . . silky blond hair . . . blithe . . . friendly . . . small in stature . . . neat in appearance . . . likes P.O.D., reading, and baseball . . . dislikes frilly clothes . . . shy at times . . . humorous . . . friendly . . . aim-secretary. Travel Club lg Knitting Club 2, 33 Library Club 4g Y-Teens 2, 3, 4g Gym Exhibition 4, Intramural Basketball 1, Assembly Program 2. HAROLD HEIST SCHAEFFER Schaefer Schaelfer . . . likes trig . . . enjoys candy, cake, and ice cream . . . stamp collector . . . dislikes sports . . . works at Acme . . . dependable . . . ambitious . . . not a movie fan . . . keeps promises . . . aim-store manager. Band Club 1, 2: Travel Club 3: Safety Club 4g Operetta 2, 43 Gowned Chorus 2, 3, 4g Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Mixed Chorus 2g Candlelight Service 4, Assembly Program lg Hallowe'en Social 4. ERNEST LEE SHEETZ Ernie S Ernie . . . giggler . . . outstanding dancer . . . likes trig. and roller skating . . . dresses neatly . . . meticulous . . . blushes easily . . . lighthearted . . . dislikes tumbling and girls? ? ? . . . serious moments . . . employed at the F. E. M. . . . aim-pharmacist. Science Club 2, Boys' Gym Club lg Dramatic Club 3, 43 Senior Hi-Y 45 Operetta 43 Soccer 3, 4g Gym Exhibition 4, Boys' Intramural Basketball 43 Assembly Program 4. Twenty-five LEE CARL SCHUCKER Schufk Schuck . . . a pleasing 5' 11" . . . possesses dimples . . . brown eyes . . . likes club period . . . proud of his Ford . . . dislikes trig. and hobbies . . . has a passion for food . . . mischievous . . . "cowboys" at times . . . undecided as to his future. Travel Club 1, 45 Science Club 2, 35 Baseball Varsity 3, 4g Track 43 Soccer 4. CATHERINE ANN SMITH Kitty Kitty . . . conscientious . . . tactful . . . interested in trig . . . quiet . . . likes skating and Buicks . . . easy-going . . . thorough worker . . . dislikes history and dentists . . . blue eyes . . . often has her purse iilled with goodies . . . aim- first class waitress. Home Economics lg Knitting Club 23 Dramatic Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4g Gowned Chorus 3, 45 Treble Singers 3, 4g Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 4, Candlelight Service 45 Gym Exhibition 1, 4g Assembly Program 1, 2, 33 Hallowe'en Social. BETTY BERNICE SNYDER Betty Betty . . . warm-hearted . . . likes semi-classical music, exotic food, and modern novels . . . witty . . . excellent organizer . . . dislikes cowboy music and mayonnaise . . . enviable scholastic record . . . Y-Teen leader . . . aim-industrial nurse. Travel Club lg Science Club 25 Press Club 4g Dramatic Club 33 Student Council 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4g Treble Singers 3g Mixed Chorus 23 Gym Exhibition 3, 49 Girls' Intramural Basketball 13 Assembly Program 2, 3, 45 Hallowe'en Social 43 Claw Staff 4. Twenty-six EDNA MAE SNYDER Ed Ed . . . wavy black hair . . . can do her trig . . . dislikes reciting and going to the dentist . . . often seen uptown . . . enjoys French class, sea food, and long fingernails . . . pleasant . . . helps in all class activities . . . aim-stenographer. Travel Club 2, 35 Home Economics Club lg Dramatic Club 4g Y-Teens 1, 2, 3g Treble Singers 1, 2, 45 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 4, Assembly Program 1, 2. KATHLEEN MARY SNYDER Kassy Kassy . . . scholarly . . . line alto voice . . . ambitious . . . specific . . . likes English . . . dependable . . . smart clothes . . . detests eggs fall kindsj . . . takes her part in an argu- ment . . . usually busy . . . dislikes math . . . never found without a Kleenex . . . aim-medical secretary. Library Club lg Press Club 2, 3, 49 National Honor Society 3, 4g Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4g Gowned Chorus 3, 49 Treble Singers 1, 2, 3, 4g Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 49 Candlelight 4, Girls' Trio 3, 4, Cheerleader 2, 35 Gym Exhibition 3, 4, Girls' Soccer lg Girls' Intramural Basket- ball lg Assembly Programs 1, 2g Hallowe'en Social 4, Senior Class Play 4, Librarian 3, 4g Class Treasurer 2, 3, 4, Claw Staff 45 Editor of Red and White 3, 43 junior Town Meeting 4. PATRICIA RUTH STROUSE Put Pat . . . laughing brown eyes . . . sweet . . . friend to everyone . . . cheerful . . . amiable . . . long brown hair . . . kind . . . likes French and roller skating . . . enjoys popular music . . . tall and slim . . . active in all class functions . . . dislikes hygiene and chicken . . . aim--lawyer's secretary. Travel Club 3g Girls' Gym Club 1, 25 Dramatic Club 43 Debat- ing Club 3, 43 Y-Teens 1, 2, 4g Drum Majorette 1, 25 Gym Exhibi- tion 1, 2, 3, 4, Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 43 Hallowe'en Social 45 Senior Class Play 45 Class Secretary 1, Claw Staff 4. Twenty-seven DONALD VAN Busxmx Bussy Bussy . . . shy Kirbyville lad . . . individualist . . . cheer- ful . . . sports fan . . . chemistry, favorite subject . . . drives his brother's blue Ford . . . dislikes school . . . enjoys ice skating . . . easy-going . . . aim-world traveler. Science Club 2g Boys' Gym Club 1, 45 Dramatic Club 52 Mixed Chorus 1, 29 Gym Exhibition 2, 3, 43 Boys' Intramural Basketball 43 Track 4. ROBERT DANIEL WANNER Bob Bob . . . tall, romantic baritone . . . humorous . . . talented actor . . . dependable . . . usually seen clowning with Bill and Hen . . . friendly and pleasant . . . likes ice cream, tennis, and English . . . aim-singer. Current Events Club lg Science Club 25 Dramatic Club 3, 4g Senior Hi-Y 4, Operetta 4g Gowned Chorus 3, 45 Boys' Glee Club 3, 43 Candlelight Service 4g Gym Exhibition 3, 4, Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 4g Ha1lowe'en Social 4g Senior Class Play 4. Twenty-eight fa 5 Q x... X H 7" ' .W , -M N H- VW X ' Lijfifl s Xb M55 First Row fleft to right 1: Carl Strausser, Warren Miller, Marie Burley, Arlan Helfner, Carl Hawkins, Shirley Hertzog, Lester Moyer, Lee Hill, Gene McKently, Samuel Madeira. Second Row: Shirley Stahler, Audrey Stufflet, Shirley Frazer, Gloria Schaeffer, Shirley Schlegel, Raymond O'Boyle, Norman Dettra, Joel Schaeffer, Robert Heater, Mr. Trefny. Third Row: Evelyn Zill- hardt, Catherine Weidner, Helen Himmelreich, Esther Moyer, Beatrice Delp, Grace Berg, Neil Boyer, Lee Folk, Myles Wagner. Fourth Row: Sophie Neuheimer, Shirley Stahler, Ruth Ann Schaeffer, Gerald Sholedice, Preston Schmeck, james Spencer, Leo Yenser, Earl Albrecht. Last Row: june Bechtel, Mary Alice Boyer, Shirley Bieber, Katherine Wanner. unior Class President ..... .. Carl Hawkins Vice President . . . . . Arlan Heffner Secretary .... . . Shirley Hertzog Treasurer .. .. Lester Moyer Thirty First Row fleft to rigbtj: Harvey Dutt, Richard Knoll, Marilyn Strouse, Donald Miller, Samuel Borrell, Geraldine Wahl, Phyllis Schlegl, Norman Miller, Carl Manviller. Second Row: Jacque Heckrnan, Robert Foose, Richard Kinrz, Stanley Moyer, Dorothy Miller, june Keller, Annabelle' Hess, Mrs. Bodolosky. Third Row: Harold Olinger, Donald Heffner, Chester Burgert, George Weida, William Merkel, Russell Hartman, Doris Keim, Marilyn Herring. Fourth Row: Richard Adams, Carl Schlegel, james Schaeffer, Charles' Schukraft, Leonard Schlegel, Harold Drumheller, Madeline Hinkel. Last Roux' Marilyn Schoedler, Mabel Hartz, Ruth Esterline, Adele Acker, Mary Wolfe, Doris Stump. Sophomore Class President ..... . . . Samuel Borrell Vice President .... .... D onald Miller Secretary ...., . . . Geraldine Wahl Treasurer . .. .. Phyllis Schlegel Thirty-one First Row K left to rigbtj: Anna Mae Gulinello, Nancy Miller, Nancy Knoll, john Adams, George Barrell, Alfred Dutt, Jeanne Luckenbill, Shirley Hilbert, Betty Merkel, Franklin Sholedice, Ralph Felix. Second Row: Mrs. DeBlasio, Erma Kniss, Clara Madeira, Eleanor Frazer, Dolores Becker, Allen Becker, Robert Knoll, Franklin Zettlemoyer, Russell Kline, Mr. Kieffer. Third Row: Oletta Lutz, Joan Brobst, john Nygaard, Lynn Angstadt, Benjamin Forney, Donald Folk, Earl Schaeffer, Bernard Dietrich, Robert Angstadt. Fourth Row: Irene Adner, Sara Weid- ner, Doris Zillhardt, Jeanette Serfass, Doris Sanders, Clara Kenderdine, Florence Wade. Anna Neuheimer, Mary Hinkle. Fifth Row: Donald Kuhn, Russell iHinkle, Donald' Reinhart, jay Burkett, Kenneth Koller, Harold Yerger, Leonard Rauenzahn, james Rissmiller. Last Row: Ronald Hamilton, Harvey Hoch, jay Schaeffer, William Kline, John Herring, Warren XVanner. Freshman Class President .... . . Alfred Dutt Vice President . . . . . George Barrell Secretary . .. Jeanne Luckenbill Treuxurer . . . . . . Shirley Hilbert Thirty-two Eighth Grade First Row K left to rightj: Margaret Rothermel, Gloria Strohm, Barry Dietrich, Bruce Diet- rich, Vice President, Clair Noll, President, Darlene Dellinger, Secretary, jerry Eggert, Treasurer, Lucille Homan, janet Keim. Second Row: Lillian Hottenstein, Verna Manviller, Sandra Frazer, Kathleen Heffner, Doris Strausser, Ruth Reinhart, janet Smith, jane Kemp, Mrs. Schaefer. Third Row: Jean Schaeffer, Glenn Phillips, Harold Einsig, Boyd Kunkel, Dale Wahl, Richard Rhoads, Donald Goodhart, jean Delp. Last Row: William Weidenhammer, john ,Rissmiller, Robert Steindl, Donald Henry, Ronald Hensinger, William Snyder, Bernard Demaree, Franklin Aulenbach, Robert Bachman. Seventh Grade First Row flefl to rigbtj: Catherine Schollenberger, Robert Weidner, Richard Heffner, Melva Brobst, Marilyn Dunkelberger, Vice President, Dennis Stoudt, President, Shirley Hilbert, Secretary, Dorothy Spencer, Treasurer, Carol Stufflet, Dolores Heffner, jean Yoder. Second Row: Dorothy Shultz, Grace Manviller, Barbara Keim, Kathryn Miller, Althea Fredericks, Dorothy Borrell, Beryl Kunkel, Geraldine Schaeffer, june Rissmiller, Shirley Noll, Miss Austra. Third Row: Braynard Rauenzahn, Leonard Hoffer, Henry Spayd, Dale Stuber, Martin Sweitzer, Roger Hamilton, Merrill Schaeffer, Paul Faust, Michael Orlando, Dennis Drey, William Clark. Last Row: Stanley W'erner, Charles Bechtel, Leroy Matthias, Franklin Adams, Robert Miller, Dale Hollenbach, Richard Bechtel, XVilliam Stahler, Glenn Hill, Thirty-three Left to Right: Mrs. Ethel Heffner, fourth grade, Mrs. Armour Fegley, second grade, Miss Marguerite Stahler, third grade: Miss Esther Schlegel, fifth gradeg Mrs. Murray Stoudt, sixth gradeg Miss Lillian Schlegel, first grade. Grade School Faculty LILLIAN SCHLEGEL-Kutztown State Teachers College, B.S., Columbia University, M.A., Pennsylvania State College. FRANCES S. FEGELY-Kutztown State Teachers College, B.S. MARGUERITE E. STAHLER-Kutztown State Teachers College, B.S. ETHEL R. HEFFNER-Kutztown State Teachers College, B.S., University of Pennsylvania, M.A. ESTHER M. SCHLEGEL-Kutztown State Teachers College, B.S., University of Pennsylvania, M.A. MAUDE W. STOUDT-Kutztown State Teachers College. Thirty-four Clubs x! 4 X . ', V', vggkx Seated: Bruce Becker, Patricia Strouse, Ronald Noll, Betty Snyder, June Kelchner, JoAnn Hartman, Henry DeTurck. Standing: Elwood Noll, Richard Kline, Woodward Henry, Kathleen Snyder, Elaine Hoch, Pearl Christman, janet Adams, Leon Rothermel, Margaret Hartz, Mrs. Schaefer. Claw Staff Since the yearbook's name, Leonian, had lost its significance because the school's sport teams are now referred to as Tigers rather than Lions, the staff decided to choose a name that was more appropriate. The Student Council aided by a faculty committee selected the new title which we are proud to display on our yearbook. Editor ......,... Associate Editor . Literary Editors . . Business Aianagers Activities Editors . Features Editors . . . . . . Sports Editors . . . Art Editors . . . Proof Readers . . . Adviser ...... . . Ronald Noll Betty Snyder . . . , June Kelchner, JoAnn Hartman . . . . . Henry DeTurck, Bruce Becker . . . . Pearl Christman, janet Adams . Patricia Strouse, Richard Kline . . . Leon Rothermel, Margaret Hartz . . . Woodward Henry, Elwood Noll . . . Elaine Hoch, Kathleen Snyder . . . . . . Mrs. Frederick Schaefer Thirty-six Seufed: Betty Snyder, Kathleen Snyder, Marie Burley, Pearl Christman. Standing: Bruce Becker, Richard Kline, Leon Rothermel, Ruth Ann Schaeffer, Henry DeTurck, Ronald Noll, Mr. Smith, Adviser. National Honor Society To be eligible for election to the Fleetwood Chapter of the National Honor Society one must possess the qualities of Character, Scholarship, Leadership, and Service. These qualities are represented by the letters C, S, L, and S, on the emblem and key of the Society which is represented by a flaming torch in a keystone. The keystone symbolizes the high ideals of this society. The flaming torch exemplifies its purpose to bear forward the light of truth, to lead others in the light, and to keep ever burning in our school a high ambition for the enduring values of life. Selection of members is made by a special faculty committee, which chooses five per cent of the junior class and ten per cent of the senior class. Members elected last year were Betty Snyder, Kathleen Snyder, and Ronald Noll. Seniors elected this year are Bruce Becker, Pearl Christman, Henry DeTurck, Richard Kline, and Leon Rothermel. junior members are Marie Burley and Ruth Ann Schaeffer. The organization is supervised by Mr. Matthew A. Smith. President ...... ..,. B ruce Becker Vice President . . . . . . Leon Rothermel Secretary .... ..... B etty Snyder Treasurer . . . . . Ruth Ann Schaeffer Thirty-seven The Student Council is organized to further and maintain high standards of citizenship within the student body. Each grade elects representatives to the council. Our principal, Mr. Matthew A. Smith, is the sponsor. Each year it is the duty of the Athletic Council to arrange the basketball schedules, to purchase costumes for the cheerleaders, and also to distribute the letters to successful sportsmen. The council is under the supervision of Miss Austra and Mr. Heckman. Thirty-eight First Rou' fleft to rigbij: Barry Dietrich, Betty Bieber, Treasurer, Betty Snyder, Vice President, Ronald Noll, President, Marie Burley, Secre- tary, Gloria Strohm. Sesoml Row: Melva Brobst, Harvey Dutt, Richard Knoll, john Adams, Marilyn Strouse, Warren Miller, Richard Heffner, Carl Strausser, Mr. Smith. Student Council Athletic Council First Row fleft lo rightj: Ruth Ann Schaeffer, Dolores Hammes, Betty Merkel. Second Row: Miss Austra, Lee Hill, Carl Herman, Norman Miller, Mr. Heckman. I First Row: Miss Austra. Second Row fleft to rightj: Janet Adams, Betty Snyder. Third Row: Marie Burley, Shirley Hertzog, Pearl Christman, Kathleen Snyder. Fourth Row: Marilyn Schoedler, Clara Madeira, Jean Stahler, Esther Moyer, Betty Sanders, Audrey Stuiilet, Elaine Hoch. Fifth Row: Ruth Ann Schaeffer, June Kelchner, Nancy Knoll, Gloria Schaeffer, Shirley Stahler, Barbara Dreibelbis, Betty Bieber, Ruth Esterline. Sixth Row: Adele Acker, Ella Morris, Jeanne Luckenbill, Jeanette Serfass, Sarah Weidner, Shirley Lutz, Patricia Strouse. Seventh Row: Catherine Ann Smith, Doris Keim, Oletta Lutz, Shirley Hilbert, Betty Merkel, Eleanor Frazer, Doris Sanders, Phyllis Schlegel. Y-Teens After undergoing a nation-wide change, the former Girl Reserve organization is now known as Y-Teens. The new club name has been derived from the Y.W.C.A. of which it is a sub-division and from the teen-age girls of which it is composed. The girls are eligible to join the group in their freshman year after undergoing an initiation determined by the cabinet. PURPOSE OF THE Y-TEENS "To build a fellowship of women and girls devoted to the task of realizing in our common life those ideals of personal and social living to which we are com- mitted by our faith as Christians. "In this endeavor we seek to understand jesus, to share His love for all people, and to grow in the knowledge and love of God." President ......... .. Betty Snyder Vice President . . . .... Janet Adams Secretary .... . . Pearl Christman Treasurer .... . . . Kathleen Snyder Song Leader . . . .... Ruth Esterline Pianist ..... . . Marilyn Schoedler Reporters .. ...... Marie Burley Ruth Ann Schaeffer Program Chairman .... Shirley Hertzog Social Chairman ..... ........ D olores Hammes Adviser .....,. .......... M iss A. Dolores Austra Thirty-nine First Row: Mr. Kieffer. Second Row fleft to rightj: Bruce Becker, William Burns. Third Row: Ronald Noll, Carl Hawkins, Leon Rothermel. Fourth Row: Richard Hinkel, Ernest Sheetz, William Knoll, Robert Wanner. Fifth Row: Norman Dettra, Elwood Noll, Lester Moyer, Richard Knoll, Lee Hill. Last Row: Raymond O'Boyle, Bruce Leibelsperger, Carl Herman, Stanley Moyer, Samuel Madeira. Senior Hi -Y After a lapse of four years, the Hi-Y club has been reorganized through the efforts of Mr. Kieffer. The group is under the jurisdiction of the Y.M.C.A. and keeps in close contact with the "Y" through council meetings to which representa- ties are sent. The club pledged one hundred dollars to the world Youth Fund and sponsored a drive to raise money to send a heifer to Europe. jointly with the Y-Teens, dances are sponsored after basketball games. PURPOSE OF HI-Y "To create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character." President .......,.. . . . William Burns Vive President . . . . . . Bruce Becker Secretary . . . . . . Leon Rothermel Treasurer .. .. Carl Hawkins Chaplain . . . . . . Ronald Noll Forty Junior Hi-Y is an organization for the boys of junior high school age. The principles of the club are formulated by the Y.M.C.A. Membership affords social, recreational, and character-building advantages. Mr. Trefny directs the group. The librarians have been both efficient and faithful in their service to the student body. Throughout the year it was their duty to take complete charge of the library on assigned days. Their work consisted of distributing books, compiling circulation statistics, and dispensing overdue notices. Forty-one First Row fleft lo rightj: Henry Spayd, William Weidenhanmmer, Chaplain, Allen Becker, Vice Presi- dent, Bruce Dietrich, President, Ken- neth Koller, Secretary, Robert Knoll, Bernard Demaree, james Rissmiller. Second Row: Jerry Eggert, Dale Stuber, Martin Sweitzer, Roger Hamil- lon, Russell Kline. Bernard Dietrich, Robert W'eidner. Third Row: Robert Bachman, Franklin Adams, Robert Miller, Harold Einsig, Richard Bech- tel, Michael Orlando, Mr. Trefny. Fourth Row: Donald Reinhart, Ralph Felix, Franklin Zettlemoyer, George Barrell, Boyd Kunkel. Fifth Roux' john Rissmiller, Leonard Rauenzahn, Wil- liam Stahler. Last Row: Dennis Drey. jf. Hi-Y Librarians Lefi Io Right: Audrey Stufflet, janet Adams, Pearl Christman, Kathleen Snyder, JoAnn Hartman, Dolores Hammes, Barbara Dreibelbis, Bruce Becker, Mrs. Schaefer, adviser, june Kelchner. This year's question for debate was: Resolved: That the federal government should provide a system of complete medical care available to all citizens at public expense. Each team's discussion was divided into three parts: introduction, practicability, and justifiability. The teams debated the question in the form of a panel discussion which was followed by an open forum at Kutz- town, Perry, and Fleetwood High Schools. The school newspaper, The Red and White, is published by the carefully selected students who comprise Press Club. For the sec- ond straight year the members have managed, through blood, sweat, and tears, to have a printed paper. The expert advisership of Mrs. Bodolosky and the capable leadership of Kathleen Snyder have resulted in staff-written sports articles, features, and editorials which have received high praise. Forty-two Sealed: Patricia Strouse, negative, Mrs. Bodolosky, adviser, Marie Burley, neative, Norman Dettra, affirmative. Stnmling: Ronald Noll, affirmative, Audrey Stufilet, alternate, Dolores Hammes, negative, Shirley Hertzog, affirmative, Ella Morris, alternate. Debating Press Club Firxl Row fleft to rigbtj: Leon Roth- ermel, Sports Editor, Ronald Noll, Business Editor, Dolores Hammes, Kathleen Snyder, Editor-in-Chief, Mrs. Bodolosky, Norman Dettra, Associate Editor, June Kelchner, Feature Editor, Henry DeTurck. Second Rauf: Robert Hamilton, Margaret Hartz, Marie Bur- ley, Armed Forces Editor, Shirley Hertzog, Humor Editor, Audrey Stuf- flet, Betty Snyder, Treasurer. Last Row: Adele Acker, Marilyn Schoedler, Phyllis Schlegel, Harold Olinger, Earl Schaeffer, Pearl Christman, Circulation Manager. Firsl Row fleft to rightj: Mrs. Schaefer, Grace Berg, Shirley Frazer, janet Adams, Vice President, JoAnn Hartman, President, Gloria Schaeffer, Secretary-Treasurer, Dorothy Spencer, Betty Sanders. Second Row: Grace Manviller, Jeanette Serfass, Eleanor Frazer, Marilyn Dunkelberger. Third Roux' Esther Moyer, Jean Stahler, Shir- ley Stahler. Las! Row: William Kline, jay SchaeH'er, Russell Hinkel. Library Club Dramatic Club First Rau' fleft to rigbtj: William Knoll, Vice President, Patricia Strouse, President, Elaine Hoch, Secretary- Treasurer. Second Roux' Leonard Hof- fer, Robert Wanner, Joyce Kreidler, Catherine Anne Smith, Ella Morris, Ernest Sheetz. Third Roux' Carl Straus- ser, Shirley Lutz, Edna Mae Snyder, Shirley Noll, Darlene Dellinger, Janet Smith, Mrs. DeBlasio. Last Row: Doris Sanders, Erma Kniss, Nancy Miller, Shirley Hilbert, Oletta Lutz, jean Yoder. In November the Library Club featured Tag Day in order to secure money to enroll the school as a member of the Book of the Month Club. Book contests in the junior and senior high schools were sponsored during Book Week. Mrs. Schaefer directs the ac- tivities of the club. The purpose of Dramatic Club is not to make actors of the members but rather to encourage everyone in the improvement of his self-expression. The club offers the opportunity to develop poise, self-confidence, and appreciative values. Plays, readings, and skits were presented to the assembly upon several occasions. The organi- zation is supervised by Mrs. DeBlasio. F orty-three During its weekly meeting the Travel Club studies distant places, peruses travel magazines, solves geographical puzzles, and listens to illustrated lectures. Pictures collected while traveling in America and Europe by the adviser, Mr. Knoll, are projected on the screen and are described in detail. Throughout the school year the club discusses present-day prob- lems in the state, the nation, and the world. It is the purpose of the club to instruct the members concerning the ever-changing political and governmental scene. Mr. Trefny is the adviser. l Forty-four First Row I left to right 2: Mr. Knoll, Kathleen Heffner, Sarah Weidner, Franklin Adams, Treasurer, Herbert Dutt, President, Frederick Johnston, Vice President, Donald Goodhart, james Rissmiller. Second Row: Anna- belle Hess, Mary Alice Boyer, Beatrice Delp, Dale Hollenbach, Richard Rhoads, Lillian Hottenstein, Doris Strausser, Sandra Frazer. Third Row: Dorothy Schultz, Clara Kendercline, Mary Hinkle, Robert Miller, Donald Henry, Geraldine Schaeffer, Richard Bechtel, George Barrell. Fourth Row: Shirley Bieber, Donald Rcinhart, Rob- ert Bachman, jay Schaeffer, Richard Miller, Leroy Matthias, Franklin Sholedice. Last Row: John Rissmiller, Braynard Rauenzahn, Robert Heater, Lee Schucker. Margie Fox, Secretary, was absent when the picture was taken. Travel Club Current Events Club First Row fleft to rightj: Lester Moyer, Secretary, Jacque Heckman, Stanley Moyer, Vice President, Leo Yenser, President, Harold Drumheller, Earl Albrecht, Treasurer. Second Row: Carl Schlegel, Gene McKently, Ches- ter Burgert, Leonard Schlegel, William Merkel, Warren Wanner, Mr. Trefny. Third Row: Harold Yerger, Robert Angstadt, Lynn Angstadt. Sealed Uefl lo rigbij: Russell Kline, Neil Boyer, james Spencer, President, Peter Morris, Vice President, Richard Rothermel, Secretary, Myles Wagner. Slumling: Joel Schaeffer, Bruce Becker, Miles Becker, Charles Schukraft, Mr. Wentzel. Science Club Arts and Crafts Club Firsl Row flejt to riglolj: Mr. D'Amelio, Treasurer, dent, was F r a n k l i n Zettlemoyer, Elwood Noll, Vice Presi- absent when the picture was taken, Lucille Homan, President, janet Keim, Secretary, Robert Knoll. Serum! Roux' Robert Weidner, Dennis Stoudt, Bernard Demaree, Harold Ein- sig, Robert Steindl, Paul Faust. Third Roux' john Herring, Donald Heffner, Benjamin Forney, john Nygaard, Franklin Aulenbach, Dale Stuber. Fourib Roux' Russell Hartman, Donald Miller, William Snyder, Leonard Rau- enzahn, Bo yd Kunkel, Preston Schmeck. Last Roux' Donald Kuhn, Ralph Felix, Carl Manviller. Research is the keynote of the activities of the Science Club. Plastics, rubber, pyrotechnics, and electroplating are some of the fields which members investigate. The organization is made cogniz- ant of the importance of science in every Clay life by its adviser, Mr. Wentzel. The Arts and Crafts Club was introduced for the purpose of appreciating and enjoying art through participation. Included in the program was a photography contest which received many favorable comments. Mr. D'Amelio is the instructor of the group. Forty-Eve The purpose of this club is to instruct the members in methods of safety and accident prevention. Their efforts are directed towards the improvement of conditions in the home, school, and com- munity. The group is under Mr. Kieffer's supervision. To teach the fundamentals of homemaking is the purpose of this organization to which girls of the junior and senior high school are eligible. Mrs. Angstadt's enthusiastic guidance has in- spired a worth-while program. F orty-six First Row fleft to rigbtj: john Adams, Ronald Hamilton, Dorothy Miller, Vice President, Bruce Leibel- sperger, President, Geraldine Wahl, Secretary-Treasurer, Mr. Kieffer, jerry Eggert. Second Row: Harvey Hoch, Harold Schaeffer, Barry Dietrich, Roger Hamilton, Glenn Phillips. Third Row: Jean Delp, Marilyn Strouse, Doris Stump, Verna Manviller. Last Row: Richard Adams, Richard Heff- ner, XVilliam Stahler, Ronald Hen- singer. Safety Club Home Economics Club First Row fleft to rightj: Mary Wolfe, Catherine Shollenberger, Ruth Esterline, Vice President, june Barlet, Secretary, Sophie Neuheimer, Pres- ident, Josephine Cronrath, Treasurer, Mrs. Angstadt, Madeline Hinkel. Ser- ond Roux' Evelyn Zillhart, Doris Zill- hart, june Keller, Anna Neuheimer Florence Wade, Kathryn Wanner. Third Row: Barbara Keim, Dolores I-Ieffner, jane Kemp, Althea Fredericks, june Rissmiller, Shirley Schlegel, Beryl Kunkel. Last Row: Mabel Hartz, Irene Adner, Carol Stufflet, Helen Himmelreich, june Bechtel, Catherine Weidner. First Rou' fleft lo rightj: Anna Hoffer, President, Barbara Dreibelbis, Vice President, Marilyn Herring, Sec- retary-Treasurer, Betty Bieber, Cap- tain. Second Roux' Margaret Rother- mel, Kathryn Miller, Clara Madeira, Ruth Reinhart, joan Brobst, Melva Brobst, Shirley Hilbert, Gloria Strohm. Third Roux' Dorothy Borrell, Betty Merkel, Dolores Becker, Miss Austra, Jeanne Luckenbill, jean Schaeffer, Doris Keim. Girls' G m Club Boys' Gym Club First Row fleft to rightj: Michael Orlando, Carl Hawkins, Alfred Dutt, Ray Burgert, Treasurer, Norman Miller, Barry Dietrich, Allen Becker. Serond Roux' Richard Kintz, Harvey Dutt, Richard Hinkel, Samuel Madeira, Warren Miller, Richard Knoll, Carl Herman, Secretary. Third Row: Samuel Borrell, William Burns, President, Gerald Sholedice, Arlan Heffner, Ray- mond O'Boyle, jack Brumbach, Don- ald Van Buskirk, Mr. Heckman. Under the supervision of Miss Austra the members of this club are given an apportunity to improve their athletic abilities. They are instructed in dancing, tumbling, and organized games. The talents of the girls are displayed in the annual Gym Exhibition. The Boys' Gym Club is capably directed by Mr. Heckman. Mem- bers are chosen for their athletic ability. They are taught indoor and outdoor games, fundamentals of tumbling, marching, and cal- esthenics. It is with the help of this group that the annual Gym Exhibition is always judged a success. Forty-seven Y EYQW 4 e P f W X 5 Q' uv ' Q -U W " P Kg fl? - 5 bfglfaifg 'ff I . 'I :lf ff' w wf ' Z , iii 1 l g Y 'T A ff f Af X2 A04 ' --f 'X 'V f 4 X, 4 jf XI f If -x 1. .fx Q' If X I S i - Y?-2 , mm x 009 The Gowned Chorus, a very select group of mixed voices, is an organization characterized by its bright red gowns. Under the able direction of Mr. Sandt, the members have sung at a number of musical festivals in the county and have participated in many community events. Ronald Noll is the accompanist. The band is a popular musical organization of Fleetwood High School. At present it is composed almost entirely of boys and girls from the junior high school and elementary grades and has greatly improved in performance during the past year. The band provides excellent entertainment in the school's assembly programs and participates in the town's parades. Rehearsals are held twice a week under the direction of Mr. Sandt. Fifty First Row fleft to rigbtj: Barbara Dreibelbis, June Kelchner, Janet Adams. Second Row: Ruth Esterline, Joyce Kreidler, Kathleen Snyder. Third Row: Mr. Sandt, Marie Burley, Au- drey Stufllet, Catherine Ann Smith, Ella Morris, Ronald Noll. Fourth Row: Harold Olinger, Ray Burgert, Frederick Johnston, George Weida, Harold Schaeffer. Fifth Row: Charles Schukraft, Richard Kline, Robert Wanner, Woodward Henry, William Burns. Gowned Chorus Band First Row fleft to rigbtj: Carol Stufliet, Nancy Steindl, Anna Mae Gulinello, Merrill Schaeffer, William Weidenhammer, Jay Burkert, Glenn Hill, Martin Sweitzer, Donald Folk, William Clark, Carol Dawn Moyer. Second Row: Mr. Sandt, Marilyn Schoedler, XValter Christ, Robert Foose, Melvin Shomper, Nancy Knoll, Richard Kline, Woodward Henry, Doris Keim, Audrey StufHet. Third Row: Shirley Hertzog, Ruth Ann Schaeffer, Lee Folk, Henry Spayd, Lee Hill, Marilyn Herring. Last Row: Dennis Drey, Bruce Dietrich, George Weida, Allen Stump, Kenneth Koller, Dale Wahl, Clair Noll. Firxl Rou' flefl lo rigbtj: Gloria Strohm, Pearl Christman, june Kelch- ner, Barbara Dreibelbis, Ruth Ester- line, Audrey Stulilet, Margaret Rother- mel, Madeline Hinkle. Second Row: Katherine Wanner, Annabelle Hess, Doris Keim, Esther Moyer, Dolores Hammes, Kathleen Snyder, jean Schaeffer, Geraldine Wahl. Third Roux' Marilyn Schoedler, Joyce Kreid- ler, Marie Burley, janet Adams, Ella Morris, Catherine Ann Smith, Phyllis Schlegel. Last Roux' Richard Kline, accompanist, Mr. Santlt, Director. Treble Singers Boys' Glee Club First Rau' fleft lo rigblj: Ray Bur- gert, Richard Kline, Ronald Noll, George Weida, Norman Dettra, Robert XVanner. Seroml Roux' Harold Schaef- fer, Frederick Johnston, Harold Oling- er, Wfoodward Henry, Charles Schuk- raft, William Burns, Mr. Sandt, Direc- tor. This group, formerly the Girls' Glee Club, has now acquired the unique name of Treble Singers. Girls from ninth to twelfth grades who are interested in singing three-part music are eligible to become members. The boys of Fleetwood High School are given an opportunity to reveal their vocal talents through participation in the Boys' Glee Club. Their appearances in numerous functions in the school and community have strengthened the reputation of the group as an outstanding musical organization. Fifty-one PCI C112 Marianne, the annual operetta, was presented by the music department on De- cember 3, 1947. Mr. Sandt's proficient directorship, Mr. D'Amelio's striking settings, Miss Austra's professional coaching of the dance interludes, and Ronald Noll's brilliant accompaniment combined to make the occasion a highlight in the school's theatrical history. Marianne Uune Kelchnerj, heiress of the Golonda Emerald Mines in Alguara, a small South American country, is preparing for her ,twenty-first birthday when she is to come into possession of her property. Marianne and her friend Mabel QAudrey Stufiletj, an American girl who is visiting her, are surprised by the arrival of a group of American engineers in the employ of the Alguaran government in a dam-building project. The engineers are headed by Al Carter fRobert Wannerj who is immediately attracted to Marianne. His assistant, Johnny O'Shea QRichard Kline, is delighted to meet Mabel, an old college friend once again. Ramon de Trava Qvlfilliam Burnsj an ofiicial from the bank which holds Marianne's property in trust arrives to turn it over to her on her birthday. The fortune attracts him as much as her charm attracts Al Carter and he resolves to break up her friendship with the American and marry her himself. Enlisting the aid of Marianne's butler, Marco QHarold Schaefferj a released jailbird, he produces forged papers which make it appear that Al Carter has been bribed by a competitor of Marianne's mines to construct the dams so that they will Hood her mines and ruin her. This plot fails, however, when Johnny O'Shea and Mabel discover evidence that the documents are forged. Marianne and Al are reconciled and everything ends happily. Other members of the cast were Senor del Monsara fNorman Dettraj and a policeman QArlan Heffnerj. An Alguaran native chorus provided a colorful back- ground for the production. First Row Uefl to rigbtj: Mr. D'Ameli0, Mrs. Schaeffer, Kathryn Wanner, Phyllis Schlegel, Janet Adams, William Burns, Harold Schaeffer, Norman Dettra, Robert Wanner, June Kelchner, Audrey Stufliet, Richard Kline, Jean Stahler, Barbara Dreibelbis. Second Row: Marilyn Herring, Kathleen Snyder, Betty Snyder, Edna Mae Snyder, Pearl Christman, Dolores Hammes, XVilliam Knoll, Doris Keim, Ruth Esterline, Ray Burgert, Marilyn Schoedler, Mr. Sandt, Ronald Noll. Last Row: Arlan Heffner, Joyce Kreidler, Geraldine Wahl, Frederick Johnston, James Spencer, Ruth Ann Schaeffer, Margaret Hartz, Shirley Hertzog, Harold Olinger, Ernest Sheetz, Ella Morris, Annabelle Hess, Marie Burley, Charles Schukraft, George Weida. William Burns, Richard Kline, Audrey Stuliiet, Marie Burley, Ernest Sheetz. Robert Wanner, June Kelchner, Arlan Heffner, William Burns, Norman Dettra, Harold Schaeffer, James Spencer, Audrey Stulilet, Richard Kline. Esther Moyer, Ella Morris, William Knoll, Dolores Hammes, Marilyn Herring, Pearl Christman, Geraldine Wahl, June Kelchner, Robert Wanner, Frederick Johnston, Harold Schaeffer, Edna Mae Snyder, Kathryn W'anner, Richard Kline, Audrey Studlet, Marie Burley, James Spencer, Phyllis Schlegel, Kathleen Snyder, Barbara Dreibelbis, Jean Stahler, Norman Dettra, Joyce Kreidler, Harold Olinger, Marilyn Schoedler, Doris Keim, George Weida, Charles Schukraft, Ruth Esterline. Fifty-three Candle Light Service Soft candelight issued from tall red tapers, while fragrant evergreens formed the background for the inspiring Christmas Candlelight Service held on Thursday, December 19, in the Emmanuel Evangelical United Brethren Church. Mrs. Russel Royer and Ronald Noll played effective organ-piano accompani- ments throughout the program. The chorus in the traditional red gowns entered and took their places carrying lighted candles and singing Adeste Fideles. Mr. Smith, our principal, read the Christmas Story from the Scriptures after which the assemblage sang It Came Upon the Midnight Clear. The choir offered their interpretation of While Shepherds Watclaed Their Flocks and Deck the Halls. An artistic solo-trio arrangement of Are .Maria with violin accompaniment by Mrs. Joseph D'Amelio was the choir's next contribution. joyous carols preceded the offering during which time a trio sang the Lord's Prayer. The program reached a climax when Mr. Sandt, the director, presented june Kelchner, who was chosen Honor Soloist, in a rendition of Holy Night with choral accompaniment. While the audience and choir sang Silent Night the congregation lighted their candles. To an audience whose eyes sparkled in the glow of candlelight and whose hearts had been lighted by the spirit of Christmas, the choir sang Good Night and Christmas Prayer. Reluctant to break the spell of so lovely a service, the assembled guests hesitated to leave after the last echoes of Harle the Herald Angels Sing, the recessional hymn, faded on the night. To them the words of Tiny Tim, "God bless us everyone," held a new significance. F ifty-four 5, Q T., s wg? 3 x X e XX Ei 4..,.Q4 I ff, 77 , f X A kv 51531 ,Nl X 'QQ fl X 'ii 'Vx N A w ', 1 Qx ,4 Ms , X xx i"fsj1'.4'lnUf'1 Nj ,. J -Y! f W ,Z4 5fj5fj"' X. M : A X in!! 7, VL f gvfl Fifty-six Ronald Noll, L e o n Rothermel, Kathleen Sny- der, Dolores Hanimes. Sealed: Kathleen Sny- der, Dolores Hammes, Robert Hamilton. Sland- ing: Pearl Christman, Margaret Hartz, Robert Wzlnner, Ella Morris, Ronald Noll, Leon Roth- ermel, Patricia Strouse. Herbert Dutt, Betty Jane Bic-ber, joAnn Hart- man, Leon Rothermel, june Kelchner, Dolores llammes, Senior Class Play Seated flefl to rightj: June Kelchner, Ronald Noll, Patsy Strouse, Leon Rothermel, Dolores Hammes, Robert Wanner, Ella Morris, Robert Hamilton. Second Row: Pearl Christman, Mar- garet Hartz, Kathleen Snyder, JoAnn Hartman, Betty Bieber, Herbert Dutt, Mrs. Bodolosky. Last Row: Richard Kline, Josephine Cronrath, Betty Sanders, Barbara Dreibelbis, June Barlet, Elaine Hoch, Shirley Lutz, Catherine Ann Smith, Betty Snyder, Mr. D'Amelio, Elwood Noll, Bruce Becker, Richard Hinkle. A Date With Judy, was presented to a record crowd on March 13 1947 under the able direction of Mrs. Bodolosky. Judy QDolores Hammesj and her friend, Barbara Winsocket QJoAnn Hart- manj are determined to defeat Tootsie Whiteman in soliciting contributions to the Community Relief Fund so that Judy will be crowned Queen at the school dance. Soliciting is too slow for them, consequently, using their parents' names, they enter a number of contests, as a means of raising some quick money. The results are disastrous for instead of money, Judy's mother fPatricia Strousej wins twenty- four bottles of "Glint-O" "The Hair Dye for Lively Ladies." Judy's father QRonald Nollj wins honorable mention in a nation-wide contest for the most "kissable lips." But Judy is not one to give up easily. She tries her literary talents and concocts a "true confession" story entitled "I am a Bigamistf' Unfortunately, the script be- comes confused with Mrs. Foster's speech to the P.T.A. and when she is unable to give the talk herself because of illness, Mrs. Shultzhammer fElla Morrisj reads it for her. Judy, and Mitzi Hoffman fKathleen Snyderj have been trying to impress a theatrical producer and friend of Mr. Foster with their acting ability in order to procure roles in his next play. The girls plan to pledge their first week's salary to the Community Relief. They enact a scene from the high school spring play for the astonished Mr. Martindale QRobert Hamiltonj. Mrs. Schultzhammer sweeps in waving the "confession manuscript" and demanding that Mrs. Foster resign from the P.T.A. To add insult to injury, Oogie Pringle QRobert Wannerj tells Judy that he's tired of waiting for her to make up her mind and has accepted Tootsie W'hitman's invitation to the dance. The last act takes place the night of the big dance. Judy is heartbroken not only because Tootsie has won and is to be the Queen of the dance but also because she believes she had lost Oogie to Tootsie as well. Randolph fLeon Rothermelj, Judy's precocious brother tells her that anyone who waits for a Van Johnson escort de- serves the treatment she's receiving. Life has reached tragic proportions for Judy but before the evening is over she almost makes a new conquest of Rexford O'Connor QHerbert Duttj a new boy in town, becomes involved in a near elopement, and finally, in a last minute mad rush, goes to the dance with Oogie and is crowned Queen because Tootsie Whiteman has hives! Additional characters were: Hannah Uune Kelchnerj, a belligerent cookg Mrs. Hotchkiss QPearl Christmanj, the washerwomang her snub-nosed daughter Eloise fMargaret Hartzj who elocutesg and Susie QBetty Bieberj Rex's kid sister. Fifty-seven Fifty-eight Firsl Rau' fleft lo rigbtj: Betty Bie- ber, Bruce Leibelsperger, Betty Sand- ers, Ray Burgert. Seroml Roux' Cath- erine Ann Smith, Richard Hinkle, janet Adams, Williziltt Burns, Elaine Hoch, Ronald Noll, Shirley Lutz, Richard Rothermel. Last Roux' Bar- bara Dreihelbis, Carl Herman, Kath- leen Snyder, Frederick Johnston. ,lo- Ann Hartman, Herbert Dutt, Pearl Christman, Robert Waniter, Patricia Strouse, Richard Kline, june Kelchner, Ernest Shcetz. In Cirfle from Lefi Io Right: Pa- tricia Strouse, Catherine Ann Smith, Pearl Christman, janet Adams, Kath- leen Snyder, Betty Sanders, Barbara Dreibelbis, Betty Bieber. Kneeling: Minuet, janet Adams and Richard Rothermel. Standing: Polka, Robert Wanner and Dolores Hammesg Foxtrot, William Burns and june Kelchnerg Waltz and Rhumba, Rich- ard Kline and Audrey Stuflletg Rhum- ba, Marie Burley and Frnest Sheetzg Foxtrot, Shirley Hertzog and james Spencer: jitterbug, Flla Morris and Williant Knoll. First Row fleft to rightj: Mr. Heckman, Samuel Madeira, Arlan Heffner, Richard Rother- mel, Marie Burley, Ernest Sheetz, Audrey Stufllet, Richard Kline, Shirley Hertzog, james Spencer, June Kelchner, William Burns, Dolores Hammes, Robert Wanner, Ella Morris, William Knoll, Miss Austra. Serond Row: Janet Adams, Richard Hinkel, JoAnn Hartman, Beryl Kunkel, Doris Keim, Ruth Reinhart, Margaret Rothermel, Jean Schaeffer, Barbara Keim, Verna Manviller, Oletta Lutz, Shirley Hilbert, Ruth Ann Schaeffer, Elaine Hoch, Shirley Lutz, Betty Bieber. Third Row: Catherine Ann Smith, Herbert Dutt, Carl Herman, Marilyn Schoedler, Anna Hoffer, Gloria Strohm, Lucille Homan, Dolores Becker, Jeanne Luckenbill, Betty Merkel, Dolores Heffner, Joan Brobst, Robert Weidner, Dennis Stoudt, William Clark, William Stahler, William Weidenhammer, Barbara Dreibelbis. Fourth Row: Pearl Christman, Bruce Leibelsperger, Peter Morris, Warren Miller, jack Brumbach, Frederick Johnston, Clara Madeira, Nancy Knoll, Janet Keim, Dorothy Barrell, Betty Sanders. Fifth Row: Patricia Strouse, Donald Goodhart, Dale Wahl Bruce Dietrich, Franklin Adams, Henry Spayd, Merrill Schaeffer, Richard Bechtel, Roger Hamil- ton, Dennis Drey, Kathleen Snyder. Las! Row: Ronald Noll, Raymond O'Boyle, Samuel Barrell James Rissmiller, Glenn Hill, Harvey Dutt, Ray Burgert, Glenn Phillips, Melvin Shomper, Le- Roy Mathias, Dale Stuber, Martin Sweitzer, Dale Hollenbach, Allan Becker, Alfred Dutt, Michael Orlando, Richard Heffner. s 9 ymnastic Exhibition The fifteenth annual gymnastic exhibition was presented on March 20 and 21 in the high school gymnasium under the supervision of Miss Austra and Mr. Heck- man. The gym was lavishly decorated with atom bombs and bomb explosions in collaboration with the theme, The Atomic Age. After the program opened with Modern Twist Marching by a group of selected senior boys and girls, calesthenics were presented by the seventh grade boys. Lighted flashlights in the darkened atmosphere put "Atomic Lights" over with a startling effect. Four boys executed a comedy act, "Atomic Research," which was succeeded by "Rotary Atoms," tumbling, performed by a number of girls. "Dance Research," a study of ancient and modern "hops" was followed by boys' tumbling and spring- board. The finale featured a group of eight senior girls, dressed in blue gowns, who performed a dance called "Rhapsody in Blue." At the end of their routine they caught the huge atom bomb which had been extended from the ceiling. Fifty-nine Raw Burgert Richard Kline, Robert Wanner, William Knoll, Mr. Knoll, director: Leon Rothermel, Joyce Kreidler Henry Donald VanBuskirk. DeTurck, Dolores Hammes, Ray Burgert Hallowe'en Social A colossal variety show was the main feature of the annual senior Hallowe'en Social on November 1, 1946. The professional-appearing male octet set the tempo for the night with their interpretation of In Lore In Vain. A hilarious play, TlJere's One Born Every Minute, portrayed Ernest Sheetz as the supposedly expectant father and Pearl Christman, JoAnn Hartman, Patricia Strouse, Betty Snyder, and Joyce Kreidler as nurses. Two fs and a K Uune Kelchner, janet Adams, and Kathleen Snyderj were enthusiastic- ally applauded after singing To Earls His Own and Prisoner of Love in their own in- imitable style. Lore and Nervousness, a negro dialogue, spotlighted Leon Rothermel and Ray Burgert arguing about the art of love. Dolores Hammes tapped a snappy Melody in F routine. It's Colossal, a skit dealing with a long-awaited proposal which ends tragically, featured Kathleen Snyder, Janet Adams, and Robert Wlanner. Richard Kline and Ronald Noll thrilled the audience with their two-piano arrangement of Night and Day and jealousy. Artistic Development starred June Kelchner as the petite wife who wants to reform criminals, Ronald Noll as her provoked husband, and Henry DeTurck as the man who changed her mind. Joyce Kreidler tapped a smart version of I W'alleeal In. The last playlet, Will You Marry Me, concerned the love affair of William Knoll who proposes to his would-be love, Dolores Hammes, only to find that she is already married. The finale and climax of the show was a hilarious applause-provoking dance number of the Atom Bombers, an aggregation of delicious de lovelies second in accomplishment only to the Rockettes. The A.B.'s, including Robert Vllanner, Richard Kline, Williani Knoll, Ray Burgert, and Donald VanBuskirk, received countless curtain calls. Sixty Commencement Fair Are the Meadows, the title of our Commencement pageant, is an account of the Pennsylvania Dutch, a group of sturdy immigrants who gave America its heart. To present a kindly and yet an accurate interpretation of these people who have meant so much to our country is the purpose of this dramatization. The Voice of the Pennsylvania Germans is the narrator throughout. The first episode, permeated with the spirit of William Penn, is concerned with the coming of the Germans to Pennsylvania. In a school scene, in which Christopher Dock, the master of Skippack School presides, his class retells the coming of these thrifty farmers while a spotlight reveals tableaus of the Mennonites, Dunkers, Lutherans and Reformeds, Schwenkfelders, and Moravians. Important men of Dutch ancestry are shown in murals at the end of the historical part. Market Day, typical of springtime in the Dutch country, is the theme of Epi- sode II. Mr. Cramer is selling potato chips, the Umberhauers have a vegetable stall, Mr. Bagenstose is the butter, egg, and chicken man and Mrs. Goodman sells flowers. Against this background the customers move- some to buy, others to gossip, and still others just to look. An organ grinder ambles through the market aisle playing Lauterbacla as the episode ends. Summertime in this land of peace and plenty is one of contentment and recrea- tion. A Sunday School picnic is the feature of the summer episode. The Rebers and Christmans have come with their children to attend the "salibration" to which they have looked forward so long. A German band marches through the grove playing and escorting the superintendent and the performers. A male quartette sings johnny Schmoker and the program is almost ruined when a bee "sticks" Lillie Emmalina Hiester. A kindly country doctor comes to the little girl's rescue with medical aid and a peppermint stick and the day is saved. Autumn in this happy land is an activity-filled season. When the hills are afire with scarlet and the scent of burning leaves is everywhere, harvesting, sales, apple- butter boiling, and quilting are at their height. An auction and an Amish wedding are enacted in Episode IV. The main action centers about a quilting party in the home of Sally Anne Stolzfus. Sally Anne is excited because she is going to marry Reuben Byler on Thanksgiving day. The second part of the episode occurs after the wedding. The guests are assembled and there is much merriment. Reuben sings Du, Du Leigst Mir lm Herzen, Sally Anne shows him her "haussteier" Qdowryj, and the jovial guests finally toss Reuben over the fence indicating that he is now truly married. The Pennsylvania Dutch have always known how to keep Christmas. Today, Bethlehem is known as Pennsylvania's Christmas City. Long years ago in 1741, Count von Zinzendorf with his daughter, Benigna, reached the Lehigh River settle- ment on the eve of the Christ Child's birthday. That night with a full, thankful heart the devout Moravian nobleman composed a hymn that is used today in the Moravian churches. "Not jerusalem Rather Bethlehem." Episode V depicts the naming the Bethlehem and then portrays a Christmas eve of today. Rosina, coming in from caroling, finds her grandmother, the oldest living descendent of the Count, in a remniscent mood. As they talk, the spotlight discloses a putz scene. Suddenly the carolers arrive to sing to the grandmother. Holding lighted beeswax candles they offer O Morning Star and Silent Night. In the distance the town crier announces dawn and from the tower the clear music of the trombone choir peals forth. The music fades and the Voice speaks. "Just so good brethren, does Christ kindle a blood-red flame in each believing heart. May your hearts burn as brightly as now the candles burn." Sixty-one 4,4 s - K1 2fi H H ff? ,. Q:" 'U' A x N 1 np.. 5 -ik Q-Z M3 E 5 Wi? f paris V' 2 C, Lx xixkk ,ll ,I fx X ' ' I ,I , L ,O L ff ,V , ff f , AX Jfllviiz , '.,,. : 1 i V' 'Ll WN ' -. - -.-- - - .... -4 X2 -v . 'ff 'NWT' f 'L f 'V , , 3- fill -N ff 7 r.1L -V iii?-??Q - -7 Y-, - - 'rv fb" 'Ll f E' X x Vg? f fffxlv I , X f A ,gl y ' X X If up " X -X X f Wm' Q X X xxx X A pf A' A 217, Q I 2? 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A' Y if ,,,., ff f hx .S' W-H' ' 2' Yi --Yii vi, iii, ,, XR 1 "w,,,M 1y ,V v , J" gil, V f I ,.?: -f f if 0 'dk Y- ,Y 'YYY I A ill' F , 2, l Z Lkff.-Q -E11 ' 22?if.,f'-f e ,Lggsglg J - Y- N , ,X - fg' aQ:'f f ' . ' f Q- K. 4 Kneeling: Mr. Heckman, coach, Carl Herman, Willianm Burns. Standing: Bruce Leibel- sperger, Lee Hill, Lester Moyer, Peter Morris, Manager, Leon Rothermel, Arlan Heffner, Gerald Sholedice, Raymond O'Boyle, Manager, Stanley Moyer, Warren Miller, Lee Folk. Varsity Basketball The Fleetwood Tigers, entered in the strong Northern Division for the second straight year, fought a tough schedule, and, as a result, had a rather disappointing season. Although they did not enjoy many victories, they gave every team a hard fight and waged many nip-and-tuck games only to fall short in the end. The team consisted of the following players: "Pete" Rothermel, tall forward and team's high scorer, Lee Folk, a small lad but mighty valuable for scoring, "Abe" Heffner, center, and runner-up in points, "Bill" Burns, veteran guard, excellent defense man and ball handler, Carl Herman, who displayed both defensive and offensive ability, and was co-captain with Burns, Bruce Leibelsperger, another senior, who although he did not see too much action, proved his worth whenever signaled to the floor. The able reserves included Lester Moyer, Stanley Moyer, Gerald Sholedice, Lee Hill and Warren Miller. SCHEDULE Fleetwood Opponents Fleelwoozl Opponenls Shillington-Home , . . 28 41 Amity-Home ..,..... 35 29 Ontelaunee-Away 45 Kutztown-Away McCann's Business- Mohnton--Away . Home ........ 40 Boyertown-Home Oley-+Home ..... 28 Oley-Away . . . . Hamburg-Away . 19 Hamburg-Home Alumni .......... 44 Mohnton-Home Ontelaunee--Home 61 Amity-Away . . . Boyertown--Away 19 Kutztown-Home Sixty-four First Row fleft to rigblj: Harvey Dutt, Richard Knoll, Norman Dettra, Gene Mclienlly, Williani Merkel. Second Roux' Harold Olinger, Richard Kintz, Franklin Zettlemoyer, Ray Burgert, Norman Miller, james Rissmiller. Third Roux' Mr. Trefny, Coach, Charles Schukraft, Manager, Robert Heater, Franklin Sholedice, Neil Boyer, Samuel Borrell, Russell Hartman, Carl Hawkins, Manager, Mr. Kieffer, Coach. unior Varsity Basketball For the third straight year Fleetwood High School had a team entered in the Northern Division j.V. League. On this year's junior Varsity squad were: Bill Merkel, forward and high scorer for many of the gamesg Gene McKently, who worked on the front court with Merkel and garnered many valuable pointsg Nor- man Dettra, tall center, who gathered in most of the rebounds, Joe Knoll, guard and key link in the Kittens' defense, Ray Burgert, guard, who displayed much defensive ability and claimed many points, and was the only senior of the force. SCHEDULE Fleetwood Opponents I"leelu'ood Opprmenlx Shillington-Home 13 30 Kurztown-Away ..... 19 'SZ Ontelaunee-Away Oley-Home . ,.... . Hamburg--Away .. . Ontelaunee-Home Boyertown--Away Amity-Home , . . . . Mohnton-f-Away . Boyertown-Home Oley-Away . . . . Hamburg-Home Mohnton-Home Amity-Away . . . Sixty-five Left to right, First Row: Mr. Heckman, Coach, Harold Ohlinger, Lester Moyer, Arlan Heff- ner, Richard Rothermel, Alfred Dutt, Robert Knoll, Manager. Second Row: Richard Hinkel, Harvey Dutt, Stanley Moyer, Richard Knoll, Samuel Maderia, Samuel Barrell, Carl Herman. Third Row: Charles Schukraft, Manager, Kenneth Koller, Manager, William Burns, Herbert Dutt, Bruce Leibelsperger, Jacque Heckman, Manager. Soccer Fleetwood's soccer team went through the 1946 campaign without enjoying a single victory from any of its league opponents-Hamburg, Kutztown, and Perry. Although the Tigers boasted a zero in the win column, they waged many close battles only to fall short of victory in the end. The local boys gave all of the oppos- ing teams a run for their money, and all league participants knew that they had been through a battle when the final whistle blew. Among the close games played by the Tigers were a 3-1 loss to the Kutztown Cougars, a 1-0 setback at the hands of Perry's Admirals, and a 2-1 loss to the Cougars. Sixty-six . . -- . 1 l Kneeling, Left lo right: Kenneth Koller, Alfred Dutt, Lee Folk, Warren Miller, Lester Moyer, Carl Herman, Richard Hinkel. Standing: Mr. Heckman, Arlan Heffner, Lee Hill, Leo Yenser, Herbert Dutt, William Burns, Harvey Dutt, Samuel Madeira. Baseball This year, Fleetwood High's baseball team is entered in the Southern Division, composed of Boyertown, Amity, Oley and Birdsboro. The fans are expecting a rather successful season from the Tigers because of the fact that six veterans will be returning to the fold. The local boys will be especially strong in the infield where they have a holdover for every position. Last year's team, after getting off to a Hying start, hit a slump towards the end of the season and ended in third place behind Boyertown and Birdsboro. The highlight of last year's thrill-packed season was the Tiger's 7-1 victory over Birds- boro which knocked the latter right out of the divisional pennant picture. SCHEDULE FOR 1947 SEASON Oley at Fleetwood Fleetwood at Oley Fleetwood at Birdsboro Birdsboro at Fleetwood Boyertown at Fleetwood Fleetwood at Boyertown Fleetwood at Amity Amity at Fleetwood Sixty-seven Left to right, First Roux' Donald Kuhn, Glenn Phillips, Glenn Hill, Michael Orlando, Dale Walil, Dennis Stoudt, William Snyder, Roger Hamilton. Sefond Row: Robert Knoll, Manager, Stanley Moyer, Bruce Leibelsperger, Harold Ohlinger, Lee Hill, Bruce Dietrich, Henry Spayd, Melvin Shomper. Third Row: XVoodward Henry, Donald VanBuskirk, Richard Knoll, Samuel Maderia, Richard Rothermel, Carl Herman, Herbert Dutt, Mr. Keiffer, Coach, Peter Morris, Manager. Track For the first time in five years, a Fleetwood High School track team, which was under the supervision of Mr. Ralph Kieffer, was sent to the field. Even though the thinclads were just beginners, they were entered against steep competition as they traveled to Philadelphia to compete in the Penn Relays, one of the biggest track events in the East. The schedule was as follows: April 19-County Meet at Albright May 3-County Meet at West Reading Aliiiio?-Oley and Kutztown at Fleet' May 7-Venzke Relays at Boyertown April 26-Penn Relays at Philadelphia May 10-Victory Meet at Shillington Sixty-eight Left to right: Richard Kline, Ruth Ann Schaeffer, Marilyn Herring, Barbara Dreibelbis, janet Adams, co-captain, Miss Austra, adviser, Marie Burley, co-captain, Audrey Stufflet, Shirley Hertzog, Pearl Christman, Ronald Noll. Cheerleaders This year, Fleetwood High's basketball and soccer teams were constantly spurred on to their greatest efforts by ten cheerleaders, strikingly attired in red and white. Pep meetings in assembly each morning before important games helped to boost the boys' morale for the approaching conilicts. The crowd charmers had to achieve certain standards in their "book-larnin' " or they were released from the squad. Sixty-nine ffk' 371: futures ,'L EX mx VA + 1 25 ' f 'x wwf f Neafvsenc 155' Luk! :DE Awmrwac wmv! DE 5feN QftQ,LTwfr-15, So Q 5'?Nlc vs vfu. PLAN? 3EAN9a fi l X ,fi- 21 Class History 404 Wham the Be!! 7alleJ Twelve years ago we heard the bell for the first time. Miss Lillian Schlegel greet- ed us at the door and we paraded proudly to our tables and chairs in the first grade. Each year brought us something new. We remember exchanging valentines in our own Post Office which we created with the help of Miss Frances Slaveni in second grade. In third grade we presented our version of Snow W'hite and the Seven Dwarfs directed by Miss Helen Mertz. This production introduced our wonderful dramatic talent. Fourth, fifth, and sixth grades under the guidance of Mrs. Ethel Heffner, Miss Esther Schlegel, and Miss Louise Kelchner rapidly passed by, as we outgrew our pinafores and knickers, and looked forward to being upstairs. Seventh and eighth grades were a thrill to us, because of our changing rooms each period and assembly programs. Both years our assembly contributions were in connection with Thanksgiving. Our director in seventh grade was Miss Elsie Bateman and in eighth grade Mrs. Evalyn Dorian. In ninth grade a curtain was lifted revealing the 9B pupils in a room eight set- ting. We soon became acquainted and made history in almost anything we attempted. That year art was an elective and those who chose it presented Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, this time as a marionette show with music. We selected our class colors, blue and white, and proudly wore our class hats. Our assembly program, directed by Mr. Knoll, pleased the entire school. We were separated in tenth grade. Each of our assembly programs was unique. The 10A presentation was a Truth or Consequence program about William Penn directed by Mrs. Glenn Smeltzerg 10B featured a novelty dance number entitled "The 10B-etts," augmented by two plays coached by Mr. Wentzel. In our junior year we occupied the auditorium as our home room. During that time we received our class rings and Mrs. DeBlasio coached our assembly program. Several of us represented Fleetwood in the All-County Chorus, band concerts and in the Tri-County Chorus Meet held at Kutztown State Teachers College. Before we knew it, September, 1946, dawned. Nothing seemed new to us ex- cept perhaps, our title, Seniors. We were successful with our magazine campaign, soup and cake sales, and the annual Hallowe'en Social. We decorated a Hoat and entered it in a number of Berks County's Hallowe'en parades. Many of us had leading roles and took part in the operetta, Marianne. Our school was represented by some of us on the Berks County Junior Town Meetings of the Air, and also at numerous county musical events. As in other years we helped again in the Gymnastic Exhibition and many of our boys participated in all the sports events. Our class play, A Date With judy, had many favorable comments, and broke all former records in attendance and financial return. Field day passed by quickly and success- fully for us. One of the highlights of our last year was traveling to New York for our class trip. Finally the event arrived for which we had striven for twelve long years--Commencement! We presented our Pennsylvania Dutch pageant and donned our caps and gowns to bid farewell to our Alma Mater. We have heard the bell for the last time. "Today we followg tomorrow we lead." 4'We are using the names of teachers as we knew them. Seventy-two he Elilvnztmnnh Bailg Stat Vol. 1, No. 1 May 27, 1957 Reunion Held by Class of 1947 Travel to Moon By Patricia Strouse and Richard Kline Members of the 1947 class of the Fleetwood High School met for a reunion and dinner in the Grange Hall of the Hotel Snitz and Knepp, Satellite, the Moon. The class colors, blue and white, were used in the decorations, and favors were white rose buds, the class flowers. Miles Becker, class president, called the reunion to order. Dinner was supervised by Catherine Anne Smith, head waitress. During the course of the meal, Shirley Lutz, primary superintendent of the lo- cal Sunday School, collapsed from a sneezing spell, into the arms of Carl Herman, locally famous for his Charles Atlas Studio. Anna Hoffer, women's bowling champ, passed the finger bowl to Peter Morris. She was so fascin- ated by watching the world known contortionist, William Knoll do the split, that she dropped the bowl on Pete's new summer ensemble. Dinner music was furnished by Josephine Cronrath and her all cowgirl orchestra, featuring June Barlet and her magic violin. They were assisted by Robert Wanner, young hog-caller. Margaret Hartz Hamilton, elocu- tionist, recited "On the Banks of Fleetwood," accompanied by Betty Bieber on the guitar. Suddenly there was a loud knock- ing and Richard Miller was in- structed to "open the door." In walked "Limey" who had just pulled up in his new rocketship. The dinner continued with fre- quent burps by "Chicken', Hinkel, bouncer at the "Greasy Spoon." As the last course of the meal was served, Harold Schaeffer, pres- ident of the Acme Stores, an- nounced that an Acme would be constructed in Walnuttown. He ap- pointed Freddie Johnston and Betty Snyder, residents there, to act as manager and cashier. Mild excitement arose when Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Dutt, the former JoAnn Hartman, had one of their frequent battles. Edna Snyder, ma- tron at the Fleetwood Penitentiary, separated them before any serious damage could occur. Kathleen Snyder made her first public appearance, since divorcing her fifth husband, with the prom- inent bachelor Jack Brumbach as her escort. After the meal Leon "Pickle" Rothermel, Postmaster General, conducted the game "Post Office." Bruce Becker, millionaire playboy, proved to be the life of the party by purchasing the most stamps. Lee and Elaine Schucker left early because --l. Dr. Ronald Noll was unable to attend because of his first -- operation the next morning. Ray Burgert exhibited his flexi- bility of muscles by throwing Bar- bara Dreibelbis into mid-air. Miss Dreibelbis resides in Texas City, Texas. A telegram from Paris indicated that Dolores Hammes and her Seventy-three private secretary, Betty Sanders, could not attend because of the De- signers' Convention. Henry DeTurck and Ernest Sheetz, managers of F.E.M. showed slides of "Wolves and Their In- stincts." Newly-weds, Elwood and Pearl Noll, were excited about the re- cent arrival of 1 a new tractor for their farm. Patricia Strouse made a grand entrance in a slinky black gown, but to the delight of the jealous few, she slipped and fell on the dance floor. The cheering of Donald VanBus- kirk accompanied the fan dance which Ella Morris and Joyce Kreid- ler performed. Donald still has hopes of becoming a husband. Janet Adams and William Burns were recipients of many congratu- lations upon the recent announce- ment of their engagement. A vote of thanks was extended to Dick Rothermel for his contri- bution of luscious apple juice pro- cessed in his huge plant at Moselem Springs. A late arrival was the prom- inent June Kelchner, first woman- president of the United States. Be- cause of her stomach condition she brought her own lunch con- sisting of strained soup. After having awakened from his nap, Robert Hamilton was assigned to the clean-up committee. Hen Kline, director of music at Sing-Sing, led the group in a tear- ful rendition of the Alma Mater. Woody Henry, famed artist, played taps, and the reunion was adjourned. Class Will We, the members of the graduating class of the year one thousand, nine hundred and forty-seven, of Fleetwood High School, Fleetwood, Pennsylvania, wish to be- stow our worldly goods in the following manner: Shirley Lutz's sophistication to Gloria Schaeffer. Peter Morris' technique to Lee Folk. W Elaine Hoch's and Lee Schucker's constant friendship to Samuel Madeira and Shirley Schlegel. Bruce Leibelsperger's curls to Myles Wagner. Anna HolTer's appetite to Kathryn Wanner. Elwood Noll's peculiarities to Raymond O'Boyle. Dolores Hammes' allure to Mary Boyer. Richard Rothermel's knowledge of women to Norman Dettra. William Knoll's figure to William Weidenhammer. Ella Morris' humorous antics to jean Stahler. Richard Hinkel's rosy cheeks to Russell Hartman. june Barlet's happy face to Mabel Hartz. Donald Van Buskirk's nonchalance to Leo Yenser. Joyce Kreidler's "tappiness" to Kathryn Miller. Leon Rothermel's love-making to Preston Schmeck. Pearl Christman's pep to Beatrice Delp. Richard Kline and Ronald Noll's accompaning ability to Erma Kniss and Darlene Dellinger. JoAnn Hartman's slimness to Irene Adner. Betty Bieber's girlishness to Ruth Schaeffer. Herbert Dutt's appeal to the fair sex to Warren Miller. Catherine Smith's knowledge of geometry to the entire junior class. Robert Wanner's romanticism to Earl Albrecht. jack Brumbach's seriousness to james Spencer. Carl Herman's hair-do to Neil Boyer. Betty Snyder's "five and ten" giggle to Catherine Weidner. Harold Schaeffer's studioushess 'to ArlarffHeffner. Robert Hamilton's height to Carl Hawkins. Barbara Dreibelbis' petiteness to Annabelle Hess. Miles Becker's easy way to Ralph Felix. Woodward Henry's muscles to Robert Foose. Josephine Cronrath's sleek coilfure to Audrey Stulilet. Henry DeTurck's cuteness to Lester Moyer. William Burns' athletic ability to Lee Hill. Frederick johnston's dry humor to Gene McKently. Patricia Strouse's popularity to Shirley Hertzog. Ernest Sheetz's neatness to Carl Strausser. Betty Sanders' sweetness to Helen Himmelreich. Janet Adams' cheerleading captainship to Marie Burley. Edna Snyder's motherliness to Esther Moyer. Bruce Becker's argumentative nature to Joel Schaeffer. Margaret Hartz's serious expression to Shirley Frazer. Kathleen Snyder's Mona Lisa smile to Shirley Bieber. Ray Burgert's politeness to Chester Burgert. Richard Miller's smile to james Schaeffer. June Kelchner's cheerfulness to Shirley Stahler. We hereby have subscribed our names and afiirmed our seal the tenth day of March in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and forty-seven. PATRICIA R. Srnousr RICHARD L. KLINE Seventy-four -u . u.. eu me 5 I- -C -g E u Q .... "' G 'U u.. 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B' ,, ...m .3 3"-ev? 2'5on.g"S'5...S EEEm-Ew mi-agg"35'U'5a .:3E:5.e.2 .:.:.aaE.a..c: li E a Es :4 Jn:-'ue "'wEc"'oo 21'-zona u-.O T.o2'U-un:T. cuz 8' as ..-': 3 NG.: U2-aBaOu ..-..,q3..,Oqg.-1 Cdl-Hhlililv-IM ZCIUICI' manuf per CC rek fY SCCIEIZ lder We along n O an W her eyes blinking t angry forget his dis an E u 45 u E 'a"5 .ae In o B E.. c: ,go .Q 5-1 5 an ge chewing' gum gs OLISII 0 is 5.3 of-I-I 3 02 0 an G m 5 Q her b studi CIS .-1 I-1 0 W Betty Sand Harold Schaeffer Lee Schucker C - C 5: on 5.4: 5. c: N pharmacist on :E 4: 5- D- D. N -C JA 3 50 GM .-4 u N .M va I-1 .-4 G -I: 'U Ci C - -D N u 0 D .E W u Ili 0 C In I-Ll l0llflS! the hotel il! miss "Refresher"? ? m Q ..- :I FQ va C O .- va um U 'G .- U 'S su .:: .2 E cn 0 C .- s-1 0 -G H ee U u G. P4 0 secretary l'llll'SC senior functions hotel ide the IS hurry ou al neglect the Y-teens ill bb G O va I-4 N - 5 E Eat I0 .laugh 'U o o i : N 1: o an E Hi. E3 Hu S3 FE wen WN E6 QI-ll m 0 0 E O U ii GE as C2 u av 0 ug ? -5 .- 522' e: 3233 9-'S-Cm Z' Cuuo case Egeoj wngm .Smead EG--I QEEF aero? .E N .:: li 0 I 2 eo E ig 5 S2 S .W C92 :LB-5g oc ... uri: on r: ... .r: ill o ... U Z. 2 55 09000 00 36.2.3 0 Qui .... 5 'u c: EZ",-3 L15 Ease Flows 'E C326 .9 5-3 'sgngu u..-.CO QQUP ':0wv1 .......... Yan: E .. li 0001!-4 E352 QOQC ID2.".ee" 5225 2315 "Eg-,G.n NGCQ b4n.Qn: Who's Who MOST POPULAR Carl Herman Patricia Strouse WITTIEST Frederick Johnston Bruce Becker MOST STUDIOUS Harold Schaeffer Betty Snyder BEST DANCER Ernest Sheetz Joyce Kreidler BEST SINGER Robert Wanner June Kelchner BEST ATHLETE Pearl Christman Carl Herman BEsT ARTIST Woodward Henry Dolores Hammes GUM CHAMP William Knoll Betty Sanders BEST LOOKING Herbert Dutt Dolores Hammes SHYEST Woodward Henry Josephine Cronrath BEST ACTOR Ella Morris Leon Rothermel Seventy-six BEST DRESSED Peter Morris JoAnn Hartman BEST SPEAKER Robert Hamilton Kathleen Snyder BEST MUSICIAN Ronald N oll Richard Kline OUTSTANDING COUPLE Lee Schucker Elaine Hoch I FRIENDLIEST Ray Burgert Barbara Dreibelbis You NGEST Richard Kline Elaine Hoch OLDEST Peter Morris Edna Mae Snyder TALLEST Robert Hamilton Ella Morris SHORTEST Carl Herman June Barlet MOST LIKELY To SUCCEED Ronald Noll Betty Bieber In Parting 1'7'g3 Lydia- ,,, "Spricht all, mit ee Wort-Haemzuss gehn- Des Wort mit HoHnung-Wiederseh'n." Dr. Arthur D. Graeff "Speak, with but one word-homeward bound- That message of hope with its farewell sound." Seventy-seven Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Porter Barlet Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Becker Mr. and Mrs. John P. Bieber Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bodolosky Mrs. Mildred Christman Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Cronrath Mr. and Mrs. Alfred M. Dutt' Dr. and Mrs. O. T. Gehris Mr. and Mrs. john L. Hammes Dr. and Mrs. Russell M. Hartman Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Johnston Mr. Ralph Kieffer Mr. and Mrs. Leroy C. Kline Mrs. Annie A. Miller Mr. and Mrs. David Miller Miss Norma Moll Patrons l Mr. and Mrs. Orlando B. Moll Mr. and Mrs. Delbert S. Morris Mr. and Mrs. Levi S. K. Noll Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Noll Mrs. Emma Rothermel Mr. and Mrs. Russell G. Sanders Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A. Schaeffer Mr. and Mrs. james J. Schaeffer Mr. and Mrs. Matthew A. Smith Miss Elinor Snyder Mr. and Mrs. Ray Snyder Mr. and Mrs. Robert K. Snyder Mr. and Mrs. Walter K. Snyder Mr. and Mrs. Murray Stoudt Mr. William Trefny Mrs. J. Unger Mr. and Mrs. Stanley VanBuskirk Seventy-eight Ahve rtise ment E5 if 1 4 2 wif' ff N THE F LEETWOOD CRAFTSMEN Cpl f RROW CLUETT, PEABODY, and CO., Inc. Troy, N. Y. FLEETWOOD, PA BRANCH 7 A. R. HQFFBIIAN GEORGE D. scmx ARTZ VVATCHIWAKER ' and JEVVELER BUILDERS SUPPLIES 32 East Main Street PAINT, I-IARDVVARE, COAL FLEETWOODY PA' Watches, Clocks, Jewelry I 2282 FLEETVVOOD Fl twood 2607 FLEETWOOD VOLUNTEER FIRE CO. NO. 1 Eghy "" E15 DIETRICH DAIRY, INC. from QUALITY DAIRY Pinnacle Equipment PRODUCTS Corporation Phone 9714 i MANUFACTURERS OF COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION Reading, R. D. 2, Pa. EQUIPRIENT W . H . N 0 L L Dodge, Plymouth, Trucks Auto Repairing-Used Cars Tires 9 Phone 3 191 Fleetwood, Pa. E'gh Y- Best Wishes for Happiness and Success from the Eighth Grade C01MPL1jL1EN1'S THE PLACE AFTER SCHOOL OF A ADAMS and STROUSE FRIEND ICE CREAM-CANDY GREETINGS FROM COMPLIMENTS OF R l h Kl' ' C R Kutztown Bottling Works a p mes ut ate Fifth and Spring Streets KUTZTOWN, PA. READING PA Compliments STUMP of the FUNERAL HOME ,men WENRICI-PS CUTTING LITTLE MIKE'S PLACE Good Food, Seafood, Specialty Jacobsen Power lllowers-Sales, Service- FLOYD S' MICHAEL Repairing on all makes of lawn mowers 19 3- Franklin Street 411 South Twelfth Street, Reading Fleetwood, Pa' Alfways cz Friendly Wfelcome at PRICETOWN HOTEL CLAUDE McKENTLY, Prop. Fleetwood, R. D. 1, Pa. Eighty-:wo COMPLIMENTS F ru1t Growers, Inc BOTH AT 30 W. MAIN ST. Best W zshes from Jumors OF ' Berks-Lehigh Cooperative the HERBERT E. KLINE APPLIANCE DEALER GEORGE J. KLINE INSURANCE AGENT Phone 2 1 COMPLIMENTS OF KRABER'S PLACE Fleetwood, Pa. Clover Valley Feed Mill Fleetwood, Pa. Compliments Of DR. HARTMAN Compliments Of Compliments of the Sefvemfh Grade COIIIPLIAIENTS STORES OF A FRIEND SHARADIN-SCHAEFFER Eghyh FLEETWOOD APPLIANCE Your HOTPOINT and PHILCO Dealer Sales and Service on all Appliances LLOYD LEINBACH, Owner 1 E. Main Street, Fleetwood Pa Phone 2291 Rhoads Service Station C,,,,,,,,i,,,e,,,s S. Richmond 81 Pine Sts. of Fleetwood, Pa. Car Lubrication a Specialty Dr' and Mrs' Hamllton COMPLIMENTS OF LEVAN-GEHRKE TEXTILE MILLS, INC. FLEETWOOD, PA. Best Wishes from Best Wishes from CRCLL Sl KECK Stichter Hardware Co. Readings Reading, Pa. Leading Clothiers 4 Bm Wishes WM. H. SHAMAN The Fleetwood Dairy Cars-Chevrolet-Trucks Fleetwood, Pa. Fleetwood, Pa. LEIBELSPERGER'S SERVICE General Repairs Sc Service Station Fleetwood, Pa. Eighty-four r Greetings to Class of 1947 FLEETWOFOD EMBROIDERY MILLS, INC. Compliments General Illerchandise of a Friend , PA. FRANK C. SNEDAKER AND COMPANY COMPLIMENTS OF F . F. SCHEEL JOSEPH'S Reading, Pa. ik COMPLIMENTS OF Reuben Leibensperger The Fleetwood Farm Equipment Florist Kutztown, Pa. THE KUTZTOWN AUTO CO. Easy llfashers--Frigidaires Pontiac-Buick-Cadillac W. C. WILTROUT ' w 1 1 Eighty- Compliments of e Kutztown Publishing Company COMPLIMENTS OF HOTEL F LEETWOOD Y Ptt hp JOHN M RIESER C. A. WANNER, Inc. eam ess oszer mee 900 ' ee a V. ORLANDO 25 West Niam Street MODEL AIRPLANES SHOE REPAIRING F LE ETWOOD SUNOCO COMPLIMENTS OF BOWERS BATTERY V J r l I lm ll ' ll Fleetwood, Pa. ll Th Hershey's Ice Cream Sodas-Cand -Pretzels ll o a o C i s H ' ' , ll l S I H ' y S' 1 li l, Pl d P . M l SERVICE STATION Al Giessuebel, Prop. Makers of Main 81 Richmond Streets Fleetw d Radios Batteries - COMPLIMENTS OF Spark Plugs H 1 Rauch s Drug Store Fleetwood, Pa. Reading, Pa' G - Eghy G HIN Statzorzers Sznce 1883 l GRADUATION GIFTS OFFICE SUPPLIES P . W C STRAUSE and SON W W ' . n The Barber BEST WISHES W M . . T Z l ll I 838 enn Street, Readmg, Pa. For Fine Illeats, Groceries Best Wishes from 16 est ashmgton St I Fleetwood, Pa 1 a FROM THE SOPHOMORES COMPLIMENTS Buck Hensinger H OF Kleppinger L Genejal llflerchandise F eetwood, Pa. l L O B E L , S , COMPLIMENTS OF YQUTH CENTER The First National Bank W 518 Penn St. Reading, Pa. Fleetwood' Pa' THE KUTZTOWN FURNITURE STGRE I FURNITURE-RUGS-BEDDING Edmund Collins, Jr.-Proprietor " Phone 6161 123 West Main Stre K P E'gh Y- n:Gi1aHmaaw1':Lf-,:. -.QNM 2 ,mfr , V 'i,'.i3iiLiw3aE23if1?4'8K.1?Sa,'Z3FE-1. ..24.-.L:XHwnQ,1i:1sa2-111.5,s2ir.s5.fM6MIvaeL' ' "' ' ' wqj' Lf'f"ffL. Q44 MMIAMMM? ff? E Yi 6 Tir""4"?'- as gf! Q? X ff --- -is-1--fu-1 I 1... F '7x f fu'- Q-H-"-'S . D -N 1 V - . ' -Xl: I N I .4 ff fr , - x 'X . . A -, N 'f 1. Q lk - 1 I -7 MI,-'MJ Lk " 475 ,j L ' ff x F' 3 f f 2 .


Suggestions in the Fleetwood High School - Tiger Tale Yearbook (Fleetwood, PA) collection:

Fleetwood High School - Tiger Tale Yearbook (Fleetwood, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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