Fountain Hill High School - Memoirs Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1939 volume:
PHOTOGRAPHER RYAN STUDIOS
ENGRAVER .IAHN AND OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY
PRINTER . LEHIGH PRINTING CORPORATION
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VOLUME THREE NINE-I-EEN THIRTY NINE
To MISS ANNA MAY TODD, THE
CLASS OF 1939 DEDICATES THEIR
EDITION OF MENIOIRS, TO SHOW
THEIR APPRECIATION FOR HER GUID-
ANCE IN THE PUBLICATION OF THIS
TO MR. MYRON STETTLER. THE
CLASS OF 1939 DEDICATES THEIR
EDITION OF MEMOIRS. TO SHOW
THEIR APPRECIATION FOR THE WORK
HE HAS DONE AS CLASS ADVISER.
To THE PASSENSERS OF THE
F. H, '39, ON ITS LAST CRUISE. WE
PRESENT MEMOIRS, A COPY OF THE
SHIPS LOG. WE HOPE THAT IT WILL
KEEP ALIVE IN YOUR MEMORY THE
HAPPY EVENTS OF A PLEASANT
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HE Memoirs Staff extends their appreciation for aid in the pro-
duction of this yearbook to:
Mr. Elmer F. Greene
for his advice and cooperation.
Miss Margaret Wunderly
for her supervision of the art work.
Mr. Theodore A. Brown
for his literary criticism.
Mr. J. J. Ryan, photographer.
Mr. R. J. Barton, of Jahn and Ollier Engraving Company.
Mr. Earl M. Schaffer, of the Lehigh Printing Corporation.
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MEMBERS, Class of 1939:
For quite some time in your school life you looked forward to the
time when you could participate in Commencement Exercises of your
High School, when you would be presented with the School Diploma
certifying that you completed the prescribed High School Course.
Now that you have attained that goal, may it be to you the satisfac-
tion and joy that you anticipated.
May this satisfaction and joy, however, mean to you the realization
that any worth while achievement in life is possible only by contin-
ued study, effort and workg may it mean to you the determination to
use the talents and abilities which you possess that you may be truly
successful in that which you undertake to dog may all your endeavors
be motivated by high ideals and purposes.
I extend to each of you, members of the Class of 1939, my sincere
Congratulations, and wish you success in your life's work.
J OHN S. STETTLER,
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OW that you have completed your high school days, you will often
Nlook back and realize how comparatively short the period has
been. It seems but a few days, yet it has been several years.
Is it not true that during those years you often wondered whether
or not it was going to be Worth your efforts to do the tasks assigned to
you. You may not have been able to assure yourself a positive an-
swer, but I am sure that now, as you step out from your duties as a
class and become each an individual who must rely on oneself to
place his or her learning in channels where the most benefit is going
to be derived, those learning habits will repay you a hundredfold.
The life which you are now going to live will be somewhat different
from that which you have enjoyed in the past. You may find many
difficulties in this new life. You are about to seek entrance into a
careerg I feel sure that each one of you is prepared to enter this new
life and should have enough courage to overcome any difficulties that
you may encounter in taking your place in society.
May your sincerity in all of your undertakings insure you a happy
ELMER F. GREENE
High School Principal
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Zoltan B. Biro-Social Studies
Kathryn Deily Brown-Home Economics
Theodore A. Brown-English
Charles O. Davies-Industrial Arts
Philip E. Ewing-'Physical Education
Dorothy L. Foster-Commercial Subjects
Herman G. Hartman-Commercial Subjects
Verna K. Janevick-Commercial Subjects
Mary Robinson Konolige-Music
Elwood S. Miller-German and Band
Nellie I. Sand-Physical Education
Jeanette M. Stehly-Librarian
Anna May Todd-Latin and French
George W. Webb, Jr.-Mathematics
Margaret E. Wunderly-Art
Elmer F. Greene-Principal
Betty J. Roberts-Secretary to the Principal
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Passenger List . . . First Class
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BRUCE BACHERT "Bachy',
Mischief is his middle name. If ever a childish prank
of any kind occurs, you can be sure that Bruce is its
Science Club 2, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Jundra
GERALD H. BAC HMAN "Dawg"
Whenever and wherever there is excitement or commo-
tion, you may be sure Datey is in the thick of it. He is
usually good, however, between midnight and 8 A. M.
Basketball 4g Science Club 25 Dancing Club 39 Athletic
Club 23 Memoirs Staff 4g A. A. Council Class Representa-
tive 4, Glee Club 35 Industrial Arts Theatre Club 3, 45
JOSEPH BALLEK Jr. "Joe"
Although this is Joe's first year with us, he has made a
place for himself through his vivid personality.
Science Club 4.
HENRY W. BAUMANN "Hen"
Who is the big fellow who sank that pretty shotg who
scooped up that bad throw to first? Don't you know? That
is Hen, our star athlete.
Dancing Club 3, 4g Basketball 2, 3, 43 Athletic Club 2,
Memoirs Staff 4g A. A. Council Class Representative 3, 43
Baseball 3, 4.
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The timid soul of our class, Eddie seldom asserts him-
self, but willingly follows where others lead.
Home Economics Club 35 Science Club 25 Tatler Staff 4.
LOUIS J. BRODERICK
Our over-ardent conversationalist, Louie, whose jaw is
the nearest approach to perpetual motion, can even out-
talk a woman.
Basketball 35 Dancing Club 3, 45 Art Club 25 Baseball 2, 3,
45 Intramural Football.
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RUTH BEARDSLEE "Ruthie"'
The class artist, an artist not only in painting or draw-
ing pictures, Ruth is an artist too in the art of making
Masque Club 45 Junior Oratorical Contestg Memoirs Staff
45 Class Vice President 45 Typing Club 35 Assistant Secre-
tary A. A. 3: Jundra Club 25 Class Play 3.
GRACE BECK "Becky,,
"And she shall have music wherever she goes." Grace is
one of those fortunate few who can play the piano by ear.
Memoirs Staff 45 Music Club 3, 45 Tatler Staff 45 Art Club
25 Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
group in stitches.
Tatler Staff 3, 4.
EARL P. CRESSMAN "Squi'rrelly"
Rhythm is his business. He has it in his feet when danc-
ing and in his hands when playing the drums.
Basketball 35 Masque Club 45 Science Club 25 Dancing
Club 3, 45 Athletic Club 25 Band 2, 3, 45 Class President 25
A. A. Vice President 3, President 45 Glee Club 25 Baseball
35 Industrial Arts Theatre Club 3, 4.
JAMES EDDINGER "Jimmy"
A typical man about town, Jimmy attends all social
functions and is well acquainted with the members of the
Debate Club 45 Science Club 45 Dancing Club 4.
HELEN ELIZABETH CHECK "Checkie,'
There's never a boring moment when Helen is around.
Always laughing and joking, she keeps the rest of the
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Masque Club 45 Home Economics Club
25 Memoirs Staff 45 Tatler Staff 45 Class Play 3.
"Still waters run deep." Although he is quite bashful,
Paul is very popular with his classmates.
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JEAN E. EDWARDS
"Short and sweet" doesn't apply here, at least not the
"short" part, for Jean is definitely the tallest girl in the
Home Economics Club 23 Typing Club 4, Jundra Club 2.
LLOYD A. FATZINGER "Fats"
We introduce our dissenter Lloyd, an ardent arguer,
who profoundly believes there are two sides to every
question, his own side and the wrong side.
Masque Club 43 Debate Club 23 Dancing Club 33 Band 2,
33 Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Cheerleader 23 Jundra Club 25 Class
Play 3g Track 33 Intramural Football.
ANNA M. HANNER
4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Class Secretary 2.
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Science Club 2, Dancing Club 3g Tatler Staff 4.
Paul is a noisy but unassuming chap. We believe he has
some hidden talent with which he will astonish the world
What! another book? Anna is one of the very few
literary-minded students in our class. She derives a great
deal of pleasure from reading one book after another.
Dancing Club 35 Junior Oratorical Contestg Tatler Stalf
CHARLES HARLOR "Snuff"
The Mystery of the Medical World-he amazes doctors.
Mention a test or notebook due to Snuff and he suddenly
becomes violently ill.
Home Economics Club 33 Debate Club 2, 43 Band 2, 3, 43
ROSEMARY K. HARTZELL ,."R0ma,'
A group of girls, a lot of chattering interrupted by gig'-
gles, and we can be sure that Roma is in the midst, amus-
ing herself and her cohorts with choice tidbits of F. H.
Basketball Manager 3, 43 Masque Club 43 Home Economics
Club 23 Dancing Club 33 Junior Oratorical Contest3 Mem-
oirs Staff 43 Tatler Staff 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Jundra Club
2: Girl Reserves 4.
CHARLES RUDOLPH IHLE "Butch',
He's the Robert Taylor of our class. To the girls he's
UThe Butcher Boy for Me". Maybe it's all the money he
Basketball 2, 33 Dancing Club 3, 43 Athletic Club 23 Mem-
oirs Staff 43 Class Treasurer 3, 43 A. A. Treasurer 43 Glee
Club 43 Industrial Arts Theatre Club 43 Baseball 2, 33 In-
CLAIRE G. JACOBY "Jackie"
This tiny brown-eyed blonde has enough pep for two.
Her lively wit and zest lend conviviality to all friendly
Basketball 43 Dancing Club 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Jundra
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PEARL S. KECK
To the girl with a sunny smile, hazel eyes, and school-
girl complexion, our advice is to "stay as sweet as you
Home Economics Club 2g Music Club 3, 43 Tatler Staff 4.
Actions speak louder than words. By the look in her big
brown eyes anyone can tell just what Helen has to say.
Debate Club 25 Dancing Club 3g Tatler Staff 3, 4, Art
GERTRUDE M. KONRAD "Dolly,'
Achew!! In the language of your forefathers, Dolly,
"Gesundheit". May your melodious sneeze never develop
into a more serious ailment.
Basketball 33 Masque Club 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Jundra
Club 23 Dancing Club 3.
VIOLA MILDRED KOTZ "K0tZie"
Viola is a rare being, a person who keeps herself to her-
self, an admirable and singular virtue.
Art Club 4g Glee Club 4.
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ELEANOR JEAN LANDIS "Ecljel"
Eleanor possesses all of the qualifications we should
hope to find in an American school girl. She's sweet, chic,
talented, and refined.
Basketball Manager 4, Dancing Club 35 Glee Club 3, 4:
Jundra Club 25 Handbook StaH 3, Masque Club 4.
ELEANOR CRAIG MANNERS "Ellie,', "C'raig,'
Do you hear that wonderful singing? The ether waves
are looking for voices like hers. Yes, that's right, Eleanor
is exercising her vocal cords again.
Dancing Club 3, 4g Art Club 2, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Cheer-
leader 3, 4g Girl Reserves 4.
Here she comes, boys, swerving around the corner in
that new maroon Dodge. A beautiful girl and a beautiful
car-what more could you ask?
Debate Club 2, Dancing Club 3, Memoirs Staff 4, Class
Secretary 43 Tatler Staff 3, 43 Art Club 3.
J EANNE ELIZABETH KUNKLE "Betty',
Dots and dashes-news flashes! When you hear a con-
tinuous How of chatter followed by a succession of giggles,
you know Betty is at hand.
Dancing Club 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 43 A. A. Council Class Rep-
resentative 2g Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, Junior
Red Cross Representative 4, Girl Reserves 4.
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EDNA M. MARSTELLER
No, that's no mystery car. That's just Lulu, driving her
big Terraplane down the street. HoW's your life insur-
ance? Paid up?
Masque Club 4, Dancing Club 33 Junior Oratorical Con-
testg Memoirs Staff 43 Jundra Club 2g Class Play 3.
RICHARD PATRICK MORRISSEY "Dykes"
Our Irish wisecracker-his motto is "a wisecrack for
every occasion." His jokes provoke laughter, from himself
always and from others occasionally.
Basketball 3, 45 Memoirs Staff 4g Tatler Staff 3.
WILLIAM J. NOCTOR "N0cty"
Last but not least, but always last. Nocty is seldom on
time and has a distinct dislike for labor of any kind.
Masque Club 43 Science Club 2g Dancing Club 3g Memoirs
Staff 4g Industrial Arts Theatre Club 45 Class Play 33 In-
SAMUEL H OTTINGER "Sa'm',
Flash!! Rumor has it that Ottinger is the veritable dicta-
tor of the Senior Class. Yes, he too spends his leisure time
at his mountain retreat overlooking his domain.
Basketball Manager 3, 43 Masque Club 4, Debate Club 3g
Science Club 2g Dancing Club 33 Junior Oratorical Con-
testg Memoirs Staff 4g Class President 3, 4g A. A. Council
Representative 2, 33 Glee Club 2g Class Play 35 Intramural
WALTER A. PIEROK "Porky"
Walter's bid to fame is his trumpet playing. He has
played in several orchestras, and in doing so has gathered
much valuable experience.
Science Club 2, 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2.
EDWARD POSCH "Wally"
Anybody need a helping hand? If you do, just call on
Poschie. He might well be called a jack of all trades for
Poschie can help at anything.
Art Club 23 Home Economics 3.
RAYMOND RAMSON "Ramief'
Raymond is the strong silent type. His silence is no
doubt due to the fact that he is saving his wind to play
Home Economics Club 33 Science Club 23 Band 2, 3, 43
Industrial Arts Theatre Club 3, 4, Track 3.
ALFRED PHILIP RONCA "AZ"
Mrs. Ronca's favorite thought is "Where is my wander-
ing boy tonight?". The answer is "California bound". A1
usually travels by means of his educated thumb.
Science Club 25 Dancing Club 39 Glee Club 2, Intramural
Footballg Debate Club 4.
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Our Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde-judged by most to be
virtually talentless, after three years of investigation We
find him an excellent writer, violinist and student of aero-
Science Club 2, Industrial Arts Theatre Club 3, 4.
MARGARET S. YOST
Behold this maid! Peggy is what is known as the All-
American girl: scholarly, pretty, athletic, vivacious. Gosh,
some people get everything!
Basketball 2, 3, 4g Memoirs Staff 4, Class Secretary 33 A.
A. Secretary 4, Tatler Staff 2, 3, 45 Bloomsburg Commer-
cial Contest 2, 3.
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MADALYNNE SHURTS "Nan"
"Oh, did you see that shot!"-Only Nan could have
made such a beautiful shot. She's rated as one of the best
forwards who has ever played on our court.
Basketball 2, 3, 43 Home Economics Club 35 Tatler Staff
43 Girl Reserves 43 Jundra Club 25 Class Play 3.
PHILIP E. VOOZ "Phil"
Collegiate Rah, Rah, Rah-Slicked hair, beer jacket,
rolled-up green pants, striped socks, super-sophistication
crown him King of the Fountain Hill High J itterbugs.
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Science Club 2, 33 Dancing Club 3, 43
Junior Oratorical Contestg Memoirs Staff 4, Glee Club 2,
3, 4, Baseball Manager 3, 45 Class Play 3.
WARREN ZINGLER "Diapc'rs"
Hail the class midget! Have you heard the old saying,
'Little boys should be seen and not heard" Well, Warren
Junior Oratorical Contestg Glee Club 35 Industrial Arts
Theatre Club 3, 45 Intramural Football.
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Passenger List .
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. . Second Class
Passenger List . . . Second Class
Social Service Worker
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Assistant Business Manager
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, . Margaret Yost
. . Gerald Bachman
. William Noctor
A Philip Vooz
, , Charles lhle
Anna May Todd
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., ...... Helen Klusek
. . . . lmlzs May Kuppingcr
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I.iIw'ary fidiiur ........,....... ,,.. A nna llnnner
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, . . . Florence l'achtcr
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Academic Typing Club
HE Academic Typing Club meets once a week throughout the
year. This year its members were Academic or General students
who felt the need for the ability to use a typewriter for their per-
The club aims, first of all, to master the keyboard so that the
members may type by touch. Secondly, it attempts to acquaint the
participants with accepted and established practices in the physical
construction of letters, manuscripts, notebooks, and tabulations. There
is no intention of becoming vocationally skilled in the use of the
machine inasmuch as the group meets but thirty-six times a year.
Anyone who can benefit by the knowledge outlined and who is not
enrolled in a regular typing class is eligible to join. The club is direct-
cd by Mr. Hartman.
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Maruzirct Ove-l'4lm'f Ruth Dickinson lininm Yeager
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small but active club is the Photography Club which is super-
vised by Myron Stettler.
This club proved of definite value to all in our school. The mem--
bers took many candid camera shots which We enjoyed seeing after
they were developed. They also conducted a contest to help increase
interest in photography. V
Many persons made use of the developing and printing service
offered by this club.
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K2llllCY'lllE llillinglslcn Gordon Xloycr
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Masque Club C
HE Masque Club, directed by Mr. Brown, has completed a very
successful season, having produced two splendid plays. Their
first production was the Junior Class play, "Tom Sawyer", in
which the majority of the members of the cast were club members.
A few of the minor parts were taken by Juniors who were not mem-
bers ol' the club.
The second production of the club, given in spring. was the Senior
Class play, "Girl Shy", a comedy about college life at graduation
time. The story was centered about a boy who had no interest in girls,
and the girl who was out to get him, by hook or crook. She succeeded
in a very novel way. As usual, many of the roles were played by Mas-
que Club members.
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Industrial Arts Theatre Club
HE Industrial Arts Theatre Club is one ol' the few clubs in our
school which has been organized for the primary purpose of
helping other clubs,
The members of this club, under the supervision of Mr. Davies,
built the scenery for the Junior Class play, "Tom Sawyer", the Sen-
ior Class play, "Girl Shy", and the Christmas Cantata, "Why the
That there are many boys in school interested in this type of work
is shown by the number of names on the waiting list. Applicants are
admitted to this club by vote of the members.
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fhurles Harlm' Alfrm-cl Runcgi
fhurlcs lhle Howard Vrellu
Louis Mirrn XY:n'rci1 Zinglcr
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NE of our newer clubs is the Dancing Club which has now
completed its second year of existence. This club, under the
direction of Miss Nellie I. Sand, has aided many students to
gain poise and a new sense of rhythm. It teaches the fundamental
dance steps necessary for anyone who wishes to Win a place for him-
Music for dancing
collection of modern
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Among the other articles made were marionettes and the painting
HE Work of the Art Club has been progressing rapidly. The stu-
dents, under the direction of Miss Margaret Wunderly, were en-
gaged in making numerous articles in handicraft. The members
of the club have been making amberol rings of various colors and
vegetable pins. Several of the boys have been interested in pen and
ink drawings and in making book ends.
A novelty introduced to the club was the making of jungle pins.
These pins were carved out of soft wood, stained, painted and trim-
med with wire.
of salad bowls.
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HE Glee Club, directed by Mary Robinson Konoligc, presented
many fine programs throughout the year.
They rendered several selections at the annual school directors
meeting, which was held in the auditorium of our high scnool in fall.
Another program, for which they provided the music, was the annual
Christmas Cantata, 'tWhy the Chimes Rang". This was given in coop-
eration with the Masque Club.
In May their music festival, which has become an annual affair,
was well enjoyed by all who had the privilege of attending.
Vrcsirlcnt ......,. ..... ...,........ l ' hilip Yooz
Vim- IM-egidgm , ,, , .,... Eleanor Lmnlis
Secretary ....,. ........ . . ..,. Gertrude Konrad
'l'reasurer . ..... ,....... ..,... ,...... N N ' illiznn Rica'
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Home Economics Club
HE girls of the Home Economics Club under the capable direction
of Kathryn Deily Brown have constructed many garments during
club periods this year.
They have studied about the construction of garments from the
buying of patterns and materials to the final step of making the arti-
They also learned how to buy ready-made garments wisely. This
will prove of great value to all the girls when they really choose their
l,I't'Siflt'lll ...... ...... l irace l'l'CSSIllilll
Vivo l'i'i'siil4-ill ., ....... Florelicu Yrrk
Su-ri'1:ii'y - 'l'reasuri'1' .........,.... lllziric jmiir
l':i1lu'i'ii1c Anclrasko joscpliiiie l7cSieno
Anita lleiulcr Lucille Devlin
licssic lirzulforml Amelia Insicllo
124-ralelinv Vlzilisvl' ,iran Ruth
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HE Science Club, under the capable direction of Mr. Myron
Stcttler, was one of our most active clubs.
This club had a program every other Week in the Science Lab.
These programs consisted chiefly of talks, skits, demonstrations, and
scientific movies. A program for our weekly assembly Was arranged
by this club in the second semester. Another interesting feature. pre-
sented by this club was the Science Fair, which was held in the
spring of the year, It proved of interest to all who attended it.
As a final event, the members enjoyed a three day trip to the
Woi'1d's Fair in New York.
I'1'esnlL'iit .. .... iiriiee i4ziehs'rt
Secretary ...,. tiny Smith
'l'reasnrei ..,........ ..., ......... I Q olrrrt iforrl
Raynionsl Alien XYzilter Ifrielx XY:ilter Vierok
XY:irreii Best Morris Hulsizer .Xifrerl Rouen
Ilonalcl Iirzmiwell Stephen Kutosli Robert Rothrm-k
George Bruno XYilliam I.ungli1ot'er Leiiuy Sehzillr-r
Albert llefiemeuti ,lzmies Mziley XYiIii:im Seifert
Raymmirl Freileriek liorcioii Moyer VYillizim XX'zu'rl
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hrs QA, Neff.:
5 25 xqvrffge' 5
HIS club, although very small, is quite active. Mary Robinson
Konolige, the adviser in charge of the club, teaches the members
many things about music which are not included in the regular
In club periods reports on l'amous musicians are given by the diff-
erent members, and models of musical intrurnents, including violins
and drums, are made. In order to help students appreciate good music,
the members listen to recordings.
Students in the club also play instruments which they have be-
come skilled in using.
lir.u'm- Ilvrk l'n'zu'l Km-clt
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I will try
To Face Life Squarely
To Find and Give the Best
I will try to be
G racious in Manner
I mpartial in Judgment
R eady for Service
L oyal to Friends
R eaching toward the Best
E arnest in Purpose
S eeing the Beautiful
E ager for Knowledge
R everent to God
V ictorious over Self
E ver Dependable
S incere at All Times
l"r:1ncCs llivlcing .in-:nine Knnklc'
firnci- flfl9iJ3llllCCl lulezmm' Mziiiiiws
,lusephiue lJeSic'im Mzulalyime Sliurts
Lucille Devlin ifnlnm Yeager
Girl Reserves Se-cret:i1'y--Y. XY. C. Ap.. .,.. .Xmizi Petrrsmx
Girl Resciwus lfuculty .Xiiviser ....,..... .......... , .juzuiette Stelily
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. ,. Wilson Sloyer
. . ,. Margaret Yost
, Charles lhle
Xlr l'ln1L'r Ia I-rn-mln
Miss 'Xullic Sand
Hr. fullgm Ihm Mr. Mvrml N14-ttlvr
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K.:-vzllll lixlrlllllzul llulll 1'ru'1lI'vlzl
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l'ozich .... Miss Nellie I. Sami
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.Nssistmlt Xlailngux' . ...... lflezumr Lzmllis
Faculty illzuiagcr ...,.,...,.............,...... Mr. Myron Slettlcr
HE girls, basketball team has completed a fairly successful sea
son, with four victories, one tie, and six losses. Four girls, Mar-
garet Yost, Madalynne Shurts, Claire Jacoby, and Helen Check,
will be lost through graduation. Girls, who made the varsity squad
this year and who will be back next year, are Grace Cressman, Isabel
Taylor, Geraldine Hahn, Caroline Frederick, Amelia Iasiello, Althea
Steinke, and Catherine Andrasko. The team lost the services of Mad-
alynne Shurts, a varsity forward, early in the season due to injuries
suffered during the Quakertown game.
l".ll. Off. l".ll. Opp.
.ll Alunmzte lil .ill XXlnrax'i:iii Prep. 43
36 Quxikertuxxwi 26 .lb llYilsoii lirirmigli SU
15 l"Quaker!mvn 15 -H ' Hcllertown 21
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loiicli ..... ..,. IX lr. Philip li. Ewing
Nlznlzigcr ..... ...... S :imuel tlttinger
Assistant M:iu:igt-i ...... lX'ilIizun XYzilp
Ifziriilty AIllllIljlL'i' . ...Mix Myron Ste-ttlri'
HE boysl basketball team has completed very successfully their
third year in the Lehigh-Northampton League. They won twelve
games, and lost only seven. Five boys will be lost through grad-
uation. They are Baumann, Bachman, Vooz, Broderick, and Morris-
sey. Bill Rice and Joe Csrnko Will not be in the line-up next year
due to the P. I. A. A. semester ruling.
Next year Foutain Hill will compete in the new western division
of the Lehigh-Northampton League. The teams in this division are
Hellertown, Coplay, South Whitehall, and Fountain Hill.
l".lI, Uffv. l".ll. Off
.ln Alunmi .H 27 South NVhitc-hall 21,
JS 'lhistmi 44 .13 Ven Argyl Zn
37 !jllJIlXL'l'lIlWll 15 20 'liast Sti'mnlslmiirg 30
.37 "Q11:ikt-i'towi1 I6 24 Nazareth .Zl
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' away games
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Coach .......,... ..... M r. Philip E, Ewing
Manager ...............,.. .............. P hilip Vooz
Faculty Manager .....,..... . . . . .......... M r. Myron Stl-ttler
ITH the teams of the Two-County League campaigning for the
first time in two divisions, the Fountain Hill baseball team
faced a decidedly curtailed schedule.
Coach Ewing began the season with only three veteransg namely,
Broderick, Cressman, and Csrnko. The large number of candidates,
including several promising players, gave us a favorable forecast of
The schedule was as follows:
April 19 Coplay
May 3 South Nvhitehall
24 "South W'hitchnll
is QQ iii
qsinf xg Ee' fifty-nin
HROUGHOUT the basketball season our team was cheered on
to victory by our cheerleaders. Dressed in their shiny maroon
and white uniforms, they made a very striking appearance. The
three varsity cheerleaders were Eleanor Manners and Jeanne Kunkle,
seniors, and Gloria Meese, a junior. The new addition to the cheering
squad was Erwin Johnson, a junior. Several new cheers, including a
jitterbug cheer, were developed.
To the energetic and spirited leadership of our cheerleaders, must
be credited the display ol' school spirit and enthusiasm on the part ol'
our student body at all athletic events.
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In stormy seas and quiet bays
Our school ship sailed through these brief years.
The final port in view appearsg
Stored knowledge well our sail repays.
While on we sailed for many days
With knowledge gained at each class pier,
A few away from us did steer
To other roads of life's highways.
Our harbor reached our ways we partg
Each will his cruise of life begin.
To distant shores in journeys long,
On treacherous seas we now depart.
But armed with youth we're sure to win
A worth while port 'mid life's great throng.
VIOLA KOT: '39
3 S Q f 4 A r 4
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BAND of carefree passengers set sail on the good ship F. H. '39
in September 1936 on the first lap of what proved to be an ad-
venturous voyage. The first stage of the trip was rather un-
Since nothing could keep us depressed, We enthusiastically set out
on the second lap in September of 1937. This proved to be an inter-
esting and exciting part of the voyage. The cruise leaders this year
were Samuel Ottinger, presidentg Margaret Yost, secretaryg and
Charles Ihle, treasurer. Under their supervision everyone enjoyed
himself. Mr. Myron Stettler and Miss S. Ruth Funk were chosen as
advisers by the class. The trip was climaxed by the arrival of class
ringsg an excellent play, "China Boy"g and the annual dance held in
the ship's ballroom. Miss Funk left shortly after the play, leaving Mr.
Stettler the burden of being class adviser for the rest of the voyage.
After a short period in port for necessary repairs, we set out on the
third and final stage of the voyage, which was directed by Sam Ott-
inger, presidentg Ruth Beardslee, vice presidentg Olga Krivy, secre-
taryg and Charles Ihle, treasurer. Immediately after We started, the
ship rocked with busy people running to and fro, arguing, compro-
mising, and airing their views on how the Variety Show should be
conducted and the ship's log compiled. Several nights after the Var-
iety Show we ran into a storm, and found, to our deep dismay, that
the brig had sprung a leak. A bake sale was held to help pay for the
One of the social highlights of the cruise was a ball held for every-
one on board from the first class passengers to those in the steerage. It
was a brilliant affair and was well attended. This was followed by a
theater benefit and the class play "Girl Shy."
We finally headed for home. The rest of the trip was smooth sail-
ing except for the inevitable differences that arise among fellow pass-
engers. Before we reached our goal, we docked for a night and were
given a farewell ball by the second class passengers. A few days later
We got our first glimpse of our long awaited destination, "Commence-
OLGA KRIVY, Secretary
5 S X-Vaci? 5 surty three
Last Will and Testament
E, the members of the Class of 1939 of the Fountain Hill
High School, having learned everything worth learning fand
a lot that wasn'tb, now realizing that we must leave behind
forever these beloved portals, hereby make known our last will and
testament, declaring all previous documents of similar type null, void
and no good.
We, the members of the Class of 1939, leave to our heirs, the Class
of 1940, all unwrecked furniture and fixtures Cteachers includedb.
May they rest in pieces!
We will them also our ability in copying notebooks and homework
and in using ponies as only Seniors can.
Besides, we give them the privilege of occupying the first floor of
this wonderful building.
Various members of the class also will their individual talents and
abilities as follows:
Our swingster, Bruce Bachert, leaves his ivory tickling talents to
classicist Leona Friedman.
Henry Baumann bestows his ability to make the basketball swish
through the net to Wilson Sloyer.
Lou Broderick unwillingly hands over his gift of gab to Dave Scob-
lionko who, we think, doesn't need it much.
Squirrelly Cressman drops his title as the "Drummer Man in the
Band" so that it may be taken up by Dick Brown.
Paul Cope wills his brilliant blush to any and all anemic Juniors.
"Fats" Fatzinger leaves his love of carrying on an argument Cno
special subject necessaryb to Ruth Cornfeld.
The ladies' man, Joe Ballek, gives his title fand the ladiesj to Ray-
Madalynne Shurts and Margaret Yost zip the ball through the bas-
ket for the last time and permit Grace Cressman and Amelia Iasiello
to follow up the shots.
Eleanor Manners, the Fountain Hill songbird, ceases warbling so
that Florence Pachter and Anita Harle may be heard.
Our star guard, Helen Check, bequeaths her ability to prevent the
other team from making baskets to Miriam Clark and Geraldine
The timid soul, Edward Beier, places his title in the hands of Fran-
Martin Wieand, our class Rubinoif, hands over his ability as a vio-
linist to Steve Kutosh.
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11 I ' '
Warren Zingler leaves his dry humor to Buddy Maley. ,
Jean Edwards bestows some of her abundance of height upon
Jennie Perrett Qhow she needs itlh.
Anna Hanner and Ruth Beardslee will their abililty to study to the
unambitious members of the class.
Our bashful little girl, Pearl Keck, hands down her shyness to
Bill Noctor leaves his knack of getting past with the least amount
of effort to Rob Ford.
Snuffy Harlor bequeaths his enormous lung pressure, built up by
playing the tuba in the F. H. H. S. Band, to our future clarinetists
Alfred Ronca, the All-American Hitchhiker, wills his wandering
instinct to LeRoy Schaller who, he thinks, stays too much in one
Edna Marsteller leaves her ability to be little and like it to Bessie
Raymond Ramson, the Marconi of our class, gives all his knowledge
about radios to William Seifert.
Our head cheerleader, Jeanne Kunkle, leaves to Erwin Johnson her
voice, so that he may carry on in her place and announce the cheers
at the basketball games next year.
The basketball managers, Samuel Ottinger and Rosemary Hartzell
leave their scorebooks and pencils to William Walp and Helen Red
To Guy Smith, Charles Ihle wills his checkbooks and balance sheets
so that the Junior Class may know how much money they have to
spend before they leave our high school.
The ability to look neat always and to Win from his classmates the
title of "best dressed" goes from Gerald Bachman to Joe Csrnko.
Gertrude Konrad hands down her funny little sneeze, which always
comes at embarrassing moments, to Walter Frick.
Richard Morrissey, who delights in mimicking Mr. Brown, leaves
this task for pleasurej to Mike Brown.
Walter Pierok gives to Norman Schuler his love of music and hopes
that he may Win as much admiration from Mr. Miller as he thought
Signed and sealed on this, the fifteenth day of March, in the year
of our Lord, nineteen hundred thirty-nine.
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Did Most for Fountain Hill
Most Likely to Succeed
Did Most for Fountain
Most Likely to Succeed
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The Hit Parade of 939
ONGS, their words and music, can be associated with many
things. Here we attempt to connect the titles of songs with mem-
bers of the Class of '39.
"She'l1 be Coming 'Round the Mountain", but not driving six white
horses. It's a maroon Dodge for Olga Krivy.
"I Love to Whistle" Bill Noctor's whistling isn't the type to receive
applause, but it has its value. It's so much better than his singing.
"The Lambeth Walk" will live in our memories and remind us of
our Variety Show.
"San Francisco" A1 Ronca's been there twice. He seems to like the
"My Margarita" Not quite right, but close. We'd say it's for our
own Margaret Yost.
t'Lu1laby in Rhythm" reminds us of Phil Vooz's ability to "strut
his stuff" on the dance floor.
"Oh Ma Ma! It's the butcher boy for me", clamor the girls. The
reason? Why, handsome Charles Ihle, of course.
"So Help Me", whispers Bachert, "and lend me your notebook."
"Toy trumpet" reminds us of Walter Pierok. Of course, Walter we
know yours is no toy.
"A Shack in the Back of the Hills" Although it's not a shack Mar-
tin Wieand lives in, it certainly is back in the hills.
"Every Day's a Holiday" seems to be Charles Harlor's concep-
tion of life. And, after all, why go to school on holidays?
"Hilltop Rendezvous" Sam Ottinger's place of abode makes him a
natural for this song. His house overlooks the proud domain of Foun-
"It's the Little Things That Count" Taking note of this, we say
that Edna Marsteller and Warren Zingler count quite a lot.
"Joseph! Joseph!" Paging - - Joseph Ballek.
"Little Drummer Boy" Earl Cressman's beating the skins earns
him this title.
"Deep in a Dream" Our theme song for all study periods.
"Jeepers Creepers" Where'd Helen get those eyes is the question
asked by most everyone about Miss K1usek's glamorous glimmers.
"How Can We Be Wrong" The class of '39.
E W .
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I hle in
The Lady Killers
Ihle out of Action
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ANY years after graduation two members of the Class of '39
met on an ocean voyage. That evening, while strolling on the
upper deck beneath the stars, their conversation turned to for-
mer years when they had roamed the halls of dear old F. H. H. S.
Wondering how fate had treated their classmates, they turned to the
stars, as they were both quite fond of star gazing. These are the se-
crets the stars revealed to them.
Grace Beck is posing for coilfures which outdo any of the Mid-
Jeanne Kunkle is President of the Gossip, Gum, and Giggles Club.
Louis Broderick has just won the title of wor1d's champion tobacco
Gerald Bachman is tracking down spies for the Secret Service. His
disguise as a woman is said to be impenetrable.
Lloyd Fatzinger, now a lieutenant in the U. S. Army, is spending
considerable time in the hoosegow due to arguments with superior
Eleanor Manners is sending musical hellos over the wire for the
Bell Telephone Company.
Henry Baumann is using his height to advantage in washing win-
dows of the Empire State Building.
Jean Edwards is teaching the three R's to a group of numskulls.
Edward Beier has the role of the henpecked husband in the stage
production 'iWives versus Husbands."
Helen Klusek is posing for advertisements for a prominent eye
William Noctor, a former captain in the U. S. Army, has resigned
to become president of the Noctorsky Aircraft Corporation.
Madalynne Shurts, our professed man hater, is keeping house for
Joe Ballek has just been crowned wor1d's heavy-weight wrestling
Paul Cope is operating a beauty parlor for men, specializing in hair
Pearl Keck is being featured on the Olive Palm Soap program as
Richard Morrissey is now on a trip to Ireland to kiss the Blarney
i 2 ier.a.fffaJt..f:e., rt, 3...
Claire Jacoby is a creator of new steps for Jitterbugs.
Jimmy Eddinger is the latest screen discovery for R. O. K. Films.
Paul Gilbert is getting up and down in this world as an elevator
Charles Ihle, the exception to the rule, is practicing farming in-
stead of butchering.
Viola Kotz is teaching do re mi's at the Kotz Academy of Music.
Edna Marsteller is an authority on How to Lose Pounds the Correct
Way. Rosemary Hartzell is pursuing the advice given by Edna Mar-
Ruth Beardslee's sketches are now appearing in two magazines.
Bruce Bachert, Earl Cressman and Walter Pierok are starring as
pianist, drummer, and trumpeter, respectively, in their orchestra.
Olga Krivy is modeling bathing suits for the Perfect-Fit Corpor-
Anna Hanner has just succeeded Alexander Woolcott as our fore-
most literary critic.
Helen Check is doing research work on a proposed universal lan-
guage of groans, growls, and grunts.
Samuel Ottinger has gone into business and is an executive for a
ham importing concern.
Warren Zingler is a heckler on Bill Faker's Radio Program.
Margaret Yost is dancing her Way into the hearts of men at the
most beautiful ballrooms in New York.
Eleanor Landis is coming out this spring as leading debutante of
Gertrude Konrad's lovely singing voice is yours at the twist of a
Edward Posch is becoming prominent these days as a street cleaner.
Martin Wieand is designing airplanes for the Noctorsky Corpor-
Charles Harlor is a tuba soloist in the United States Army.
Prohibition has returned and Phil Vooz is running a speakeasy on
Delaware Avenue. His "beverages" are being supplied by Alfred Ron-
Raymond Ramson is manufacturing the radios of the nation.
Thus the stars have been read. The readers, being simply amateurs
who star gaze merely for pleasure, ask the leniency of the class if
certain facts be slightly distorted or misinterpreted.
gs 3 eg at or
0? 5 S 5-.vi is 5 sezenty one
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Next to Post Office . . . Phone 1067
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1031 Broadway Phone 1522
Frederick's Auto Body Shop
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Body and Fender Repairing . . . W'elding and Brazing
1125 Seneca Street . . . Fountain Hill . . . Phone 9226
Texaco Service Station
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Guaranteed Service Phone 9107
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811 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinols
ln the foreground' Fr. Dearborn re-erected
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Illustration by Jahn 6-,Ollier Ar: Studios.
Fountain Hill Beneficial Society
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Suggestions in the Fountain Hill High School - Memoirs Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA) collection:
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