Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA)

 - Class of 1953

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Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1953 volume:

f ?1f.i' 3 -sg - r., isa' f V 1 Jw v. '-., ,Agn ' V 4 1 .JT , IVILIHLTCHI jmblifhed by Class of 1953 MUHLENBERG TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOGL LAURELDALE, PENNSYLVANIA Volume XI Foreword ALMA MATER 4 to most of us the term is commonly associated with our school song. However, in Latin it signi- fies Hbounteous motherf, given by the Romans to certain goddesses -A Ceres, goddess of plenteous harvests and to Cybele, goddess mother of man and giver of the arts- and now applied to schools regarded as the "foster motheru of those who have attended them. Following this same line of thought, we have chosen gods and goddesses as patrons of the various phases of our school life, while the lines of our school song have been interwoven with our school activities. ALMA MATER Our thoughts are held in loving thrall To this, our honored Hall. Within these Walls we've pondered o'er The paths that lead to All. The best that Wisdom gives, we gotg f - The prize belongs to all. Our loyal friendship's flower divine That bides in Blue and Gold. Chorus: Then here's a rousing shout to her And to her colors bold. We'll e'er be true and loyal to The noble Blue and Gold. Dedication PHYLLIS TURNER JAMES SHEEHAN With sincere admiration, we, the Class of 1953, dedicate our Muhltohi to two of our classmates, Phyllis Turner and James Sheehan, who have displayed a steadfast deter- mination to complete their high school education despite serious physical handicaps. Now, having succeeded in their efforts, they are being graduated With us this June as esteemed members of the Class of 1953. May We take inspiration from their courage and perseverance. Foculfy e Minerva- goddess of Wisdom, to Whom the Romans paid tribute, inspired in them the desire for learning so that they might be able to go forth in the World giving others of their understanding and wisdom. She represented the finest ideals - learning, Wisdom, justice, and righteous warfare. The arts of peace especially were her particular care. Through her, men Were trained in handicrafts, agriculture Was made to flourish, and arts and letters were encouraged. So has our faculty done for us. As we leave these halls we look to these, our inspirers, appreciating how they have worried and struggled with us so that We might be successful when We follow our chosen paths in life. As We stop and think a moment, many pleasant mem- ories return to us of helpful things they have done. Mr. Boyer, Whose guidance as our class adviser helped us over the rough spots in our class ventures . . . the skillful way in which Mrs. Ramsay directed our junior class play and Mr. Koch our senior play . . . Miss Knauss's help in keeping our yearbook plans Within the bounds of practicality . . . Miss Rahn's guidance and advice in our vocational problems . . . Mrs. Curley's assistance with the senior Write-ups and commencement . . . and Mr. Schmehl, our principal, who was ever striving for our betterment and the improvement of our school. "The best that wifdom giver, we'we got . . sf' Seatfd: Seyfert, Cox, Boyer, Trout, Melick, Stoudt. Standing: Crumbling, Rentschler, Rothermel. Muhlenberg Township School Boorcl DR. JACK E. COX CHARLES A. TROUT HAROLD A. STOUDT ADAM H. RENTSCHLER Preridfvzt Secrztary Vicz-Przfidfnt Treafurer 1951-1957 1951-1957 1947-1953 1949-1953 EARL A. BOYER ARTHUR C. MELICK JOSEPH W. SEYFERT 1949-1955 1949-1955 1947-1953 CHARLES S. CRUMBLING DANIEL G. ROTHERMEL Superintfndsnt Solicitor I CHARLES S. CRUMBLING KERMIT H. SCHMEHL Superintendfnt Principal B.S.. Albright College Pl1.B., Mulmlenberg College NLS. in Ed., Cornell University lVl.S. in Ed., University of Pennsylvania 161 , if . GRACE M. LONG CLARA K. OXENREIDER ETHEL I. SHANER Secremry to Superintendent Secrfiary to Superintendent Secrmzry to Principal McCann Business School Inter-State Commercial College Wyomissing High School New Office Furniture Sfreomlines School "Hub" Our busy office staff is the hub of our school from which all major activities and scholastic achievements are begun . . . Mr. Crumbling, our superintendent, together with Mr. Schmehl, our principal, and the board of directors constitute the administrative team . . . the three harried sec- retaries, care for the myriad of details necessary to the smooth operation of a school district comprising 83 teachers . . . the pay telephone which was installed in the hall helped eliminate some of the traffic in the office . . . the face-lifting of the office, a project of several years, was completed with the installation of attractive and up-to-date office furniture of gray metal. Thi: if what maker the whfelr go round. GRACE L. GOOD School Nurfe 3 Washington Sanitarium and Hospital l7l JEAN B. CURLEY Englirh A.B., Albright College Sfniorr collabomtz on yfarboole write-upf. Sfudy of English Provides a Means for Self-Expression The English Department strove to develop our backgrounds in the field of literature and to perfect our skill in oral and written grammar . . . seniors went as far back as the fifth century for their source of literature and eventually arrived at the seventeenth century to read the tragedy of "Hamlet,' . . . "Tale of Two Citiesn caused many seniors to chew on their well-manicured nails . . . diagraming left many ofthe senior boys in a state of disgust . . . senior write-ups proved a problem to those who needed descriptive adjectives . . . Juniors brought many interesting souvenirs from home and told the stories behind them . . . sophomores stumbled through Portia's famous speech in the "Merchant of Venice". JAMES A. MARTIN CAROLYN I. TREXLER Englirh Englirh, fournalifm A.B., Elizabethtown College B.S. in Ed., Kutztown State Teachers M.A., University of Wisconsin College T81 1-1 l l l MIRIAM E. MOYER ESTELLA E. HARRIS Englijh Engluh, Hulory B.S. in Ed., Kutztown State Teachers A'B" Wllson College College Mrs. Harrisls ninth grade classes found that after talking into. the tape recorder they d1dn't sound quite as they thought . . . freshmen Were given their first glimpse of Shakespeare in reading "Julius Caesar". . ."Water, Water everywhere" was chanted by many ninth graders . . . Miss Moyer prepared her eighth graders for their later years by giving them a taste of different languages-French, German, and Latin . . . the "Prince and the Pauper" and "Evangeline, were read and analyzed by the pupils in the eighth grade . . . Mrs. Ramsay's seventh grade tots combined study With pleasure by dramatizing stories with puppets . . . technical grammar was disliked by all classes . . . We were impressed with the necessity for adequate self-expression in all our undertakings. Seventh gmderr pull the' rtringf. HAZEL A. RAMSAY Englifh A.B., Albright College l9l M. CATHERINE WERTZ JOHN E. HARRIS Ciwicf, Hiftory Hixtory B.S. in Ed., Lebanon Valley College B.S. in Social Studies, Schuylkill College Sfudenfs Learn fo Be Good Cifizens in 0 Democracy History-a study of the past and the effect it has on the present as Well as on the future . . . the goal toward which the teachers in the department strove is-to produce better citizens by giving the students a clearer under- standing of past events, politics, and World situations . . . ancient peoples living in the Near East, highlighted especially by Egypt and her Nile, introduced our students to the study of history in grade seven . . . soap carvings of famous Greek architectural treasures made the journey into Greece more realistic . . . eighth graders visited the Ancient World with Marco Polo and sailed to the New World with Columbus and Pizarro . . . they marched from Valley Forge to Gettysburg and listened here to Lincoln's unforgettable classic...ninth graders "toured,' Pennsbury Manor and Went with Penn as he made treaties with the Indians and beat them in athletic contests. Seeking trzaxures from ancient worldf. EDITH E. STAUDT Hiftory A.B., Ursinus College M.A., Columbia University E101 ESTHER M. WILLITVS ' Hiftory B.S., in Ed., West Chester State Teachers College I Q Ma in thofe " ar awa lacwf, M-A-, Duke UHIVCFSKY IDP g 3' P The sophomores were entangled in the meshes of the Renaissance as they struggled with the great masters, such as Michelangelo, Raphael, and Leonardo da Vinci . . . they were captivated in fancy by Napoleon as he galloped over Europe and met his defeat at Waterloo . . . eleventh graders attended the Constitutional Convention, listened to the debates, watched the colorful figures of Franklin and Gouverneur Morris as our Constitution gradually took shape . . . they followed the infant nation as it stumbled and groped along the way which led to world power . . . seniors delved more deeply into the functions and makings of our government and its various departments . . . special reports introduced economic, social, and political problems which face our people today . . . glimpses beyond our country, via a study of the United Nations, showed to us that we have much to give to a tired, hungry world. MILDRED H. PRUTZMAN DONALD L- FETTERMAN Hirtory, Civir: CWW5, Hlffofy A.B., Hood College B.S., Ursinus College l i111 JASON W. WHITE i Mathematizy B.S. in Ed., Bucknell University M.S., University of Michigan Mathematicianf meafurf flag pole. Logarifhms Mysfify Mofhemoficicms "Calculating" department provided numerical reasoning exercises for all grades . . . courses strove to prove that mathematics develops mental capacity to draw sound conclusions, an ability useful in any situation . . . "greenies" cultivated proficiency in addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division . . . attempted to "conquer" Worksheets . . . eighth graders filled their heads with formulas and interest rates . . . they also learned how to handle future bank accounts by Writing checks and deposit slips . . . freshmen had choice of General Math, Junior Business, or Algebra I . . . business students "absorbed" details of life insurance and social security. JAMES R. BROKENSHIRE DAVID F. OWEN Mathemalicx Malhematicf B.S., Franklin and Marshall College B.S. in Ed., East Stroudsburg State Teachers College U21 ROBERT D. SHIPE, I Mathematier Director of Azfhleiies B.S., Albright College R, oL1v1A C, M. RUFF'NER Mathematzrr, fr. Burmerr Ph.B., Brown University M.S. in Ed., University of Pennsylvania Ninth and tenth grade algebra classes put their x's and y's to practical use by measuring height of school flag pole . . . commercial arithmetic was elective for sophomores . . . geometricians investigated the "angles" of pro- positions and originals . . . tested their geometric vocabulary by solving crossword puzzles . . . trig "scholars"Were introduced to shortcuts??? in obtaining solutions by use of logarrthms . . . bravely coped with fundamental identities . processes. . . every course contributed to the growth of logical thinking Eighth grader: ,ftudy Pythagorean Theorem. ' l13l Shops' attract fr. High boyf. Industrial Arfs Stress Pracficolify Working with the hands, proper use and care of materials and tools are the principles taught to all students in woodshop and mechanical drawing . . . consumer education Cwhat to look for when buyingj is stressed in both classes . . . seventh graders were introduced to woodshop by making orna- mental wheelbarrows . . . small jeweled cedar chests and.knick-knack shelves were the projects of the eighth grade boys . . . senior high students worked on more complicated projects such as coffee tables, gun cases, and modern desks . . . freshmen and sophomores were taught the fundamentals of drafting in mechanical drawing . . . juniors learned drawing preparatory for engineering or drafting fields . . . designing their own homes was the task of seniors . . . students in this department were also taught designing, tracing, and blue- printing. QUENTIN R. KEATH JAMES B' SHANER, JR Mzchanical Drawing W00d SIZOP B.S. in ECL, Millersville State Teachers Williamson Trade SCh00l College ROBERT K. HARTZELL ROBERT J- WINTERS Metal Shop B.S. in Industrial Arts, Millersville State Teachers College M.Ed., Pennsylvania State College Graphic Art: - B.S. in Industrial Arts, Millersville State Teachers College An active interest in industrial life, and in methods of production and distribution is an aim in both metal shop and graphic arts . . . equipment that has been purchased for our new graphic arts department includes power press, paper cutter, and typesetting stands . . . metal shop students were instructed in the fields of bench metal, sheet metal, and art metal . . . juniors were taught the history of printing, parts of a piece of type, and various projects which can be executed in graphic arts . . . seniors enjoyed the art of making posters, tickets, programs, letterheads, and their own name cards . . . copper vases and trays, watering cans, utility boxes, and door knockers were projects ofthe metal shop . . . pupils learned to take an attitude of pride and interest in their ability to do useful things and their readiness to assist others when help is needed. Printer: learn to un' new press. IDA L, EBLING DOROTHY J. BOYER Home Eamomim Home Eronomirf B.S., Pennsylvania State College B-S- in Home Economics Ed.M., Temple University Cedar Crest College Refrigerofor-Freezer Added fo Home Ec. Equipmenf This year proved to be a very busy one for future homemakers . . . the "greenies" sewing projects showed considerable progress . . . cooking classes enjoyed assisting in the preparation of home-made cookies for the Christmas teas . . . seniors resorted to knitting, crocheting, and embroidering as a club activity . . . Bachelors' Club full-course dinner proved successful . . . dishes were prepared ahead of time and frozen in the department's new refrigerator- freezer combination . . . notebooks were compiled in both cooking and sewing classes as part of consumer education . . . annual fashion show, which was presented in assembly, was enjoyed by the entire school as the models dis- played their smart apparel. Seamftreffef model for fayhion Jhow. l16l ALTA H. HORTON HENRY F. HOFFMAN, JR. Vocal Mufir Imtrumental Mufic B.S. in Public School Music, B.S. in Music Ed., Lebanon Valley Mansfield State Teachers College College Conservatory of Music Muhlenberg "Seal" of County Tryoufs Music required in junior high to give students a taste of music apprecia- tion and group singing . . . members of senior high girls' and boys' choruses chosen by auditions and individual recordings . . . newly-organized junior high chorus rehearsed during activity period every Wednesday . . . these three choruses participated in spring concert with Mixed Chorus . . . seniors received tests to determine innate or latent musical pitch and ability . . . instrumental aspirants from the grades and high school given lessons in pre- paration for membership in the school band . . . brass sextet "made the rounds" of the township on Christmas Eve playing Christmas carols . . . special quartet, composed of three clarinets and a tenor sax, performed for P-TA . . . over 1,500 county musicians "tried out" at Muhlenberg, January 14 and 15, for participation in County Band, Orchestra, and Chorus concerts. Afpirant: warble for County Choruf jucigzf. l17l ELLA M. BRESLER E. BRAINERD REINERT Geography Geography B-S-, Albright College B.S. in Ed., Kutztown State Teachers College Jhjfzj kj! World Knowledge Gained Through Use of Maps, Displays To know the World is the aim of the geography classes . . . seventh graders begin by learning the physical features of Berks County and advance to the study ofthe entire Western Hemisphere . . . eighth grade classes study European and Asiatic countries-their living habits, dress, principal foods, and chief occupations . . . England has been given special attention because of the forthcoming Coronation of Queen Elizabeth. Learning about the "land down under." U81 LILLIE R. RIM BY Latin, Englirh R. DAVID. KOCH I A.B., Dickinson College Gffmfmy SPWH-'hi Englf-fh lVl.A., Columbia University A.B., Albright College Wire Recording Aids in Improving Pronunciation One of the great obstacles to World peace and understanding will have been overcome when the people of the World can understand each other's languages . . . the study of Latin serves as the basis for the mastery of the modern languages . . . Spanish and German are the modern languages most useful in commerce, diplomacy, and culture . . . our English language is com- posed of elements from Latin and German languages . . . this "Latin in Englishv is emphasized in first year Latin by having the students clip and bring in Words with Latin derivations they have spotted in various publica- tions . . . second year Latinists dwelt on vocabulary building and mastered Latin prefixes . . . Annette Kiesling, 11-2, learned to say "good-bye" in two languages this year as the lone student taking both first year Spanish and German . . . "That can't be me talking," and "Oh, no!" were among the comments that issued from the Spanish and German students When they improved pronunciation by the use of the Wire recorder . . . combined depart- ment staged the annual foreign language assembly program. Thaff Greek to mf! U91 CLAUDE A. SPANCAKE Phyrics, Chemiftry T B.S., Pennsylvania State College Three minute: to take cover. Science Sfudenf lnadverienily Pciinfs Lab Ceiling In three laboratories Muhlenberg's amateur scientists made their dis- coveries and experiments . . . films on subject matter made learning easier . . . "lab" periods alleviated the regular course of study . . . ninth graders made and explained each experiment and then recorded it in their notebooks . . . became acquainted with the different branches of science . . . biologists dissected small animals and put down in drawings What they saw . . . made i attractive notebooks from material gathered from class lectures and drawings . . . junior physics students Were baffled by "practical applicationu problems . . . movies and laboratory periods assisted them through the course . . . senior chemists learned what matter is and its composition . . . "Stink Bombs" and minor explosions, such as the one in which a mixture of copper sulphate hit the ceiling, lent excitement to the course. MYRON F. BOYER JOHN B. WHITE SCi8'VLCE Bigfogy B.S. in Ed., Kutztown State Teachers B.S. in Ed., Kutztown State Teachers College College M.S., Temple University l20l CHARLES E. GOODLING THELMA L. KNAUSS Commercial Commercial B.lS. in Ed., Shippensburg State Teachers B.S. in Ed., Bloomsburg State Teachers College College Todc1y's Sfuclenfs---Tomorrow's Secretaries Our future office Workers were trained for their major secretarial duties in the commercial department of our school . . . seniors were kept busy With secretarial assign- ments . . . learned to operate the electric typevvriters, file, and run perfect copies through the Mimeograph and Ditto duplicators . . . addition was a cinch with the electric adding machine . . . practiced transcription from the Dictaphone . . . juniors admired the inventive art their shorthand created . . . aspiring bookkeepers debited when they should have credited . . . sophomores struggled to become commercial mathematicians . . . first year typists learned the fundamentals of the keyboard operation . . . freshmen received their first introduction to the business World in Junior Business . . . all these studies combined to prepare for future business positions. junior typirtr "elfctrifie'd." LEONORA S. GUTHRIE Commercial B.S. in Ed., Susquehanna University l21l Parma: check nfademf' imerem. FRANCES A, M, RAHN Guidance Coumelor and Pfyrhologiral Examiner A.B., Hood College Ed. M., Harvard University Guidance Deporfmenf lnferviews Porenfs and Sfuclenfs Parents and students discussed the students' vocational intentions at weekly interviews with guidance counselor. . . seniors took achievement tests comparing them to other high school seniors and college freshmen . . . preparations were made for College Board and scholarship examinations . . . interested seniors took the Bell Telephone Company employment tests and the U. S. Employment Service tests . . . the American Casualty Company gave screening tests for applicants for keypunch training . . . seventh and eighth grades were reviewed for present school success, further training, and future vocations. Library Boosfs New Furnifure Modern, blond mahogany furniture replaced the libraryls well-worn tables and chairs . . . new bookcases provided another convenience for the students . . . a spacious desk provided the needed space for a busy librarian's varied tasks . . . venetian blinds also proved to be welcome additions to the roomy, attractive library . . . capable girls assisted librarian during the busiest hours of the day . . . 6,500 volumes aided students with book reports, weekly oral reports, and reference reports . . . monthly magazines also filled shelves for the enjoyment and education of the students. Librarian work: at 'modern clerk. SARA R. ROTHERMEL Librarian A.B., Mt. Holyoke College ESTELLA I. RUPP Art B.S. in Ed., Kutztown State Teachers . . . . l Seventh grader: try thezr hand at fzngzr painting. C01 ege Visitors Envy Ari Deparfmenfs Layout Wonderful physical art set-up . . . aluminum sinks, spacious shelves and cupboards, excellent desks, venetian blinds, and asphalt tile flooring contribute to ideal working facilities . . . visitors View the layout with envy . . . colorful posters on safety and health rules decorate the walls . . . picture houses were made by scale drawings . . . individual creativeness shown in silhouette pictures and finger paintings . . . clay figurines and wood carvings were two results of student's imaginations . . . chip carvings adorned the shelves . . . went from painting stage scenery to making three-dimensional paper sculptures . . . sketching of students, own environment was used as a means of pictorial expression . . . widely diversified schedule kept students busy. . . an art club, composed ofjunior high enthusiasts and directed by the student art teachers, specialized in soap carvings, crayon etching, water coloring, and puppet making. Driver Eclucafion Emphasizes Sportsmanship on the Road Aim of Driver Education is to familiarize the student with correct and .safe methods of driving under the guidance of a competent instructor . . . students were taught sportsmanlike driving in both class work and behind the wheel . . . self-control, correct traffic habits, high- quality skills, and good social attitude are important to driving . . . an acquaintance with the mechanics of the car encouraged better care of the car and more efficient operation . . . students spent two periods a week behind the wheel for one semester and one period a week of classroom instruction for the entire year . . . Mr. Delp, being called in- to the service in February, was replaced by Mr. Stalek. w And "They're 0ff!"' on thf obstacle course. DONALD D. DELP Driver Education B.S. in Ed., East Stroudsburg State W7 ,, Teachers College Serving in U.S. Army Donlt breathe fellows! Physical and Mental Health Stressed in Phys. Education Mr. Buckworth opened his gym activities with soccer and football . . . physical activities also included mats, basketball, longball, volleyball, and parallel bars . . . make-up periods, during which gym absences had to be made up, became a new fad . . . boys overcame bashfulness through social dancing periods in gym once a month . . . tumbling team started practice early for gym exhibition . . . Mr. Clemens's health classes enjoyed experiences in first-aid . . . fundamental structure ofthe body was also taught . . . freshman boys sketched parts of the human anatomy to aid in the study of their functions. CHARLES E. BUCKWORTH LLQYD L. CIIEMENS Phyrifal Education Health, Srifntz B.S. in Ed., East Stroudsburg State BIS., Albright College Teachers College Ed.M., Temple University i241 EMMA P. EPLER OLIVE TENNANT Hmhh Health, Phynral Education - . - B,S. in Health Ed., East Stroudsburg B.S. in Ed., Temple University State Teachers College Miss Tennant resumed her duties after a leave of absence for one year . . . hockey and basketball were the inter-scholastic sports of the year . . . students cooperated in make-up period . . . the gym classes participated in hockey, soccer, basketball, calisthenics, and all types of mat Work . . . sopho- more hoe-downers attended State Convention: Health, Physical Education, and Recreation held in the Abraham Lincoln Hotel ballroom . . . senior girls enjoyed discussions on mental and physical hygiene in Weekly health classes. Abfenteff make up gym period. l25l Firft row, left Zo right: Mrs. Ella Daubert, Mrs. Elda Boyer, Mrs. Irene Nagle, Mr. Ralph H. Leinbach, Mrs. Arlene Fick Mrs. Verna Becker, Mrs. Irene Gihble. Second row: Mrs. Hilda Stoudt, Mrs. Marjorie Adams, Mrs. Helen Hinnershitz, Mrs. Sally Kline, Mrs. Alma Reinert, Mrs Fannie Sharp, Mrs. Ruth Gernert, Mrs. Emma Binckley. Cafeteria Provides Pleasant Scene for Social Evenfs Cafeteria-the haven for all MTHS gourmands . . . re-organized staff at the beginning ofthe term . . . served a delicious and elaborate turkey dinner for Christmas . . . initiated new and smaller trays for grade school pupils . . . menus became more varied . . . new dismissal system adopted . . . cold platters regularly featured on menu . . . favorite dessert of students-apple-crisp . . . most disliked dish!Spanish rice . . . became the center of many social events . . . setting for most ofthe dances . . . scene of PSEA faculty tea. Thegfre a hungry crew. EMMA L. BINCKLEY Dietitian .fn . B.S. in Home Economics, Albright College .lonifors ond Bus Drivers Prove fo Be Moinsfoys janitor execute: daily lark. Left to right: Mr. Floyd Berkemeyer, Mr. Ralph H. Leinbach, Mr. William Schaeffer, Mr. John Gier, Mr. Walter Y. Levan. The Work ofthe janitors "is never donel' . . . they can be seen Working diligently from early in the morning until late at night . . . efforts are shown in the appearance ofthe school . . school bus drivers of Muhlenberg have the very im- portant task of providing transportation for students of rural areas . . . stormy Weather proves their dependability . . . also transported students for music and athletic activities. Left to right: lVlr. Robert F. Ammarell, Mr. Samuel T. Lein- bash, Mr. Harry Correnti. l27l Underclossmen Phaethon, the God of ambition, was eager to learn the ways of life. He wanted to follow the pursuit of his father, Apollo, in driving the Sun Chariot, however, unwilling to heed instruction and the advice of his father, who knew he was unfitted for the position to which he aspired, he brought about his own destruction. Underclassmen also aspire to follow in the ways of their predecessors and to drive the senior chariot, but unlike Phaethon, we know that we must be properly prepared for the path we shall pursue. Those who enter these halls of education come with hope in their hearts. Seventh graders learn the fundamentals to lead them on their path. Participating in assemblies and clubs besides their everyday studies, the eighth graders climb to a new level of attainment. Choosing courses in ninth grade is a task, but their choice is governed by what they feel will be best for their futures. The first year of Latin for the academic students proves trying. Tenth graders choose a president, class colors, motto and flower, and make plans for a Soph Hop, as the beginning of organized class functioning. The eleventh graders prove their ambition by presenting a class play, acquiring class sweaters and pins. The underclassmen have proved their ambition not only as intent, but as accom- plishment to carry into their senior year and their future life. "Within they wall: wfw pondered o'c'1' . . l28l 3iI42EZei??E.ifwL:fz'ii'N?A?ie?Q53x!iixfi:,seszHNSIQEEQESELSE5fYf1E.E-I, mwifiivfkiiilsi li1if:?1xfi+S3iYLSXL:SL52flffviiffffffi1ZfM53L?83?eai'L1P29nm5is?ai13?iQS?5xE'EeeEE.s51::WS1 X. W 15951954535 'fx wk' xlallff we-183254511 'Y l Firrt row, left to right: Blair, Rogers, Shoff, Ketner, Bowers, Clouser, Vogel, Crouch, Helhert, Wentzel. Serond row: Angsradt, Hoffman, Harper, Pellicciotti. litzel, Gries, Reeser, Tarrach, Hinkle, Carmello. Third row: Guldin, Strausser, Potteiger, Stull, K. VVhitehead, Zarychra, R. Brown. Aiman, Flatt, Kerterer. Fourth row: Hill, Ulmer, Germaine, P. Miller, Schoffstall, Whitehead. SEVENTH GRADE Firrtfrow, left to right: Blatt, Dilliplane, Adam, Boyer, Shoemaker, Griesemer, Bauer, Gessner, Graffius Gott ried. Second row: Lascomb, Holland, Huey, lfrnst, G. Adams, Weiclner, Hartman, Volker, Kauffman, Manmiller Third row: Johnson, Speck, Mountz, Oxenreider, Hassler, Nevin, Ream, Fick. Fourth row: Heffner, Griesemer, Schmehl, Strickland, Shugars, Wilson, Dreilvelbis, Sell. l3 Ol s Fin! row, left to right: Schlott, Wehry, Klapp, Greer, Symons, Heiter, G. Dietrich, Buck, Rhoads, Oswald. Second row: Raah, Dundore, Keim, Herhein, Snyder, Arnold, Venkler, Kaercher, Dietrich, Schwenk. Third row: Miller, Large, Haddock, D. Weidner, B. Brown, Amendola, Kennedy, Parthemore, Witman. i Fourth row: M. Brown, M. Adams, Jackson, Reinert, Rothenherger. SEVENTH GRADE Firrt row, left lo right: D. Miller, Kunkel, Strickler, Leinbach, Hummel, Bernstel, A. Miller, Stettner, Eckert, Henry. Second row: l,eas, Runyon, Bunnell, Kline, Kloer, Reed, Rothermel, Zerr. Third row: Reitnauer, Klee, Simpson, Zerr, Schlegel, Brown, Williams, Himmelberger. Fourlh row: Schmehl, Stamm, M. Kline, Stein, Schell, McGowan, Mohn. l31l Fin! row, left to right: Harrberger, Schmeclc, Weaver, Wary, Fromm, Fink, Heimhach, Crouch, Arlams, Tobias. Second row: Godshall, Coco, Seifrit, Heiter, Helms, Hain, Brown, Howells, Stettenhauer, Rittenhouse, Eben. Third row: Everhart, Hunsicker, Haupr, Ruppert, Strausser, Fish, J. Snyder, DcSantis, Cochran, B. Hague. Fourth row: Thompson, lfclwarcls, Ziegler, Duffr, P. Rothenberger, Geiger, Richwine, Kring, Miller, Hart. EIGHTH GRADE Fin! row, left to righi: Hemmig, Genslinger, Heist, Calhoun, Filippini, Nlanwiller, E. Rothenberger, Ferrer, Delp, Arnold. Second row: lfmery, Baeighkley, Messina, Seaman, Hardinger, Hamaker, Delp, Rossiter, Johnson, Althouse. Third row: Bitner, Joan Wertz, L. Spatz. Hoffman, Katzenmoyer. Shutter, Smith, Burkhart, Hinnershitz, Folk. Fourth row: Stewart, Richards, Berry, Evans, Hill, S. Heffner, Paradee, Mench, Pehlman. l32l Firrt row, left to righi: Reichert, Grabowski, Dutt, Jean Wertz, Mengel, Warrnkessel, Kauffman, Volker Feltenberger, Pentz. Serorzd row: Campbell, Ernst, Ripka, Mearig, Manzella, Seidel, Kennedy, Hoover, Ogrinc, Hertzog. Third row: Kline, Koch, Wolf, Jean Harris, Dellicker, D. Moyer, Kalhach, Jane Yerger, Herbine, Kramer Fourth row: Biehl, Shay, Chatigny, Winter, l-lettinger, Himmellmerger, Shaw, Schmehl, Nlichalski, Dorminy, Lohman, Deysher. EIGHTH GRADE Firyt row, left to Tighf.'RCg2i1', Rauher, P. Spatz, Keller, Reiter, Long, Rauenzahn, M. Heffner, Price, Manwiller. Second row: Simons, Strickler, Brunner, Hater, Trate, Clinton, Bower, Hivner, Kruppenbach, Dunkelherger, Hill. Third row: Rapp, Magee, C. Snyder, Ruloff, Sander, Sweigert, Yeager, Jane Harris, VV. Hague, Mitchell. Fourlh row: Haslcer, Schera, Robinson, Vllilliams, Anderson, S. Moyer, Ranagan, Schlottman, G. Reichart, Schwamhach. l33l Fin! row, left to right: Faust, Heller, Evans, Joan Delp, Bailey, Buser, Erick, Epting, Christ, B. Folk. Szcond row: R. Folk, Dunkle, Bailey, Filman, Detweiler, Faber, Gift, Elliott, Adams, Eclclinger. Third row: Hartman, Jones, Frank, Deysher, Grim, Geisler, Gable, Fetter, Katzenmoyer. ' Fourth row: Eschenbach, Delp, Endy, Kaljulaid, Faller, Albright, Allwein, Brown. NINTH GRADE . U, .-,, --, , ,. Firm row, Zffz to righl: Cernobyl, Carbon, Koch, Haisch, Marberger, Deangelis, Hohl, Buchert, Mills, Koble. Second row: Linflerman, Mclfently, Mengel, Greth, Larkin, Kenney, Biehl, Homan, Machemer, Miller Third row: Parzanese, B. Landis, Barry, l,osoncy, Holland-Moritz, Gundry, Katzenmoyer, Mutbard, Messina. Fourflz row: Lilarose, Lesher, C. Landis, Oxenreicler, Kress, Mullen. l34l 1' Efilif l F Firft row, lfft Zo right: Shoemaker, Bensing, P. Noll, Sands, N. Noll, J. Noll, Rhoads, Adams, Dussinger, Redcay Sfcorzd row: Schomo, Reddy, Dutr, Rollman, June Dclp, Savini, Carmello, Shade, Shaw, Millisock, R. Schoener Third row: Reichart, Port, Richards, Reedy, Noecker, Rogers, Miller, Seyferr, Rothermel, Ramich. Fourth row: Sroka, Reitz, Moritz, B. Reed, Moyer, L. Reed, Spayd. NINTH GRADE Firft row, left to right: Brendlinger. Zerbe, Williams, Wentzel, Schaeffer, Arnold, Slonaker, Wagner, Wily, R. Yeager. Second row: VVerner, G. Yeager, VValdman, Seidel, Stephens, Scoudr, WVhirmyer, Trievel, Dengler, M. VVixon. Third row: Swoyer, L. Wixon, Baeighkley, VVeidner, Smith, Angstadt, L. VVilliams, Yerger, Whitehead, Weidner. Fourth row: Browne, Bates, A. Williams, Thomas, Britigan, Spangler, Zuhrirsky, Ulrich. l35l -W., First row, left to right: Daniels, Forlini, Balthaser, DeTurk, Gordner, Connolly, Boyer, DeAngelo. Second row: Bellman, Greth, Albright, Grill, Fish, Adler, Adam, Geiss. Third row: Coller, Angstaclt, Conrad, VV. Brown, Brokenshire, Castellucci, Cordier. Fourth row:: Biehl, Ahrens, D. Brown, M. Brown. TEN TH GRADE Sa Fin! row, left lo right: Manwiller, Keim, Lutz, Manmiller, Heffner, Hinnershitz, Nlalandra, Martin, Kessler Sfromi row: Lascomb, Lesher, Kline, Koch, Helms, Kummerer, Hoptley, MacDonough, Hertzog. Third row: McGowan, Domenice, Fogelman, Lotz, Kleffel, Dietrich, Keating, Kissinger, Manmiller. Fourth row: Huyett, Ehling, Geiss, Gordner, Leitheiser, Dietz, A. Fick, Filman, Einsel. l3 61 Firm row, left to right: Rodney Rothenberger, Richard Rothenberger, Mengel, Meas, Mohn, Rauenzahn Shaner, Schlott. Suomi row: Noll, Nagle, Ripka, Myers, Parlcyn, Ringler, S. Rapp, Rossi. Third row: Reber, Reinert, Richards, Rittenhouse, Mattson, M. Rapp, Ochs. Fourth row: Paskos, Schoener, Nye, Miller, Musker, Pearah, Rothenberger. TEN TH GRADE Firft row, left to right: Zeller, R. Spayd, B. Seidel, Schmeck, Wagner, G. Seidel, Snyder, Slonaker, Sander, Smith, Robert Zettlemoyer. Seeomi row: Weaver, Wertz, Toy, Shoemaker, VVolfgang, Tomeo, Spayd, Shirk, Sheipe. Third row: Slusser, Staholepszy, VV. Spayd, Richard Zettlemoyer, Stetzler, R. Williams, Yetto. Fourth row: L. Stoudt, Vogel, D. Stoudt, Wadsworth, Tomaszewski, K. Williams, Tobias. l3 71 - - Firrf row, left lo fight: Cochran, Feltenherger, Bertolet, Baker, Biehl, Adams, Berger. Second row: Bare, Bauer, Billman, Baeighkley, Blatt, Becker, Boone. 1 Third row: Endy, Bossler, Brown, Anderson, DeWalt, Angstadt, Becker. Fourth row: Byrich, Graczyk, Eckert, Cochran. ELEVENTH GRADE Fin: row, left lo right: Greenwalt, Brookshire, Dellicker, Kiesling, Heitzenrater, Imhoff, Kauffman Second row: Hoover, Brown, Faller, Fetter, Hafer, Kline, Kruppenbach. Third 'row' Hassler, Miller, Holl, Henry. Fourth row: Mucklow, Mengel, Herman, Kutz. I381 k i I s Firft row, Zfft lo right: Schlott, Reider, Shalter, Latshaw, Shoemaker, Ryan, Ogrinc Second row: Reed, Manmiller, Sander, Reed, Leininger, Seyfert, Palmer. Third row: Phillips, Rossi, Reiter, Pyle, Quintet, Napoletano. Fourth row: Reedy, Reber, Reetz, Miller, Noll. ELEVENTH GRADE Firft row, left to right: Yerger, White, Wardman, Steves, Starke, Symons, Spatz. Second row: Snyder, Tarrach, Wade, Wolford, Strickler, VVilson, Strausser. Third row: Wanshop, Wagoriseller, Troutman, Shomo, Scheid, Weidenhammer. Fourth row: Seaman, Vogel, Walschburger, Wentzel, Shirk, Weinman. l39l Activities ln their advanced civilization the Romans found it necessary to deviate from daily toil, so they developed many cultural and social activities. The nine Muses were their symbols in music, art, poetry, dancing, drama, literature, and science. Associated with these patrons of arts and letters was a famous Winged steed named Pegasus which had been presented to the Muses and which even today is connected with the idea of literature. These activities, combined with many more, are evidenced in our schools today. Among the events We recall with special pride are the U.N. Day program sponsored by Student Council . . . triangular debating-Muhlenberg, Kutztovvn, Shillington . . . Miss Horton's warbler,s sleep Walking to "dawn patrol" . . . band-ever present and ready to play for any and every occasion . . . the unseen stage crew behind every production . . . newsy Observer issues -What Work was put into them! . . . our heartaches and problems before every dance . . . the excitement and projects present at Student Council presidential election time . . . combined Y-Teens and Hi-Y parties-What fun at those initiations . . . "out of this World" comedians at Muhl Revue this year . . . loyal friendships blossom forth as the students Work together in their various extra-curricular schedules and enjoy the social agenda of the school . . . will We ever forget these friendships? "Our loyal friendfhipbf flower divine That bides in blue and goldf' l40l Firfl row, left to right: R. Brown, Symons, Tomeo, Richards, Musser, Wolford, Bair, Stailey, Vogel, Pentz. Second row: Ramsay, Sands, Latshaw, Haddock, Schlegel, Brown, Hain, B. Smith, Mench, Jean Harris, Jane Harris. Third row: W. Faust, Katzenmoyer, Thomas, Schell, S. Henry, Hivner, Coco, Kramer, B. Hague. Fourth row: Lilarose, Herbein, F. Biehl, L. Smith, Deangelis, M. White, Bellman, S. Helms, Mills. Faculty and Students Work Together on Committees Faculty and students collaborated on school publicity and Christmas projects . . . Courtesy Committee worked "to promote better relations between you and the people surrounding you" . . . a successful cake sale provided funds for activities . . . Student Council and May Queen elections in charge of Council . . . keenly anticipated their trip to the United Nations in New York . . . conducted U. N. program during Education Week-over ZOO people participated . . . President and Veep issued a bulletin, "Council Comments," to express thanks for services of people and to advertise Council activities . . . sixth-graders again taken on a "get-acquainted" tour ofthe school. Both Jtudentr and faculty comerned with courtesy. A. Firft row, left to right: M. Letsche, R. White, Mearig, R. Bair, A. Reinsel. Second row: L. Nester, L. Ulmer, K. Greenawald, P. Reitz, L. Noecker. Posf Presidenfs Conclucf Honor Sociefy lnducfion Ten seniors were taken into National Honor Society on March 11, 1953 . . Henry Greenawald, Class of ,5l, administered the oath and explained the purpose of Honor Society . . . William Long, '49, charged the newly inducted members to respect the organization, the school, and the outside World . . . The Reverend Paul Thompson of Christ Episcopal Church spoke on the four qualities on which the members were chosengleadership, scholarship, character, and service . . . National Honor Society met at least twice a month . . . the main projects ofthe group Were conducting the election of Student Council officers and serving as receptionists to visitors. Rev. Thompfon chaff with alumni. 2 2 5 Firfi row, left to righl: Letsche, Wingert, Bair, F. Biehl, B. Shoemaker, Karhel, Janet Weller, Latshaw, Jeanette Weller, Spanier, Bergman, Ochs, A. Shalter. Second row: R. Wagner, Graeff, N. Harris, Sosi, E. Snyder, Imhoff, Schlott, Ryan, B. Shalter, G. Hamaker, J. Williams, Reider. Thlirdqqotzg Kline, Venkler, D. Bortz, Wennell, Shupp, V. Greer, Kiesling, Reinsel, Schulze, Klee, Shade, Hessler, . . 10 . Fourth row: Bashore, Faller, Ferrer, S. Henry, I.eas, P. Glass, June Yerger, Seyfert, Lynch, Shirley Manmiller, Leininger, G. Seidel, B. Lutz, Lange. Fhflh row: Miss Rahn, Witman, N. Schmehl, Kutz, Kramer, D. Reed, Claudette Strickler, Henry, Wilson, V. Sander. Buchter, R. Schmehl, Meck. Y-Teens Earn Trip fo New York Through Merchandise Club All Y-Teens are members ofthe Y. W. C. A., it being the sponsor of all Y-Teens groups . . . program included service as Well as social projects . . . Y-Teens donated flyers to Rodney Lesher, prepared a birthday box for Phyllis Turner, contributed candy bars to Korean and French children, filled nickel strips for Fellowship House, and contributed a Christmas basket to a needy family . . . social events were W. P. A. Dance and Spaghetti Supper . . . special events included the Fashion Show, Initiation and Installation Services, and May Day celebration . . . a cake sale, dress club, plus merchandise club provided the funds for these events . . . a play entitled "The Case of The Weird Sisters," directed by Eleanor Snyder, was presented in assembly . . . several Y-Teens attended the Summer Camp Con- ference . . . Miss Rahn, adviser. OFFICERS Preficlent ...............,,..... janet Weller Vice-Prefident. . . ....... Anna Faller Secretary ......... . . . Marilyn Wennell Senior Treasurer .... ..... N ancy Shupp junior Treaynrer .... .... S ylvia Leininger Selling their wareff First row, left to right: Rodney Rorhenberger, R. Manmiller, Cordier, T. Cochran, D. Althouse, B. Rohrbacher S. Kissinger, V. Kline, G. Feltenberger, Palmer, Cochran, Napoletano, R. Brown. Second row: Ramon Zeller, Pearah, H. Angstadt, D. Angstadt, D. Brown, Conrad, W. Brown, Haring, Noecker K. Hoover, Becker, H. Kruppenbach. Third row: H. Hasker, Wagonseller, Musket, Geiss, W. Vogel, McGowan, M. Brown, Ebling, D. Tobias, Pyle, Musser, W. Endy, Filman, E. Oswald, Donald Henry, Eyrich. Fourth row: Holl, Huyett, Shirlc, Rentschler, Scheid, Mengel, Graczyk, K. Williams, Brokenshire, Reetz, G. Miller Seaman, D. Stoudt. Sfudenfs Display Tolenfs in Muhl Revue Hi-Y composed of 64 boys of the 10th, 11th, and 12th grades . . . sponsored annual Football Dance held November 15, 1952, in the cafeteria . . . enjoyed dancing and refreshments at a joint Christmas party with the Y-Teens . . . presented trophies to all senior athletes at the athletic banquet . . . collaborated with the band for the fourth production of the Muhl Revue held on April 24, 25, 1953 . . . advised by Mr. Spancake. OFFICERS Piwidfnt ...... Samuel Kissinger Vice-Prefidmz ..... Vernon Kline Secretary ....... Daniel Althouse Trwfurfr. . Bernhard Rohrbacher Chaplain. . .George Feltenberger Committfz launchers Muhl Revue. 1 7 Fig! raw, left to right: A. Moyer, Reedy, Faber, B. Seidel, Boyer, Keim, Hohl, Balthaser, R. Folk, l.esher, Waldman, . air. Second row: K. Hoover, P. Slonaker, H. Angstadt, L. Noecker, Stephens, Detweiler, N. Bielil, C. Katzenmoyer, l.. Schlott, Palmer, Losoncy, Mullen. Third row: Evans, Donald Henry, Myers, Richards, P. Angstadt, Nester, Gunclry, A. Williams, S. Shoemaker, D. Alvhouse, Donald Hassler, Holl. Fourth row: Scheid, T. Heffner, Bossert, C. Reitz, Britigan, Holland-Moritz, Grill, Weidner, Grecnawald, Reetz, B. Rohrbacher. Fifth row: A. Mengel, K. Wentzel, V. Kline, R. Reedy. Poirols, Courf Enforce Traffic Lows Hall Patrol kept order in the halls during the passing of classes and fire drills . . . consisted of 25 members . . . Weekly meetings were held every Friday after school . . . Hall Patrol Court convened monthly to discuss and clear up difficulties of offenders . . . court consisted of Captain of Patrol, Vernon Kline, Vice President of Student Council, Virginia Wolford, and Senior Class Representative, Bernhard Rohrbacher . . . rookies Were chosen by patrolmen themselves from a list of 10th grade volunteers . . . faculty adviser, Mr. Reinert . . . Highway Patrol consisted of 31 members Whose purpose Was to promote safety and order among students Who Walked to and from school along the highways or traveled by school bus . . . court consisted of President, Ruth Bair, Secretary, Shirley Keim, Barbara Seidel, Safety Patrol President, and Vivian Lesher, Safety Patrol Secretary . . . faculty adviser, Mr. Boyer. Q "Let'5 keep the line moving." .. . . W Fin! row, left to righl: Miss Moyer, Warmkessel, C. Shoff, Ketner, Kauffman, Fromm, Rowley, Pellicciotti, B. Mengel A. Crouch, Manzella, Miss Ruffner. Second row: P. Noll, Dellicker, Dawn Seidel, Jane Yerger, Hoover, S. Mearig, Etzel, Zarychta, P. Weaver, Sweigert J. Snyder, Evans. Third row: Hain, Shaw, C. Snyder, Haupt, A. Hinnershitz, Kalbach, Ruloff, N. Hill, E. Sander, Schmehl Schlottman, Schoffstall, Zerr. Fourth row: Anderson, Mullen, L. Reed, Ziegler, B. Reed, C. Rogers, Noecker, P. Miller, Germaine, Shaw S. Shoemaker, Spanier, Whitehead. Red Cross Juniors Consfrucf Holiday Favors The Junior Red Cross Club Was a very active group . . . spent their club periods making favors for Halloween, Thanksgiving, Christmas, Valentine's Day, St. Patrick's Day, and Memorial Day . . . favors Were distributed to hospitals and veterans . . . enjoyed group parties . . . sent representa- tives to city-county council and executive council . . . money was collected from homerooms by mem- bers and given to the Berks County Chapter of the American Red Cross . . . the club advisers were Miss Moyer and Miss Ruffner. FHUOTI to CIZKE7' Uffffdnf. Front row, left to righi: Faber, Keim, B. Seidel, Pearah, Deangelis, Boyer, l.esher. Second row: Kenney, Holland-Moritz, M. Yerger, Kurtz, C. Katzenmoyer, Waldman. Third row: Detweiler, D. Koch, Turczynski, Wixon, D. Snyder, Gundry, Stephens, Slonaker. Bark row: Brown, P. Reitz, Shaner, L. Ulmer, N. Harris. Sevenfh Grade Recruifs .loin Proiecfionisfs In addition to the regular members, twelve people from 7-1 were trained under the leadership of Judy Stettner . . . Barbara Seidel acted as secretary and made out film schedules . . . twenty-five new films were added to the filmstrip library and new rewinds and a screen were added to the equip- ment . . . an average of three films a week, involving as high as sixteen showings each, were shown by this group to aid in class work. Senior projectioniftf pffparf film. Firft row, Iefi to right: Wolford, Brown, Ramsay, Musser. Second row: Noecker, A. Blatt, Joan Adams, C. Shoff, P. Miller, Frank. Third row: Stull, V. Greer, Imhoff, Grill, Kummerer, Noecker, Ahrens, Shaner, Vogel, Shaw. Phofogs Enfer Picfures in Confesfs Muhlenberg's shutterbugs have found a Way of "clicking" in all their activities . . . experienced photographers taught junior enthusiasts . . . everyone Wanted his picture to be a contest Winner . . . interest displayed in the use of the new electric dryer provided by the school board . . . it Was fun developing our own pictures. . . an annual trip Was made to Dreh,s Camera Shop to observe professionals at Work . . . all these things have proved helpful to our cam-fans in the pursuit of their photographic hobby. Student photographen operate new equipment. Seated, left to right: K. Wentzel, Bertolet, Brown, Toy, Musser. Z' Y' Standing: Mr. Martin, Richards, Britigan, A. Williams, C. Reitz, K. Williams. Debofers Meer With Kufzfown, Shillingion Aspirants for varsity debating team organized once again as the "Anglers" . . . prospective debaters each prepared a two-minute speech and staged a trial debate judged by four faculty members in addition to the coaches . . . six ofthe ten candidates selected to debate the national high school topic-Resolved: that the United States should Withdraw from the United Nations . . . four alternates traveled With the team to aid in questioning period . . . Kutztown, Muhlenberg, and Shillington orators formed the triangle and the squads met February 18, 19, 20, respectively . . . opponents socialized after discussions by joining for refreshments and tours of the schools . . . the six Demosthenes journeyed to the Lions Club February 24 and to the Democratic Club March 12 to stage a panel discussion . . . members slaved to prepare and repair speeches and rebuttals . . . utilized school electricity on Thursdays after school . . . "Junior Town Meeting of the Airn discontinued due to lack of interest throughout the county . . . club advisers and coaches Mr. Martin and Mr. Harris. You really mean that, fan? Fin! row, left to right: Richards, S. Brown, joan Adams, Bertolet, Brookshire, Myers. Second row: Toy, S. Shoemaker, B. Bauer, B. Dellicker, Albright. Third row: Miss Staudt, Rittenhouse, Wade, Becker, Boone, Baker. Disfcmf Horizon Club Observes "One God" Project Newly organized group met weekly beginning on October 20 . . . name symbolizes "that horizon which is always just beyond our reach, luring us on to greater endeavorl' . . . attended churches of different faiths in a "One God" project . . . service projects included sending World Christmas packages to Germany and lraq and sponsoring fellowship in school . . . held a World Christmas Ceremonial . . . sponsored a Hoedown in the gym . . . feted their mothers at a Mother-Daughter Banquet . . . camped out for a weekend in May . . . adviser, Miss Staudt. Y OFFICERS Prefident ...,......,......... Janice Bertolet Vice-Prfficlent ..... ,... B arbara Brookshire Serretary ........ .....,... J oan Adams A Trfarnnfr ..... ...., S hirley Brown HORIZON CLUB DESIRE As horizons are ever changing and always distant, l shall not stand still and look into their purple shadows. lnstead l shall seek the higher purposes and the new adventures that lie beyond. l shall reach ever outward to the horizon that is always just beyond my grasp. Rabbi Sfigzr explain: fuclairni to Horizon Club. Seated, left to right: Snyder, Stailey, Heffner, Letsche, Lutz, Seidel. Standing: Reinsel, Rothenberger, Moyer, Mr. Koch, Hessler, Schlott, Nester. Seniors Prove "Seventeen ls Terrific" Three-act comedy presented in high school auditorium on November Z0 and 22 . . . dealt with the financial problems of a typical teen-age boy . . . Chuck's allowance is cut for taking the car when his father needed it for a business deal . . . with the Spring Dance coming and Hugo with his red jalopy trying to date Ginny, Chuck gets a job to earn S5 for the dance . . . Ginny promises to stall Hugo after Chuck earns SS only to lose it on the way home . . . he then wins S5 in a talent contest but needs it to repair fender he bumped . . . in a final effort Chuck finds a treasure map and digs up 500 pennies . . . his younger brother is declared rightful owner of treasure because it was his map . . . after a more fortunate series of events everything turns out well . . . directed by Mr. Koch. Billie Allenb Luther Schlott y. , ...,.,.,.. Patsy Gardner. . .,...,..,. -.Joan Hessler Chuck Allenby ..... . . . George Bennet 4.,..,.,,. Janie Allenby ..., ...,. Grandma, ......... . , . Hannah Hawks ..... . . . Barbie Allenby .......,.. Nancy Pomeroy ,,..,.... .Terry Heffner . ,Larry Nester Eleanor Snyder , .Betty Stailey . .Anna Reinsel . . .Gloria Seidel Angelyn Moyer Ginny Grant ........... Marilyn Letsche Dr. Allenby ,,,..,.....,... Willard Lutz Hugo Jarvis. . . . , .Daniel Rothenberger "Pop" blow: hir top. , Kneeling, left to right: Eyrich, Becker, Snyder. Seaiedx Manmiller, Kline, Faller, Ryan, Latshaw, Reed, Kiesling, Leininger. Standing: Orginc, Biehl, Seyfert, Holl, Mengel, Wolford, Scheid, Wade, Brown, Cochran, Adams. l I! II Our Miss Brooks Enociecl by Juniors A comedy, adapted from radio, staged by the juniors March 6, 7 . . . Miss Brooks, the heroine, is forced to cast a school play and becomes entangled with several people at school . . . she gets on the wrong side of the coach, in Whom she becomes very much interested, because she plans to give the leading male role in her play to a star athlete . . . principal is Worried because Miss Brooks has not given a part in the cast to the daughter of a member of the school board . . . she takes the blame for things she is not responsible for and finds her public and private life very much mixed up . . . she dreams of all the places she may spend her summer vacation to get away from it all and all the men she might encounter . . . problems finally are solved and all ends Well . . . production directed by Mrs. Ramsay. HUGO LONGACRE .... MR. WADSWORTH .... Miss AUDUBON .... ELSIE ,...,,..,.. ELAINE .,,.... JANE ..,,.. SYLVIA .... DOR1s .,,.. MARGE ,,.. FAITH ....,.. RHONDA ...., TED .,.,... Proud of their work. CAST Miss BROOKS .,,... ...,,.,. V irginia Wolford Miss F1NcH,. .,... .....,, ...... C a rol Wade . , .Frank Scheid . . .Arlen Mengel Josephine Seyfert .Sara Manmiller . . . . .Doris Reed Annette Kiesling .Sylvia Leininger ,..,,.,Phyllis Ryan . . , .Jacqueline Kline ,........,Anna Faller Patricia Latshaw , . , , , .Robert Brown STANLEY .,.. ..., ,,............. B a rry Holl MARTIN ....,.,,,.... ........ 'l 'homas Cochran MRS. ALLEN ....,....,...........,............ Faye Biehl BASKETBALL PLAYERS ..,.,, Ronald Becker, Donald Snyder, and Richard Eyrich Kneeling: L. Noecker, R. Ahrens, J. Musser. Standing: Mr. Shaner, Shaner. New Cycloromo Improves Sfoge Focilifies New addition to the stage equipment was made-the well-worn curtain backdrop was replaced by an attractive gray one run on a track . . . stage crew ably assisted in all assembly programs . . . take great pride in the amplifying system . . . specialize in pro- ducing different lighting and sound effects . . . always on hand when needed . . . responsible for staging scenery for class plays, grade school operettas, and other productions . . . under the supervision of Mr. Shaner. Crfw "perf0r1n.v,' bzhind thc' frenzy. 5 at sf! 374 i E ? 5 5 sf ya I5 ggi t iii E lt Q: il S 35 35 E Firft row, left to right: Reitz, Adams, Bertolet, Snyder, Mearig, Stellfox, White, Stailey, Brown. Second row: Kline, Shoff, Burkhart, Brown, Evans, Weller, Seyfert. Third row: Nester, Fetter, Lutz, Adam, Bossert, Bissey, Reed, Adams. . Fourth row: Mrs. Prutzman, Miss Trexler, Miss Moyer, Strausser, Stabolepszy, Shirk, Leas, Bashore, Reetz, Holl. Holiday Features Highlight Observer Ohferoer . . . twenty-five years of publication noted by December issue . . . recipient of "first" ratings from P.S.P,A., N.S.P.A., and C.S.P.A .... staff included first female photographer . . . music column and regular seasonal articles were innovations on feature page . . . staff sustained its strength with cokes and crackers at deadline sessions While rushing to prepare copy for printer . . . frantic headline writers "racked" their own brains and everyone else's for ideas . . . staff positions of division and page make-up editors were combined for efficiency . . . Miss Trexler turned "copy boy" for all-student issue in February . . . journalists assumed "liquid" pseudonyms in masthead of March issue . . . Jacqueline.Kline accom- panied adviser to annual C.S.P.A. convention in New York City in March . . . Junior writers compiled May number . . . senior journalists edited graduation issue . . . adviser, Miss Trexler. "Copy boy" diftrihutef refrefhrnentf. ' STAFF Editor-in-Chief ..........,......... ..... J udy Mearig Newt and Page I Make-Up Editor ...... Eleanor Snyder Feature and Page 2 Make-Up Editor ,.... Patricia Reitz Sporty Editor .....,.,...,...,......,.. Richard Evans Asfiftant Sport: Editor ,... . .,.,....... David Burkhart Page I Headline Editor and Copy Reader. . Louise Stellfox Page 2 Headline Editor and Copy Reader. .Patricia Shoff Page 3 Headline and Make-Up Editor .... Betty Stailey Page 3 Copy Reader and Alumni Editor ..... Ruth White Page 4 Make-Up Editor, Copy Reader, and Headline Editor .... Grace Tobias Photographer ...,......................... Joan Brown Businefr Manager .,.................,.. Louise Stellfox Cireulation Managerf, . ,Jon Adams and David Burkhart Reporterr. . .William Adam, Shirley Bashore, Jack Bossert, Margaret l,eas, Willard Lutz, Larry Nester, Veronica Stabolepszy, Janet Weller. junior Staff Memherx. . .Joan Adams, Janice Bertolet, Barbara Fetter, Willard Herman, Barry Holl, Jacqueline Kline, Doris Reed, Paul Reetz, -lc sephine Seyfert, Ronald Shirk, Jan Strausser Adoifory Board Miss Trexler, Miss Moyer, Mrs. Prutzman Firft row, left to right: B. Rohr- hacher, K. Wentzel, Althouse Keim, Bergman. Serond row: Geiss, Huvett, l.esher, Billman, Jeanette JVeller, Nagle Third row: l.. Stoudt, J. Vogel, S Shoemaker, Sheipe, P. Reitz A. Symons. Fourth row: Palmer, D. Snyder S. Manmiller, N. Moyer, l. Ulmer, Wolford. Firft row, lfjft I0 right: D. Stoudt Boyer, G. Hamaker, Karlmel F. Biehl. Second row: Grucnawalcl, Straus ser, Bossert, J. Spatz. Starke Klemm. Third row: Nlengel, R. Brown, R Becker, Lynch. Vllade, l. Gravff, Kiesling. Fourth row: Nester. Summons Musser, Wolfgang, Parklyn Letsclie, S. Helms. Chorisfers Harmonize on Varied Occasions Dawn Patrol . . . members sleep-walked to 7:30 rehearsals every Tuesday and Wednesday morning . . . supplemented U.N. program at Open House with choral Works . . .presented annual Christmas program with the traditional candle-light service . . . Muhlaires and Muhleteers traveled to Berks Heim to present a Christmas program and to carol in the Wards . . . these groups also performed at both the junior and senior class plays . . . adopted reverent attitude when singing at various churches throughout the township, December through May . . . sang and "resang" music from sacred compositions to light musical-comedy hits . . . had merry moments twisting their tongues around alliteration set to a tune in "The Woodchuck Song" . . . Wound up the season with the Spring Concert . . . Miss Horton, director. COUNTY CHORUS ACCOMPANISTS DISTRICT CHORUS Gloria Seidel Annette Kiesling Annette Kiesling Gloria Seidel Jeanette Weller Josephine Seyfert Josephine Seyfert Barry Folk Barry Folk Sandra Shoemaker Patricia Reitz Kenneth Wentzel Shirley Buchter Sandra Helms Patricia Reitz Diane Richards MUHLAIRRS Firrt row, left lu right: Buchter, Weller, Seidel, l.ctsche Snyder. Second row: Reitz, Brown, VVolfgang, Wlade, Nloyer Stellfox. Seated: Miss Horton. Goodwill Fire Company lVl. Wagner, Nlyers, Latshaw. Fir!! row, left to fight: Richards Bertolet. SECZNIIZ rote: R. Manwiller. K. XVilliams. Shirk, B. Dellicker, P. Shoff, Herbein. Thin! row: ul. Noll, D. rllobias, S. Pyle, Janet VVeller, C. Mar- berger, D. Reed. Fourth row: Richard Rorhenber er. g Cordier. il. Brown. Buchter Bare. Leimnger, Ryan. MIXED CHORUS SCHEDULE November 13-Open House December 23fChristmas Assembly February 1-Trinity Union Church, Leesport February 22-Rosedale Reformed Church, Laureldale March March March April April April May May Fin! row, left to right: L. Hoffman, Noeclcer, Boyer, Palmer, Greenawald, Rothenberger. Serond row: Rohrbacher, Wentzel, Folk, Bossert. Seated: Miss Horton. 14fSenior County Chorus Concert, Wyomissing 15-Epiphany Lutheran Church, South Temple 28fDistrict Chorus Concert, Minersville 12-Calvary Lutheran Church, Laureldale 18f,lunior County Chorus Concert, Mt. Penn 26-Alsace Lutheran Church, Reading 3fFrieden,s Reformed Church, Oley 8-Spring Concert November 20 December 10 December 23 Marcli 6 Sc 7 May 9 October 27 November 7 November 20 December 10 December 23 January 21 March 6 84 7 May 9 1'if7',fZ7'0w, left to righl: L. Hoffman Noecker, Scheicl, E. Snyder Srelllbx. Second row: Lutz. P. Manwiller R. Weidenhammer. J. Kline P. Slonaker, C. Folk. Third row: B. Folk, W. Vogel M. Brown, Grill, Fish Tarrach, Toy. Fourth row: D. Althouse, Keating, Holl, Seyfert, Rittenhouse, G Seidel, P. Glass. MUHLAIRES 85 22 Senior Class Play 8122 Berks Heim Junior Class Play Reading Chapter of Eastern Star MUHLETEERS Rotary Club Good Shepherd Church, Tuckerton Senior Class Play Goodwill Fire Company Berks Heim Calvary Lutheran Church Junior Class Play Reading Chapter of Eastern Star MUHLETEERS Fin! row, left to right: Letsche, Eckert, Toy, G. Rothermel, Jeanette Weller, P. Glass, Myers, Mearig. Serond row: Rothermel, Seyfert, P. Ficlc, Waldman, Edwards, D. Kline, L. Hoffman, Richards, K. Wentzel, Greenawald, E. Kline, Boyer. Third row: P. Reitz, Mr. Hoffman, Werner, D. Tobias, Brokenshire, L. Oxenreider, Kiesling. Orchestra Reorgcmizecl After Two-Year Lapse Organized earlier in the school year in order to demonstrate the finesse of an orchestra in contrast to the color of the band . . . composed of string section plus selected brass, percussion, and Woodwind members of band . . . a long-absent instrument, the cello, returned under the bow of Diane Richards, 10-3 . . . made initial appearance in a January assembly and reappeared several times during the remaining semester . . . cut tape recording of favorite scores . . . displayed its ability to P-TA by entertaining at a Monday night meeting . . . sub-divided into a special dance band that provided music for several Saturday night dances at Rosedale Reformed Church. "Saw-I mmm, play-that again!" ?WE I Firft row, left to right: Kline, D. Kline, Adam, R. Kline, Kiesling, Brokenshire, K. Rohrbacher, D. Tobias, Mr. Hoffman. Second row: Helms, G. Rothermel, P. Shoff, D. Brown, Mucklow, W. Biehl, P. Reitz, L. Hoffman, P. Rothenberger, P. Glass. Third row: Mearig, Myers, R. Rothenberger, Bradley, Jeanette Weller, Albright, Godshall, Emery, Aiman. Fourth row: Eben, K. Wcntzel, McGowan, Filman, Werner, Boyer, Palmer, Greenawald, D. Althouse. Vorsify Bond Marches Under Name, "Blue Band" Increased repertoire with classics and jazz . . . ever ready to provide music for any occasion . . . junior band reorganized under the name, "The Racket Squad" . . . varsity bandsmen faithfully trudged to before-school rehearsals and donned the title, "Blue Band" . . . five musicians per semester earned S10 award instituted this year by the Musicians' Protective Association . . . those who received the awards were judged on scholarship and citizenship as well as musicianship . . . enjoyed playing "South Rampart Street Parade" . . . stepped in snappy drills on the football field . . . began concert season at Open House and officially closed with the annual band concert . . . Mr. Hoffman, director. COUNTY BAND DISTRICT BAND STATE BAND Judy Mearig R. James Boyer R. James Boyer Phyllis Glass Phyllis Glass Jeanette Weller Judy Mearig Frances Myers Edith Kline Kenneth Greenawald David Tobias Our "racket Jguaciu Jubduedf OFFICERS Prefident ......... . ..,.... Kenneth Greenawald Vice-Preiident ..... ......,. I ,eslie Hoffman Serretary- Treafurer . . .... Patricia Reitz Librarian .... , . ,.... ..,.,. J eanette Weller Asfiftanf Librarian .... ..... A nnette Kiesling Student Director. .,,. ..... R . James Boyer Maioreffes cmd Flag Twirlers SENIORS Left to right: Letschc, Wingert, Ochs, Lcas, Sosi. UNDERCLASSMEN Standing, left to right: Keim, M. Wagner, Berger, I. Kline, Ryan, A. Koch, Lesher. Kneeling: J. Boyer. COLOR GUARD Left to right: N. Moyer, M. Klemm, R. Schmehl, L. Graeff. Moioreffes Presenf Assembly Program Performed new drills at all football games . . . field marshall position occupied by Marilyn Letsche . . . Vera Wingert front stepper of the majorettes . . . band whistled to attention by Jacquelyn Kline . . . Madelyn Ochs directed flag twirlers . . . 17 junior majorettes chosen with joy Detweiler as leader . . . sold booster buttons to finance new junior majorette uniforms . . . marched in parades...presented assembly program with variety of acts . . . five girls to graduate . . . directed by Mr. Keath . . . four senior girls chosen for posture, poise, and keeping of rhythm headed the marching unit as color guard . . . directed by Mr. Hoffman. JUNIOR MAJORETTRS Kneeling, left to righi: Savini, Det- weiler, Buck. Standing: Volker, Dutt, Dorothy Seidel, Waldman, Stephens, N. Biehl, M. Schmehl, Gundry, Homan, R. Folk, S. Mearig, Manzella, Hohl, P. Rauenzahn. Afhlefics Centuries ago, the Olympic Games were instituted in honor of Jupiter, ruler of all the gods. They were held every four years, beginning in 776 B. C. The most famous athletes in the whole world competed for the distinction of being first in their respective fields. In the same spirit, competitive school sports today, while staged pri- marily to develop teamwork and physical health, also have a keynote of honor. Contestants strive to bring honor to their school and to gain the admiration of the entire student body. Likewise, each pupil shares in the chagrin of defeat or the glory of victory. Our athletic teams this year had their share of defeats and victories . . . chartreuse football pants "made form a colorful crew of football heroes at our game with Boyertown when the cleaner dumped them into the wrong vats . . . what excitement after the team defeated arch rival Shillington . . . the varsity basketball game with Hamburg was a heartbreaking thriller as they came from behind to defeat our cagemen by one field goal . . . Muhl basket- eers gave Kutztown champions a "hard time" in first half of the return engagement . . . pedagogues modeled every style of dress at their basketball?? game, from Mr. B. White's sweatsuit to Mr. Koch's "white tie and tails." "The prize belong: to all." l62l z 2 5 B 5 2 s 3 3 S I 2 3 5 2 i E 3 i Q E S 2 1 3 3 X s 3 5 K 5 , 3 X S 5 S E E E s e 5 E 5 5 3 Q 5 5 2 3 3 2 2 Q E Q 5 5 3 s 5 2 2 X S ? 3 i 5 A E X5 4 3 2 5 L S I 2 i 2 Q 5 5 1 i 2 E 5 9 9 1 Z 2 Knezling, iff! to right: Meek, Buchrer, Snyder, Hessler, G. Seidel, Shupp. Smnding: A. Moyer, B. Shalter. Seniors Conducf Pep Rallies ond Color Doy V-I-C-T-O-R-Y . . . opening cheer for all games . . . Color Day and pep rallies were main features ofthe year's effort to enliven school spirit . . . will never forget the anxiety of the Kutztown basketball games . . . squad consisted of eight assorted seniors-Babs, the "Single 0" kid, Becky, the quiet oneg Bucket, a good humoristg Dossie, comedian ofthe group, Ellie, never ran out of Words, Gloria, flirtatious eyes, Joanie, jivey gal, Nance, chewing gum, a habit . . . were faced with hard Work but still had time for fun . . . adviser, Mr. Hoffman. V Anticipating a good game. Kneeling, left to right: B. Schmeck, Heffner, B. Forlini. Standing: S. Leininger, B. Balthaser, A. Blatt. .l.V. Cheerleaders Bow of Boyerfown Gome Consisted of six members . . . picked by the Varsity Cheerleaders for their performance at a V. football game . . . introduced to the student body at a pep rally . . . helped to make Color Day a success by ably leading groups of cheers . . . made debut at the Boyertown varsity game . . . advocated new uniforms as a "must" for future squads . . . next year's varsity crew . . . practiced twice a week . . . adviser, Mr. Hoffman. Cheering for the home team Fig? mg, Zqft to right: DeWalt, Shade, T. Cochran, B. Landis, M. Messina, D. Snyder, B. Folk, Coller, Katzenmoyer, L. Weidner, r. wen. Seizflnd Sow: Mr. White, D. Stouclt, Henn, Eyrich, Kline, Sweitzer, Becker, Nye, Kutz, P. Miller, B. Rohrbacher, Graczyk, r. lemens. Third row: Mr. Buclcworth, Mr. Shipe, Domenice, K. Wentzel, Scheid, H. Hasker, Ebling, Musket, Ronald Zeller, Reiter, L. Oxenreider, Geiss, Fogelman, Mr. Delp. Folzfth row: Werner, Conrad, Wagonseller, R. Fetter. M. Parzanese, Bates, Ramon Zeller, Feltenberger, Pyle, Palmer, R. anwiller. Muhl Griclsrers Undefeofed in County Competition Although not as powerful as in previous years, Muhls continued their winning way in county competition . . . victorious in competing with Wyomissing, Shillington, Boyertown, and Wilson . . . suffered set-backs by the powerful Wilson Boro and East Greenville teams . . . both the opposing teams had the advantage of a great number of veteran players . . . Bernie Rohrbacher led the Muhls with fifty-two points . . . ranked third in scoring in the county . . . Coach Clemens assisted by Mr. B. White and Mr. Delp . . . Mr. Buckworth again coached the Junior High squad . . . the following boys played their last year of high school football: Henn, Kline, Kutz, Hasker, Sweitzer, Zellers, Evans, and Rohrbacher. Standing, left to right: Mr. Owen, Cmtodiari of Equip- mfntg Mr. Buckworth, junior High Coach, Mr. Delp, 14552. Coach, Mr. Shipe, Director of Athletics. Krieelirig: Mr. White, Ami. Coach, Mr. Clemens, Head Coach. Fin! row, lfft to right: Raab, David Hassler, Gottfried, Rhoads, Blair, Ogrinc, Dale Hertry, Stull, Venkler, Potteiger Srcond row: Witman, W. Herbine, Rittenhouse, Mobn, Schwambach, Godshall, S. MCSSIHR, Baelghkley, Mr. Buclcwortb Third row: L. Fetter, DeBooth, T. Miller, Himmelberger, Reitnauer, Pehlman. VARSITY SCHEDULE Daze Op? September 20 .... ..... E MIVIAUS ..,............... ..... September 26 .... ..... W ILSON BORO ...... ..... 3 2 October 4- .... ..... W YOMISSING .......... ..... 1 3 October 11 .... ,.... E AST GREENVILLE .... ..... 2 6 October 17 .... ,.... S HILLINGTON ...,....,.. ..... 6 October 24 .... ..... S CHUYLKILL HAVEN. . . , . . . .12 October 31 ..,. ..,.. E PHRATA ............,. ,.,.. 2 5 November 8 .,., ,.... B OYERTOWN ........, ,,,.. 2 0 November 15 .... ......, W ILSON ......................... ..... 1 3 JUNIOR VARSITY SCHEDULE Dale pp. 0 September 29 .... ......, W ILSON .................,....... ..... 0 October 6 .... .... E IVIIVIAUS ......,.. ..... 1 3 October 20 .... .... S HILLINGTON .... ..... 1 3 October 27 ..., ,,.. R EADING ......, ..... 3 1 November 3 .... ..., E PHRATA .,..... ..... 1 2 ....BOYERTOWN..... .....33 November 10 .... M.T.H.S. ....38 7 ..,,14 6 21 ...M42 ....19 M.T.H.S ......13 ....35 ....32 O ,.,.20 0 Kneeling, left to right: Kutz, Zeller, Sweitzer, Kline. Standing: Haslcer, Henn, Rohrbacher. Knezling, left to fight: Greenawald, Mr. Shipe, Evans. I Standing: S. Kissinger, Eyrich, Dennis Brown, Brossman, Geiss, L. Oxenreider, Graczyk, Kutz. Cagers Exhibif Spirif, Teamwork, Cooperofion Varsity cagers Won four and lost seventeen . . . Kenny Greenawald ranked fourth in individual league competition by scoring 275 points . . . team was filled with younger talent of freshmen and sophomores . . . unequaled spirit led to a near Victory over the Kutztown champs . . . coached by Mr. Shipe . . . Junior Varsity compiled a record of nine Wins and eleven defeats . . . George Feltenbergefs clever playing paced the Baby Muhls throughout the season . . . good teamwrok and coo-peration were displayed in all games . . . coached by Mr. Delp, Who entered the service before the close of the season . . . our faculty proved to be great basketball players when they defeated the Wilson faculty in a game played on our floor . . . high scorer Was Mr. Goodling with 15 points . . . Muhlenberg faculty again emerged victorious at Wilson in a return engagement. Don't lft it throw you. Knfeling, left to right: Kaljulaid, Daniels, Feltenberger Palmer W Brehl Standing: Huyett, L. Manmiller, Fogelman, R. MaDWl11Cf Mr Delp Ochs L Stoudt November 21, . .. December 2 ..... December 5 ..., December 9 .,.. December 12 .... December 16 .... December I9 .,.. December 23 .... January 6 .... January 9 .,.. January 13 ..,. January 16 .... January 20 .... January 27 .... January 30 ..., February 3 .... February 6 .,.. February 10 .... February I3 ..., February 17 .... February 20 ........ . . . 1' League Games SCHEDULE WERNERSVILLE ..... XSHILLINGTON ..... 9fWYOMISSING ..,.. a"WILSON ..,..... XMT. PENN ..., MOHNTON ....,..,...,....,,. XHAM BURG .........,..,...... FLEETWOOD AT KUTZTOWN SINKING SPRINGS .......... XKUTZTOWN .......... IWEST READING ..... WBIRDSBORO ........ 'SHILLINGTON .,... WWILSON ....,,.... XMT. PENN ........... WERNERSVILLE ..... XHAMBURG ......... 'SKUTZTOWN ,......... WWEST READING ...., IBIRDSBORO ........ XWYOMISSING .... Kneeling, lfft to right: Behrenhausen, R. Schoener, Katzenmoyer, Mr. Goodling, B. Landis, Rothermel, Large. Standing: Reitnauer, Jones, DeBooth, Thompson, Bates, Gable, W. Rothenberger. Junior High Dribblers Hove Successful Season Future varsity hoopsters of M.T.H.S .... compiled a record of six wins and four defeats . . racked up 334 points to the opposition's 288 . . . Barry Folk broke "Froggy" Brossmanls scoring mark by registering 126 points . . . team finished second to Mt. Penn in league standings , . . endured "grueling" practices before school . . . coached by Mr. Goodling. December 12 December 19 January 9 January 13 January 16 January 20 January 23 January 27 January 30 February 3 .... .... SCHEDULE MT. PENN .... SHILLINGTON. . . WILSON ....... WEST READING WYOMISSING. . . SHILLINGTON. . . WILSON ....... WEST READING MT. PENN .... WYOMISSING. . . Opp. M.T.H.S. .. ,... 21 ..... .......... 1 6 ,. .... 41 ..... ,... 4 5 .... 27 ...., ....36 ....21 ,. .... I9 ..... .... 2 3 .. ..., 21 .,.,. .... 2 3 .. .... 25 ..... ,... S 4 ....47 .. .... 41 ..... .... 3 4 .. .... 47 ..... .... 3 5 April April April April April April April April Fin! row, left to right: R. Miller, K. Smith, Ochs, R. Brown, Reber, Fogelman, W. Biehl. Serond row: Becker, Greenawald, B. Rohrbacher, Lutz, Eyrich, Brossman, Nester, Evans, D. Stoudt. Third row: Mr. Fetterman, Eckert, Reed, L. Manmiller, Geiss, L. Oxenreider, Bates, Linderman, Mr. Shipe Mr. Clemens. Miffing from the picture: Graczyk, Russell Manwiller. SINKING SPRING ......... BIRDSBORO ..... HAMBURG ...... WERNERSVILLE. MOHNTON ...... MT. PENN ,.... SHILLINGTON. . . WYOMISSING. . . BASEBALL SCHEDULE 1953 away home home home home home away home April April April May May May May May WEST READING. .WILSON ....... MT. PENN ..... .... SHILLINGTON. . . , . . . WYOMISSING. . . READING ....... WEST READING ,.,..,.. WILSON ....,...., .,., home away away home away home away home JUNIOR HIGH BASEBALL Kneeling: T. Binclrley. Seated, Jef! to right: R. Jones Heist, Coco, Ulrich, DeBooth Port. R. Sclaoener, Mills, Wily Standing: Rogers, Shaw, Nevin Thompson, Mr. White, L Wixon, Rothermel, B. Folk S. Manmiller. Fin! row, left to righi: Ramon Zeller, L. Fetter, P. Brown, Brunner, Bensing, Raab, E. Strausser, Large, Dale Henry, L. Campbell, Katzenmoyer. Second row: Muthard, Ramich, R. Ziegler, D. Heffner, Greisemer, Dreibelbis, S. Messina, Hart, Magee, Shade, Gable, B. Landis, Werner, R. Fetter, Mitchell, Shay. Third row: Mr. Buckworth, Stabolepszy, Slusser, Brokenshire, Scheid, Ronald Zeller, H. Ziegler, Pearah, L. Stoudr, 1xlNguslEt,kPasLcos, Dietz, K. Wentzel, P. Miller, Richard Spayd, Ronald Williams, Coller, David Richards, r. ro ens ire. April April April April April May May May May May May TRACK SCHEDULE 1953 15 Muhlenberg, Boyertown, Pottstown ..............,....... Pottstown 18 County Meet ............,.............,.,............. Albright College 22 Wilson, Shillington, Muhlenberg-Junior 81 Senior High ..... Muhlenberg 24 81 25 Penn Relays-University of Pennsylvania ................ Philadelphia 29 Birdsboro, Muhlenberg-Junior Sz Senior High ........... Muhlenberg 2 County Meet ........................,......, .... W est Reading 6 Venzke Relays ..,,.... .... B oyertown 9 County Meet ...,........... ..., S hillington 12 Lebonan Night Relays ........ .... L ebanon 16 P. I. A. A. District 3 Meet .... .... L ancaster 23 P. L A. A. State Meet, ...... ..., S tate College De rtination-moon! Left to righl: Faller, W. Biehl, R. Williams, Brokenshire, Ochs, L. Stoudt. Novice Squad Serves Notice os Dangerous Fufure Confenders Due to losses through graduation, the cross country team was forced to open the 1952 season with a completely new and inexperienced squad of 9th and 10th graders . . . the need for more candidates was imperative . . . twelve candidates dwindled down to six by the time competition was started . . . team participated in five meets and, although not extremely successful, the boys served notice that they will be dangerous contenders during the next two years . . . District 3 Meet provided a climax to the season . . . "Slue- foot Ollie" ran the last mile and three quarters wearing only one shoe . . . the team hopes to be winners next year . . . manager, Larry Muthard . . . coach, Mr. Brokenshire. "Over hill, over dale- we will hit the dufty trail . . ." SENIOR G. A. A. Firft row, left to right: V. Greer, Althouse, M. Rauenzahn, Latshaw, Keirn, R. Eddinger, R. White, Jeanette1Weller, Greth. Second row: Kline, A. Williams, Faber, S. Manmiller, E. Evans, Noecker, Schulze, Toy, Shirlc, Symons. Third row: S. Henry, Faller, Thomas, Smith, Britigan, Losoncy, C. Reitz, Fetter. Leininger, Stailey. Fourth row: S. Wilson, Lange, L. Ulmer, Buchter, D. Reed, Claudette Strickler, P. Reitz, J. Brown. JUNIOR G. A. A. Firft row, left to right: Weidner, Buck, A. Miller, Kenney, Leinbach, Greisemer, S. Adam, Hower, S. Greer, Stettner. Second row: litzel, D. Reed, G. Dietrich, Reeser, G. Adams, C. Shoff, Kunkel, A. Greer, Manzella, S. Mearig, Ernst. Third row: Haddock, Ruloff, E. Sanders, Hartman, Howells, Filippini, D. Heiter, Kalbach, Snyder, D. Weidner. Fourth row: B. Brown, Zarychta, Haupt, Schlegel, Ziegler, M. Schmehl, Schell, Dufft, N. Ulmer, M. Adams, Ream, K. Whitehead lnferscholosfic Sporfs Narrowed fo Hockey ond Basketball Girls of grades 10-12 comprise the Senior G. A. A .... shouts of "sticks,' and "pass it to your wing" issued across the hockey field as the girls participated in interscholastic meets with West Reading, Wilson, Mohnton, Mount Penn, and Shillington . . . all the games were played on the opponents' home fields, but the G. A. A. is hoping to be enjoying their initial season on the new girls' athletic field next year . . . our varsity dribblers once again entered the Round Robin Tourna- ment in the Berks County Basketball League competing with the same schools as appeared in the hockey schedule . . . when spring rolled around, our "rallies" spiked that ball across the net as they enjoyed intramural volleyball contests . . . competitive volleyball with other schools of the county was discontinued this year . . . the athletes gathered their "sheckles" by selling refresh- ments at basketball and football games . . . Miss Tennant, coach . . . Junior G. A. A., composed of sport-minded gals of junior high, included intramural basketball and volleyball two mornings swimmers trotted to the Y. M. C. A. every Tuesday after school during the spring Mrs. Epler, coach. a week . . months . J. Althouse J. Brown R. Eddinger S. Henry I. Lange P. Schulze A. Faller V. Greer A. Symons HOCKEY P. Martin M. Rauenzahn J. Losoncy C. Reitz L. Smith P. Thomas A. Williams E. Evans junior HONOR TEAMS BASKETBALL J. Althouse J. Brown R. Eddinger S. Henry P. Schulze G. Tobias L. Ulmer J. Weller A. Faller High gal: enjoy volleyball. l75l Fetter Greer Leininger Manmiller Reed Wolford Martin Rauenzahn Seniors As we proceed further into ancient mythology, We meet Janus, the two- faced God. True to his name, Janus was believed to be able to look in two directions at the same time. He is the God of beginnings-especially of good beginnings which insure good endings. Hence, he is represented as facing both Ways, for the Romans believed that beginnings and endings were all of the same piece and that an undertaking ill begun could not achieve success. For some of us seniors, our scholastic career is ending, for others it is journeying on. Still others are facing toward careers in the commercial World. Looking back into our years at Muhlenberg High School, we can recall some of the many incidents We experienced. We shared our fun with llse Lange, who came to America from Germany for one year of schooling. We presented her with a class ring to remember us by. "Ellie" Snyder's going to Hamburg to cheer at a basketball game being played at Wernersville was one of the humorous occurrences during our senior year. Jim Boyer brought instrumental recognition to M.T.H.S. by being chosen for State Band and Orchestra. For the first time a formal outdoor commencement on the athletic field was planned instead of the pageant form used in previous years. "We'll e'er be true and loyal to the noble Blue and Gold." l76l -n.wm....vA.e.w......-..-1,-..,m f,..,M..4N..v.1u,g1mnwm 1 WILLIAM ADAM General Bill . . . resides in Temple . . . member of the Wolverines . . . prefers hunting and fishing to school . . . rides around on motorbike . . . star salesman for Beckerls . . . pet saying, "I advocatelw . . . follows the Yankees . . . relishes hamburgers and French fries . . . one of Hankys drummers . . . plans to be a mechanic. Band 10, 12,' Obrerver 12. JUN ADAMS General Ion . . . never quiet . . . frequenrs Holland's Skateland . . . enormous appetite . . . ardent hunting and fishing fan . . . earns his living by pumping gas . . . has an eye for rl'e opposite sex . . . drives around in his dad's '48 DeSoto . . . loves school??? . . . loyal Yankee fan . . . future is undecided. Band 10, 11,' Orcherlra 11,' Obrzroer 11, 12. N , JOAN M. ALTHOUSE Commercial -loanie . . . cute little miss . . . Ruthie's pal . . . Donald Duck's understudy . . . often observed driving her father's Dodge . . . Miss Tennant's star athlete . . . swims like a fish . . . canyt stay away from chemistry??? . . . marksman with a 22 rifle . . . dotes on steak with mushrooms . . . intends to become a student at East Stroudsburg. Mixed Choruf 10, 11, 125 G. A. A. 10, 11, 12,' Horror Teamr: Barkrtball 10, 11, 12,' Horkey 10, 11, 12,' Volleyball 10, 11, I2,' Swimming Club 11. JOSEPH DANIEL ALTHOUSE Academic Dan . . . Hi-Y secretary . . . member of the band . . . drives an assortment of cars . . . blessed with a short memory . . . found at Bernie's Sweet Shop in spare time . . . works on his father's farm . . . ambitious member of hall patrol . . . sings bass in chorus . . . future occupation will be in agricultural profession. Band 11, 125 Mixfd Chorur 10, 11, 12,' Hi-Y 10, 11, 12, Secretary 12,' Photography Club 10,' Hall Patrol 11, 125 Obfervfr 115 Muhltohi,' Clair Play 11. PATRICIA ANGSTADT Academic Pat . . . newcomer from R.H.S .... vivacious redhead . . . Winsome smile . . . loves her Hsouped up" jalopy . . . honor student in German??? . . . transferred Y-Teens interest to Muhlenberg . . . golf fan . . . favorite expression, "Hot doglv . . . Phillies supporter . . . will train at Reading Hospital before entering Navy. Y- Tram 12. l78l RUTH BAIR Commercial Ruth . . . friendly . . . nice personality . . . travels with Flip . . . descendant of Daniel Boone . . . loves clothing and jewelry . . . enjoys concert music . . . Marion Marlowe, Julius LaRosa fan . . . best-friend-her dog, Skippy . . . basketball fan . . . looking for a part-time job . . . plans to be a minister. Y- Teen: II, I2,' Highway Patrol 10, I1,- Traffic Court, Prerident 12g Student Council 10, Secretary II, I2,' Obferoer 125 Muhltohi, Honor Society:I2. SHIRLEY BASHORE Academic Shirley . . . blonde, blue-eyed miss . . . sunny disposition . . . newcomer from Newmanstown . . . possessor of a Texas accent . . . enthusiastic P. O. D. student??? . . . favorite food-hot dogs . . . attends all school activities . . . adores her pet hamster-Skeeters . . . one of Matty's regular customers . . . vocation undecided. Y- Teenf I2,' Obferver 12. JOYCE BERGMAN Commercial Joyce . . . famous for contagious cackle . . . neat appearance . . . loves to eat but never gains an ounce . . . has a sweet tooth . . . tickles the ivories . . . favorite expression, "Egadsl', . . . dislikes opposite sex??? . . . relishes spaghetti and meatballs . . . spends weekends roller-skating . . . plans to be someone's stenog. Mixed Choru: 10, II, I2,' Y-Teeny II, I2,' Obxerver 12, Muhllohi. THOMAS BIEHL Commercial Tom . . . busy but bashful . . . November 1 is his favorite date . . . among the missing in December . . . hails from Yoder's Hill . . . always with Tip . . . Mr. Goodlingls best bookkeeping pupil??? . . . Philadelphia Eagle's fan . . . slaves at Dick Brothers . . . will enroll at night school to become a C. P. A. GEORGE BISSEY General George . . . always talking . . . hails from Temple . . . drives around in a motor scooter . . . never eats in the cafeteria . . . top ranking student in journalism??? . . . expert coon and duck hunter . . . can always be found at the Irish Mountain Wolverines . . . no future plans. Obrerver II, I2,' Pa. Dutch Club II. l791 C J DORIS BORTZ Commercial Doris . . . long, auburn locks . . . noted for innumerable freckles . . . skating occupies her spare moments . . . willing worker in Y-Teens . . . earns her pay as a part-time car hop . . . typing whiz??? . . . advocates the theory, "Movies are better than ever!" . . . constant companion of Shirley . . future secretary. Y-Teens 11, 125 Muhltohi. JOHN G. BOSSERT Academic Jack . . . always well-dressed . . . enthusiastic hall patrolman . . . pals around with "lVluss', . . . puts in time at Drive-ln . . . loyal A's fan . . . a wizard in chemistry class??? . . . travels in rapid '37 Ford . . . Johnny Ray of Muhleteers??? . . . follower of stock car races . . . future announcer for T. V. or radio. 125 Class Play 11. R. JAMES BOYER General Jimmie . . . known to one as "-lamieu . . . originator of the "Duck Tail" . . . always a new joke . . . immediately answers all accusations with, "Prove it!" . . .accomplished Muhleteer . . . week-end Dizzy Gillespie . . . conservative but sharp dresser . . . would like to play in a television or movie studio orchestra. Orchestra 10, 11, 125 District Orchestra 10, 125 County Orehestra 105 Band 10, 11, 125 Distriet Band 10, 125 State Band 125 County Band 105 Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 12,' Muhleteers 11, 12. Smit' Offhfflffa 12- Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Muhleteers 11 12 Hall Patrol 11 12 Observer GERALD BROWN General Brownie . . . hails from Hyde Park . . . enthusiastic journalist??? . . . likes hunting and trapping . . . retired Goodwill pin boy . . . can be found at Fister's Goodies Shop . . . tremendous appetite . . . owner of a pet racoon, Ricky . . . always at Observer deadlines??? . . . indefinite future. Observer 11, 12. JOAN BROWN Aeaclemic Ioan . . . talkative and busy . . . nice and friendly . . . V. P. of Photography Club . . . active in seven other clubs . . . studies 24 hours a dayff? . . . ardent shutterbug . . . early riser . . . admires the shorter of the opposite sex . . . likes to dance, but not alone!!! . . . will receive her "MRS', degree. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 County Chorus 11,' Muhlaires 125 Debating 10, II, 125 Horizon Club 10, 115 Photography Club 11, 125 Viee President 125 Pro- jeetionist Club 10, II, 125 Observer 125 Muhltohi,' G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Honor Teams: Basketball 10, 11, 125 Hockey 10, 11, 125 Volleyball 10, 11,' Swim- ming Club 10, 11. i801 SHIRLEY BUCHTER General I Shirley . . . winning personality . . . neat dresser . . . known for her unique hairdo . . . trumpet playing nsendsl' her . . . favorite pastime is dancing . . . supplies alto harmony for Muhlaires . . . usually a Saturday night widowlll . . . peppy cheerleader . . . eats spaghetti anytime . . . desires a secretarial position at Bell. Mixed Choruf II, 12,' County Choruf 12,' Muhlairer 12,' Y-Teenr 12,' Clan Play 11,- Cheerleader 11, 12,' G. A. 14. 11,' Volleyball Honor Team 11,' Swim- ming Club 11. DAVID BURKHART , General Dave . . . merry mischief-maker . . . hunting and fishing fiend . . . never plays ho0key??? . . . circulation manager ofOb:er11er . . . pals around with Ding Ding . . . loyal member of I. M. W .... most disliked subject-art . . . hot-rod enthusiast . . . avoids homework . . . admires female clan . . . hopes to become a forest ranger. Obrerver II, 125 Hi-Y 10, II, 12. CARM ELLA CAGNETTI C Ommerridl Carmel . . . lustrous black tresses . . . where there's Carmel, therels trouble . . . speeds around in her dad's '52 Ford . . . thinks law is a cinch??? . . . hearty appetite . . . a speed demon through the halls . . . a former resident of Youngstown, Ohio . . . favorite pastime-dancing . . . there are mush- rooms in her future. M uhliohi. EVA JO CAMILLI Commercial Eva . . . immaculate in appearance . . . hlushes at the least provocation . . . lends an ear to Frankie Laine . . . quick tempered . . . always on the go . . . keen sense of humor . . . expert driver??? . . . relishes cheeseburgers . . . veep of 12-1 homeroom . . . violent gum chewer . . . honor roll student . . . future medical secretary. Muhltohi. CAROLYN DIETERLE Commercial Lynn . . . cute and carefree . . . always leaves them laughing . . . hails from Philadelphia . . . smart shorthand student??? . . . chairlady of Y-Teens merchandise club . . . one of the gang . . . takes pride in collecting dimes for Woolworth's . . . pet peeve-baby sitting . . . future secretary. Y-Teenr 11, 12,' Swimming Club II. Q l 1 i l RUTH EDDINGER Commercial Ruth . . . short, sweet, blue-eyed lass . . . disinclined to talk??? . . . relishes spaghetti . . . interested in various sports . . . admirer of Mario Lanza . . . chews gum violently . . . frequently seen with Joan . . . likes to "Dip" ice cream . . . eagerly awaits the 3:27 bell . . . a future secretary-for a limited time. Muhltohig G. A. A. 12,' Honor Tearnr: Basketball 12,' Hockey 12. RICHARD EVANS General Dip . . . quiet and reserved . . . reliable student . . . sports editor of school paper . . . energetic English student??? . . . travels around with Froggy . . . all-around athlete . . . loyal Yankee fan . . . ace of pitching staff . . . delivers morning papers . . . hopes to play professional baseball after graduation. Hall Patrol 11, 12,' Olzrerver II, 12,' V arfity Barketball 11, 12,' V. Bafleet- lmll l0,' Varfity Football 12, Manager 10, 11,' Bafeball 10, 11, 12. STELLA FICK Commercial Stella . . . dark hair and dark eyes . . . jovial personality . . . always singing . . . admires Chevies . . . loves law classes??? . . . seen frequently at Skate- land . . . earns her spending money at Frank Reeser's . . . enjoys hoe-downs . . . professes to be a man-hater . . . future telephone operator at the Bell. Y- Teenr 1 1 . BARRY FOLK General Barry . . . constant talker . . . can be found in music room during vacant periods . . . takes fiendish pleasure in tormenting "Pete" . . .faithful Muhleteer and Mixed Chorus member . . . part-time employee of Reeserys . . . "long-hairedu music lover . . . likes food in quantity and quality . . . no definite future plans. Mixed Choruf 11, 12,' Diftrict Choruf 125 County Chorus 11, 125 Muhleteerr 11, 12. CAROLYN FOLK comtimfaz Carolyn . . . cheerful personality . . . always chewing gum . . . light brown hair and green eyes . . . one of Miss Horton's early risers . . . loves law class??? . . . faithful member of Luther League . . . admires Fords . . . enjoys swimming . . . dislikes the opposite sex??? . . . "Number, please?" will be her future slogan. Mixed Chorur 10, 12,' County Chorus 10. l82l FLORENCE FREDERICK Commercial Florence . . . one of the smaller members of the senior class . . . quiet and shy . . . enjoys traveling-sometimes by motorcycle . . . loves spaghetti and meat balls . . . pet expression, 1'Oh, sugarlu . . . spends nights baby- sitting . . . collects dolls as hobby . . . future occupation will be either hair- dressing or secretarial work. EDITH GAS PARI Commercial Edith . . . attractive . . . bewitching black eyes . . . quiet??? . . . baby of the class . . . Miss Rahn's faithful secretary . . . flashing temper . . . fancies sauerkraut . . . looks forward to a second trip to Italy . . . has a knack for driving . . . competent typist . . . busy member of Muhltohi staff . . . future secretary. M uhltohi. MARILYN GLASS Commcrcial Marilyn . . . cheerful disposition . . . constantly talking . . . no relation to Phyllis . . . enjoys roller skating . . . ardent motorcycle fan . . . part-time worker at Kresgeys . . . craves spaghetti . . . fondness for history??? . . . spends leisure time cooking . . . frequently visits Pottstown . . . plans to be a secretary. Sludfnt Council I0,' Muhllohi. PHYLLIS GLASS Commercial Flip . . . genial brunette . . . sedate in class, but riotous at athletic events . . . veteran band member-looks forward to district festivals . . . constant utterance, "You know!" . . . enjoys shorthand . . . spends summers at Manatawny cabin . . . never refuses a milkshake . . . seeks authentic freckle remover . . . future secretary. Orchcftra 11, 12,' County Orchcrira I2,' Band 10, 11, 12,' Diflrict Band 11, 12,' County Band 10, 11, 12,' Mixcd Choruf 11,12,' Y-Tern: 11, 12. LOIS GRAEFF Acadcmic Lois . . . full of laughter . . . friendly gal . . . alert colorguard . . . always with Margaret and Shirley . . . one of the early birds for Mixed Chorus . . . never studies literature . . . lover of chemistry??? . . . relishes cheese . . . spends her spare time at lVIatty's . . . highest phone bill in Hyde Park . . . no definite future plans. Mixcd Chorus 11, 125 Y-Tcenr 11, 12,' Trcafurcr 11,- Clan Play 11,- Color Guard 12. l83l ,l i KENNETH GREENAWALD Academic Ken . . . outstanding student and capable athlete . . . wizard in science . . . piloted band in his senior year . . starter on varsity basketball squad . . . "talks,' to missed shots . . . Red Sox fan . . . former veep of Student Council . . . always serious??? . . . precious tenor in Muhleteers . . . will study medicine at Albright. Orchertra 10, II, 12,' County Orchestra 12,' Band 10, 11, 12, Prerident 125 County Band 12,' Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 12,' Muhleteerx 10, 11, 12,' Hall Patrol 11, 12,' Hall Patrol Court 11,- Student Council Vice Prexident 11,' Varfity Basketball 11, 125 Bafeball 10, 11, 12,' Track 10, Honor Society 12. GAIL HAMAKER Commercial Gail . . . bubbling personality . . . not the quiet type . . . enthusiastic driver . . . never has a dull moment . . . efficient soda jerk . . . recent addition to Hyde Park . . . believes that nature isn't always right, but Tintair is . . . juke-box fiend . . . mixed chorus trooper for three years . . . plans to be a private secretary. Mixed Choruf 10, 11, 12,' Y-Teen! 11, 12. JAN HARING Academic Fish . . . one of Peggy's boys . . . a nimrod in the field . . . relishes tenderloin steak with mushrooms . . . may be seen in a '49 Chevy . . . likes skiing and is an expert pistol shot . . . a steady customer of cafeteria??? . . . favorite class of the day is eighth period . . . future intentions are not definite. Hi-Y 11, 12,' Clary Play 11. NANCY HARRIS Commercial Nancy . . . sense of humor . . . forever chattering . . . neatly attired . . . favors pork chops . . . pleasing personality . . . loves P.O.D.??? . . . enjoys swimming . . . brightens Miss Knauss's day??? . . . pals with Roni and Janet . . . prefers blue . . . puts in hours at Schell's Dairy Swirl . . . yearns for a secretarial position. Y-Teeny 11, 12,' Projectionift Club 10, 11, 12,' Student Council 11,' Muhltohi 12,' Clan Play 11. HAROLD HASKER Induftrial Buddy . . . silent member of the senior class . . . sturdy tackle on the football team . . . admirer of the opposite sex . . . resides on Frush Valley Road . . . faithful senior class worker . . . adores general math class??? . . . cruises around in a 'SO Pontiac . . . seeks a future in the field of mechanics. Hi-Y 10, 11, 12,' Clam' Play 11,' Varfity Football 12. l34l TERRY M. HEFFNER Academic Tip . . . good-looking, happy-go-lucky lad . . . witty nitwit . . . one of the Yoder's Hill gang . . . always wears a big smile . . . drives anything on four wheels . . . hard-working hall patrolman . . . leading man in senior class play . . . loves to cut grasslff . . . great swimming fan . . . indefinite plans for the future. Hall Patrol II, 12,' Student Council I1,' Clair Play 12. ROBERT HENN Induftrial Bob . . . typifies muscles plus mind . . . excels in tumbling . . . favorite subject is "trig,'??? . . . always found at Bernie's . . . drives around in a Ford . . . favorite saying, "That's the way the ball bouncesll' . . . favorite pastime-girls . . . found diving at De Hart's during summer . . . a future draftsman. H-Y 10, II, I2,' Clar: Play I1,' Vanity Football II, I2,' f.V. Football 10,' Track 105 Tumbling 10, II, 12. W JEAN HENRY Academic Bubbles . . . always willing to help someone . . . an everlasting bookworm . . . always seen with Lois . . . cousin of Shirley . . . excels in German . . . unpleasant moments with three brothers . . . helps father in appliance store . . . spends leisure time listening to radio . . . aspires to become a woman in white. Y-Teen: 11, I2,' G. A. A. II. SHIRLEY HENRY Academic Shirley . . . hails from Fleetwood . . . a smile for all . . . ardent sports fan and G. A. A. member . . . presents a neat appearance . . . relishes food . . . breezes through chemistry??? . . . likes to drive . . . can be heard saying, "Gee Whiz!" . . . will enroll at Albright and eventually train at the Reading Hospital. Y-Teenr II, I2,' Photography Club I2,' Student Council 12,' Muhltohi,' Pa. Dutch Club 1I,- G. A. A. Il, 125 Honor Teamf: Bafketball II, I2,' Hoekey II, 125 Swimming Club II. JACK HERBEIN General Jack . . . chief interest lies in antique cars . . . dislikes studying . . . drives a hot Chevy . . . sports car fiend . . . always good for a joke . . . hunting occupies his spare time . . . classy dresser outside of school . . . never gets into trouble??? . . . employed at Heffner's . . . likes to drift . . . future undecided. l35l JOAN HESSLER Commercial Joan . . . a slick chick with a neat personality . . . zealous cheerleader . . . keen eye for dress . . . top-notch sales girl for McCrory,s??? . . . leading lady of junior class play . . . favorite subject is shorthand . . . prefers a wide choice when it comes to fellows . . . no sign of a frown on her face . . . future secretary. Y-Teenf 11, 125 Multohi,' Clan Play 11, 125 Cheerleader 10, 11, 12. LESLIE HOFFMAN Academic Les . . . combination of musical talent and scholastic ability . . . never late for classes??? . . . owns and operates a 147 Chevy . . . loyal fan of Philadelphia Athletics . . . likes trout fishing . . . finds chemistry very easy??? . . . spends much time playing with German band . . . plans to enter college. Orcheftra 10, 11, 125 County Orcheftra 105 Band 10,11,12, Vice Preflzlent 125 Diftriet Band 10, 115 County Band 105 Mixed Choruf 10, 11, 125 Muhleteerr 11, 12. LARRY HOMAN Indwtfial Larry . . . quiet personality . . . laughs at everyone's jokes . . . a member of the American Pigeon Racing Union . . . always eating . . . favorite expression, "I'm hungry!" . . . usually clad in dungarees . . . one of Peggyls regular customers . . . master of the typewriter??? . . . no definite occupa- tion in view. NORMAN HULLINGER General Rebel . . . tall, lanky member of the class . . . seldom quiet . . . loyal member of the Irish Mountain Wolverines . . . makes Bernie's his second home . . . always singing, "I wish I was in Dixie!" . . . sporty dresser . . . a supporter of the Cleveland Indians . . . bound for the Navy after graduation. f. V. Barketball 11. EVERETT JONES Incluftrial Butch . . . quiet ten per cent of the time and talks the rest . . . likes tumbling at school . . . best scholastic marks occur in metal shop . . . fond of roller skating and outboard motor races . . . likes to sleep . . . favorite expression, "Todayl" . . . will work at Bell Telephone and then enlist in the Coast Guard. Tumbling 10, 11, 12. i361 l DAVID KAERCHER General Preacher . . . always seen at Peggy's at lunch time . . . roller skating fiend . . . admirer of the opposite sex . . . favorite subject is English??? . . . always in trouble . . . steady job at Leb0's Texaco Station . . . hacks around in his dad's '50 Chevy . . . lobster is his favorite dish . . . plans to enter a school for optometrists. MARILYN KARBEL Commercial Marilyn . . . answers to "Small Onel' . . . cute pug nose and smile . . . snappy dresser . . . one of the gang . . . loves to dance, skate, and eat . . . loathes men??? . . . Ralph Flanagan fan . . . plays "squeeze box" for Die Wunnernaus . . . one of Miss Horton,s early risers . . . plans to seek steno- graphic position. Mixed Choruf 12, Y-Team 11, 12. SAMUEL KISSINGER Academic Sam . . . suave dresser . . . supporter of Democratic policies . . . "big wign of Hi-Y . . . favors peg pants . . . roots for Red Sox . . . masterful "trig" student??? . . . drives the "Black Beauty" . . . employed at the Acme . . . diligent basketball player . . . found in the presence of Rocky and Mac . . . desires a college education. Hi-Y 11, 12, Preuvident 125 Vanity Barleetball 11, 12. GLORIA MAE KLEE Commercial Gloria . . . possesses hazel eyes and brown hair . . . earns pennies by serving people at Helenels Luncheonette . . . loves law??? . . . resides in Temple . . . talkative miss . . . eager driver-training student??? . . . seen at Y-Teens meetings . . . prefers Italian sandwiches to any other food . . . future secretary. Y-Tffm 11, 12g Muhllohi. MARION KLEMM Commercial Marion . . . seen but not heard??? . . . sweet personality . . . always smiling . . . one of Miss Horton's Hdawn patroln members . . . marches with the color guards . . . loves sports and food . . . runs around in her dad's '49 Chevy . . . speaks German fluentlyif? . . . plans to attend hairdressing school. Mixed Clioruf 11, 12,' Clary Play 115 Color Guard 12. VERNON KLINE Inclurtrial Deacon . . . quiet, lumbering Hi-Y Veep . . . argues for the sake of arguing . . . co-captain and stalwart tackle of the football team . . . recognized by his suedes and dungarees . . . needs an analyst for his handwriting . . . supreme commander of Hall Patrol . . . girls are his pastime . . . future "Joe Collegef, Hi-Y 10, 11, 12, Vice-Prefident 12,' Hall Patrol 10, 11, 12, Caplain 12: Hall Patrol Court 12,' V. Bafleetball 11,' Varfity Football 11, 125 V. Football 10. GAYLE KRAMER Commercial Gayle . . . constant jabber-jaw . . . attractive miss . . . prefers short hair . . . short member of the class??? . . . lends an ear to the voice of Mario Lanza . . . always on the job for Y-Teens . . . dotes on swimming . . . can usually be heard cheering at football games . . . would like secretarial work in the future. Y-Teenr 11, 12,' Muhltohi,' Clan' Play 11. JANI CE KUTZ Commercial Janice . . . bashful but full of vim and vigor . . . pleasant personality . . . dislikes sewing class . . . ardent football fan . . . relishes spaghetti . . . yearns for a certain someone . . . rushes to catch a bus after school . . . spends most of her time at St. Lawrence Restaurant . . . future plans indefinite. Y-Teeny 11, 12,' Muhltohi. ILSE LANGE Academic llse . . . pretty German blonde . . . hails from Dinkelsbiihl . . . Grange protege . . . likes to Walk alone at night . . . needs 36-hour days partici- pates in girls, sports . . . Y-Teens member . . . fascinated by American ice cream!!! . . . after returning to Germany, 3 more years of school . . intends to teach in the future. Y-Teeru 12,' G. A. A. 12,' Hockey Honor Team 12. MARGARET LEAS Academic Margaret . . . attractive blonde . . .innocent blue eyes . . . care free disposition . . . full of vim, vigor, and vitality . . . winning smile . . . neat dresser . . . drives a '51 Chevy . . . lives for history??? . . . high-stepping majorette . . . Ralph Flanagan fan . . . haunts the beaches in the summer . . . plans for a college career after graduation. Y-Teenr 11, 12,' Highway Patrol 10,' Observer 12g Clan' Play I1,' Majorellef 12,' Flag Twirlerf II,' Swimming Club 10. ISS! MARILYN LETSCHE Academia Marilyn . . . blue-eyed blonde . . . quiet around strangers . . . constantly late . . . Ginny in class play . . . efficient field marshal . . . dancing, violin, and drama lessons prove her versatility . . . yearns to be an actress . . . chooses clothes wisely . . . enjoys both classical and modern music . . plans to attend college. Orcherfra 10, 11, 12,' County Orcheflra 10, 12,' llflixed Clzorux 10, 11, 12,' Muhlaire: 12,' Y-Teen: 11, 12,' Claff Play 11, 12,' Majorettef 11,' Field Marfhal 12,' Flag Twirlers 10,' Swimming Club 10,' Honor Society 12. BETTY LUTZ Commercial Betty . . . striking miss from Hyde Park . . . prefers to be seen rather than heard . . . handy with the needle and thread??? . . . is always seen with Gayle . . . has a yen for tall males . . . Wears a mysterious insignia, "CCH . . . strives for a Florida tan . . . early bird for Y-Teens meeting??? . . . future beautician. Y-Teenr 11, 12,' Muhltohi. WILLARD LUTZ General Lutzy . . . dark and handsome . . . conservative, but attractive dresser . . . one of the Hyde Park gang . . . loyal Red Sox fan . . . slaves at Boyer's Drug Store??? . . . would rather hunt than sleep . . . devoted to the opposite sex . . . Spanish is a chore . . . will seek employment and then serve Uncle Sam. Mixed Chorur 10, II, 12,' Obrerver 12,' Clair Play 11, 12,' Baseball 11, 12. NOREEN LYNCH Commercial Noreen . . . very attractive . . . keen sense of humor . . . permanent smile . . . artistically inclined . . . no errors in bookkeeping??? . . . scoots around in Mick's Plymouth . . . one of Miss Hortonls faithful uwarblersv . . . devours more food than she serves at Y-Teens meetings . . . no definite plans for the future. Mixed Choruf 11, 12,' Y-Teenx 11, 12,' Red Croft Club 10,' Mulzlzohi. SHIRLEY MANMILLER Academic Shirley . . . talkative . . . Stan Kenton enthusiast . . . helps to feed the Y-Teens . . . enjoys college football . . . loyal member of the Temple Cadets . . . shuns homework . . . pet expression, "Who has gum?,' . . . often found at Bernie's . . . finds P.O.D. reports distasteful . . . aspires to be an elementary teacher. Mixed Cliorux 12,' Y- Teenf 11, 12,' Muhltohi. l891 1 r 1 l G. PETER MANWILLER Academic Pete . . . watches dawn break every Tuesday and Wednesday . . . collector of classical records . . . encourages many arguments in P.O.D .... ardent Republican fan . . . driver of his dad's Studebaker . . . Mr. Harris's "yes man"??? . . . admires the opposite sex . . . attends P.O.S. of A. . . . not certain about future profession. Mixed Chorur 10, 11, 12,' L, l CAROLYN MARBERGER Academic Tinker . . . endlessly cracking jokes . . . enthusiastic G. A. A. member . . . fond of swimming and dancing . . . honor student in chemistry'??? . . . never has an idle moment . . . fancies seafood . . . can be heard saying, "Ain,t?" . . . part-time waitress . . . efficient seamstress . . . likes to cook . . . future-third finger, left hand. Mixed Chorur 11, 12,' Far Horizon Club 10, 11, Trearurer 11, Vice Prerident 11,' Clair Play 11,' G. A. A. 10, 11, 12,' Honor Teamr: Barketball10, 11,' Hockey 10, 11,' Volleyball 10, 11,' Swimming Club 10, 11. JUDY MEARTG Academic Judy . . . versatile . . . never idle . . . clever conversatiorialist . . . denies her hair is red . . . conscientious Obferver editor . . . eats cold meals after deadline . . . double woodwind tooter . . . blows in Centerport Band . . . never bored in English class . . . veteran Junior Red Cross Executive Council member . . . future campus co-ed. Orcheftra 11, 12,' Diytrict Orcheftra 12,' County Orchestra 11, 125 Band 11, 12,' Dirtrict Band 10, 11, I2,' County Band 11, 12,' Debating II,- Obrerver 11, 12,' Muhltohi, Honor Society 12,' Quill and Scroll 12. DORIS MECK E Commercial Dos . . . attractive, dimpled lassie . . . never tires of talking . . . veteran cheerleader . . . arranger of Y-Teens programs . . . sports feminine crew Cut . . . obtains an income from Keystone Dairy . . . fond of spaghetti . . . prefers art to other subjects . . . regular passenger in the "Studie', . . . one of the gang . . . future undecided. Y-Teenr 11, I2,' Program Chairman 12,' Muhltohi,' Clary Play 11,' Cheer- leader 10, 11, 12,' G. A. A. Manager 11,' Volley Ball Honor Team 11. DONALD R. MILLER Academic Miller . . . quiet but friendly sort of chap . . . hails from Laureldale . . . Jerryls favorite companion . . . loathes homework . . . part-time Acme worker . . . drools over Carvel ice cream . . . mystified by the fairer sex . . . follows big car racing . . . loves chemistry class??? . . . will decide career after graduation. Mahzcohf. if l90l ANGELYN A. MOYER Academic Becky . . . small, blue-eyed blonde . . . personality plus . . . dislikes the opposite sex??? . . . neat as a pin . . . a cheerful "Hello" for everyone . . . finishes her lunch in Mr. Spancake's class . . . cheers the Muhls to victory . . . a supporting role in the senior class play . . . skilled seamstress . . . future college entrant. Horizon Club 10, 115 Highway Patrol 10, 115 Safety Council 11,' Red Croix 105 Clan' Play 12,' Cheerleader 11, 12. NANCY MOYER General Nancy . . . usually daydreaming . . . gay personality . . . enjoys attending color guard practice . . . varied school interests . . . hates P.O.D. reports!!! . . . spends spare time slaving for Woolworth's . . . adores her sailor boy . . . pet expression, "Oh, sugarln . . . future plans-either to be a model or interior decorator. Mixed Choruf 10, 11, 125 Muhlairey 125 Horizon Club 10, 115 Student Council 11,' Color Guard 12,' Swimming Club 10. LARRY NESTER Academic JAN MUSSER Academic Jan . . . deceptive magician and competent scholar . . . neatly dressed . . . raps gavel for Student Council . . . to him the best part of Shakespeare is his death . . . soda-jerk at Pensupreme . . . ardent Yankee footer . . . proverbial saying-"Thais the breaks" . . . future is undecided. Mixed Choruf 10, 11, 125 Debating 10, 11, 125 Hi-Y10, 11, 125 Photography Club 11, 12, Treafurer 125 Hall Patrol II, 125 Student Council Prefident 125 Claf: Play 11,' Stage Crew 10, 11, 12. Larry early riser for Mixed Chorus always with Lutz . . . conscientious hall monitor . . . most loyal Yankee fan . . . varsity second baseman for Muhl's baseball team . . . earns money in winter by trapping . . . whips around in a '37 Dodge . . . displayed acting ability in both class plays . . . expects to enter college. Mixed Choruf 10, 11, 125 Hall Patrol 10, 11, 12,' Obferrfer 125 Muhltohi,' Clan' Treafurer 10, 11, 125 Clair Play 11, 125 Bafeball 11, 12,' Honor Society 12. LEROY R. NOECKER Academic Skeets . . . sings bass in Muhleteers . . . scoots around in the "Henry J" . . . enjoys the company of one Babs B . . . Yankee fan . . . member of hall patrol . . . faithful stage hand . . . inspired chemistry student??? . . . acquires his wealth at Reading Laundries, Inc .... intends to continue this occupa- tion after graduation. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Muhleteerx 11, 125 Hi-Y 10, II, 125 Photography Club 125 Hall Patrol 11, 125 Stage Crew 11, 125 V. Football 105 Honor Honor Society 12. i911 RICHARD PENTURELLI General Pancho . . . friendly personality . . . capable art student . . . fond of Phila- delphia A's . . . often seen in a '51 Ford . . . favorite expression, "You yanyo!!!" . . . likes spaghetti . . . well behaved??? . . . one of the 12-3 nroughnecksn . . . popular music fiend . . . Well-dressed . . . favors study hall . . . a future machinist. M uhltohi. MADELYN OCHS Commerrial Madelyn . . . possessor of long, black lashes . . . meticulous appearance . . . fun loving . . . enjoys driving lessons!!! . . . aggressive flag-twirling leader . . . studies tap dancing Weekly . . . dotes on cherry cokes . . detests hurrying . . . fan of Vaughn Monroe . . . loves to work??? . . . plans to become a medical secretary. Y-Teenf 11, 12,' Muhltohi,' Clan' Play 115 Flag Twirlerf 11, Leader 12. ERNEST OSWALD General Ernie Oz . . . well-dressed . . . favors a certain cheerleader . . . Red Sox fan . . . zooms through Laureldale in his Plymouth . . . favorite saying, "You better believe it!!!" . . . special food-spaghetti . . . excuse blank dodger . . . belongs to 12-3 homeroom gang . . . seen with his cocker spaniel, Inky . . . future Canada Dry truck driver. Hi-Y10, 11, I2,- V. Football 10,' Track 11. l BARRY PRICE General Barry . . . hails from Temple . . . seldom heard . . . never a dull moment . . . expert carpenter . . . usually hunting or fishing . . one of the Wolverines . . . favorite expression, "Tell us about itll!" . . . speeds around in his dadls Plymouth . . . haunted by his brother . . . Dodger fan . . . no definite plans for the future. BARBARA RAMSAY Academic Barbara . . . vivacious and gay . . . friendly personality . . . efficient representative to Student Council . . . collects salt and pepper shakers in her spare time . . . loves sports and movies . . . likes to assume the Dutch accent . . . very efficient in chemistry??? . . . hopes to be an R. N. Horizon Club 10, 11, Treafurer 10, Photography Club 11, 12, Sfcretary 12,' Highway Patrol 10,' Siudent Council 10, 11, I2,' Muhltohl,' Swimming Club 10, 11. l92l JIMMIE REEDY General Jim . . . drives his mother's '48 Pontiac . . . likes to eat hamburger in the cafeterialf? . . . Works at Dalyis Food Market . . . most gruesome assign- ment in school is a book report . . . belongs to the 12-3 homeroom gang . . . resides in South Temple . . . no definite plans for the future. Obferver 11 . RODNEY REINERT Genera! Rod . . . refuses to rush regardless of reason . . . Whiz in P. O. D.??? . . . enjoys roller skating . . . can be found most anytime at Del-lart's . . . drives a blue Nash . . . Ding Dingys right hand man . . . a great admirer of feminine beauty . . . likes metal shop . . . plans to join the Air Force after graduation. ANNA REINSEL Academic Anna . . . former resident of Hamburg . . . blushes readily . . . Y-Teens chaplain . . . farmerette of the senior play . . . dislikes giving P.O.D. reports and Writing English themes . . . favorite subject-plane geometry . . . enjoys playing the piano . . . teaches tors in Sunday School . . . aspires to become a parish Worker. Y-Teen: 11, 12,' Chaplain I2,' Muhltohi,' Swimming Club 11,- Clan' Play 12,' Honor Society 12. PATRICIA REITZ Academic Pat . . . studies come naturally . . . gains friends by her gay disposition . . . takes notes at class meetings . . . imaginative feature editor at deadline . . . pounds piano for "dawn patrol" . . . never late for band??? . . . driver of the "Studie,' . . . extracurricular activitykflirting . . . will pursue a musical career at college. Orchextra 10, 11 , 12,' Counfy Orchertra 12,' Band 10, 11 , 12,' Secretary- Trearurer 10, 11, 125 County Band1I,' Mixed Chorur 10, 11, I2,' County Choruf 10, 11, 12,' Muhlairey 10, 11, 12,' Debating 11,' Projeclioniii Club 10, 11, 12,' Observer 11, 12, Muhllohig Claff Secretary 10, 11, 12,' G. A. A. 10, 11,' Honor Teamx: Barlzelball 10, 11,' Hockey 10, 11, Volleyball 10,' Swimming Club 10, 11,' Quill and Scroll 125 Honor Society 12. ALAN RENTSCHLER Indufzria! Ding Ding . . . ambitious student??? . . . school interests are metal shop and mechanical drawing . . . likes sports, especially hunting . . . interested in repairing and hopping-up cars . . . Ford man . . .cavorts around in a hot '40 Willys??? . . . Weight-lifter in spare time . . . future plans-eauto or airplane mechanic. Hi-Y 10, 11, 12. A i931 C BARBARA RIEGEL Commercial Babs . . . tall, blue-eyed miss . . . loquacious . . . vigorous gum chewer . . . loves "Honey" . . . rates Bobby Shantz tops . . . one of Skatelandls best customers . . . Frankie Laine and Vaughn Monroe fan . . . punches keys at Obrerwr deadlines . . . hails from Hyde Park . . . pals with Shirley . . . fond of chocolate milkshakes . . . future plans-an office position. Obrerwfr 125 Muhltohi. JOAN ROGERS Academic Joan . . . cute brunette . . . hails from Bethlehem . . . interested in a certain paratrooper . . . works in fabric department at Whitnerls . . . has a talent for making own apparel . . . Shakespeare addict??? . . . standing order is tuna salad sandwich and french fries . . . favorite expression, "Gee-whiz!" . . . no future plans. BERNHARD ROHRBACHER Academic Bernie . . . an example of brawn plus brains . . . shared co-captain spot on football squad . . . class prexy . . . former Ted Williams fan . . . aversion for Latin . . . pilots the "Merc" . . . agile "dipper-flipper" at his sweet shop . . . girls are chief interest . . . Muhleteer songster . . .future lVl.D. Mixed Choruf 10, Il, 125 Muhlefeerr 10, 125 Hi-Y 11, 12, T1fa.ru1er I2,' Hall Patrol 11, 125 Hall Patrol Court I2,' Muhltohig Clan Prerident 10, 11, 125 Clair Play II,' f.V. Barleetball II: Vanity Football II, 125 j.V. Football I0,' Bareball II, 12. DANIEL ROTHENBERGER Commfrcial Toni . . . tall lad from Hyde Park . . . definitely not bashful . . . Miss Knauss's favorite comedian??? . . . endless eater . . . spends spare time on Frush Valley Road . . . baseball is his chief interest . . . will attend college to secure C. P. A. training. Clary Play II, IZ. GLORIA MAE ROTHERMEL Commercial Gloria . . . combines music and scholarship . . . friendly personality . . - everything's "Sonny" all the time!!! . . . dislikes shorthand . . . accom- plished accordionist . . . can be heard tapping the keys at Obrerver deadline . . . resides in Spring Valley . . . pals with Shirley . . . prefers Buicks . . . future undecided. Orrhertra I2,' Band 10, II, 12. l94l SHIRLEY RUPPERT Commercial Shirley . . . cute, bashful miss . . . full of energy??? . . . fond of Italian sand- wiches and ice cream . . . ardent football fan . . . enjoys the "Rich" side of life . . . expert bookkeeper . . . Obferver deadline typist . . . usually seen with Babs . . . neat dresser . . . Guy Lombardo and Perry Como fan . . . no future plans. Obferver 12. LUTHER SCHLOTT I ndurtrial Sonny . . . shy . . . always well-dressed . . . above average student . . . vice-president of class for two consecutive years . . . outstanding in tumbling . . . excels in English??? . . . can be found at the Laurel on Sunday nights . . . spends summer vacation on diving board . . . hopes to attend a trade school. Hall Patrol 11, I2,' Clan' Vice-Prexident II, 125 Clary Play 11, 125 Tumbling Club 10, II, 12. NANCY SCHMEHL General Nancy . . . a friendly "I-lellov for everybody . . . collects miniature dogs and unusual dolls . . . willing worker for Y-Teens . . . finds pleasure in the culinary arts . . . regular football fan . . . enjoys discussing boys . . . future time will be spent as a clay nursery assistant. Y- Teenf 11, 12. ROBERTA SCHMEHL Commercial Bobbie . . . lively and attractive . . . possesses endless energy . . . snappy color guard . . . lends an ear to Ralph Flanagan . . . has a preference for typing and an aversion for bookkeeping . . . natural yen for sleeping . . . one of the gang . . . male fancier . . . future ambition'-to secure a secretarial position. Y-Teenf 11, 12,' Muhltohi,' Red Croff Club 10, Vice-Prexident 10,' Clay! Play I1,' Color Guard 12. PATRICIA SCHULZE Academic Pat . . . her chatter never ceases . . . energetic hockey player . . . is always saying, "This kid has got to go!" . . . Richie Ashburn fan . . . loafs at Bernie's . . . simply adores chemistry??? . . . lives on "Wop-jobs" . . . likes all sports . . . pet peeve is conceited people . . . future WAF and college student. Y-Teeru 125 Obferrfer 12,' C. A. A. I2,' Hockey Honor Team 12. l95l GLORIA SEIDEL Commercial Gloria . . . eyes of blue . . . knows what she wants and gets it . . . forever busy . . . continually singing . . . sharp cheerleader . . . dreams of a stage career . . . veteran Muhlaire . . . increases insurance rates when she drives . . . nifty with needle . . . keen eye for a fellow . . . ambition-to work as a medical secretary. Mixed Choruf 10, 11, I2,' Diftriel Choruf 10, 11, 12,' County Choruf 10, 11, 12,' Muhlairef 10, II, 12,' Y-Teem' 11, 12,' Muhltohi,' Clam Play 11, 12,' Cheerleader 10, 11, 12. JERE SELL Induftrial Sell . . . brown, curly hair and blue eyes . . . advocates field and stream environment . . . the bully of the class??? . . . one-fifth of the Oak Street gang . . . interested in metal shop and mechanical drawing . . . does his best singing in metal shop . . . will enter Wyomissing Polytech for machinist training. Commergial Shirley . . . talkative . . . snappy dresser . . . friendly personality . . . always seen with Doris . . . tremendous appetite . . . a brain in bookkeeping??? . . . spends leisure time at Skateland . . . former employee of Spike's . . . Obferver typist . . . member of Y-Teens . . . future desire-'secretary or telephone operator. Y-Teeny 11, 12,' Muhllohi. BARBARA SHALTER Commercial Barbara . . . cute, pert blonde . . . friendly disposition . . . constantly giggling . . . fervent cheerleader . . . fountain maid at local drug store . . . always with Ernie . . . idolizes her cocker spaniel . . . awarded a competent typist pin . . . can eat an ltalian sandwich anytime . . . will obtain a secretarial position. Mixed Chorux 10,' Y-Term 11, 12,' Muhltohi, Cheerleader 10, 11, 12. JAMES SHEEHAN General Jim . . . first and last year at Muhlenberg . . . resides in Hyde Park . . . runs around in '46 Oldsmobile . . . enthusiastic fisherman . . . television viewer . . . does leather carving as a hobby . . . loves algebra??? . . . enjoys watching boxing matches . . . plans to enter a trade school after graduation l96l STEPHEN SHIPE Industrial Steve . . . always laughing . . . enjoys school tremendously??? . . . chief interest outside of school is horseback riding . . . experienced hunter and fisherman . . . likes roller skating and popular jukebox records . . . a declared woman hater??? . . . gets his best marks in metal shop . . . undecided about his future career. PATRICIA SHOFF Academic Pat . . . full of fun . . . likes barbecues . . . never an idle moment . . . loves the outdoors . . . always studying . . . toots upon a licorice stick . . . carries a torch in Camp Fire . . . spends summer at Maiden Creek . . . earns income by baby sitting . . . employed as parish secretary . . . future parish worker after college training. Band 10, 11, 125 Mixed Choruf 10, 125 Y-Teeny 11, 12,' Obferver 11, 125 Muhllohi. GLORIA MAE SHOLLENBERGER Commercial Gloria . . . resides in Laureldale . . . quiet . . . pleasant smile . . . earns her Uwealthn at Kinney's shoe store . . . fond of opposite sex??? . . . collects what-nots . . . spends leisure time with nose in comic books . . . ardent basketball fan . . . diligent hookkeeper . . . aspires to be a cashier after sales training. l NANCY SHUPP Commercial Nance . . . vivacious brown-haired lass . . . heard but not seen . . . able seamstress!!! . . . helps cheer team to victory . . . holds office of treasurer in Y-Teens . . . there's a Ford in her futurewf'Harford" . . . one of the gang . . . adores part-time job at lVlcCrory's??? . . . future desire-to he a medical secretary. Y-Teenx 11, 12, Vine-Prerident 11, Treafurer I2,- Muhlt0hi,' Clay: Vice Prefident 10,' Cheerleader 11, 125 Clan Play 11. DORIS SHUTTER Commercial Stecky . . . cute . . . known by her black horn rims . . . nice personality . . . constant late-comer . . . struggling bookkeeper . . . fancies a certain soldier with a '48 Buick . . . craves spaghetti . . . often seen chattin' with Pat . . . favorite expression, "Chust for so!!! . . . checks policies at American Casualty . . . future secretary. Muhltohi. l97l VERONICA STABOLEPSZY Commercial Roni . . . natural blonde??? . . . witty senior . . . roving eye for males . . . one of Miss Knaussls favorites??? . . . pounds cash register at Food Fair . . . shorthand whiz . . . constantly seen with Nancy and Janet . . . accom- plished dancer . . . loves to eat . . . favorite expression, "You know it!" . . . uncertain future plans. Obferver 12. ELEANOR SNYDER Academic Ellie . . . nutt but nice . . . endowed with natural curls . . . versatile ventures Y prove her efficiency . . . news editor for Oluerver . . . varsity cheerleader . . . drives ? a "Chevie" . . . theor for romance-variety is the spice Y of life . . . enjoys attending college activities . . . a future merchandising major at Drexel. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Muhlairer 125 Y-Teena' II, 125 Student Council 105 Olzferwer 11, 125 Muhltohi5 Clan Play 11, 125 Cheerleader 10, 11, 12,' G. A. A. 105 Honor Teamf: Barleetball 105 Hoeleey 105 Swimming Club 105 Quill and Scroll 12. MARY JANE SOSI Commercial Pat . . . talkative lass from Temple . . . avid fan of opposite sex . . . snappy majorette . . . favorite expression, "Ah, step on 'emln . . . member of Y-Teens . . . thrives to hear the Ray Anthony Band . . . always heard cracking jokes . . . lives at Bernie's more than at home . . . future ambition -private secretary. Y- Teeny 11, 125 M uhltohi,' M ajorettef 12. BETTY STAILEY Academic Betty . . . pleasing personality . . . Muhlenberg Dairy fan . . . always yearning for something to do . . . drives around in Dad's Ford . . . labors diligently on the 0b.verver??? . . . treasurer of Student Council . . . spends spare time eating sea food . . . puts in time at Croll 8: Keck . . . future major in child care at Penn State. Student Couneil II, 12, Treaxurer 125 Obferver 11, 125 Clan Play 125 G. Al. A, 10, 115 Honor Teamf: Bafleetball 10, 11,- Volleyball 11. LGUISE STELLFOX Academic Weezie . . . petite and peppy . . . Muhlaire songstress . . . busy as a bee . . . admirer of Guy Lombardo . . . favorite expression, "You're a buddy!" . . . leisure time pursuits consist of movies and television . . . recognized by her colorful lavender attire . . . well-behaved in Spanish class??? . . . future undecided. Mixed Clzoruf 10, 11, 125 Muhlairer 11, 125 Obferver 11, 125 Dirtrid Chorux 105 Quill and Scroll 12. l93l EDWIN SUMMONS Academic Eddie . . . industrious but talkative . . . travels to school with the "dawn patrolu . . . loyal supporter of the school's activities . . . chemistry brain??? . . . can be seen laboring at the Acme . . . driver of an Olds "88" . . . greatest delight is steamed clams . . . enjoys good stage shows!!! . . . his future career is indefinite. Mixed Chorur 10, 11, 12. JAMES SWEITZER Indurtrial Jimmy . . . an energetic football player . . . often seen coaxing along his '40 Ford . . . owner of a slick crew cut . . . favorite pastimeHcatching shut- eye . . . usually well dressed??? . . . faithful fan of field and stream . . . skilled machinist in metal shop . . . plans to major in industrial arts at college. Hi-Y 10, 11, 12, Chaplain 11,' Varsity Football 11, 12,' V. Foot- ball 10. GRACE TOBIAS Academic Toby . . . captures friends easily . . . tremendous appetite . . . eager G. A. A. member . . . earns pin money at Woolworth's . . . craves Italian sandwiches man hater??? . . . dotes on dancing . . . favorite expression, "You know itlu . . . active member of Y-Teens . . . pals with Tootie . . . devoted art student . . . tomorrow's typist. Y-Teenf 11, 12,' Obferver 11, 12,' Mulzltohi, C. A. A. 10, 11, 12,' Honor Teams: Barketball 10, 11, 12,' Volleyball 10, 11,' Swimming Club II. PHYLLIS TURNER General Phyllis courageous energetic possesses winning smile . . . gifted with a sweet soprano voice . . . enjoys reading . . . skilled in ceramics . . . likes shorthand . . . future secretary after attending McCann Bussiness School. Mixed Chorur 11,' Muhlairer 11,' Y-Teen: 11. LOIS G. ULMER Commercial Lois . . . tall, pleasant girl . . . active participant in girls' sports . . . "Lady with the hatsu in junior class play . . . spare time spent building and flying model airplanes . . . enjoys sewing and dancing . . . relishes Italian spaghetti . . . frequently "Zigging" around in an Olds . . . future bookkeeper. Mixed Choruf 11, 12,' Far Horizon Club Prerident 10, 11,' Projectionirt Club 10, 11, 12,' Highway Patrol 10, 11,' Traffic Court 10g Student Council 10, II, Trearurer 11,- Muhltohif Clary Play 11, C. A. A. 10, 11, 12,' Honor Teamr: Barleetball 10, 11, 12,' Hockey 10, 11,' Volleyball 10, I1,- Swimming Club 10,- Honor Society 12. l99l TWILA VENKLER Commercial Tootie . . . good sport . . . friendly disposition . . . blushes easily . . . pals with Toby . . . favorite dish is spaghetti and meat balls . . . spends leisure time at the movies . . . loves to type??? . . . fattens her wallet by working at Woolworth,s . . . plans to enlist in the Waves or obtain a secretarial position. Y- Teenf II, 12. ROBERTA WAGNER Commercial Bobbie . . . brown-haired lass from Mt. Laurel . . . full of pep . . . never stops talking . . . prefers her gentlemen blond . . . fond of dancing . . . loves shorthand??? . . . full-fledged baby sitter . . . one of Miss Rahn's Y-Teeners . . . ardent collector of popular records . . . will seek a secretarial position. Y-Teem 11, 12,' Muhltohi. RICHARD WEIDENHAMMER General Dick . . . can be found at Buckley's gas station on the Pottsville Pike . . . known as a Yankee rooter . . . pilots a ,49 Plymouth . . . one of Miss Horton,s first basses . . . pastime is spent in raising pigeons . . . common expression, "That's the breaksll' . . . future intentions point toward Muhlenberg Dairy. Mixed Choruf 11, 12. l GERALD WEIDNER ammo Jerry . . . an ambitious student??? . . . drives a ,42 Ford . . . one of Laurel- dale's Acme employees . . . a lover of the hunting field . . . follows pro- fessional auto racing . . . best part of school is Wood and Metal Shops . . . one of the guards on the Hall Patrol . . . intentions tend toward the . mechanic's trade. Hall Patrol 11, 12,' Muhllohi. JANET WELLER Commercial Janet . . . jolly jokester . . . early riser for Miss Horton . . . ambitious Y-Teens president . . . where there're Nancy and Roni, there's Janet . . . seen often at Schell,s Dairy Swirl . . . usually saying, '4Drop dead I" . . . terrific temperlll . . . always in a hurry . . . desires employment at Bell Telephone. Mixed Choruf 12,' Y-Teen: 11, 12, President 125 Obferver I2,' Clan' Play II,- G. A. A. 10, 11,' Hockey Honor Team 10, 11,' Service Club 10, II. l1001 JEANETTE WELLER Commercial -leanette . . . good things come in small packages . . . keeps the male element guessing . . . an identical twin??? . . . her faithful correspondence builds up Army morale . . . possessor of naturally curly hair . . . miniature maid at lVIiller's . . . a representative at county and district chorus . . . future office worker. Band 10, 11, 12, Librarian 12,' Orcheslra 12,' County Band 10, II, 125 Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 12,' District Chorus 10,' County Chorus 11, 12,' Muhlaires I2,' Y-Teens 11, I2,- Highway Patrol 10,' Muhltohi,' Class Play 11,' G. A. A. 12. MARILYN WENNELL Commercial Marilyn . . . lady-like and quiet . . . tiny, brown-eyed girl . . . secretary of Y-Teens . . . willing to help in anything . . . has minute handwriting . . . "Gee Whiz!" is her favorite expression . . . friend of animals . . . loves to travel . . . likes Arthur Godfrey . . . bookkeeper at heart and intends to make it her profession. Y-Teens 11, 12, Secretary 12,' Muhltohi. ROBERT WERTZ Industrial Bobby . . . man of few words . . . resides in Hyde Villa . . . fond of school??? . . . drives his father's Chrysler . . . sharp dresser . . . keen golfer . . . likes sports . . . Phillies' fan . . . club champ at Pleasant Hill Golf Course . . . favorite subjects are metal shop and mechanical drawing . . . future am- bition-pro-golfer. RUTH WHITE Academic Ruthie . . . commonly known as a chatterbox . . . steady passenger of the "Studie', . . . never tires of eating spaghetti . . . earns her millions as a soda jerk??? . . . G. A. A. manager . . . alumni editor of Observer . . . prompter for junior class play . . . co-editor of the football programs . . . future kindergarten teacher. Horizon Club 10, 11,' Photography Club 10 11,' Observer 11, 12,' Muhltohi,- G. A. A. 10, 11, 12,' Swimming Club 10, 11,' Service Club 10, 11, I2,- Honor Society 12,' Quill and Scroll 12. JACQUELINE WILLIAMS Commercial Jackie . . . a cute tomboy . . . shy smile . . . is lost without cowboy records . . . seeks the nearest hoe-down . . . always found at the skating rink . . - loves hunting . . . is a perfect shorthand student FF. . . drives her mother's '48 Chevy . . . shy toward the opposite sex??? . . . desires to wear Navy blue in the future. Y-Teens 11, I2,' Highway Patrol 10, 11. H011 VERA WINGERT Academic Vera . . . petite, brunette . . . baby-face . . . fashionable dresser . . . hails from Cross Keys . . . constantly worrying . . . excellent swimmer??? . . . efficient majorette leader . . . Whips around in a 149 Studebaker . . . Vaughn Monroe fan . . . collects photographs . . . has a yearning to travel . . . future college co-ed. Y-Term 11, 12,' Clay: Play 11,' llflajoreizef 11, 12, Leader 12,' Muhllohi. GLORIA WITMAN General Gloria . . . incessant gigglebox . . . pleasing personality . . . loves that Math class??? . . . beware of quick temper . . . has an array of odd expressions . . . Phillies' fan . . . enjoys Choco-pops . . . life ambition is to go to Rome and Germany . . . future plans include three years of WAF followed by college study. Y- Team 12. RONALD ZELLER - Academic Ronnie . . . quiet and studious . . . fine athlete . . . pulls the strings lback- stage . . . one of Mr. Buckworthys sprinters . . . lover of fine applesauce . . . admires the fair sex . . . genius in trigff? . . . pastimes consist of eating and studying . . . wearer of classy shirts . . . future Penn State entrant in the field of forestry. Stage' Crfw 10, 11, 12,' Vanity Football 11, 12,' Track 11. i1o21 . Most Likely to Succeed. . . . . . Did Most for the Class. . . . . . Most Congenial. . . Most Dignified .... Most Studious. . Most V ersa tile... Best Looking. . . Best Dressed. . . Class Vocalists. . . . Class Instrumentalists. . . . . Class Athletes... Most Bashful. . . Most Talkative. . . Most Carefree... Class Wits... . HOU of Fame PATRICIA REITZ. . . PATRICIA REITZ. . . NANCY SHUPP .... MARILYN LETSCHE. . JUDY MEARIG. , . PATKICIA REITZ .,.. MARILYN LETSCHE. . . VERA WINGERT. . . LOUISE STELLFOX. . . .PATRICIA REITZ. . . JOAN ALTHOUSE ..,. MARILYN WENNELL. . . PATRICIA SCHULZE. . . VERONICA STABOLEPSZY .... , . . VERONICA STABOLEPSZY .... . . , I1o31 KENNETH GREENAWALD BERNHARD ROHRBACHER JAN MUssER KENNETH GREENAWALD KENNETH GREENAWALD KENNETH GREENAWALD BERNHARD ROHRBACHER SAMUEL KISSINGER LEROY NOECKER JAMES BOYER RICHARD EVANS DONALD MILLER DANIEL ROTHENBERGER ALAN RENTSCHLER JAN MUSSER Class Hisfory Let us project a young man of the class of 1953 back into the days when Roman civilization was at its height. His daily memorandums when he was a boy of 12 would undoubtedly have referred to his voluntary grammar school work under afteacherwwho was usually a slave of the family. But, brought back to the present day, this same boy of 12 entered Muhlenberg Township High School and filled his diary with his wonder of the strange environment and the competition when we "greenies" held our treasure hunt at the museum under the direction of Miss Staudt. At the close of the year Patricia Reitz and Kenneth Greenawald were selected for the Empire Steel awards. As he gained confidence as well as knowledge, he advanced to the eighth grade. Here's an interesting entry he made-our class showed its first signs of cooperation when we planned a Hallowe'en party in the gymnasium complete with punch and potato chips. The American Legion prizes for the outstanding students in eighth grade were presented to Jeanette Weller and Kenneth Greenawald. Ninth grade! As a freshman he was greeted with his first taste of the various courses. Our young man remembers an "AD he received on his civics notebook and, as a future linguist, he studied Latin and the life of the Romans. How he wished he were among the privileged class members who had a day off from school to journey to junior county chorus. Patricia Reitz and Kenneth Greenawald were the recipients of the Senior Woman's Club awards. At the age when, as a Roman lad, he would possibly have traveled to Greece for a higher education, he joined in the confusion of organizing our class and planning the "Soph Hop." By now he was among many of the class warbling at Mixed Chorus rehearsals. And the time he and other "recruits" went through Hi-Y initiation! Patricia Reitz and Kenneth Greenawald were awarded the Maidencreek Hosiery prizes. Advancing to his junior year, he proudly sported one ofthe snappy classjackets our class inaugurated. Our dramatists presented a terrific junior class play, "Tattletale." To end the year we planned a trip to Riverview Beach Park and here our diary-keeper has also made a note that he had a super time at the Junior- Senior prom at the Reading Country Club. junior Womanls Club awards went to Patricia Reitz and Kenneth Greenawald. As a member of the 25th graduating class of M.T.H.S., he helped slave on our yearbook and to present our senior class play, "Seventeen Is Terrific." R. D041 Class Hisfory fconffnuedp James Boyer represented us at State Band and Orchestra. Except for Luther Schlott replacing Nancy Shupp, our tenth grade veep, our class officers remained the same throughout our senior high years. National Honor Society inducted only seniors this year and claimed ten of our class. Wasn't our prom dreamy? None of us wanted it to end. Our Commencement, the first outdoor formal graduation in the history of Muhlenberg, completed our public schooling, and We left these portals at the same age as our young Roman man was ready to take his place in public life. ik CLASS CoLoRS Maroon and White CLASS FLOWER White Carnation CLASS MOTTO "Today we follow, tomorrow we' lead." ik CLASS OFFICERS Prefidfnz ....... ........................ B ERNHARD ROHRBACHER Vice-Prerident .... ........ L UTHER SCHLOTT Secretary ...... .,.. P ATRICIA REITZ Treasurer ..... .... L ARRY NESTER uosl September 11, October November 20, 25 - December December 23 - January Calendar 1952-T953 2-'First clay of school. 12-Reading Fair-school closed! 10-School closed!-Eastern District Convention of P S E A 23-Hi-Y initiation produces Weird characters. 10-Blue Monday-report cards! 13-United Nations Program for Open House. 15-Hi-Y Football Dance-cafeteria. 19-Reading High School College Night. 22-Seniors present "Seventeen Is Terrific" 1-No school-Thanksgiving vacation. 20-Student Council's Holly Hop -cafeteria. 5-Christmas vacation - no school! 8-Faculty hi-jinx-basketball game With Wilson faculty IOMY-Teens spaghetti supper - cafeteria. 22-Student Council Election. 31-Distant Horizon Club's Hoe Down-gymnasium February 2-Another blue Monday-report cards!! 14-Student Council's cake sale. 21-Y-Teens W.P.A. Dance-cafeteria. March 6, 7-Juniors present "Our Miss Brooks" 11-National Honor Society induction. 17-Y-Teens Fashion show-auditorium. April 1- 7-No school! Easter vacation. 9-Here We go again-report cards!!! 11--Soph Hop - cafeteria. 24, 25-Band, Hi-Y present Muhl Revue. May 1-May Queen reigns over May Day ceremo 8-Spring vocal concert. ' 21-Spring band concert. 28, 29-Award assemblies. 31-Baccalaureate. June 4--Commencement. 10-Senior Prom-Reading Country Club. 12-Last day of school. H061 nies Muhlfohi Mlss THELMA L. KNAUSS, Advifer EDITORIAL STAFF CARMELLA CAGNETTI BETTY LUTZ EVA CAMILLI JUDITH MEARIG EDITH GASPARI PATRICIA REITZ SHIRLEY HENRY ROBERTA SCHMEHL JOAN HESSLER GLORIA SEIDEL GAYLE KRAMER JOYCE BERGMAN JANICE KUTZ JOYCE BERGMAN DORIS BORTZ MARILYN GLASS DANIEL ALTHOUSE RUTH BAIR SHIRLEY MANMILLER NOREEN LYNCH DORIS MECK CARMELLA CAGNETTI EVA CAMILLI RUTH EDDINGER EDITH GASPARI JOAN HESSLER SENIOR BIOGRAPHIES Twelfth Grade English Classes-MRS. JEAN B. CURLEY ORGANIZATIONS 51 ATHLETICS LARRY NESTER BERNHARD ROHRBACHER PHOTOGRAPHY GLORIA KLEE DONALD MILLER BARBARA RAMSAY STUDENT PHOTOGRAPHERS MRS. BUSINESS ANNA REINSEL SHIRLEY RUPPERT ART RICHARD PENTURELLI ESTELLA I. RUPP, Advixer TYPING GAYLE KRAMER BETTY LUTZ MADELYN OCHS ROBERTA SCHMEHL GLORIA SEIDEL BARBARA SHALTER mm PATRICIA SHOFF ELEANOR SNYDER MARY JANE SOSI RUTH WHITE VERA WINGERT LOIS ULMER BARBARA RIEGEL SHIRLEY SHADE LOIS ULMER ROBERTA WAGNER JOAN BROWN MARILYN WENNELL GRACE TOBIAS GERALD WEIDNER PATRICIA SHOFF NANCY SHUPP DORIS SHUTTER MARY JANE SOSI ROBERTA WAGNER VERA WINGERT Autographs Autographs Autographs Autographs


Suggestions in the Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) collection:

Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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