Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 108

 

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



Page 6, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1954 Edition, Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1954 volume:

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P-5-fhggv gg, ff.: .+" n ,.'f"'5 ' 'I -,. ".- " w ,"' 54" '1 ' 'L-1 ' " '- ffl'-'P-?'f2'f' .. .4-.VA -- 4 + .,:1--54 eff- "' ' ' -f 1. . ,glgll E Muhllohl' Publixhfd by CLASS OF 1954 MUHLENBERG TOVVNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL LAURELDALE, PENNSYLVANIA Volume XII Foreword It is a traditional custom of the Pennsylvania Dutch to gather together and engage in the "raising of a barn." The project is shared by the entire community, each person playing an important part. With this in mind, the class of '54 has chosen for their theme the subject "barn raising," comparing it to the progress of our education which, too, is accomplished by a com- munity effort. W' e have started with a foundation, raised the skeletal framework, and set the rafters in place. It is each studentis responsibility to keep this barn in the best of condition. Only by constant upkeep throughout the years can the barn with- stand the storms of life. The barn was the most important structure on a Pennsylvania Dutch farm and indicative of the prosperity of the farmer. It housed his stock and stored his produce. VVe hope the same sym- bolism of the barn may be carried over into the education of each senior-that we have stored away a valuable harvest against the coming years. 2 We, the Class of 1954, choose to honor the administrative staff of Muhlenberg Township High School for outstanding leadership in the field of education. This quality is necessary in preparing students for their future years. The administration has given us the opportunity to create a successful life by providing the best possible materials with which to build. The school board, superintendent, principal, and faculty have cooperated for the best interests of the student body and to them we wish to express our grateful appreciation. 3 Dedication Admlnzstration All sturdy, well-built barns need supervisors, people who have received valuable training and know just what to do and how to do it to get the best results. A teacher is much like a supervisor. He has studied and learned the best way to build for a childls future. He has planned construction and knows just which plank of advanced learn- ing should be used for the top of the building. The teachers help to lay a strong, firm foun- dation and put into it those materials that they hope will last through any weather condition. The framework is useless without a solid foun- dation. The secondary teachers depend on that firm foundation so that they can proceed with the work of construction. The ones who plan the curriculum must be sure that the courses are well balanced and suited for their positions in the framework. But the supervisors, as their name implies, can do no more than tell how the barn should be built. Once in a while, they may help to make a plank more firm, but as for the real work, it must be up to the actual builders whether the barn will be strong or collapse in a few years. 4 5 E 52 if wr D- if it 54 Q 'il 4 Seated, left to right: Stoudt, Rcntschlcr, Trout, Boyer. Standing: Rothcrmel, Melick, Cox, Ahrcns, Crumbling. Muhlenberg Township School Board ADAM H. RENTSCHLER CHARLES A. TROUT President Secretary 1953-1959 1951-1957 HAROLD A. STOUDT EARL A. BOYER Vice-President Treasurer 1953-1959 1949-1955 WILLIAM J. AHRENS DR. JACK E. Cox ARTHUR C. MELICK 1953-1959 1951-1957 1949-1955 CJHARLES S. CRUMBLING DANIEL G. ROTHERMEL Superintendent Solicitor 1 . CHARLES S. CRUMBLING KERMIT H. SCHMEHL Superintendent Principal B.S., Albright College Ph.B., Muhlenberg College M.S. in Ed., Cornell University M.S. in Ed., University of Pennsylvania 5 GRACE M. LONG Secretary to Superintendent McCann Business School CLARA K. OXENREIDER Secretary to Superintendent Inter-State Commercial College ETHEL I. SHANER Secretary to Principal Wyomissing High School School Board Plans Modern Addition to Grade School A modern 14-room addition to Wilson G. Sarig Grade School plus the completion of a pumping system for sewage disposal at the high school build- ing sum up a year of planning for school and com- munity betterment . . . seven conscientious men known as the Board of School Directors met of- Hcially once a month to question, debate, and decide issues of necessity to the school . . . assisting the school board in the formidable task of keep- ing the educational machinery well oiled are Mr. Charles Crumbling, superintendent, and Mr. Ker- mit Schmehl, principal . . . helping Mr. Crumbling are two secretaries whose duties range from mak- ing the payroll to giving an attendance report to the state department . . . Mrs. Shaner, secretary to the principal, keeps the students informed about school activities by mimeographing the weekly bulletins . . . these secretaries serve as re- ceptionists to new students and visitors, nurses in the absence of Mrs. Good, and telephone girls . . . Mr. Crumbling oversees the entire school system, including four elementary schools and a junior and senior high school, and approves the curricu- lum . . . Mr. Schmehl acts as adviser in matters concerning high school students. ...nd GRACE L. GOOD - School Nurse A new school-for our chzldrenit sake! Washington Sanitarium and Hospital JAMES M. MARTIN English A.B., Elizabethtown College M.A.. University of Wisconsin "The story you are about to hear is . . ." Poetry and Grammar Help Round Out English Course The study of English and literature enables stu- dents to express their thoughts more correctly while also providing some hilarious moments . . . seniors under Mrs. Curley's vigilant guidance read short stories Finally advancing to the long-awaited??? Hamlet . . . diagramming provided a new variety of art . . . one ambitious senior burned the midnight oil while studying Thomas Gray's poem, "Elegy Written in a Country Churchyardv . . . senior write-ups provided interesting diversion and ini- tiated students into secrets of journalism . . . 'Tair is foul and foul is fair," heard from studious juniors deciphering Macbeth . . . Friday themes and orals held by Mr. Martin ranged from character descrip- tions to convincing fellow classmates that their products were best while enabling juniors to learn more about each other's interests . . . clauses pro- vided many headaches for unsuspecting grammar students . . . '4Oh me, Oh my, I must write a poemf' was heard uttered by juniors when informed they were to try their hands at writing poetry. JEAN B. CURLEY English A.B.. Albright College CAROLYN J. TREXLER English, journalism B.S., in Ed., Kutztown State Teachers College HAZEL A. RAMSAY Englirh A.B.. Albright College Sophomores inherited their share of memorizing famous quotations during the reading of the com- edy, Merchant of Venice . . . tormented Mrs. Roth- ermel, librarian, for enlightenment concerning bib- liographies . . . parts of speech also kept Sophs busy . . . 9th grade struggled through compositions and dramatized Treaxure Island . . . were introduced to Shakespearean works through the study of julius Caesar . . . poetry included '5Rime of the Ancient Mariner' . . . Hlmstrips aided eighth E l ESTELLA E. HARRIS English, History A.B., Wilson College lOn leave of absencej grade in their study of grammar and literature . . . many tears were shed during the reading of Evangeline . . . poems and book reports presented distressing problems . . . our seventh grade tots learned foundations for grammar . . . mastery of English vocabulary aided through frequent spell- ing bees . . . knights in shining armor and chival- rous deeds stirred the vivid imaginations of our 'igreeniesf' MIRIAM E. MOYER English B.S. in Ed., Kutztown State Teachers Spelling supplies stumbling block for students College EDITH E. STAUDT History A.B., Ursinus College M.A., Columbia University C l ESTHER M. WILLITS History B.S. in Ed., VVest Chester State Teachers College M.A., Duke University History Mentors Stress Advantages of Democracy History-an account of past facts and events affecting one or more nations, arranged in the order of their occurrence . . . our future leaders were taught history as necessary background . . . teachers strove to produce better citizens by mak- ing them informed ones . . . "greenies" packed their suitcases and visited ancient peoples, the most interesting being the Egyptians . . . a brief study was made of the Greek epics, the Iliad and the Odyssey . . . also studied the various gods and god- desses which the Greeks worshipped . . . visiting ancient nations and learning the trials and tribula- tions of establishing a new one aroused the curios- ity of eighth graders . . . by studying America's expansion, ninth graders learned how the United States earned a place of leadership among nations . . . made a study of famous men who laid the foundation for our great Commonwealth, partic- ularly William Penn whose ideals have shaped the history of Pennsylvania from his day to ours. DONALD L. FETTERMAN Civics, History B.S., Ursinus College Students discuss world's problems United Nations--eventual anrwer to world'x situation In order to better acquaint themselves with their city government, some civics classes inter- viewed city and borough oflicials . . . a discussion of Pennsylvania Dutch customs also interested them . . . The Renaissance . . . or rebirth-cap- tured the fancy of tenth graders . . . many great scholars, artists, and philosophers truly made this 'frebirthn a transition from the old to the new . . . students receiving "A's,' in tests were given seats in the "honor rowl' . . . eleventh graders learned how the framing of State and Federal Constitutions showed other nations that the United States was strong enough to enforce its own laws . . . the World Wars, Hitler's dictatorship, and the depression of 1929 also absorbed the juniors . . . seniors discussed the problems of democracy . . . attendance at political rallies and special reports helped them to understand why democracy has been successful in America . . . current events re- ports kept them up to date on happenings here and abroad . . . twelfth graders were inspired by the idea that the United Nations may someday bring about peace-with justice, security and abundance. M. CATHERINE WERTZ Civics, History B.S. in Ed., Lebanon Valley College JOHN E. HARRIS History B.S. in Social Studies Schuylkill College DAVID F. OWEN Mathematics B.S. in Ed., East Stroudsburg State Teachers College M.Ed., Temple University Scholars search for solution to problem Fundamentals of Mathematics Taught to NGreenies" Seventh graders acquired much additional knowledge in the fundamentals of mathematics, which included addition, subtraction, multiplica- tion, and division . . . another item on the i'Greenies" agenda was a small amount of per- centage work-something new for them to "rack their brains about" . . . the mathematical "carat" was often confused by seventh graders with the vegetable "carrot" . . . eighth graders worked hard JAMES R. BROKENSHIRE Mathematics B.S., Franklin and Marshall College and endlessly on such things as equations, frac- tions, and geometric figures . . . also were seen scratching their heads while juggling formulas and interest rates . . . the freshmen were involved in drawing graphs and doing algebraic fractions . . . Business Mathematics students acquired many help- ful hints in discounting, using travelers' checks, calculating life insurance, social security, and many other business papers. JASON W. WHITE Mathematics B.S. in Ed., Bucknell University M.S., University of Michigan ROBERT D. SHIPE, JR. Mathematic.: Director of Athletics B.S., Albright College M.Ed., Temple University Sophomores crammed exponents, radicals, imaginaries, and quadratic equations into their "spinning" heads . . . graphs, logarithms, and trig- onometry were also among their many studies . . . commercial students were introduced to higher forms of percentage, bank statements, and other complicated business and financial problems . . . juniors familiarized themselves with rectilinear OLIVIA C. M. RUFFNER Mathematics, English Ph.B.. Brown University M.S. in Ed., University of Pennsylvania figures, polygans, maxima and minima symmetry . . . measurement of circles was also studied-and had them going in "circles" . . . seniors were prone to have many new problems including solid geom- etry and "trig" . . . they also spent their time doing interpolations . . . the purpose of mathematics is to train students to solve problems independently in their future life. Students prove interest table saves time Future mechrznicx "soup upl' a jalopy Senior Boys Learn Auto Repair The basic principles of woodshop and mechan- ical drawing involve the care and the proper use of materials and tools . . . freshmen and sopho- mores learned the fundamentals of drafting in mechanical drawing . . . task of senior boys was to design their own homes . . . juniors learned drawing preparatory for engineering or drafting Helds . . . senior boys constructed complicated projects, including gun cases, modern desks, coffee tables in wood shop . . . designing, tracing, blue- printing were taught in mechanical drawing . . . small projects made by eighth grade boys in wood QUENTIN R. KEATH Mechaniral Drawing B.S. in Ed., Millersville State Teachers College shop were knick-knack shelves and jeweled cedar chests . . . the aim of both metal shop and graphic arts is to foster an active interest in industrial life and methods of production . . . seniors learned the art of making programs, posters, athletic schedules, letterheads, and name cards . . . senior high boys printed pass slips . . . embossed leather projects were also produced . . . metal shop classes made copper vases, trays, wastepaper baskets, and utility boxes . . . they also had auto repair shop in which they tore apart a senior boy's car and put it back together. ROBERT WINTERS Metal Shop B.S. in Industrial Arts Millersville State Teachers College M.Ed., Pennsylvania State University ROBERT K. HARTZELL Graphic Arts, Driver Education B.S. in Industrial Arts Millersville State Teachers College JAMES B. SHANER, JR. Wood Shop Williamson Trade School Safe Driving Rules Are Stressed Mr. Hartzell, Graphic Arts teacher, has taken over Driver Education this year . . . to familiarize the student with correct and safe methods of driving under a competent instructor, is the aim of Driver Education . . . instruction consists of both classwork and behind-the-wheel training . . . students are excused from classes two periods each week to try their hands at the steering wheel . . . once a week students study safety rules in theory class . . . eighty-one students desired to take this course . . . twenty have already passed their tests . . . twenty-one are receiving behind-the-wheel training now . . . all eleventh grade students are required to take theory class. "Leis see what makes this tickfj , DONALD D. DELP i Driver Education B.S. in Ed.. East Stroudsburg State Teachers College Cserving in U. S. Armyj IDA L. EBLING DOROTHY J. BOYER Home Economics Home Economics B.S., Pennsylvania State University Ed.M., Temple University B.S. in Home Economics Cedar Crest College Home Economics Department Broadens Its Course Added attraction for the senior sewing students was Swedish weaving . . . seventh grade learned the fundamental stitches and also the use and care of the sewing machines and their attachments . . . made aprons and potholders in preparation for next year's cooking class . . . notebook was project of eleventh grade sewing class . . . the most ambitious garment was a velvet coat made by Ann Koch . . . suits, corduroy shirts, blouses, and skirts were modeled in the fashion show . . . laundry unit was taught after the installation of the new lronrite . . . annual breakfast was held stressing the importance of proper food and the proper method of serving . . . films were purchased which explained the principles of interior decorating . . . study of budgets will help the girls to economize in the buying of food . . . the senior girls, under the direction of Miss Weida, student teacher, studied Personal Adjustment, Marriage, and Fam- ily Living . . . boys' chef club chose rabbit, french fried potatoes, and strawberry short-cake as dishes they preferred. Eighth graders serve breakfast 9-4 blend voices in song Music Department Completes Successful Year "Music must take rank as the highest of the fine arts-as the one which, more than any other, ministers to human welfarej'-Herbert Spencer . . . applause was merited by Junior High Chorus as they performed successfully in assembly . . . eighth-grade students were made acquainted with various musical instruments, how they operate, and to what section of the orchestra they belong . . . choruses were chosen by auditions individually tape-recorded . . . students of the ninth grade studied operas . . . a test to determine the seniors' ALTA H. HORTON Vocal Music B.S. in Public School Music, Mansfield State Teachers College indigenous musical pitch and ability was given . . . junior high students were given instrumental lessons in preparation for membership in the school band or for use in their vocations or avo- cations . . . everyone possessed the Christmas spirit as members of the band led the students in caroling in front of the school . . . junior high vocalists enjoyed informal songs . . . senior high choruses blended their voices in religious, patriotic, and novelty numbers. HENRY F. HOFFMAN, JR. Instrumentzzl Music B.S. in Music Ed.. Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music ELLA M. BRESLER Geography B.S. Albright College E. BRAINERD REINERT Geography B.S. in Ed., Kutztown State Teachers College Geography Students Learn Customs of Distant Lands Classes studying geography learn about man in relationship to the physical world around him by the use of colorful maps, displays, and appropriate films . . . they endeavor to learn the effect of environment upon inhabitants of countries and acquire an understanding of the importance of this relationship upon world aifairs . . . seventh grad- ers learned about local geography and the posses- sions of the United States . . . eighth grade classes studied Asiatic and European countries-Australia being considered the most interesting because of the unusual customs of the natives and the bizarre animals . . . equally exciting and interesting were their studies of other countries, such as India, Japan, China and Africa . . . pupils heard a speaker on India and were shown the Indian costumes and told about the customs of the country . . . in addition, students made special reports and brought in interesting and exotic examples of things from those countries, such as dolls, ki- monos, shoes, jewelry, and colored slides from Japan, trays, brass dishes, and ornaments from Indiag and chopsticks from China. Looking for a route to the South Pole Ninth graders discover Latin derivations Linguists Help To Break International Barriers By breaking down the language barriers which exist between nations, many of the misunderstand- ings which eventually lead to mutual distrust, na- tional jealousy, and frequently to conflict, can be prevented . . . "modern" language classes study the language, history, culture, and literature of Spain and Germany . . . Spanish I students strug- led with vocabulary and pronunciation, while lit- erary works and translation kept the Spanish II class busy . . . conjugations and declensions proved trying to the German I students, while the forma- tion of the tenses and uses of the subjunctive were mastered by German II classes . . . the annual for- eign language assembly built its theme around actual school events . . . "puer" and "puellae" alike tried to conquer Latin . . . Latin I classes learned the fundamentals of the language of the Romans . . . Julius Caesar was the subject of most interest in the second year Latin classes . . . many linguists were surprised to discover how much of the English language is based on Latin. LILLIE R. RIMBY Latin, English A.B., Dickinson College M.A., Columbia University R. DAVID KOCH German, Spanish, English A.B., Albright College i 3 MYRON F. BOYER Science B.S. in Ed.. Kutztown State Teachers College "Look out, boys, it might explodefl' Biologists Gain ulnsiden Story of Animal Kingdom Included in a well-rounded educational pro- gram is the science department . . . students are required in their freshman year to begin with a general study of elementary science . . . films per- taining to the units studied and observing experi- ments provided variety throughout the year . . . during study of Biology, sophomores got their first look at the "inside of things" by dissecting both insects and animals . . . compiling the Biology notebook was quite a task but when completed was a fascinating "book of knowledge" . . . junior scientists endeavored to become successful physi- cists . . . course included study of matter, energy, and its measurements . . . pondered long and hard over those "proven" theories . . . weekly laboratory periods furnished opportunity for students, by ex- perimentation, to prove many scientific laws . . . "mad senior chemists" caused many strange odors while putting knowledge into practical use in the laboratory . . . valences and formulas "impeded" progress . . . Muhlenberg science courses supplied background in the fundamentals of science which prepared students to pursue their future goals. CLAUDE A. SPANCAKE Physics, Chemistry B.S., Pennsylvania State College JOHN B. WHITE Biology B.S. in Ed., Kutztown State Teachers College M.S., Temple University LEONORA S. GUTHRIE. Commercial B.S. in Ed., Susquehanna University COn leave of abscnccj THELMA L. KNAUSS Commercial B.S. in Ed., Bloomsburg State Teachers College Clerical Students Marvel at Business Procedure Mimeoscope, ostensible partner, Variadex fil- ing, inventory, expense accounts-such is the lan- guage used in Muhlenberg's commercial depart- ment . . . minds and machines hard at work to develop students into competent business person- nel . . . Hrst, second, and third year typists made three mistakes for every two characters punched- "shocked" by amazing speed of new electric type- writers . . . bookkeeping students forever trying to make Assets equal Liabilities and Proprietorship . . . harassed practice secretaries fought ever-in- creasing battle against time while preparing work- sheets, quizzes, etc., for their individual "employ- Students prepare for future headaches ers" . . . senior typists became community workers during numerous jobs for outside organizations . . . typing clubs in junior and senior high formed for interested students who were unable to take course . . . first dose of business ethics given Junior Business classes . . . Dictaphone subject of new infatuation for mechanical methods among busi- ness classes . . . also fascinated by intricate cross- reference tiling rules . . . "sales" students demon- strated high-pressure type salesmanship . . . short- hand enthusiasts interpreted chicken-scratch mas- terpieces . . . all concerned provide a new gen- eration of Wall Street employees. CHARLES E. GOODLING Commercial B.S. in Ed., Shippensburg State Teachers College M.S.. Temple University SARA R. ROTHERMEL Librarian A.B., Mt. Holyoke College Library Provides Books, Magazines, and Newspapers Monthly circulation of library books is nearly 1700 . . . 1953-54 saw 170 new volumes added to the many books now Filling the shelves . . . Reading Times and the Philadelphia Inquirer are the two newspapers that are read by many students and faculty members daily . . . approximately 50 maga- zines are subscribed to by the library, ranging from sports periodicals to home life publications . . . Encyclopedia Britannica World Atlas was acquir- ed in 1953 . . . eleven students are on duty daily to serve as library assistants. Headquarters for PTA workers Guidance Department Advocates School Spirit Guidance department eternally adjusting stu- dents to problems of school life . . . Miss Rahn, guidance counselor, made students' futures bright- er and more purposeful throughout their high school careers . . . cross-examination of junior high pupils encouraged creative capacities and interests . . . promoted extensive school spirit pro- gram in seventh and eighth grade classes . . . ad- vised seniors on post-graduate education for voca- tional training . . . examinations administered to those interested in college work . . . frequent par- ental interviews furthered cooperative effort be- tween school and home. Discussing vocational possibilities FRANCES A. M. RAHN Health Guidance Counselor and Psychological Examiner A.B., Hood College Ed.M., Harvard University Masters go modern with mobiles ESTELLA I. RUPP Art B.S. in Ed., Kutztown State Teachers College Still Lifes Executed in Oils, Water Colors Mobiles exemplified modern art themes . . . slogans like "Art Expression Changes With Child Growth," "Art Expression is Vital to Mental and Emotional Growth," helped guide youthful ar- tists . . . theory, not only laboratory work, was included in the form of art appreciation . . . both abstract and realistic forms were divulged in Hngerpainting . . . films and film slides demon- strated art techniques and the work of artists such as Rembrandt, Monet, and Van Gogh . . . Henry I-Iunsicker, 9-3, constructed a stabile which he motorized and for which he arranged lighting effects . . . colorful posters with football as a theme were designed . . . metal repousses-de- signs or pictures impressed in copper or aluminum foil-served as book covers, plaques, and pins . . . still lifes consisting of kitchen utensils were done in oils 5 others in water colors, of objects depicting teen-age life . . . pins, belts, and scarf slides made of felt captured the interest of students . . . ex- perimenting in mingling water colors of various hues developed into attractive and unusual results . . . stencils were cut from which were made Christ- mas cards . . . imaginations roved as pupils put down their interpretations of music as they listened to recordings . . . tendencies toward sculpturing were discovered as junior Michaelangelos carved Figures out of soap . . . student art teachers assisted Mrs. Rupp during the year . . . a club composed of art enthusiasts met again this year. "Take care-those are my ribsfv Gym Classes Provide Various Forms of Recreation Soccer and football were the main activities par- ticipated in by the boys in gym classes in the be- ginning' of the school term . . . basketball, tum- bling, parallel bars, longball, and the trapeze were featured events of the winter season . . . some of the boys became daring this year and formed their own Polar Bear Club, joining in rough games of football or wrestling in the snow . . . the coming of spring brought baseball to some boys, and track to others. Mr. Clemens's health classes, from grades ten to twelve, could be found on the athletic field in warmer weather, practicing first aid . . . senior boys participated in discussions of personal hy- giene, while the freshmen were taught the parts of the circulatory system . . . by the end of the course, eighth grade was able to name the parts of the respiratory system, and seventh grade was able to define and locate the parts of the body. CHARLES E. BUCKWORTH Physical Education B.S. in Ed., East Stroudsburg State Teachers College Ed.M., Temple University LLOYD L. CLEMENS Health., Science B.S., Albright College EMMA P. EPLER Health B.S. in Ed., Temple University A well-rounded program, ranging from dancing to volleyball and basketball, was participated in by all girls in gym classes . . . hockey and basket- ball were again the girls' interscholastic sports, while volley ball was again their intramural sport . . . seventh grade was introduced to social dancing during two class periods a month . . . junior high girls learned the fundamentals of basketball . . . senior girls could be seen practicing on the trapeze, parallel bars, or the mats in gym classes. OLIVE TENNANT Health, Physical Education B.S. in Health Ed.. East Stroudsburg State Teachers College Girls in health classes in grades ten to twelve joined in discussions of physical and mental hy- giene, while tenth grade also studied personal hygiene . . . eleventh grade girls could be found on the athletic field practicing first aid . . . Alice Symons and Sylvia Savini represented Muhlenberg at the Health Fair in Reading . . . senior girls discussed a variety of class topics, ranging from mental health, community health, and Red Cross, to Films . . . grades seven to twelve were given Standard Health Tests. "Ouch! You're on my toe" Front Row, left to right: Mrs. Fannie Sharp, Mrs. Hilda Stoudt. Mrs. Ella Daubert, Mrs. Ruth Gernert, Mrs. Helen Hinnershitz Mrs. Alma Reinert. Second Row: lialph Lcinbach. Mrs. Irene Nagle, Mrs. Elda Boyer, Mrs. Irene Gippcl, Mrs. Emma Binckley, Mrs. Marjorie Adams, Mrs. Verna Becker, Mrs. Arlene Fick. Mrs. Sallie Kline. Italian Sandwiches Named Cafeteria Favorite For three years M. T. H. S. gourmands have enjoyed the food of their new cafeteria . . . Italian sandwiches which came into the picture this third year are the most popular dish . . . 650 platters are served daily . . . 1,000 pupils pass the register each noontime . . . menus have become more varied since the first meals three years ago . . . cold fruit platters are featured daily throughout the school year . . . Mr. John B. White, proctor of the cafeteria, takes care of dismissing the pupils . . . students like present system . . . the second lunch period stampede of hungry Muhls has been sup- pressed by a system of staggered dismissals, giving each group an equal chance to be first in the serv- ing line . . . gathering place for class meetings, dances, and other big events. EMMA L. BINCKLEY Dietitian B.S. in Home Economics, Albright College Eagerly waiting to get into line! I MR. RAYMOND W. ENDY Attendance Officer Left Io Right: Mr. Floyd Berkomeycr, Mr. Ralph H. Leinbach, Mr. William Schaeffer, Mr. John J. Gicr. Mr. Walter Y. Levan. Maintenance Employees Necessary to School Functioning Our janitors can constantly be found sweeping floors, emptying wastebaskets . . . on hand to let students into school in the morning, and finally close up at night . . . another of their chores is cleaning up litter left by students after school's many activities . . . another group of men that mean often be seen but not heard," prove to be our reliable bus drivers . . . always ready and will- ing to convey students to athletic and musical events . . . the use of the Northmont Grade School turned bus drivers' hair grey by necessitating three additional Upick-ups and deliveries" . . . showed their reliability during bad weather conditions this year . . . another nunsung hero" is our truant of- ficer, Mr. Raymond W. Endy . . . a meeting with him is seldom regarded as pleasant, but he is al- ways willing to give a "lift" to students who ex- perience difficulty in getting to school. Left to Right: Mr. Alvin Dunkelbcrgcr, Mr. Benjamin Blatt, Mr. Harry Corrcnti, Mr. Robert F. Ammarcll, Mr. Samuel T. Lcinbach. Seniors For every builder there is no greater thrill than gazing upon his finished work. Every nail and board used stands as a symbol for the tedious work and long hours he has spent constructing this barn. Often he criticizes his work, noting places where improvement could have been made. Every individual realizes that his life was spent trying to reach a definite goal. As seniors we, too, hold this barn significant of a goal- which is our education. While pursuing our varied careers it will become more and more evident whether the years we have just com- pleted were used to our full advantage. We look back on this barn with pride and sat- isfactiong we realize that all phases of Muhlen- berg life have contributed to our success in this project. However, we are not finished-we must turn toward more goals, more challenging en- deavors. We have planted our seeds and are ready to reap the harvest. 28 J 1 v x Y . a E . f E z A Y JOAN ADAMS Academic Joan . . . quiet??? . . . Horizon Club secretary . . . co-editor of the football programs . . . fond of the opposite sex!!! . . . favorite subject-algebra . . . efficient member of Observer editorial staff . . . spends summers at Mt. Gretna . . . "Minnie" in the senior class play . . . probable future algebra teacher. Mixed Chorus 12, Horizon Club Secretary 11, 12, Student Council 105 Observer 11, 125 Muhltohig Class Play 12, Typing Club 125 F.T.A. 12, Honor Societyg Quill C? Scroll. HARRY ANGSTADT Industrial Harry . . . feels at home in metal shop . . . a quiet member of the senior class . . . favorite expression, "Well, gee whiz!'l . . . model boat construc- tion is his pastime . . . active member of Hi-Y . . . enthusiastic deer hunter . . . a confirmed bachelor??? . . . future gunner in Uncle Sam's Navy. Mixed Chorus 125 Hi-Y 10, 11, 123 Hall Patrol 11, 12. JANET BAKER General Janet . . . talkative brunette . . . constant companion of Nancy and Shirley . . . enthusiastic math student??? . . . can usually be found at Observer deadline . . . favorite expression, "Skip it!" . . . spends most of leisure time listening to the radio . . . enjoys "pop" records . . . would rather eat Italian sandwiches than anything else . . . future undecided. Horizon Club 11, 12, Observer 12, Library Club 10, 11gMuhltohi. BARBARA L. BAUER Academic Babs . . . quiet, blue-eyed lass . . . keen personality . . . whiz in typing . . . has a fancy for modern trends . . . pal of another "Babs" . . . finds chemistry quite interesting??? . . . favorite food-Italian sandwiches . . . collects Guy Lombardo records . . . fascinated by the opposite sex . . . future medical secretary. Horizon Club 11g Observer 125 Muhltohi. JANICE E. BECKER Commercial Janice . . . always shows a cheerful countenance . . . enjoys bookkeeping??? . . . favorite expression, "Oh yeahli' . . . pals around with June . . . spends spare time at Kresge's . . . Julius LaRosa fan . . . desires to own a Ford . . . diligent worker for Horizon Club . . . future plans include an office job. Hmm Club 11, 12, Muhuohf. 30 RONALD BECKER Academic Ron . . . strong. silent type??? . . . wears loafers and khaki . . . captain of successful football squad . . . Hall Patrol captain . . . shortstop for baseball team but first bass for chorus . . . loves eating steak at school's expense . . . drives green Chevy . . . ardent fan of "I Married Joan' . . . future college student. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Muhleteers 125 Hi-Y 10, 11, 125 Hall Patrol 11, 125 Hall Patrol Court 125 Class President 10. 115 Class Play 115 Varsity Football 11. 125 1. V. Football 105 Baseball 10, 11, 125 Honor Society. HELEN BERGER Commercial Helen . . . short, naturally curly. black hair . . . friendly disposition . . . always wears red . . . neat dresser . . . craving for spaghetti . . . likes to drive and dance . . . Perry Como fan . . . leader of Hag twirlers . . . enjoys bookkeeping??? . . . always found at "People's', . . . future desire -to be a secretary. Library Club 10, 115 Flag Twirlers 11, 12. Leader 12. JANICE BERTOLET Bert . . . gifted with big blue eyes . . . Honor Societyg Quill 6' Scroll. FAYE BIEHL Commercial Faye . . . admired for her dimples . . . quiet??? . . . always found at Hafer's Pharmacy-working??? . . . pet expression. "The heck with it!" . . . usually found with Barbara and Joan . . . dramatic class play actress??? . . . favorite pastime, talking . . . hopes to manipulate the keyboard of a typewriter in the future. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Muhlaires 125 Y-Teens 11. 125 Stu- dent Council 10. 11, 125 Muhltohi,' Class Play 11, 125 Honor Society. JOAN M. BILLMAN Commercial 1 Joan . . . possesses brown hair and green eyes . . . usually found with Barbara and Faye . . . resides in Laureldale . . . clothes conscious . . . frequently seen with the driver of a '48 Plymouth . . . always orders tuna Fish . . . one of Miss Hortonis early risers . . . may continue working at Hafer's Pharmacy. Mixed Chorus 10. 11, 125 Horizon Club 105 Muhltohig Swimming Club 10. 31 alflffl' R 1 Us ri "" by .. A .. xl 'ts 5, .. .ii ,,G,,,:E, ,I E 3 'rf 321' ' ' A ' '- t53ifKifs:.i5i5 Z 333 s f vitf'1"ail'sEfst3Zr W we A -f mis,-get 1 .7 av ,,5.tf.t,,-, wise, gglfrytfttgt-PM If f .t.5g2,5gz:,.s.s 'leeway ri fherlgtggs w sf 1.5 if it lr f 'Vs t Q5 L sit bi 'l tis:- t .4 N 5 rw. f , 3 3593 f 1 fa Academic pounds the Observer beat . . . Horizon Club prexy . . . rates Kenton the greatest . . . Muhlc-nberg's Louella Parsons . . . needs handwriting interpreter . . . abhors noisy theater-goers . . . warblcs in Muhlaire alto section . . . "Dinah Shore'i??? in senior class play . . . future pedagogue. Mixed Chorus 10, ll. 125 Muhlaires 125 Debating 10, 11: Hori- zon Club President 11. 125 Observer 11, 125 Muhltohig Red Cross Club 10: Class Play 125 Dramatics Club 115 F.T.A. 125 et, , RICHARD BOSSLER Rich . . . alert history student . . . interested in graphic arts . . . hobby -airplane building . . . favorite saying, "Bendiho!" . . . loves turkey . . . appears in dungarees . . . putters around hot rods . . . nature lover and camper . . . expert deer hunter??? . . . admirer of Marilyn Monroe . . . will enlist in Uncle Sam's Air Force. ANNA MAE BLATT Commercial Anna . . . pretty. brown-eyed miss . . . poppy Varsity cheerleader . . . could live on cheeseburgers and french fries . . . Hyde Park resident . . . active Y-Teen member . . . can't wait for history class??? . . . usually seen with the Hyde Park gang . . . steady patron at Fairground Skateland . . . future beautician. Y-Teens 12g Cheerleader ll, 12. NANCY BOONE Commercial Nancy . . . one of the noisier members of the class . . . ardent admirer of Julius LaRosa . . . favorite pastime-talking on the phone . . . faithful football fan . . . prefers boys with dark, wavy hair . . . laughs at her own jokes . . . usually seen with Shirley and Janet . . . favorite subject -bookkeeping . . . future secretary. Horizon Club 11, 125 Library Club 11g Muhltohi. Industrial BARBARA A. BROOKSHIRE Academic Babs . . . pleasant, cheerful lass . . . couldn't do without Spanish class??? . . . prefers tailored clothes . . . seen driving a green Chrysler . . . pals around with B. Bauer . . . dotes on hamburgers with onions . . . keen fan of midnight movies . . . native of Indiana . . . enjoys working with chil- dren . . . future undecided. Horizon Club Vice-President 115 Observer 123 Muhltohi. JUNE A. BROWN Commercial June . . . hails from Hamburg . . . early riser . . . always joking . . . drools over french fries and ice cream . . . lover of all sports, but tennis comes first . . . likes going to school??? . . . fan of Martin and Lewis . . . constant companion of Janice . . . adores a certain boy from Ham- burg . . . secretarial work beckons her. Observer 123 Muhltohi. 32 ROBERT BROVVN Industrial Butch . . . always a clown . . . pursues Cleveland Indians and opposite sex . . . idolizes trig class??? . . . hoards money for Hi-Y . . . star in junior class play . . . devours cheeseburgers and french fries . . . M2lItY,S is his second home . . . promoted from manager to football team . . . hopes to enroll at W.P.I. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Hi-Y 10, 11, 125 Muhltohig Class Play 115 Varsity Football 12, Manager 10, 115 F.T.A. 12. SHIRLEY BROWN Commercial Shirley . . . one of the quiet, taller girls . . . usually smiling . . . quick temper, usually under control . . . ardent football fan . . . inseparable from Nancy and Janet . . . likes typing??? . . . nice to have around . . . treasurer of Horizon Club , . . desires to enlist in some branch of armed services. Mixed Chorus 125 Horizon Club Treasurer 11, 125 Muhltohig Library Club ll. THOMAS COCHRAN Academic Tom . . . fun-loving!!! . . . known for his cynical remarks . . . thespian in junior and senior class plays . . . Mixed Chorus second bass . . . enjoys trig class . . . expert ping-pong player . . . Hi-Y member . . . installs TV in spare time . . . drives red Dodge truck . . . loves pizza pie and cokes . . . plans to attend college. Mixed Chorus 125 Hi-Y 10. 11, 125 Class Play 11. 125 Table Tennis Club 115 12. RALPH CYPHERS Academic Grendel . . . entered Muhlenberg in his senior year . . . well-liked by everyone . . . supplied the "educated toe" for the football season . . . atten- tive to subjects without homework . . . famous for his poetry . . . known for his "Li'1 Abner" shoes . . . will attend college. Varsity Basketball 125 Varsity Football 12. BARBARA R. DELLICKER Commercial Barbara, small, blue-eyed blonde . . . always wears a smile . . . veteran member of Mixed Chorus . . . resides in Hyde Park . . . part-time waitress at St. Lawrence . . . can be seen with joan and Faye . . . possesses many clothes . . . likes her french fries with plenty of salt . . . fond of certain Reading High lad . . . desires to be a secretary. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Horizon Club 115 Muhltohi. 33 KENNETH DIETZ Industrial Satch . . . seldom seen or heard . . . pals with Froggy . . . mechanically inclined-finds working on cars an absorbing pastime . . . veal cutlet is his chief delight . . . finds mechanical drawing easy . . . follows Held and stream . . . intends to be a butcher after graduation. Track 11, 12. RONALD DELP Industrial Rats . . . easy to get along with . . . likes to play basketball . . . speeds around in a '34 Ford . . . snappy dresser??? . . . works at gas station . . . favorite subject is graphic arts??? . . . spends most of his time in Hyde Park . . . attends Youth Center . . . one of the Wolverines . . . ex- pects to work at Beryllium. Hi-Y 11. ROBERT DE WALT Academic Bob . . . man of few words . . . always wears dungarees and white sweater . . . fast man on the track team??? . . . admires the girls . . . favorite subject is math . . . came to Muhlenberg from Ontelaunee . . . drives to school in a '36 Dodge . . . likes the outdoors . . . fond of skiing . . . hopes to go to W.P.I. Track 11, 125 Cross Country 12. GLENN ECKERT General Rubber Legs??? . . . pleasing personality . . . performs on Channel 33 and at many summer carnivals with his brothers . . . whips around in a hot '33 Plymouth . . . hates to get up at 8:00 for school . . . but loves to get up at 5:00 for hunting or fishing . . . will join the Air Force in the near future. Orchestra 10, 11, 12g Hi-Y 10, 11, 125 Observer 125 Baseball Manager 10, 11, 12. VVILLIAM R, ENDY General Bill . . . hard-hitting guard on defensive unit of football squad . . . great hand-shaker . . . seen with the boys . . . would rather hunt than eat . . . drives??? a '4-7 Plymouth . . . attends Air National Guard on Tuesdays . . . hard worker at Whitey's Service Station!!! . . . hopes to become a game warden after graduation. Hi-Y 10, 11, 125 Varsity Football 12. 34 RICHARD EYRICH Academic Dick . . . renowned chemist??? . . . can be seen galloping up Yoder's Hill . . . will argue with anyone . . . adores homework??? . . . interested in cheerleading . . . small part in class play . . . three-letter man in sports . . . Mrs. Binckley's indispensable servant . . . enjoys devouring food . . . wishes to become college student. Hi-Y 10, 11, 125 Class Play 115 Varsity Basketball 11, 125 1. V. Basketball 105 Varsity Football 1.1, 125 V. Football 105 Base- ball 10, 11, 12. ANNA M. FALLER Commercial Anna . . . blonde and attractive . . . seen but not heard!!! . . . Y-Teen president . . . one of Miss Tennant's star athletes . . . pet expression, "Holy mud!" . . . earns her pennies at Green's . . . rates football tops . . . wide awake person in Office Practice!!! . . . handy with a needle . . . favorite food is sauerkraut . . . prospective secretary. Y-Teens Vice-President 11, President 125 Projectionist Club 105 Highway Patrol 105 Class Play 115 G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Honor Teams: Baseball 10, 11, 125 Basketball 10, 11, 125 Hockey 10. 11, 125 Volleyball 10, 125 Muhltohi. GEORGE FELTENBERGER Getleffll Worm . . . industrious history student . . . much in evidence on the football field and basketball court . . . vccp of the Hi-Y . . . enjoys work- ing??? . . . can always be heard saying, "Yeah" . . . roams the halls in his Sunday clothes??? . . . ardent Cardinal fan . . . adores the opposite sex . . . desires career in the U. S. Marines. Hi-Y 10, Chaplain 11, Vice-President 125 Varsity Basketball 125 j. V. Basketball 10, 115 Varsity Football 125 f. V. Football 10, 115 Muhltohi. BARBARA FETTER Home Economics Babs . . . never seen or heard??? . . . capable rifle carrier for Color Guard . . . co-sports editor for Observer . . . Reading Indians' fan . . . pens notes for Y-Teen meetings . . . favorite expression, "Fear not!" . . dislikes male species??? . . . can always be found with Sylvia . . . lover of Italian food . . . future undecided. Y-Teens 11, 125 Observer 11, 125 Muhltohig Color Guard 125 G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Honor Teams: Baseball 125 Basketball 10, 11, 125 Hockey 10, 11, 125 Volleyball 125 Dramatics Club 10. RICHARD FILMAN General Dick . . . friendly personality . . . supports "eaf', at noon . .. would rather go hunting than go to school . . . pet expression, "Is that right?,' . . . cavorts around in dad's '53 DeSoto . . . favorite pastime, stock car races . . . ardent member of the Naval Reserves . . . hopes to be a career man in the Navy. Band 10, 115 Mixed Chorus 12: Hi-Y 10, 11, 125 Highway Patrol 10. 35 DONALD HASSLER Don . . . noiseless??? . , . easy-going . . . inhabits Hyde Crest . . . trig expert . . . active Ping-Pong Club man's . . . hunting enthusiast . . . pilots gray 148 DeSoto . . . visits scout reservation during summer months . . . dotes on baked ham . . . enjoys traveling . . . plans to attend W.P.I. Hall Patrol 11, 125 Track 12. DONALD GRACZYK General Polaek . . . vigorous history student??? . . . senior class veep . . . always found in Reading visiting a blonde . . . constantly heard saying, "Do ya wanta bet?" . . . preference for dungarees and fancy shirts . . . ardent fan of the St. Louis Cardinals . . . plans to play professional baseball or join the Navy. Hi-Y 11, 125 Muhltohig Class Vice-President 125 Varsity Basket- ball 10, 11g Varsity Football 10, 11, 12g Baseball 10, 11, 12. GERALD GREENWALT General Jerry . . . shy . . . hot-rods around in a '39 Plymouth . . . wizard in graphic arts . . . girls are his pastime . . . manager of Hi-Way Food Market . . . Miss Rahnls only homeroom member . . . enjoys Italian sand- wiches . . . resides in Laureldale . . . micro-midget racing fan . . . plans to enlist in the Navy. Observer 12. Academic member . . . put in time at Bach- DONALD HENRY Commercial Henry . . . heard if not seen . . . calls Tuekerton home . . . drives a 137 Ford . . . soft-hearted hall patrol . . . represents 12-1 in Student Council . . . ardent Hi-Y member . . . likes chemistry??? . . . loves hunting . . . feasts on steak sandwiches . . . weekend cook at Reeser's . . . will help father in electrical business. Hi-Y 10. 11. 125 Hall Patrol 11, 125 Student Council 12. CAROL HERBEIN Commercial Carol . . . petite and smartly dressed . . . hails from Hyde Park . . . constantly in the company of Peanut, Ann. and Barbara . . . dancing is her main interest . . . Mixed Chorus and Muhlaire songstress . . . never misses school??? . . . admires Stan Kenton . . . future-will study danc- ing and eventually have her own studio. Mixed Chorus 11, 12g Muhlaires 123 Student Council 10, llg Muhltohig Swimming Club 10g Make-up Club 11. 36 WILLARD HERMAN, JR. Commercial Willie . . . quiet . . . industrious student . . . lover of shorthand??? . . . fond of crab-cakes . . . busy reporter for Observer . . . allergic to girls . . . frequent patron of all movie houses . . . microscope needed to analyze handwriting . . . favorite pastime is writing . . . desires to become El screenwriter. Observer 11, 125 Muhltohig Dramatics Club 10. DALE LAURA HETTINGER Academic Dale . . . tall newcomer from Sinking Spring . . . sports-minded . . . Ralph Flanagan enthusiast . . . often heard saying, "Are you wise or otherwise?" . . . loves blueberry cake . . . takes surprise snapshots . . . drugstore soda jerk . . . interested in handcrafts . . . will attend Trap- hagen Fashion School. Y-Teens 125 Observer 125 Muhltohig Class Play 125 Color Guard 125 G. A. A. 125 Basketball Honor Team 125 Sewing Club 12. KENNETH HOOVER Industrial Motts . . . always heard before seen . . . occupies Hall Patrol post . . . another one of the boys . . . mad chemist!!! . . . hard-hitting ping-pong player . . . TV fan . . . passes time at Boyer's Drug Store . . . loves eat- ing ice cream . . . architectural student??? . . . active Hi-Y member . . . plans to be a carpenter. Hi-Y 10, 11, 125 Han Patrol 11, 125 Ping-Pong 11, 12. VIRGINIA IMHOFF Ginny . . . admired for long, dark hair . . . active Y-Teen member . . . 'okin is favorite astime . . . connoisseur of macaroni and cheese . . . J S P always neatly dressed . . . enjoys bookkeeping class??? . . . "Punky" is hobby . . . favorite saying, "I'll belt you!" . . . pals around with Audrey . . . future woman in white. Y-Teens 11, 125 Muhltohi. BARRY HOLL Academic Barry . . . capable student . . . recognized by levis and loafers . . . never knows when to leave Bernville . . . devours cheeseburgers . . . detests movies and TV!!! . . . enjoys horseback riding . . . bangs out Mixed Chorus accompaniments . . . church organist and choir director . . . will study medicine at Albright. County Orchestra 125 Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 County Chorus 125 Hi-Y 10, 11, 125 Photography Club 125 Hall Patrol 11, 125 Student Council 105 Observer 11, 125 Class Play 11, 12. Commercial 37 JACQUELINE L. KLIN1: Academic Lynne . . . fun-loving . . . busy reporter for Observer . . . proud band majorette for two years . . . craves Italian dishes-especially pizza pie . . . collector of popular records . . . conscious of dimples . . . never misses a slumber party . . . fondness for certain Mt. Pennite . . . undecided future. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Muhlaires 125 Y-Teens 11, 125 Pro- jectionist Club 105 Observer ll, 125 Class Secretary 105 Class Play 11, 125 Band Majorette 11, 125 Flag Twirler 105 G. A. A. 105 Honor Teams: Baseball 105 Volleyball 105 Swimming Club 105 Quill 6? Scroll. DAVID KAUFFMAN General Dave . . . known as Sam to his buddies . . . shy type . . . hard worker??? at Hi-Way Food Market . . . cruises around in a "hot" '47 Dodge . . . remarkable metal shop student??? . . . relishes ham . . . Dodgers, enthu- siast . . . hails from Laureldale . . . Mr. Martin's favorite homeroom pupil . . . stock-car racing addict . . . future auto mechanic. Observer 12. ANNETTE KIESLING Academic Annette . . . pert, brown-eyed lass . . . always in a rush . . . patience of Job??? . . . can't exist without roast beef dinners . . . "Lionel Hampton" of Muhlenberg . . . intrigued by languages . . . "hogwash" is the mainstay of her vocabulary . . . always seen with "Jo" . . . pounds thc "88" for Mixed Chorus . . . future college co-ed. Orchestra 10, 11, 125 Band 10, ll, 125 Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 County Chorus ll, 125 Muhlaires 10, 125 Y-Teens 115 Horizon Club 125 Muhltohig Class Play 115 History Club 125 Dramatic Club 115 F.T.A. 12. SYLVIA LEININGER Commercial Sylvia . . . peppy varsity cheerleader . . . quiet and reHned??? . . . favorite expression, "We're gonna miss you around here!" . . . never without Fet- ter . . . lover of Martin and Lewis . . . despises members of the opposite sex??? . . . Reading Indians, rooter . . . loves bookkeeping??? . . . future ambition-Bell Telephone employee. Mixed Chorus 10, ll, 125 Y-Teens ll, 125 Muhltohig Red Cross Club 105 Class Play 115 Cheerleader 11, 125 G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Honor Teams: Baseball 10, 11, 125 Basketball 10, 11, 125 Hockey 105 Volleyball 10, 125 Swimming Club 10. SARA MANMILLER Commercial Sara . . . dark auburn hair . . . hazel eyes . . . neat personality . . . hails from Temple . . . active G. A. A. member . . . capable marcher in Color Guard . . . boys are favorite hobby . . . pet expression, "What's your excuse?" . . . devours spaghetti . . . Reading Indians' fan . . . undecided future. Y-Teens 125 Muhltohig Class Play 115 Color Guard 125 G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Honor Teams: Baseball 10, 11, 125 Basketball ll, 125 Hockey 125 Volleyball 10, 12. 38 ARLEN MENGEL Academic Arlen . . . envied for his dimples . . . popular class president . . . resides in Blandon . . . appreciates English??? . . . dresses neatly . . . loves fried chicken . . . faithful member of Hall Patrol . . . ardent fan of Red Sox . . . detests girls??? . . . an injury interrupted his athletic career . . . future college entrant. Mixed Chorus 10, ll, 12, Muhleteers 125 Hi-Y 10, ll, 12, Hall Patrol 11, 12, Hall Patrol Court 123 Class President 12, Class Vice-President 10, 115 Class Play 11, f. V. Basketball 103 Var- sity Football 11, 1251. V. Football 105 Honor Society. 1 l ysmffg 1- 1- - . .g..:,'gf GEORGE MILLER Industrial - ,, ,.., , .L if . . . " . in YE 'Q f George . . . pleasant lad . . . suited to dungarees . . . interested in metal .zzgfvv , gels Q shop . . . enjoys going fishing . . . always in a hurry to get to work at A. People's Drug Store . . . likes school??? . . . a member of H1-Y . . . . . . . . . 5 -ge favorite dish-chili con carne . . . future truck driver for Motor Freight if Express. if , , ytoi asf g y3f:,:1i': I . PETER MILLER Academic Pete . . . quiet, studious member of the Oak Street gang . . . migrated from Wilson . . . held down an end position for two years . . . mad scientist!!! . . . Bucky's outstanding "spear and platter" man . . . spends time in the Ping-Pong Club . . . an A's and Eagles, fan . . . fond of traveling . . . future college student. Varsity Football 11, 12g Track ll, 12, Table Tennis 11, 12. ARTHUR MUCKLOW Academic Artie . . . witty M. C. of Youth Center . . . "Dragnet" fiend . . . drives his father's Nash . . . one of Ketterer's kids . . . perfect conduct in Spanish class??? . . . favorite expression, "Oh, really?" . . . favors green apparel . . . ardent fan of Teresa Brewer . . . utters ten-dollar words . . . dis- likes girls??? . . . future M.D. Band 10, 115 Photography Club 10, 115 Observer 12. ALFRED NAPOLETANO Industrial Fred . . . black hair and flashing eyes . . . being on time for class is against his principles . . . center of attraction in joke sessions . . . always well-dressed . . . Hi-Y worker . . . prefers study hall to classes . . . preference in movies is for heavy dramas . . . Uncle Sam will decide his future. Mixed Chorus 105 Hi-Y 10, 11, 12. 39 JOHN NOLL Industrial Dutch . . . likes English??? . . . driver of a green Hudson . . . favorite dish-spaghetti . . . constantly says, "Big deal!" . . . fishes at Bernharts in sparetime . . . always in a hurry to get to work . . . loafs at Whitey's gas station . . . prefers dungarees . . . likes to go hunting . . . future undecided. Mixed Chorus ll. LOIS OGRINC Academic Lois . . . charming personality . . . never a solemn moment . . . tight skirts and sweaters favorite attire . . . prime pastimes are football and boys . . . Mr. Harrisls Louise . . . hearty fan of Ralph Flanagan . . . jabbers, "O, my gosh!" . . . cherishes a '39 Chevy . . . future Reading Hospital School of Nursing entrant. Horizon Club 12, Muhltohig Typing Club 12. JOHN PALMER Commercial johnny . . . former Northeast student . . . has a friendly personality . . . . . . appropriate dresser . . . president of Hi-Y . . . defensive shocktrooper in football . . . band and orchestra's Ray Anthony . . . likes English??? . . . sings second tenor . . . devours fried chicken . . . believes in "Sandy" Claus . . . will further his business education. Orchestra 12g Band 10, 11, 125 Mixed Chorus 10, ll, 12, Muhle- teers ll, 125 Hi-Y 10, ll, 12, Hall Patrol 11, 1251. V. Basketball llg Varsity Football ll, 123 V. Football 10. RICHARD PHILLIPS General Rich . . . ardent metal shop worker . . . always seen in dungarees . . . prefers hunting and Hshing . . . drives a Nash to school . . . interested in women??? . . . enjoys running around with Glenn . . . an energetic worker??? . . . serving in the Air National Guard . . . will enlist in Air Force for three years. STUART PYLE Industrial Stu . . . alert architectural student . . . enjoys playing football . . . an idle chatterbox . . . pet expression, "Check you later, gater!" . . . known by dungarees and T-shirt . . . drives a Chevy . . . favorite dish is Boston cream pie . . . likes hunting and camping . . . member of Hi-Y . . . future undecided-Uncle Sam may decide for him. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Muhleteers 125 Hi-Y 10, 11, 12g Varsity Football 11, 1251. V. Football 105 Track 10, 11. 40 DONALD QUINTER Industrial Beaver . . . chief school interest-sleeping . . . enjoys mechanical draw- ing . . . markets at Mazzo's . . . sports popular hair-cut and pegs . . . spends quiet weekends at horne??? . . . rides in Roger's Rod . . . cool cat . . . horse fancier . . . confirmed women hater??? . . . favorite time of day 3:30 . . . future undecided. Hi-Y 10, 11. JOHN REBER Academic Johnny . . . neat appearance . . . very friendly . . . can be seen driving his father's '53 Studie . . . rises early to deliver milk . . . able represen- tative on Student Council . . . zealous hunter and fisherman . . . pivot man on the Hall Patrol . . . detests girls??? . . . enjoys fried oysters . . . plans to work on a truck farm. Hall Patrol 11, 125 Student Council 10, 12. DORIS REED ing Hospital prospect. JAMES REED Industrial Jim . . . handsome but bashful . . . dislikes the opposite sex??? . . . a sun- bleached blond . . . regular school attendance??? . . . likes hunting, es- pecially two-legged dears!!! . . . drives a Chevrolet . . . often heard say- ing, "Prove it!" . . . likes Schell's ice cream . . . will join the United States Air Force. Baseball 10, 11. ROBERT REEDY Academic Bobby . . . one of the tallest boys in the Senior class . . . loves to hot- rod in his sister's '47 Ford . . . takes school work seriousl ??? . . . base y - ball his favorite sport . . . batboy for the Reading Indians for two years . . . relishes barbecues and french fries . . . part-time worker for Heflner's . . plans to enter the Air Force. Mixed Chorus 123 Hall Patrol 11. 12g Student Council ll. 41 Ping-Pong Club 11g Typing Club 12. -' ---- if . s is , 5 af aff f Q fr A " ..f. L35 7,3 .... K 3 .51 1 ,y 15223 2 fmt 4 Siilzgfd 422 .:-as far 3221? 4 R 'iQ if K ' yr Twig M 2 - QQ at yew, x',5Sw3zJ?V'f53 V -.1 ...... 1 A Academic Doris . . . quiet??? . . . advocates short bob . . .energetic member of Color Guard . . . finds pleasure in driving a black '51 Chevy . . . interest- ing personality . . . ardent sports fan . . . crazy about trig . . . pet expression-"Gee-zoli' . . . rates in upper fifth of class . . . future Read- Mixed Chorus 11. 12g Y-Teens 11. 12: Highway Patrol 105 Ob- server 11, 12g Muhltohig Red Cross Club 105 Class Play 11g Color Guard 125 G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Honor Teams: Baseball 10, 11, 125 Basketball 10, 11, 123 Volleyball 10, 125 Swimming Club 105 1 RICHARD ROSSI Rich . . . can be seen driving his sixth Chevy . . . loves school??? . . gets along with the opposite sex . . . earns spending money at Acme . . . likes outdoor life . . . hunting is favorite sport . . . member of Hi-Y . . . favors wood shop . . . faithful rooter for the Reading Indians . . . will enlist in Uncle Sam's Air Force. Hi-Y 10, 11, 12. PAUL REETZ Academic Paul . . . snazzy haircut . . . one of the Ketterer's boys??? . . . likes swim- ming . . . treasurer of Ping-Pong Club . . . pursues girls . . . always wears dungarees and turtle neck sweaters . . . attends Youth Center . . . loves to skate . . . C0-Sports editor of Observer . . . plans to attend college. Hi-Y 10, ll, 125 Hall Patrol 11, 125 Observer 11, 125 Table Tennis Club ll, 125 F.T.A. 12. ROLAND REITER Industrial Boog . . . recognized by his dungarees and suedes . . . quiet and never in trouble??? . . . girls are his pastime . . . husky tackle in football . . . preference runs to Buick convertibles or Cadillacs . . . fried chicken is his favorite dish . . . ardent Cardinal fan . . . enjoys strenuous exercise??? . . . may enter college. Hi-Y 10. 11, 125 Varsity Football 125 j. V. Football 10, 115 F.T.A. 12. Industrial PHYLLIS RYAN Commercial Phyl . . . never quiet . . . natural beauty without make-up . . . pilots marching unit . . . conscientious student . . . remembers those many slumber parties . . . speeds around in a black Chevy . . . intense dislike for turnips . . . portrayed a struggling actress in class play . . . plans to become a future "temperature taker." Mixed Chorus 11, 125 Y-Teens ll, 125 Muhltohig Class Play 11, 125 Field Marshall 125 Flag Twirlerx 10, 11. VIVIAN JOAN SANDER Commercial Viv . . . quiet . . , dark curly hair . . . blue-eyed miss . . . driving fiend . . . Observer typist . . . "Dear John" fan . . . appreciates one way streets??? . . . favorite delicacy-boiled cabbage . . . likes Office Prac- tice??? . . . enjoys Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis . . . anticipation- secretary. Y-Teens 11, 125 Muhltohig Red Cross Club 10. 42 FRANK SCHEID Frank . . . outstanding student and capable athlete . . . natural brain . . . loves English class??? . . . hazard on the highways . . . male lead in Junior class play . . . converted scatback on football team . . . speedy dashman in track . . . future aeronautical engineering student. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Hi-Y 10, 11, 125 Hall Patrol 11, 123 Class Play 11, 125 Varsity Football 1251. V. Football 10, 115 Track 10, 11. 125 Ping-Pong Club 11, 125 F.T.A. 125 Honor Society. DONALD SEAMAN General Legs . . . dainty individual??? . . . one of the taller seniors . . . drives a '37 Plymouth . . . prefers the opposite seX??? . . . one of the many hunters . . . likes suede shoes . . . pleasant personality . . . feasts on spaghetti . . . collects college pennants . . . Phillies' fan . . . plans to join Army to take up mechanics. Hi-Y 10, 11, 12. AUDREY SHALTER Audrey . . . quiet . . . always seen, never heard??? . . . loathes OHice Practice . . . collects salt and pepper shakers . . . seen driving Pontiac . . . idolizes Janette Davis . . . delights in eating sauerkraut . . . movie fan . . . found with Babs, Syl, and Viv . . . enjoys 'slumber parties . . . future secretary. Y-Teens 11, 125 Muhltohi. DAVID SHOMO Dave . . . quiet personality . . . adores school??? . . . ardent hunting and Hshing fan . . . works at Cassel's store . . . usually seen with Jim . . . avoids eighth period with Mr. White . . . 12-3 president . . . hails from Hyde Park . . . drives around in his dad's '50 Chevy . . . future desire- to attend a trade school. Academic JOSEPHINE SEYFERT Academic Jo . . . ambitious strawberry blonde . . . possesses a congenial smile . . straight "AH student . . . Miss Horton's songbird . . . favorite duct- "Make Believel' . . . aggressive Observer staff editor . . . uses the motto "Malice toward none and charity toward all' . . . language wizard . . nature lover . . . a gain for Albright. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 County Chorus 11, 125 Y-Teens 115 Horizon Club 125 Highway Patrol 105 Student Council 125 Ob- server 11, 125 Muhltohig Class Play 115 F.T.A. 125 Honor Societyg Quill C? Scroll. Commercial Industrial 43 JOAN SPANIER Joan . . . sedate, petite femme . . . trustworthy treasurer of three organ- izations . . . Reading Indians' follower . . . "A" student . . . constant movie goer . . . seldom wears make-up . . . dotes on chocolate milk shakes . . . professional baby sitter . . . has eyes only for Mark . . . antici- pates a secretarial position. Y-Teens 11, 125 Highway Patrol 105 Red Cross 10, 115 Class Treasurer 125 Honor Society. JASGN SHOMPER General jason . . . a newcomer . . . friendly personality . . . fun loving . . . neat appearance . . . interested in vocal music activities and woodshop . . . enthusiastic about outdoor sports, hunting, and driving his dad's car . . . thrives on mashed potatoes and gravy . . . intends to join the Navy. Mixed Chorus 125 District Chorus 125 County Chorus ll, 125 Class Play 12. DONALD SNYDER Academic Donald . . . pleasant personality . . . enjoys hunting and fishing . . . always quiet??? . . . dog fancier . . . favorite subject-history . . . sings bass in church choir . . . pet expression-"That's the breaks!" . . . first a college education, then his father's insurance partner. Mixed Chorus 10, ll, 125 Projectionist Club 10, 115 Muhltohig Class Play 115 History Club 12. Commercial JANET SPATZ Commercial Janet . . . interesting personality . . . accomplished skater . . . whizzes around in her Plymouth . . . member of the dawn patrol . . . plays piano in sparc time . . . loves tabulation problems??? . . . collector of photo- graphs . . . constantly going to dances . . . constant companion of Margie . . . desires a secretarial position. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Muhltohi. JOAN MARIE STARKE Home Economics Shortie . . . heard before seen . . . aspires to teach math??? . . . craves spaghetti . . . pals around with Carol . . . devotes her time to roller skat- ing . . . usually seen piloting a blue Ford . . . prefers making own clothes . . . swoons over Frankie Laine . . . pet expression-"Gee Whizls' . . . future-third Finger, left hand. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Y-Teens ll, 125 Muhltohi. 441- KAY STIFNAGLE Commercial Stiffy . . . possessor of blonde hair with brown roots . . . collects records of the Four Lads . . . seldom seen without a sweater . . . hot-rods a 148 Studebaker . . . pet expression, "Sol" . . . dislikes the opposite sex??? . . . quiet and bashful . . . quick temper . . . aspires to be a secretary. Muhlzohi. JAN STRAUSSER Academic Jan . . . busy bee on the Observer staff . . . talkative . . . enthusiastic tenor in Muhleteers . . . formerly from Northwest . . . class secretary . . . craves french fries and spaghetti . . . natty dresser . . . known for his wavy hair??? . . . favorite song, "Hey, Jo!" . . . pastimes are pen pals and scrapbooks . . . desires to practice law. Mixed Chorus 11, 125 County Chorus 125 Muhleteers 125 Stu- dent Couneil 125 Observer 11, 125 Muhltohig Class Secretary 11, 125 Class Play 125 History Club 125 F.T.A. 125 Honor Societyg Quill fd Scroll. ALICE L. SYMONS Home Economics Alice . . . efficient goal keeper on our hockey team . . . agreeable but changeable personality . . . likes bright, sporty clothes . . . usually seen in a "hot" Plymouth . . . favorite expression, "Gee Whiz!" . . . dotes on vanilla ice cream . . . outside interest--Hsouping up" her car . . . likes boys in uniform . . . future undecided. G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Basketball Manager 10, ll, 125 Hockey 10. 11, 12. SIBYL TARRACH General Sibyl . . . always talking??? . . . "silent partneri' of Horizon Club . . . craves cherry pies . . . reading and classical music occupy her spare time . . . Mario Lanza swooner . . . kittens are her weakness . . . mixed-up soprano in Mixed Chorus . . . desires to attend business school and be- come a medical secretary. Mixed Chorus 11, 125 Horizon Club 125 Observer 125 Muhltohi. MARK W. TOBIAS General Mark . . . unusual senior--staid and serious . . . neat dresser . . . spends spare time hunting or working with art metal . . . likes the Star "Spanier" Banner!!! . . . loyal Reading Indians' fan . . . enjoys sports on TV . . . struggles through journalism . . . amateur camera man . . . hopes to work at Rebat Batteries. Observer 12. 45 JAMES TROUTMAN Industrial Jim . . . outstanding metal shop student . . . very quiet . . . likes swim- ming and skating . . . employed at Lindyls Sunoco . . . usually seen in blue '36 Ford . . . hails from Laureldale . . . adores long activity periods??? . . . usually seen with Dave . . . future desire-to become a mechanic or attend a trade school. JOHN VOGEL Academic Jack . . . jet-black, wavy hair . . . amicable disposition . . . good taste in clothes . . . likes chemistry??? . . . faithful Muhleteer songster . . . picture snapper for Observer and yearbook . . . has the only '36 Ford with dimpled fenders . . . devours club sandwiches and ice cream . . . hopes to be an armed forces photographer. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Muhleteers 125 Photography Club 11, 125 Observer 125 Muhltohi. CAROL ANN INADE Commercial Carol . . . genial disposition . . . zest for Italian food . . . can be heard saying, "Do you know what?" . . . cruises around in '53 Chevy . . . Muhlaires songstress . . . likes to dance to music of Ralph Flanagan . . . never idle . . . eye for opposite sex . . . works part-time for father . . . tomorrow's business woman. Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 Muhlaires 11, 125 Horizon Club 115 125 Muhltohig Class Play 115 Honor Society. WALTER WAGONSELLER Industrial Skip . . . Miss Horton's drum in music class . . . chaplain of Hi-Y . . . hot-rod fan . . . thrives on football , . . favorite expression, "You fool, you!" . . . dislikes girls??? . . . fond of Italian food . . . has an affec- tionate eye for anything in red . . . enjoys hunting and fishing . . . loves to work . . . future Air Force man. Hi-Y 11, 125 Varsity Football 125 j. V. Football 10, 11. FRED WALSCHBURGER General Fred . . . works??? at A8zP . . . likes metal shop . . . dislikes opposite - sex??? . . . follows Reading Indians . . . one of the original Oak Street gang . . . favorite expression-"A buck two eighty!" . . . likes to eat anything and everything . . . member of the Naval Reserves . . . hopes to enter trade school in Detroit. Mixed'Chorus 105 Muhltohi. 46 KARL WANSHOP Commercial Trooper . . . silent member of the senior class . . . slow but sure . . . Temple resident . . . genius with figures . . . plugs away at his studies . . . watches TV regularly . . . fond of wildlife . . . baseball rooter . . . active member of Youth Fellowship . . . no definite plans for the future. CAROL JOAN WARDMAN Home Economics Carol . . . greets everybody with a cheery, "Hiya!" . . . silent type??? . . . dotes on spaghetti . . . pals around with Shortie . . . earns living by dancing . . . prefers tailored clothes to frills . . . raves over "Bop" music . . . slaves in math class??? . . . aspires to go to modeling school and will dance her way through life. Class Play 125 Sewing Club 125 History Club 12. BARRY WEIDENHAMMER Industrial Barry . . . has a friendly smile for everyone . . . feels at home when dressed in dungarecs . . . likes to tinker around in the metal shop and also shows his talent in art class . . . enthusiastic about hunting and fish- ing . . . enjoys driving his father's ear . . . prefers Italian sandwiches . . . future is undecided. KENNETH WENTZEL Academic Ken . . . smooth personality . . . trim dresser . . . rates high scholastically . . . leading actor in senior play . . . takes pride in his '42 Olds . . . asset to Muhleteers . . . prexy of band . . . Ke-nton's loyal fan . . . weight man on track team . . . always joking!!! . . . faithful hall patrol . . . will study medicine at Franklin and Marshall. Orchestra 10, 11, 125 Band 10, 11, 125 County Band 125 Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 District Chorus 125 State Chorus 125 County Chorus 10, 11, 125 Muhleteers 11, 125 Debating 10, 11, 125 Hall Patrol 11, 125 Class Play 1251. V. Football 115 Track 10, 11,125 Honor Society. MAR-IORIE WHITE Commercial Margie . . . faithful Student Council representative . . . wonderful skater??? . . . spends spare time talking . . . enthusiastic postcard collector . . . expert driver??? . . . ardent Reading Indians' fan . . . pleasing per- sonality . . . appreciates good food . . . always seen with Janet . . . desires secretarial position. Student Council 10, 11, 125 Muhltohig Class Play 125 Honor Society. 47 VIRGINIA WOLFORD Academic Ginger . . . excellent scholar . . . tall blonde . . . wearer of tailored clothes . . . vivacious personality . . . ardent chemist . . . able pilot of Student Council . . . executive shutterbug . . . faithful chorister . . . G. A. A. enthusiast . . . summer camper . . . "Our Miss Brooks" . . enjoys a good time . . . plans a career in science. Mixed Chorus 11, 12, Photography Club 10, 11, 12, Hall Patrol Court 115 Student Council President 12, Vice-President 115 Muhl- tohig Class Treasurer 10, 11, Class Play 11, G. A. A. 10, 11, 12, Honor Teams: Baseball 10, Basketball 10, 11, 12, Hockey 10, Volleyball 10, 125 Swimming Club 10, Honor Society. HERMAN ZIEGLER Academic Herman . . . new arrival . . . conscientious student . . . Schuylkill County coal cracker . . . chairman of Allied Youth Club . . . always shouts, "Holy cow!" . . . partial to Polish polkas . . . tinkers with radio and TV sets . . . will study electronics or photography in the Navy. Mixed Chorus 12, Observer 125 Varsity Football 125 Track 11, 12. CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOVVER Cardinal Red and White Red Rose GLASS MOTTO Todayjs youth-T0morrow's leaders CLASS OFFICERS President.. . . . . . ARLEN MENGEL Vice-President . . . . DONALD GRACZYK Secretary .... .. JAN STRAUSSER Treasurer. . . . . JOAN SPANIER 48 Class Iihlstor Six years and more than 7,380 periods ago, 144 bewildered "greenies" filed into a crowded audi- torium to begin higher education in their new Alma Mater, Muhlenberg. We gave of our talents and time to the same activities as our predecessors and in general fol- lowed the same set pattern. As in building a barn, tradition is necessary, but in starting new activities we added our own touch of originality which gave our class its individuality. As seventh graders we got lost, and only by the helping hand of a faculty member did we reach our intended destination. Several members of the class were honored by participating in the well-loved Christmas assembly. Virginia Wolford and Kenneth Wentzel were pre- sented the Empire Steel awards at the close of our first year. The second September of our construction on the "barn" was much less frightening as we saw what was before us. Now we were more than eager to participate in school activities. The 8-1 play, "Tom Sawyer," was well cast and well produced. Unfortunately, senior high missed this dramatic hit because the leading char- acter, Donald Quinter, was unable to appear due to physical disability. A cold November afternoon, a group of friends, noisemakers, a hot dog, and an excellent football team added together made a sum total of sheer bliss. Other athletic events also appealed to the sports-minded eighth graders. The American Le- gion Awards for outstanding students were pre- sented to Janice Bertolet and Arlen Mengel. Freshmen, we were now! Many came, many saw, but few conquered Latin! Dedication of the new wing took place during this year. Oh! How nice it was to be able to eat a warm meal in a beautiful, modern cafeteria. Virginia Wolford and Kenneth Wentzel received the Senior Woman's Club Awards. In tenth grade we became an entity as a class. Selection of class ofiicers and plans for the annual Soph Hop got under way early in the year. Class hats were also purchased. Virginia Wolford and Kenneth Wentzel again were awarded the prizes for outstanding students by the Maidencreek Hosiery Company. The junior year arrived with anticipation of the class play. Our adviser, Mr. Harris, able com- mittees, and a hard-working class combined tal- ents to make the well-known radio and television comedy, "Our Miss Brooks," a definite success. f'The storrn's getting closer! Thunder's crashing! It's a blizzard!" Don't get excited. It's only Miss Brooks and her supporting cast hard at work roll- ing a piece of tin and vigorously throwing soap flakes on the Hoor as they rehearse their hit play. With a well-earned profit, the juniors sat back and enjoyed their monumental success. Kenneth and Virginia received the Junior Woman's Club Awards. In our senior year we put the Finishing touches to the barn. Our senior play, "-Iumpin' Jupiter," included song, dance, and comedy to produce an- other success. Virginia Wolford was honored by receiving the post of the Hrst lady president of "Room 123" where Student Council met. Kenneth Wentzel represented Muhlenberg at State Chorus. .joseph- ine Seyfert won first place in the County for her essay about the physically handicapped. Observer deadlines haunted journalists. Year- book meetings also enlisted the time of busy seniors. National Honor Society inducted 13 mem- bers in an inspiring ceremony. Graduation and a dreamy Prom received most of the seniors, atten- tion near the end of the term. Our barn is now completed. It is, we hope, standing as a beautiful and worthwhile structure. If it inspires other classes to benefit by our mis- takes and build on what we have established, we feel that our class has fulfilled its purpose. nderclassm en In barn raising there are always apprentices who are carefully observing the construction which is under way. Since their intention is to someday build a barn of their own, it is neces- sary that they understand the procedure. 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"Mmm ',' 'Swv-,gf,w".,'g'tf,"'19'.5g 'f' -www MN! . f - , V , V A f wfwffg-,wa ,,vrffffpgL41-ff ,,-pp 51,sf'-ww'mm....,,,,-fp, . 4 . -4,1 ,pn , 3 ,..v,k,AW. .,gyM,5,43,n ,MQ Q ,154 , ,Wx Af- . . L - 4, H-, ,A lr , Hy, ,yf:4,,.r,iFyU,.,,54?w1,2ijw.fg,,,,,,...ff,,,.,5H4f,.4, 3. ,J .m,,:V!Wh K hw: V . H dx i:.,g,5- .lv ,, .AV A ,5 4, A w,. , 1. . , 3 4 ,vs Nga, ',, nu- -,ff K 5 yygywy u , .,5-.ywwgn . 2 gg " , sxifgx 1 A L' 2ffQ w-:1-N 1, 1 4 ww- .fri -in Xgitziwffswgffrraw' ,.:1w,f,'rg7N, 'L Q' ' 2 my X avg, M' f Lgik XMI -?'k"W"fi " "f- .gigs-ikgm, fag- ,A "W " lensinggffgmyylsa-1-'ui'f..:fHf,,.5Z5:L,:f'fg-,Q V , -W' f13:Q.,.ff, g., :?.f",,,L" ' -. ffm- M - - 1 F-5w'.s,,gf,, fm w'f:C3z1fef3x11-a1Zi'bflf'25i-gain?" - " V224 :M in 7' f , ' 3'I".P31i i'-32 V" ,Q - f JW- 'E , . ,wiki A Lfei-QQM15: in fb! ' fm-'Q-ifeiiifffKaifEf-frrgmg.:'?:Er2Q+'2f'fx.rm ' I- ., A Xi-.,mf:f,f?f1,v11f,f,mw2'lf2'g!w'J-' A 54 1 ,'1-Lwsfffi P' Vw N U ::,f..11Vmgm, .R"'-1 - yygfq "M ' -gg,H's,,.f,g, M- . 4-iff Qing:-W-2, M-gg' ' -V . f -- ftgvlwi.,-J ..A1W,4Q.,,-ai First Row, Left to Right: Gordncr, Bortz, Balthascr, Albright, Forlini, Gciss, Adam, Connolly. Second Row: Collcr, Guldin, Fish, Grill, Adlcr, Bcllman, Cordicr. Third Row: Brokcnshirc, Crcgar, Brossman, Dc-Angelo, Angstadt, Castcllucci. Fourth Row: M. Brown, Ahrcns, Castellano, Campbell, Conrad, D. Brown, Daniels. ELEVENTH GRADE First Row, Left to Right: Lascomb, Lcshcr, Manmiller, Hcffncr, MacDonough, Lutz, Malan dra, Keim. Second Row: Kummcrer, Martin, Hoptley, Hinncrshitz, Kline, Helms, Koch. Third Row: McGowan, Fogelman, Dietrich, R. Manmiller, Lotz, Hertzog. Fourth Row: Gordncr, Huyett, L. Manmillcr, Domenico, Fick, Gruber, Keating. 52 First Row, Left to Right: Parkyn, Schmeck, Mohn, Rauenzahn, Ringlcr, Nagle, Sander, Reinert. Second Row: Schlott, Rodney Rothenberger, S. Rapp, Myers, Richards, Richard Rothenberger, Shancr. Third Row: A. Rossi, Noll, Rittenhouse, M. Rapp, Mattson, Reber, R. Miller. Fourth Row: Muskct, Pearah, Paskos, Ochs, L. Miller, Rohrbacher. ELEVENTH GRADE First Row, Left to Right: G. Seidel, Wagner, Shoemaker, Toy, Shirk, B. Seidel, Snyder. Second Raw: Wertz, Spayd, Weaver, Slonaker, Sheipe, Wolfgang, Tomeo. Third Row: Richard Zettlemoyer, Smith, R. Spayd, Zeller, Robert Zettlemoyer. Fourth Row: R. Williams, W. Spayd, Stabolepszy, K. Williams, Tobias, Vogel. 53 Firxt Row, Left to Right: Delp, Adams. Christ. Evans, Bailey, Dunkle. Buckc-rt, Buscr. Second Row: Epting, Deangclis, Baeighklcy, L. Adams, Boyer, Deyshcr, Bichl, Bradley. Third Row: Faust. Dengler, Barry, Detwcilcr, Angstadt, Britigan, Dutt, Cernobyl, Dussinger. Fourth Row: Carbon, Bates, Albright, Faller, Browne, Endy, Brown, Fettcr, Allwcin. TENTH GRADE First Row, Left to Right: Hohl, Frick, Haisch, Folk, Filman, Kenney, Faber. Second Row: Koch, Geisler, Katzenmoyer, Kurtz, Herzog, Hettinger, Homan. Third Row: Lilarose, Koble, Hartman, Heller, Messina, Kissinger, B. Landis, Gable. Fourth Row: Kaljulaid, Miller, Katzenmoycr, Jones, Korn, C. Landis, Frank, Lesher 54 First Row, Left to Right: McKently, Noecker, Mengel. Rhoads. P. Noll, D. Reddy. Marbarger N. Noll, Losoncy. Second Row: Moatz. Ritz, Machemer, Moyer. L. Reed, Rogers, Rcitz, Reedy, B. Reed. Third Raw: Mills, Richards, Seyfcrt, Muthard, Rollman, R. Schoener, Shaw, Redcay. Fourth Row: Rarnich, Schaeffer, Rothermel, Pott, Reichart, Parzanese, Mullen. Oxenreider. TENTH GRADE First Row, Left to Right: Wentzel, Savini, Waldman, Schaeffer, Stephens, Yerger, Thomas, Stoudt, Smith. Second Row: Zerbe, Spengler, L. Williams, Turczynski, Witmyer, Trievel, Seidel, A. Williams, Weidner, Shoemaker. Third Row: Yetto. Ziegler, Wily, Werner, G. Yeager, M. Wixon, Wagner, L. Wixon, R. Yeager. Fourth Row: Sroka, Shomo, Swoyer, Ulrich, Weidner, Tomaszewski, Wadsworth, Spayd. 55 First Row, Left to Right: Hamaker, Heitcr, Brown, Hardingcr, Angstadt, Crouch, Jean Harris, Bower, M. Heffner, Heimbach. Second Row: Genslinger, Burkhart, Hain, Hclms, Hinnershitz, Hettinger, Jane Harris, Himmel- berger, Hafer, Feltenberger. Third Row: B. Hague, Fctter, Eben, S. Heffner, Hill, Guldin, Bennett, Adams. Fourth Row: Edwards, W. Hague, Ernst, Eschenbach, Godshall, Baeighkley, Althouse, Dcysher. NINTH GRADE First Row, Left to Right: Hoffmann, Mearig, Manzella, Howells, D. Hoover, Dellicker, B Mengcl, Kennedy, Manwiller, Dengler. Second Row: DcSantis, Ranagan, Jones, Kauffman, Bensing, Manwiller, Moyer, Mench, Kal- baeh, Kring. Third Row: Brunner, Koch, Kramer, B. Hoover, Delp, Paradee, Katzenmoyer, Heist, Herbine Hartberger. I Fourth Row: Hunsickcr, Kline, Magee, Hart, Berry, Haskcr, Linderman, Behrenhausen, Loh- man. 56 First Row, Left to Right: Shaw, Seidel, Dutt, Filippini, Reiter, Seifert, Shutter, Sander, G Rothenberger, Royal. Second Row: Robinson, Dufft, Schmehl, Ruppert, Brendlinger, G. Miller, Pentz, Schlottman Reitnauer. Richwine, P. Rothenberger. Third Row:.Regar, Messina, Reichart. Ogrinc, Ruloff, Smith, Seaman, Moore, Rauber, Camp- bell, Michalski. Fourth Row: Richards, Rapp, Mitchell, Bitner, Pehlman, Milkins, T. Miller, Cook, Biehl. NINTH CRA DE First Row, Left to Right: jean Wertz, Wary, Fromm, Fink, Yeager, Yerger, Trate, Joan Wertz, Spatz, Ziegler. Second Row: Volker, Weaver, Strausser, Wessner, C. Snyder, Wolf, Geiger, Fish. Third Row: Rittenhouse, Delp, Stettenbauer, Ziegler, Sweigert, J. Snyder, Tobias, Sfamini, Schmeck, Rossiter. Fourth Row: Winter. Cochran, Coco, Clemens, Schwambach, Seifrit, Simons, Chatigny, Thomp- son, Stoner. 57 First Row, Left to Right: Blair, Adam, Helbert, D. Kline, Rogers, Buck, Rhoads, A. Miller. Second Row: Kunkel, Wehry, Hower, Gottfried, Stcttncr, Huey, Bunnell, R. Brown. Third Row: Stull, Kloer, Johnson, Simpson, Guldin, Schlegcl, Aiman, Amendola. Fourth Row: M. Kline, Nevin, P. Miller, Schwcnk, Schell, Weinerth, M. Adams, Potteiger, Reed. EICHTH GRADE First Row, Left to Right: Greisemer, Dilliplane, Gcssner, Clouscr, Reeser, Flatt, Ketner, Savini. Second Row: Vogel, Tarrach, Crouch, Angstadt, Shoff, Harper, Gries, Raab, Adams. Third Row: Spatz, Hinkle, Strausser, Dreibelbis, Ketterer, Oxenreider, Bowers, Zarychta. Fourahl-Slow: Whitehead, Etzel, Haddock, Ulmer, Strickland, Germaine, B. Brown, Schoffstall, 1 . 58 First Row, Left to Right: Bauer, Vcnkler, Symons, Kauffman. Heiter, Oswald, Boyer, Arnold Second Row: Zerr, Mountz, Shoemaker, Graflius, Ernst, Volker, Stricklcr, Forlini, J. Weidner Third Row: Zerr, M. Kline, Manmiller, D. Weidner, Lascomb, Kennedy. Holland, Hartman Kaercher. Fourth Row: Heffner, Reincrt, Witman. Ream. Hassler. Speck. Greisemer. Schmehl, Keim. EICHTH GRADE First Row, Left to Right: Herbein, Long, Henry, Bernstel, Jones, G. Dietrich, Schlott, Klapp. Second Row: Reitnauet, Reichart, Dunkelberger, Large, Clinton, P. Brown. Keller, Price. Third Row: Stamm, Gardner, Evans, M. Brown, S. Dietrich, B. Himmelberger, Rollman. Fourth Row: Brown, Schmehl, Stewart, Moyer, Stein, Kline, McGowan. 59 First Row, Left to Right: Harris, Turczynski, Rapp, Shaw, Strausser, Martz, Hill, Frcesc, God- shall, S. Brown, Rowe. Second Row: Horst, Oxenreider, Hagenrnan, Morganti, Ycrgcr, Davis, Jackson, Arnold, Canto, Rollman. Third Row: Kraatz, Becker, Lebo, Huie, Gaul, Drobnick, Ermold, Dorminy, Leinbach, Brown, B. Schmehl. Fourth Row: Kochan, Miller, DiGuardi, Wegman, R. Smith, Bare, Walschburger, Hepncr, Fogclman, Boyer, C. Brown. Michalski. SEVENTH GRADE First Row, Left to Right: L. Blatt, Hart, Sherman, Kessler, Bennett, Mervine, W. Schaefer, J Fry, Thomas, Evancovich, Hoover, Troutman, Reiber. Second Row: Bridegam, Heffner, Nugent, Spengler, Galvin, Feltenbergcr, Mann, Balthaser Chapman, Kelchner. Thiniflow: Schell, Jorena, Newpher, M. Brown, Huey, R. Fry, Scaltz, Igo, Cote, Schmeck me. Fourth How: Daiello, Hackman, Ely, Henry, Snyder, Yoh, Lesher, Reichart, Kern, Rothermel Coller. 60 First Row, Left to Right: Pavlo, Bentz, Hinkle, Strouse, Rowley, Kutz, R. Dreibelbis, Powell Stoudt, R. Richards, Blandford, S. Weidenhammer. Second Row: Ohnmacht, DeLong. G. Smith. Tobias, B. Weidenhammer. M. Dreibelbis, C Reber, Smith. Steely, Wily, F. Blatt. Third Row: Zimmerman, Fiorvanti, Connolly, Steininger, L. Reber, Helbert, Dierolf, Telliho Sassaman. Rossi. Fourth Row: J. Brown, Klee, Loriek, Stein, Moatz, Bortz, Hiller. J. Richards, Cummings, W Weber. Cunnius. Sell. SEVENTH GRADE Firxt Row, Left to Right: Donald Miller, Waldman, Kurtz, Hunsberger, D. Schaefer, J. Moyer, Weller, G. Moyer, Kirk, Stettner, Penn, Wahl. Second Row: Berger, Burkey, Wrentzel, Ernst, Wolf, White, Hummel, Ritzman, Simons, Ryan, Eckert. Third Row: Boyer, Reed, K. Schaefer, Greer, Keller, Kline, Freeman, Noll, David Miller, Sensenig, Stewart. Fourth Row: Stewart, Lohman, Rothenberger, Rothenberger, Joyce Strunk, Williams, John- son, Renzo, Joan Strunk, Brossman, Bernhardt, Lutz. 61 Activities Sift l tablespoon of fun with My cup of laughter, Add quickly 2 cups of friendship. Mix together with a bowl full of work, Stir with apples, cider, spices, and sugar. Result-a Pennsylvania Dutch Lotworick Party. Building a barn requires a fair amount of recreation to refresh and stimulate the workers. Apple butter making is not only fun mixed with work but has a dash of "fellowship" thrown in. Of course, work is essential to make a success- ful Lotworick Party, so work is a vital part of any group activity. The industrious Pennsylvania Dutch had many ways of relaxing from their daily chores. Many of these involved handicrafts-pottery making, quilting, decorating household articles, fractur, and wrought iron work. They were also fond of gathering for singing societies, orches- tras, and German bands. On the lighter side, hoedowns or square dances were enjoyed by young and old alike. In school there are numerous activities which provide fun and diversion from everyday sub- jects. Students often develop their future occu- pations in the various organizations which ap- peal to their interests. Whether it be music, art, service to the school, or dramatics, the students learn to build a stronger character and develop better leadership. 62 4r"vf. F 4 i I-5,29--. -'Kr' Mfr 1, fig U .K K ' ,, - -" 6.3534 3-5,5112-'2:."ifff.,,'1'4ffz..SWL " -ts? -332. 'UQQQ - , 'T-5f':I,:2QQe3EQ g vyfwff ift '- ' 3195- 2 - .,, , , - . 1' 34 -. '5f Wf3-Q 35? 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A ., f an , Q,- mf - - AW K - K any -Q, " -1- ' -a n First Row, left to right: Price, R. Oxenreider, S. Manmiller, J. Evans, Manzella, R. Fry, Troutman, M. Stoudt, D. Bauer, Kutz, David Miller, Kurtz, J. Richards. Second Row: Tomeo, Toy, Wolford, D. Stoudt, Richards. Third Row: Hain, N. Angstadt, P. Weaver, Lascomb, B. Seidel, J. Brown, S. Moyer, Schlegel, Schoffstall, Simpson, Wexnerth, Stull, Himmelberger, Folk. Fourth Row: Seyfert, B. Smith. C. Snyder. Brown, Kenney, F. Biehl, Grill, Thomas, Bellman, Losoncy, Guldin, White, Coco, Moore, Kramer, L. Fetter, Simons, Mills. Fifth Row: Pearah, Keating, R. Williams, D. Brown, Mucklow, J. Strausser, T. Cochran. Lilarose, Kissinger, Albright. Student Council Host to Berks Conference On November 6 Student Council was honored by having the Berks County Student Activities Conference held at Muhlenberg . . . discussion groups were assigned to several rooms where the students from many schools participated in talk- ing over the problems of their schools . . . a ban- quet which ended the conference was held in the cafeteria . . . a "blinding blizzard" added excite- ment and variety to the conference . . . the teachers were relieved of their positions on Student Teach- ers' Day . . . clean-up committee endeavored to keep the school in good condition by conducting frequent check-ups of the homerooms . . . all members of council were installed along with the president and vice-president in assembly . . . two students from each homeroom comprise this year's council . . . post cards with the picture of the school were sold as a fund-raising project. OFFICERS First Semester President ........ VIRGINIA WOLFORD Vice-President ...... DONALD STOUDT Secretary .... . . . DIANE RICHARDS Treasurer .. ..... PATRICIA ToMEo Second Semester President ........ VIRGINIA WOLFORD Vice-President . . . . . . L11-ANNE TOY Secretary .... .. DIANE RICHARDS Treasurer . . . .. DAVID PEARAH This rates a black mark from clean-up committee First Row, left to right: Seyfert. Bertolet. Biehl, Spanicr. Adams. Second Row: Strausser. Wolford, VVade, White, Scheid. Third Row: Becker, Mc-ngel. Wentzel. Honor Society Inducts Thirteen Seniors "I will be fair and honest in my dealings with teachers and fellow students" pledged seniors as they were being inducted into National Honor Society . . . thirteen students were received into the organization advised by Miss Esther VVillits . . . The Reverend Charles Fitz of the Pennside Presbyterian Church delivered a powerful mes- sage . . . three Muhlenberg alumni, Walter' Geis- ler, '50, Edward Evans, '50 and Harry Speidel, '38. all Honor Society members, performed the ceremony . . . faculty selected members by voting on four qualities-character, scholarship, leader- ship, and service . . . organization held its first meeting March 16, the Hrst Tuesday after its induction . . . compiling the handbook for 1954-55 took up members' time . . . Muhlenberg's chapter of this national organization visited Reverend Fitz's church during a Sunday morning service . . . charms, rings, lockets with the Honor Society insignia, will serve as keepsakes for the group. The big moment! OFFICERS Prmident ....... Kiaxxxru Wiexrzisi. Vice-President ....... lARLEN MENGE1, Sevretary-Trerisurez ..,. JOAN SPAXIER First Row, left to right: Kc-im, Sylvia Manmiller, Balthaser, -Faller, Tiomeo, Shalter,.Ryan, Sara Manmiller. Second Row: Gordner, M. Rauenzahn, E. Hinnershitz, Kline, F. Blehl, Imhoff, Ringler, Schmeck. Third Row: A. Koch. Bellman, Grill, B. Seidel, S. Helms, Parkyn, Shirk, Nagle, V. Sander. Fourth Row: B. Reinert, Wolfgang, Mattson, Adler, Guldin, Dale Hettmger, D. Reed, Leininger, Blatt. Scholarship for German Student Sponsored by Y-Teens Senior and Junior girl organization promotes fellowship and cooperation . . . conducted numer- ous projects to finance educational trip to New York City at close of school . . . Merchandise and Dress Clubs provided business experience . . . classmates horrified by nightmarish Hgures on Ini- tiation Day-victims endured embarrassment for twenty-four hours and were rewarded by installa- tion via breathtaking candlelight ceremony . . . displayed cooking skill at Annual Spaghetti Sup- per . . . sponsored scholarship for Ilse Lange, Ger- man exchange student of '53, to attend interpret- ing school in Germany , . . excursion to Ice Ca- pades on night of February 24 among pleasure activities . . . delighted school assemblies with one- act play, "Thursday at Home" . . . largest dance in the history of Muhlenberg, HHeart Beat," fea- tured ingenious lighting effects . . . planned and supervised May Day theme-nltalian Street Scenev . . . president of club, Anna Faller, elected Muhlenberg representative to Miss Be-Teen Con- test . . . advised since its inception by Miss Rahn. OFFICERS President .... ........... . .. ANNA FALLER Vice-President .. .... PAT TOMEO Secretary .... . . . BARBARA FETTER Treasurer .. . JOAN SPANIER New York visitors "waiting for jamesj' First Row, left to right: Pearah, R. Reiehart, Faust, Rodney Rothenberger, Wagonseller, R. Brown, Palmer, G. Fel- tenberger, D. Stoudt, W. Brown, Wagner, T. Cochran, Huyett. Second Row: Shoemaker, Russell Manwiller, Scheid, Hoover, Henry, Mills, Muthard, Gable, Werner, Bates, H. Ang- stadt, D. Angstadt, Shaw. Third Row: C. Brown, W. Vogel, Pyle. Zeller, Cordier, Reiter. McGowan, Holl. K. Williams, M. Brown, Conrad, F ilman. Fourth Row: Musket, Endy, Reetz, Castellano, Becker, Brokenshire, R, Williams, Mcngel, Geiss, Seaman, Eyrich, Shirk, D. Tobias. Hi-Y Turn Salesmen To Raise Funds The purpose of this organization is to create, maintain, and extend high standards of Christian character throughout school and community . . . well-established club open to boys of 10th, llth, and 12th grades . . . sponsored successful Football Dance . . . combined with Y-Teens for a Christ- mas party which included dancing and refresh- ments . . . popular "Muhl Revue" presented with help of Band . . . Christmas cards and candy were sold to raise money . . . presented senior athletes Hi-Y delegates to Harrisburg bade farewell with trophies at annual Athletic Banquet . . . John Palmer and Frank Scheid traveled to Harrisburg when Hi-Y took over the legislature for a day . . . on day of initiation boys with greasy hair and unusual dress were seen offering free "shoe shines" . . . presented assembly program which was pre- view of a meeting and installation of officers . . . will Finish the season with a banquet . . . advised by Mr. Spancake. OFFICERS President ............. JOHN PALMER Vice-President . GEORGE FELTENBERGER Secretary .,.. ..... D ONALD STOUDT Treasurer ........ ROBERT BROWN Chaplain ..... WALTER WAGONSELLER First Row, left to right: Robert Zettlemoyer, Hower, Howells, Filippini, Keim, Burkhart, J. Snyder, Folk, Deangelis, Geiger, Dengler, D. Weidner, Richard Zettlemoyer. Second Row: B. Seidel, P. Rothcnberger, Losoncy, Rollman, Kenney, N. Biehl, Himmelberger, Hain, David Hasslcr, Greisemer, Britigan, Reitz, Holland-Moritz. Third Row: Palmer, Zeller, Gundry, Stephens, Detweiler, Kurtz, Schell. Ziegler. A. Williams. Herzog, Reedy, Hoover, Henry. Fourth Row: Pearah, H. Angstadt, W. Vogel, Reetz, Scheid, Geiss. Mengel, D. Stoudt, Reedy, Becker, J. Reber, Hassler, Holl. Traffic Laws Enforced by Patrol and Court Hall Patrol had a busy season during the pass- ing of classes and Fire drills . . . detention penal- ties for hall-rule offenders . . . also had a new task of directing traffic during the second lunch period . . . composed of senior high boys . . . tenth graders are trained for future years . . . one year of continuous service is required for credit . . . two years' service entitles the individual to a letter . . . the second must be the senior year . . . fac- ulty adviser, Mr. Reinert . . . Highway Patrol un- der the leadership of Court President, Shirley Keim, and assisted by Safety Patrol President, Barbara Seidel, completed a successful season of promoting safety and order among students who walked or traveled by bus to school . . . secretary of the Court was Christine Reitz . . . Joette Wald- man was secretary of Safety Patrol . , . faculty ad- viser, Mr. Boyer. HALL PATROL Captazn .......... RONALD BECKER Lieutenants . . . . . . Joi-iN PALMER JOHN REBER ROY Geiss Order in the court! First Row, left to right: B. Smith, Mann, Fromm, R. Fry, Mervine, Calvin, G. Moyer, Moyer, Chapman, S. Noll, L. Wolf, P. Hill. Second Row: T. Moatz, J. Schmehl, Hagenman. P. Leinlaach, Godshall, Ermold, Kraatz, J. Harris, J. Miller, P. Noll, Horst, Zerr, Lebo. Third Row: Bcrnhardt. J. Snyder, J. Evans, Bailey, E. Sander, Swc-igcrt. D. Seidel. B. Crouch, Schlottman. Henry, Bridegam, Steininger, M. Reed, Telliho. Fourth Row: Miss Ruffner, L. Reed, Ziegler. Hain. P. Miller. Schell. Bare. Noccker. Miss Moyer. Red Cross Members Enjoy Creating Favors The main purpose of the Junior Red Cross Club is to find pleasure by doing helpful things for others less fortunate than themselves . . . proof of this was the Club's main project for the year of making tray favors to be sent to children's and veterans' hospitals to help provide a little Valentine favors under production variety and perhaps some gaiety for their meals . . . interesting examples of these favors were lollypops dressed as brooms for Halloween, Pil- grim hats for Thanksgiving, styrafoam figures for Christmas trees, for Valentine's Day, Valen- tine ladies and nut cups on hearts, for St. Pat- rick's Day, shamrocks with nut cups . . . another project was making small metal boxes for odds and ends and decorating them with Pennsylvania Dutch designs . . . a Christmas party in Miss Moyer's homeroom was enjoyed by the club mem- bers the week before Christmas vacation began . . . they enjoyed refreshments and played games . . . club advisers were Miss Moyer and Miss Rufiner. Presidents . . . . . . JEAN ERMOLD Jovcr-: EVANS Vice-Presidents .. .... JEAN YERGER BARBARA SMITH Secretary-Treasurer .............. JUDITH GODSHALL Representative to City-County Council PATRICIA LEINBACH First Row, left to right: M. Huey, Manzella, J. Snyder, Jackson, Evancovich, N. Stettner, M. Stoudt, Ermold, Keim, Wessner, Johnson. Second Row.' P. Rothenberger, Hain, Helms, Stettner, Buck, Stephens, Gundry, Detweilcr, Ruloff, Kalbach, P. Slonaker. Third Row: Ziegler, Wolf, J. Heffner, Deangelis, Kenney, Holland-Moritz, D. Reed, B. Seidel. Fourth Row: Shancr, Pearah, Simpson, Schell, Mr. Boyer, P. Miller, M. Kline, Coco, Regar. Projectionist Club Adopts Selective Membership Plan This year a new system was adopted-only 30 members were allowed to join the club . . . stu- dents were selected first on their scholastic stand- ing, since it is necessary for students to miss classes in order to serve as projectionists . . . second, mechanical adaptability . . . main objective of this club is to train members to show films in classrooms for teachers . . . membership includes students from grades 7-12 . . . the club acquired a new Bell and Howell sound projector in De- cember . . . students were given assignments at the end of each week . . . weekly meetings were held Tuesdays during activities period . . . a veteran of six years is awarded a charmg four years of service earns a chenille letter . , . second year members earn a service award, while for one year's training, students receive a service card . . . a written examination is required at the end of term to receive credits. 1 New recruits ret up for jilrri showing President ..... . . BARBARA SEIDEL Vice-President .... CAROLE KENNEY Secretary . . . . . . SARA RULOFF Front Row, left to right: Richard Rothenberger, Robert Zettlcrnoycr, V. Wolford, Richard Zettlemoyer. J. Angstadt. Back Row: D. Angstadt, J. Vogel, K. Williams, B. Holl, K. Cregar. Shutterbugs Widen Abilities The aim of this club is to create an interest in photography as a hobby . . . ready, willing, and able to help when needed . . . printed pic- tures for other organizations . . . took snaps of school activities . . . participants used darkroom facilities . . . found pictures were not very suc- cessful when placed in the wrong solutions!!! . . . often surprised at "strange" results . . . weekly meetings were held during activities period . . . projects included making photographic Christ- Photo-fan focuses enlargement mas Cards . . . several of our photographers com- peted in contests . . . inexperienced students taught by older enthusiasts . . . enlarging added variety and interest to club program . . . members could often be found "scrubbing" the darkroom . . . enthusiasm developed through an exchange of ideas . . . fundamentals of developing, printing, and enlarging comprised subjects taught . . . club under the direction of Mr. Spancake. OFFICERS President .. .... VIRGINIA WOLFORD Serretary-Treasurer . . . . . . BARRY HOLL Seated, left to right: J. Adams, Bellman, Shirk, Kiesling, Seyfcrt, Bertolet. Standing: Scheid, J. Strausser, Mrs. Rupp, Rectz, R. Brown. Club Develops Character, Personality in Future Teachers Future Teachers of America was established at Muhlenberg to develop character and per- sonality in those students who hope to become teachers . . . named C. E. Cole F.T.A. Club after an outstanding local educator who best personified the ideals of F.T.A. clubs . . . learned that the good teacher requires: physical vitality, mental vigor, moral discrimination, wholesome personal- ity, helpfulness, knowledge, and leadership . . . Muhlenberg Branch of Pennsylvania State Edu- cation Association absorbed the expense of the charter which was formally presented to the club by Mr. Keath, president of the local branch, at a meeting on March 9 . . . after the presentation, teachers who attended were questioned by future teachers concerning "The Qualities of a Good Teachern . . . Mrs. Rupp, sponsor. OFFICERS President .............. JAN STRAUSSER Vice-President .... ..... J OAN ADAMS Secretary ..... . . . JANICE BERTOLET Treasurer . . JOSEPHINE SEYFERT Librarian ..... FRANK SCHEID F.T.A. president accepts club charter First Row, left to right: B. Stoudt, Bailey, Adams, Rittenhouse, Bertolct, S. Brown, Evans, A.. Kiesling. Second Row: Toy, Lesher, Thomas, L. Adams, A. Williams. L. Smith. Losoncy, Boone. Baker, Reitz. l I Third Row: Myers, Richards, Albright, S. Shoemaker, Becker. Tarrach. Miss Staudt, Wade, Ogrmc, Seyfert, Britigan, Kenney. Horizon Club Sponsors First Dance for Junior High f'Being Different Together" was the motto of Distant Horizon Club this year . . . varied foods, drinks refreshed members before meetings . . . Magic Ring books captured interest as girls re- corded poerns, sayings . . . visiting churches of the Jewish and Protestant faiths highlighted a "One God" project which gave a wider and more tolerant understanding of religion . . . delectable cakes, fresh golden brown bread, and pies lured customers to a cake sale at the Fairground Mar- kets . . . the club sponsored a i'Sock Hop" exclu- sively for junior high which proved a success . . . the "gals" went international as they packed boxes of clothing which were sent overseas to Germany and Yugoslavia . . . "Making the Most of My Life" was the theme for a charm course the club completed . . . ceremonials brought out the more serious aspects of the club program . . . mothers were treated to a delicious Mother and Daughter Banquet prepared and served by the girls them- selves . . . a walk on the "Great White Wayl' was just one of the things these girls looked forward to in their New York trip. Clothes for needy Europeans OFFICERS President ........ JANICE E. BERTOLET Vice-President . BARBARA RITTENHOUSI-3 Secretary . .. . . . JOAN ADAMS Treasurer .... SHIRLEY BROWN Adviser Miss EDITH STAUDT Seated, left to right: Wardman, Bertolet, Kline, Strausser, Biehl. Standzng: Mr. Koch, Holl, Shomper, Ryan, Wentzel, Hettinger, White, Scheid, Adams, Cochran. 'ifumpin Jupiter" Provided Music, Mystery Comedy, music, and mystery were combined for the senior class play, November 20 and 21 . . . 'flumpin Jupiter" revolved around a singer, a dan- cer, an actress, and a songwriter in the theatrical district of New York City . . . all were trying to break into show business, but were hindered by financial difliculties . . . the discovery of 550,000 in a shoe box and the kidnapped daughter of a millionaire brought in the mystery element . . . comedy was largely provided by a poor, misguided salesman and amateur astrologist . . . cast had This is show business? chance to prove their self-control and acting abil- ity when Oscar, the salesman, broke the heel of one of the women's shoes which were forced upon his feet during the course of events . . . the en- trance of the messenger boy in an over-sized uni- form was greeted by resounding laughter . . . orchestra played a medley of tunes especially ar- ranged by Mr. Henry Hoffman for the three-act comedy . . . Jan Strausser and Jason Shomper ably carne to the rescue when Arlen Mengel, one of the actors, was taken ill. CAST Abigail CAbbyJ Baker . JANICE BERTOLET Dorothy fDotJ Freston CAROL WARDMAN Gilda ............ MARJORIE WHITE Minnie Mildew ........ JOAN ADAMS Robert fBobJ Wright KENNETH WENTZEL Al Wright ............ BARRY Hou. Mollie Malone .......... FAYE BIEHL Patricia CPatj Arnold .. PHYLLIS RYAN Sam Klinker ........ FRANK SCHEID Messenger Boy ...... JAN STRAUSSER Policewornan ...... DALE HETTINGER Oscar Bimbleton .. THOMAS COCHRAN Irene Manning .... JACQUELINE KLINE Ben Walker ........ JASON SHOMPER Director ..... MR. Kocx-I Seated, left to right: Miss Trexler, Balthaser, Nagle, Stoudt, Richards. Standing: Slonaker, Huyett, Grill, Pearah, Rittenhouse, Campbell, Fish, Wolfgang, Musket. 'cllleet Corliss Archeri' Provides Fun for All" Teenage antics of young Corliss Archer caused many difTerent problems in the three-act comedy enacted by the juniors on March 19, 20 . . . Corliss, for not cleaning her untidy room, was not permitted to keep her movie date with Dexter . . . in her boredom she decided to write an ex- citing Hctional diary that would curl anybody's hair . . . her father was described as an alcoholic "Welcome home, Corliss" who beat his wife . . . Dexter, as a tough juvenile delinquent who forced her to indulge in vile drinks . . . her mother's cranky cousin Agnes read the diary, believed it and drew her own conclusions from succeeding events . . . Dexter was banished from the Archer house in disgrace . . . after Corliss recuperated from a sudden at- tack of appendicitis, the situation eventually right- ed itself. CAST . . . . DIANE RICHARDS Mildred ............ SYLVIA NAGLE Corliss .... Betty ........ BARBARA BALTHASER Cousin Agnes BARBARA RITTENHOUSE Mrs. Archer . . . MARSHA WOLFGANG Mrs. Franklin ........ JANICE FISH Louise ........... MARILYN GRILL Nurse ........ PATRICIA SLONAKER Dexter .... ...... L ARRY STOUDT Aflr. Archer .. . . . DENNIS MUSKET Mr. Franklin ERNEST CAMPBELL Doctor james ...... DAVID PEARAH Interne ....... . . . SCOTT HUYETT Director . . .. MISS TREXLER Seated, left to right: B. Rittenhouse, D. Manzella, S. Nagle, M. Shirk. Standing: A. Williams, L. Stoudt, D. Richards, R. Williams, F. Myers, K. Wentzel, S. Shoemaker, L. Toy. Muhlenberg, Boyertown, WC Reading Form Triangular Panel Resolved: 4'That the President of the United States should be elected by the direct vote of the people"-this was the topic debaters had Hunder fire" this year . . . candidates, hopeful of becom- ing one of the chosen six, wrote trial speeches on which they were judged by a panel of teachers for delivery, speech content, and ability to answer questions . . . Muhlenberg formed a triangle with Boyertown and West Reading, two speakers from each school debating at one time . . . ':All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy," was the de- baters' motto as they held a banquet at West Read- ing the last day of the debates . . . junior William Jennings Bryans gave their views on Junior Town Meeting of the Air topics, such as "Should 18-year olds be allowed to vote?" and "Is America selling its way of life effectively?" . . . debaters also of- fered their pro and con arguments at the Muhlen- berg Lions Club meeting February 23 and were quizzed by members . . . Mr. James Martin and Mr. John Harris were coaches. N AFFIRMATIVE First Speaker ......... MARY' SHIRK Second Speaker . .. . ANNA WILLIAMS Third Speaker .... DIANE RICHARDS NEGATIVE First Speaker . BARBARA RITTENHOUSE Second Speaker ...... LE-ANNE TOY Third Speaker . KENNETH WENTZEL This is a strong argument! Front Row, left to right: J. Shaner, D. Cordier, R. Ahrcns. Back Row: Mr. Shancr. D. Seifrit. Stage Crew Requires Physical Prowess to Arrange Scenery Lamps for living room scenes--flashlights for forest scenes-grass for garden scenes are among the valuable props treasured by the stage crew . . . volunteer workers assisted Mr. Shaner for all school productions . . . duties ranged from setting a table to projecting hymns on the screen for as- sembly devotions . . . these four uhuskiesu spent after school hours in arranging scenery for grade school operettas, the Lions Club Minstrel Show, Muhl Revue, and other school programs . . . stage wings house the main switch for the auditorium lights, ropes for maneuvering the curtains, various props, the amplifying system, and the ever-needed lectern for debates . . . stage hands try to calm assembly participants as they nervously await their turn on the program . . . clean-up after programs sometimes becomes complicated as in the case of the wood shavings dropped by characters in thc annual Y-Teen play. Mnnjr hands make light zUorl:.' First Row, left to right: Strausser, Kline, Bertolet, Scyfert, Adams, Reetz. Second Row: Kline, Shirk, Albright, Adam, Balthaser. Third Row: Bellman, Brookshire, Weaver, Hettinger, Tarrach, Rittenhouse, Brown, Richards, Baker. Fourth Row: Miss Trexler, Reed. Herman, Ziegler, Vogel, Mr. Goodling, Holl, Shirk, Myers, Miss Moyer. Journalists Publish Two Student Issues Observer staff strove to fulfill its aim, "to de- velop student and community interest in all de- partmental and club activities" . . . received "first" ratings from P.S.P.A., N.S.P.A., and C.S.P.A .... members were placed on staffs rather than each being given a specific title . . . journalists consum- ed cokes and what seemed to be a never-ending bag of pretzel sticks at deadline sessions . . . initiative and responsibility of staff tested in put- ting out a semi-student issue in February . . . in C'iant??? stag slaves at deadline March they published their annual all-student issue . . . seven senior journalists toured Reading Eagle-Times newspaper plant . . . "floating listf' a record of all students' names, mystified junior writers . . . Jan Strausser represented the paper at Central Catholic High School press forum in Feb- ruary . . . Mary Shirk and Miss Trexler attended C.S.P.A. convention in New York City in March . . . junior journalists "slaved" over May edition . . senior writers edited graduation number. STAFF News Staff ........... . . JOAN ADAMS JANICE BERTOLET JOSEPHINE SEYFERT Feature Stag ......... LYNNE KLINE JAN STRAUSSER Sports Staff .. BARBARA FETTER PAUL REETZ Business Manager . . . . . . LYNNE KLINE Reporters-juniors .... NANCY ADAM, MARILYN ALBRIGI-I'r, BARBARA BAL- THASER, CHARLENE BELLMAN, PAT DETURK, EDITH KLINE, FRANCES MYERS, DxANE RICHARDS, BARBARA RITTENI-IoUsE, MARY SHIRK, LE-ANNE TOY, Seniors-JANET BAKER, BARBARA BAUER. BARBARA BROOKSHIRE, JUNE BROWN, GLENN ECKERT, DAVID KAUFFMAN, ARTHUR MUCKLOW, SIBYL TARRACH, MARK TOBIAS, JACK WIOGEL, HERMAN ZIEGLER. Advisory Board ...... Miss TREXLER Mrss MOYER MR. GOODLING Janice Bertolet Nancy Boone June Brown Shirley Brown Faye Biehl Joan Adams Barbara Dellicker Anna Faller Barbara Brookshire Janice Bertolet Janet Baker Janice Becker Faye Biehl Joan Billman Nancy Boone Muhltohi Miss THELMA L. KNAUSS, Adviser EDITORIAL STAFF Barbara Fetter Willard Herman Annette Kiesling Sylvia Leininger Sara Manmiller Josephine Seyfert Audrey Shalter Kay Stifnagle Virginia Wolford SENIOR BIOGRAPHIES Twelfth Grade English Glasses-Mrs. Jean B. Curley ORGANIZATIONS 8: ATHLETICS Robert Brown Lois Ogrinc PHOTOGRAPHY George Feltenberger Dale Hettinger Donald Graczyk Carol Herbein Virginia Imhoff Doris Reed Student Photographer-John Vogel BUSINESS Sylvia Leininger Annette Kiesling Josephine Seyfert Fred VValschburger Mrs. Estella I. Rupp, Adviser June Brown Shirley Brown Carol Herbein Willard Herman Virginia Imhoff TYPING Sara Manmiller Phyllis Ryan Vivian Sander Audrey Shalter Joan Spanier Jan Strausser Janet Spatz Sibyl Tarrach Marjorie White Phyllis Ryan Phyllis Ryan Vivian Sander Joan Starke Donald Snyder Mark Tobias Janet Spatz Kay Stifnagle Carol Wade Marjorie White First Row, left to right: Richards, Second Row: Mengel, Reitz, Sa,- Thzrd Row: Shaner. Domenice, M y e r s , Herbein. Bertolet, Leininger, Shirk, Wagner. vini, Thomas, Wolford, Adams, Helms, D. Reed. Bates, W. Vogel, Geiss, Sny- der, G. Yeager, Rodney Rothenberger, Ryan. First Row, left to right: J. Klii F. Biehl, Keim, Detweil Deysher, Lesher, Richa Rothenbergcr. Second Row: Spatz, D. Koch, Adams, Shoemaker, Parkj Wolfgang, Keating, D. 'I bias. Third Row: Strausscr, M. Brove D. Stoudt. Castellano. Cc rad, Huyett, L. Stoudt. Rot ermel, Pearah, Becker, P mer. Vocal Groups Perform at Churches, Assemblies Drowsy choristers reported for 7:30 rehearsals every Tuesday and Wednesday morning to prepare for public appearances . . . sang patriotic selections at Open House U.N. program , . . traveled to court house to harmonize for school directors of Berks County . . . presented traditional candlelight Christmas service . . . members who chewed gum received "the treatment" . . . twelve chorus mem- bers were chosen to represent Muhlenberg at County Chorus . . . offered religious programs at various churches March through May . . . Mrihl- aires and Muhleteers provided music as a Natur- alization Day program at City Hall . . . senior class play also claimed their services . . . these groups performed at various conventions and luncheons . . . probably the most impressive selections of Mixed Chorus were "Battle Hymn of the Repub- lic" and "Hallelujah Chorusi' . . . had fun prac- ticing "Twas the Night Before Christmas" . . . choristers patiently waited while accompanists , f'practiced" their selections during chorus rehear- sals . . . last performance was the Spring Concert . . . director, Miss Horton. County Chorus: Faye Biehl, Barry Holl, Annette Kies- ling, Josephine Seyfert, Jason Shomper. Jan Strausser, Kenneth Wentzel. Frances Myers, Richard Rothen- berger, Sandra Shoemaker, Le-Anne Toy, Marsha Wolfgang. Accompanists: Barry Holl, Annette Kiesling, Josephine Seyfert. Jan Strausser, Sandra Helms, Marsha Wolf- gang, Le-Anne Toy. District Chorus: Jason Shomper, Kenneth Wentzel. State Chorus: Kenneth Wentzel. 4 MUHLAIRES First Row, left to right: P. Slonaker, J. Kline, F. Biehl, Herbein. Bcrtolet. Second Row: Kiesling. Lesher, Wade, Wolf- gang, Nagle, Keim, Richards. Seated: Miss Horton. 'st Row, left to right: Nagle, Witmyer, P. Slonakcr, Grill Filman, Wade. :ond Row: Boyer, Smith. Toy Tarrach, Scyfert, Sheipe Holl, R. Brown. lirzl Row: Mengel. Pyle, Shom- per, Reedy, H. Angstaclt, Fil- man, H. Ziegler, J. Vogel Scheid, Wentzel. MIXED CHORUS SCHEDULE November 12-Open House December 23-Christmas Assembly December 5-Senior County Chorus Concert, Wlyomissing December 8-School Directors Convention, Court House Nlarch 27-Junior County Chorus Concert, Kutz- town Ivlarch 28-Zion Evangelical Church, Mohnton April 4-Church of the Good Shepherd, Tucker- ton April 25-Trinity Union Church, Leesport April 29-Windsor Street Methodist Church Reading May 2-Alsace Lutheran Church, Reading May 7-Spring Concert MUHLAIRES SCHEDULE November 21-Senior Class Play November 23-White Shrine Convention, Abra ham Lincoln Hotel December 144-WEEU-TV 1 3 len. February 2-Court House February 25-Fellowship Assembly March 9-English Teachers Convention March 10--Honor Society Assembly March 24 and 26-Language Assembly April 8 and 9-Language Assembly April 10-Masonic Temple MUHLETEERS SCHEDULE November 20-Senior Class Play November 23-White Shrine Convention, ham Lincoln Hotel December 14--WEEU-TV December 16-Goodwill Fire Company February 2-Court House February 25-Fellowship Assembly March 9-English Teachers Convention March 10-Honor Society Assembly April 1--Shillington Exchange Assembly April 8 and 9--Language Assembly April 10--'Masonic Temple First Row, left to righl: Homan Hohl, DeTurk, Billman S Brown, Dellickcr, Kiesling Second Row: Cochran, Bellman Evans, Balthascr, Geiss Mul Third Row: Werner, Wily, Oxcn rcidcr, Richard Spayd Sey fcrt. Browne, R. Yeager Abra December 16-Goodwill Fire Company MUHLETEERS First Row, left to right: Pyle, Vogel. Shancr. Richard Rothenbergcr. Second Row: Geiss. D. Tobias, hit-ngcl, VVcnt- zcl, Becker, Palmer, Strausscr. Seated: Miss Horton. First Row, left to right: Edwards, D. Kline. Albright. Bradley. Mr. Hoffman, D. Fogelman. Myers, Reitz, Penn. I Second Row: Keim. Kiesling. L. Oxenreider, Brokcnshire. D. Tobias, Wentzel, Castellano, McGowan. Palmer, E. Kline. Third Row: Toy. Jones. Waldman, Hoffmann, Wary. Fourth Row: Richards. Eckert. Rothermel, Seyfert. Werner. Orchestra Lends Helping Hand at School Functions Strains of "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes" and other orchestral selections Hlter through the empty auditorium during the early morning rehearsals of orchestra . . . strange discords screech forth as instruments are being "tuned up" . . . always ready and willing to lend a helping hand at school functions by providing background music for the class plays and graduation ceremonies . . . fre- quently seen in the "pit" playing processionals and recessionals for assemblies . . . versatile repertoire includes Mozart and Tschaikovsky . . . nine vio- linists compose major part of the string section . . . lone vibraphone "chimes in" during various selec- tions . . . District Orchestra at Tower City, April 9 and 10, claimed 5 members . . . eleven musicians represented Muhlenberg at County Orchestra, De- cember 5, in Wyomissing High School . . . instru- mentalists accompanied County Chorus for three selections . . . audience arose as Miss Horton di- rected both groups in the famed "Hallelujah Chorus" . . . a First in the history of the annual music festival-an organ played by Barry Holl. Musical concentration! District Orchestra: Le-Anne Toy, Daniel Rothermel, Neil Werner, David To- bias, Laury Brokcnshire. County Orchestra: Stephen Seyfert, Dan- iel Rothermcl, Le-Anne Toy, Joette Waldman, Paul Fick. Diane Richards. Barry Holl. Neil Werner, David To- bias, Frances Myers, Edith Kline. First Row, left to right: Brokenshire, Ulrich, Kiesling, Mr. Holfman, J. Kline, D. Tobias, L. Oxenreider, P. Rothen- berger, F. Boyer. Second Row: Hamaker, Reitz. Albright, Bradley. Godshall, Dreibelbis, J. Helms. Third Row: Dufft, Myers, D. Fogelman, Geiss, Browne, Carbon. R. Rothenberger, R. Richards, Penn. Fourth Row: D. Kline, Jones, Wily. K. Cochran, R. Williams. Schwenk, R. Yeager. Huie, G. Kline, Aiman. Fifth Row: E. Kline, Eben, Edwards, Palmer. Wentzel, McGowan. D. Stoudt. Castellano, Werner. L. Stoudt. TV Appearance Highlights Band Schedule Band composed of talented students from all grades . . . heard practicing Thursday and Friday mornings and also during activities periods . . . made TV debut over Channel 61 on Saturday, January 16 . . . gave service to the school by pro- viding "soothing" music for assemblies . . . con- tributed spirit and zest to football games and pep rallies with novelty drills and excellent music . . . marching band members discovered they had two left feet . . . musical repertoire ranged from Beethoven to uBoogie" . . . representatives attend- ed County Band at Kutztown, Eastern District Practice makes perfect Band at Orwigsburg, and David Tobias was se- lected for State Band at Norristown . . . band played for Open House, participated in several street parades, and held their annual Band Con- cert in May . . . John Palmer, student conductorg Mr. Hoffman, director. County Band: Donald Brown. Marilyn Albright, Janet Bradley, Frances Myers, Edith Kline, Harry Mc- Gowan, Diane Kline, Kenneth Wentzel. Carl Eben. David Tobias, Laury Brokenshire. District Band: Frances Myers, Edith Kline, Neil Wer- ner, David Tobias. Laury Brokenshire. State Brmd: David Tobias. BAND OFFICERS President ...... .... K ENNETH WENTZEL Vice-President . . . ....... Joi-IN PALMER Secretary-Treasurer ..... ANNETTE KIESLING Assistant Secretary-Treasurer .. EDITH KLINE Librarian . . . . . . . . . . . .... JANET BRADLEY Assistant Libmfizzn . . .MARILY'N ALBRIGHT UND ERCLASSMEN Center front: Buck. 4 Aflzzjorettex, left to right: Wagner, Shirk, A. Koch, Gundry, Dctwcilcr, Keim. y Flag Twirlers: Savini. Homan, Stephens. Lcsher, Gs-iss. 1 Y N N Majorettes and Flag Twirlers i al 5 2 8 E i SENIORS Left to right: Ryan, Berger, Kline. 84 Left to right: B. Fettcr, D. Hcttinger. D. Reed, S. Manmillcr. "Versatility At Its Best" Rain, shine, fog and snow didn't deter :The Rhythmettes' from practicing a new football drill each week . . . "Versatility At Its Best" was Senior Hi title for annual assembly . . . skating and sing- ing added this year . . . applause still ringing for show done for Knights Templar, Reading Com- mandery Number 42, on their visitation night . . . honored by having part in Education VVeek pro- gram . . . award assembly held usual surprises in naming new leaders and replacements . . . de- signed and sold school pennants and emblems . . . served as ushers for annual band concert . . . field marshal position capably occupied by Phyllis Ryan . . . whistle handler of the band for second year, Jacqueline Kline . . . Helen Berger headed out- standing flag swinging group . . . baton twirlers spun to leadership of Ann Koch . . . peppy junior majorettes led by Dolly Manzella . . . Memorial Day found three seniors strutting their last for M.T.H.S .... Mr. Keath, the director, has plans - for additional new uniforms next High stepper.: display dancing ability year . . . four senior girls chosen as colorguard . . . held first posi- tion at all performances . . . select- ed by Mr. Hoffman, their director. Athletics People all over the world and at all times have played games for enjoyment and as an outlet for excess energy. The Pennsylvania Dutch are no different. For generations they have made a sport of the game Ek Bola which, unknown to many people, is a traditional Dutch game corn- parable to baseball. During rest periods while the workers are building the barn, this traditional game is often played to offer friendly competition and encour- age fair sportsmanship. Each athlete plays an important and responsible part on his team. This responsibility is carried over into the classroom and other school activities. Muhlenberg offers a large variety of sports. Its objectives are not only to win, but to arouse good school spirit. Pep rallies are held through- out the year-Color Day being the main feature. This program of athletics is designed not only for the present but to help in future associations with fellow citizens. 86 'Wg 5 Left to right: S. Lcininger, A. Blatt, B. Balthascr, B. Forlini, J. Heffner, B. Schmeck. Enthusiastic Cheerleaders Stimulate School Spirit 'gAre You Ready?" spirited beginning of all cheers . . . squad consisted of 2 seniors and 4- ju- niors . . . sleepy but willing members of the early morning marching unit practices . . . cheered play- ers on to a very successful football season . . . Schuylkill Haven game selected as the most out- standing and exciting of the year by the varsity cheerleaders . . . undaunted by efforts of weather- man to keep them from their tasks . . . performed double duty this year by instructing and choosing J.V. and junior high cheerleaders . . . favorite cheer, Ujive Yell" . . . always managed to supply unexpected "boners" at games . . . uniquely dec- orated halls and gym for Color Day . . . students captivated by new line of cheerleaders with that "masculine" appeal . . . halls left ringing after pep rally assemblies . . . never a dull moment through- out the year due to the enthusiastic attitude of the cheerleaders whether winning or losing . . . met three activity periods for practicing old and new cheers . . . adviser, lNfIr. Henry Hoffman. "Come on gang, let's mix it upfl' yu 1 , 3 , . by . 2+ 'Y . gt 5 X Left to right: S. Helms. D. Ringler, J. Lutz, D. Koch, D. Seidel, M. Wolfgang, B. Reinert. ,L IC Squad Bows at Ephrata Game Aspirants for varsity positions . . . trained and selected for J.V. positions by varsity cheerleaders . . . developed many sore and aching muscles dur- ing tryouts . . . chosen from grades ten and eleven . . . group comprised of 5 juniors and 2 sophomores . . . made debut at Ephrata football game . . . cheered for J.V. basketball games . . . Diane Koch voted group's captain . . . capably aided varsity on Color Day . . . introduced new, peppy cheers . . . hoarseness acquired after cheering for exciting games . . . Finally blessed with new skirts . . . members of the harmonious singing groups that traveled to the games on the bus??? . . . most embarrassing incident of group was announce- ment of Kutztown g'individual" at Governor Mif- flin basketball game . . . diligently practiced three times a week . . . summed up J.V. cheering career at basketball award assembly . . . adviser, Mr. Henry Hoffman. Tlzeyjre feeling their Cheerios First Row, left to right: Ochs, Schwambach, M. Messina, Parzanese, R. Schaeffer, R. Reichart, R. Ziegler, Linderman, Godshall, Shade, Coller. Second Row: P, Miller. Palmer, Werner, Domenice. Reiter, R. Brown, W. Endy. YVagonseller. Conrad, Russell Man- willer, G. Feltenberger. Third Row: Rodney Rothenberger, Pyle, D. Stoudt, L. Oxenreider, H. Ziegler, Bates, R. Becker, Zeller, Cyphers, Eyrich, Geiss, Scheid. Fourth Row: R. Fetter, Rothermel, Castellano, Mr. White, Mr. Clemens, Mr. Fetterman. K. Williams, H. Endy, R. Williams, Huyett. Successful Year for Gridmen Our Muhls came through with another win- ning season this year . . . suffered setbacks only at the hands of Wilson Boro and Upper Perkiomen . . . highlight of the season was a 14-13 win over Schuylkill Haven team which went on to win the Eastern Pennsylvania crown . . . adding to Muhls' winning ways was the g'toe" of Ralph Cyphers who decided three games for us . . . Coach Clemens was aided this year by J. B. White and D. L. Fet- terman . . . Hellertown appeared as a new oppon- ent . . . this is the seventh straight year that the Muhls were kings in County football . . . the sen- iors who played their last games for Muhlenberg are as follows: Becker, Brown, Cyphers, Eyrich, Endy, Graczyk, Mengel, Miller, Pyle, Reiter, Scheid, Wagonseller, and Ziegler . . . at least four of the above boys will further their education in college on football scholarships, they are Captain Becker, Miller, Eyrich, and Cyphers . . . junior high football team, coached by C. B. Buckworth. Pre-game instructions given by roach Firxt Row, left to right: J. Huey, Blair, Balthaser, Kirk, Penn. Adams, C. Weber. Dale Henry. Second Row: R. Bennett. Davis, Mountz, Tarrach, I-Iuic, Stull, A. Fogclman, Kcim. Third Row: Ogrinc, J. Richards. Lascomb, Cochran, Clemens, P. Ernst, Rittenhouse, Large. Fourth Row: R. Manwiller, Cook, Daicllo, Rcitnauer, Himmelbcrgcr, Thompson, J. Richards, Mr. Buckworth. VARSITY SCHEDULE JUNIOR VARSITY SCHEDULE Date Opp. Mu. Date Opp. MU- September 19 Emmaus September 28 Wilson 6 13 September 26 Wilson Boro October 5 Emmaus 30 20 October 3 Hellertown October 12 Cocalico O 13 October 10 Upper Perkiomen October 19 Governor Mifllin 6 13 October 17 Governor Mifflin October 26 Reading 27 20 October 23 Schuylkill Haven November 2 Ephrata 14 0 October 30 Ephrata November 13 Wilson November 17 Boyertown -X junior high taoklex Shillington Kneeling, left to right: D. Brown, K. Brossman, G. Feltenberger, Eyrich. Standing: L. Oxenrcider, W. Biehl, Mr. Shipe, Geiss, Cyphers, W. Brown, Manager. Varsity Basketeers Tied for Third Place Muhl's dribbling team attained a record of twelve wins and eight losses . . . tied for third place in Central District League-Class A . . . team consisted of three seniors, five juniors, and one sophomore . . . ably coached to victories by Mr. Shipe . . . Lynn Oxenreider ended season with 242 points, closely followed by George Feltenberger with a 176-point score . . . excellent support of student body evidenced at all games . . . Alumni team organized to clash with Varsity at Mengel Benefit Game . . . faculty showed unequalled grace "Rez1cl1 for the sky, pnrdnerlu and skill??? against Wilson's teaching team on the same program . . . Junior Varsity gained a four- teen win and six loss achievement . . . Fates robbed them of three games by narrow margins but re- paid the team by balancing the scales in their favor during West Reading and Wyomissing games . . . Mr. Shipe received assisting hand of Mr. Fetter- man in coaching Jayvees . . . statisticians for the season included Robert Brown, Neil Werner, Don- ald Stoudt, and Frank Scheid. Y Y- . Kneeling, Standing: Date Dec. 1 Dec. 4 Dec. 8 Dec. 11 Dec. 15 Dec. 18 Dec. 22 Jan. 5 Jan. 8 Jan. 12 Jan. 15 left to right: Daniels. Zeller, Ochs, Folk. Bates, Albright. Mr. Shipc, Schaeffer, Russell, Manwiller, W. Brown, Manager. Wernersville 3Shillington Wwyornissing 7eWilson 'XML Penn Boyertown Muhl. Alumni Sinking Spring Kutztown +Hamburg 49Birdsbo1'o 99 46 39 34 56 52 36 51 39 48 37 51 SCHEDULE Varsity ,IV's Date u. Opp. Mu. Opp. 50 28 73 Jan 19 3West Readin 42 25 40 Jan 22 fShillington 36 31 32 Jan 26 aewyomissing 44 37 33 Jan. 29 99Wilson 35 44 31 Feb 2 WML Penn 34 36 49 Feb 5 Wernersville 38 Feb 9 3Kutztown 52 22 42 Feb 12 fHamburg 37 32 30 Feb 16 'x'Birdsb0ro 39 38 30 Feb 19 3West Readin 47 61 37 3 League Games Varsity JV's Mu. Opp. Mu. Opp. 59 58 46 47 30 57 35 44 36 60 22 35 37 50 28 36 77 51 46 33 36 46 21 78 53 36 36 46 42 64 34 33 45 49 26 55 35 70 46 48 IFJ a toss-up! throughout all games . . . showed promise of First Row, left to right: Herbinc, Potteigcr, Manmillcr, Fogelman, Linderrnan, Heist. Second Row: Davis, Stull, J. Brown, W. Weber, Venkler, Dilliplane, Manwiller. Third Row: Nevin, Schwambach, DeBooth, Mr. Goodling, Regar, Behrenhausen, Thompson, Coco. Junior High Cops Championship Spotlight G'Muhl midgets" fought up-hill battle and emerged in championship place during '54 sea- son . . . packed with energy and fighting spirit lightning-sparked additions to future M. T. H. S. Varsity and Junior Varsity teams . . . finished season in first place with eight victories without a single loss . . . coach, Mr. Goodling, became "Chef-for-a-dayu in preparing spaghetti supper as his personal award to the ten boys comprising the team . . . manager for the team was Louis Coco. JUNIOR HIGH TEAM SCHEDULE Date Opp. December 8 Sinking Spring 14 December 21 Exeter 22 January 5 Sinking Spring 23 January 12 Wilson 24 January 19 Shillington 34 January 22 Wilson 24 January 25 Exeter 26 February 2 Shillington 26 Muhls 29 35 48 30 42 37 42 46 County ehampionship trophy presented to M.T.H.S. First row, left to right: R. Miller. K. Brossrnan, Eyrich, Becker, R. Brown, R. Schaeffer, Graczyk, Geiss, Cyphcrs. Seeonzi row: Mr. Clemens. K. Smith, Ochs, Heist, Clemens, L. Manmillcr, L. Oxenrcider, Pott, Bates, Russell Man- willer, R. Schoener, Linderman, M. Fetterman, J. Shaw, Manager. April April April April April April April April Sinking Spring Birdsboro Hamburg Wernersville Wyomissing Governor Mifflin Mt. Penn Wilson Baseball Schedule-1954 Away Away Away Away Away Away Away Home April April May May May May 2 2 1 13 West Reading Wyomissing Governor Mifllin Mt. Penn Wilson West Reading County Play-offs Home Home Home Home Away Away JUNIOR HIGH BASEBALL First row, left to right: Clouser, Huie, Tarrach, Davis, Kutz. Second row: Sassaman, R. Oxenreider, M. Huey, S. Manmiller, Hinkle, Harper, Dilliplane, A. Fogelman, Rogers. Third row: Potteiger, L. Fetter, K. Cochran, Coco, Mr. White, Her- bine, Godshall, Ronald Manwiller, Stull, Daiello, Manager. First row, left to right: David Hasslcr, Dorminy, D. Arnold, Penn, Kirk, C. Weber, DiGuardi, White. Second row: G. Yeager, S. Messina, G. Ziegler, Zeller, Gable. Shade. Shoemaker, Hartman, Keim, Katzenmoyer. Third row: Castellano. D. Stoudt, P. Miller, Schcid, Donald Hassler, H. Ziegler, R. Spayd, L. Stouclt, Domemce, Thompson, R. Petter. Ronald VVilliams, Rothermel, T. Miller, B. Landis, DeWalt, Rapp. April April April April April April Track Schedule 7 Wilson, Muhlenberg Junior and Senior High Away 12 Boyertown, Pottstown, Muhlenberg Muhlenberg 17 County Meet Albright College 21 Shillington, Wilson, Muhlen- berg-Junior and Senior High Wilson 23 SL 24 Penn Relays Philadelphia 28 Birdsboro, Manheim Twp., Muhlenberg-Junior and Senior High Muhlenberg Take-off for a flying saucer May May May May May May May 1 954 County Meet West Reading Venzke Relays County Meet Lebanon Night Relays P.I.A.A. District 3 junior High Meet P.I.A.A. District 3 Senior High Meet P.l.A.A. State Meet Local Meet Boyertown Shillington Lebanon Harrisburg Lancaster State College Left to right: R. VVilliams, L. Stoudt, R. Ulrich, L. Brokenshirv. R. DeWalt. R. Shirk. Lack of Candidates Hinders T eam's Success Cross country track suffered from a lack of candidates which impaired the chances of a win- ning team . . . had two meets with both Boyertown and Reading High's Junior Varsity . . . considers season a success clue to the great improvement over the previous year's results . . . made a credit- able showing in district meet . . . treks proved long and hard over the hilly countryside . . . suffered most heart-breaking defeat by only three points . . . Ronald Shirk ran hard for the Muhls and Hn- ished first for the team in every meet . . . other members of our undermanned team were Laury Brokenshire, Larry Stoudt, Ronald Ulrich, Robert DeVValt, and Ronald Williams . . . coached by Mr. Brokenshire. Off to a fast start SENIOR G.A.A. First Row, left Io right: Faber. Symons. Snydvr. Jana Adams. N. Angstadt, Howells. Second Row: Kalbach, Stoudt. L. Adams. A. Williams, Thomas. Hill. Third Row: Ruloll. Faller. Sara Manmillc-r. J. Helms. Rcitz. Rogers. Fourth Row: Leiningcr. Wolford. D. Reed. Dale Hvttingsr, J. Guldin. Dufft. '1 JUNIOR G.A.A. First Row, left lo right: Wahl, B. Smith. Chapman. Moyer. Stoudt. N. Stcttncr. Mcrvinc. Mann. Hummel. Lein- bach. Godshall. Second Row: Recser. Greer. Tobias, Hart, Simons, Galvin. G. Moyer. L. Wolf, Rapp, Hower. Third Row: McGowan, M. Rothonbsrgcr. Hoffmann. Hartman. Shoff. Lobo. Wrcntzel. Stettner. Buck. A. Miller, Weaver. Fourth Row: Stewart, Hill. Schell. M. Adams. G. Adams. D. Rvcd. Johnson. Ulmer. Haddock, Schlcgel, B. Brown, D. Wcidner. 98 fn, L.. L, .,.., ,W .ll Athletic lassies pose for pictures New Hockey Field Proves Satisfactory Senior G. A. A. played their opponents on their new hockey field for the first time this year . . . opposing schools were West Reading, Governor Mifflin, Mount Penn . . . i'game" varsity dribblers had a disappointing year . . . suffered the hard- ships of a small squad . . . when spring rolled around volleyball was started . . . mostly intramural games were played . . . athletes' sale of refresh- ments at football and basketball games netted ex- pense money for G. A. A. treasury . . . Miss Ten- nant, coach . . . Junior G. A. A. for the first time competed with different schools, such as Pennside and Exeter . . . swimming club was started again in the spring months . . . every Thursday after school all girls interested, both junior and senior high, boarded the bus to the Y. W. C. A. for swim- ming lessons . . . Mrs. Epler, coach. HONOR TEAMS Hockey: S. Manmiller. B. Fetter, A. Faller, A. Williams, L. Smith, P. Thomas, M. Rauenzahn, P. Guldin, B. Stoudt, C.. Reitz, J. Adams. Basketball: S. Manmiller, B. Fetter, A. Faller, A. Wil- liams, L. Smith, P. Thomas, V. Wolford, S. Leininger, C. Kenney. B. Britigan, D. Reed, D. Hettinger, B. Stoudt, G. Reitz. Lined up for practice shots 99 Calendar and oH'icers in Senior September 8-First day of school. 17-18-Reading Fair days for County students. 19-First football game of season with Emmaus. 25-Distant Horizon Club Hoedown. October 3-P. T. A. Youth Center opened. 9-School closed for P. S. E. A. District Convention at Reading. 28-History Club formed for Senior High. November 6-County Student Council Conference at Muhlenberg. 7-Football Dance. 12-Open House. 17-Report cards. 20-21-Senior Class Play, 'flumpin' Jupiterf' 24-Y-Teen installation ceremony. 24-30-Thanksgiving vacation. December 1-Muhlenberg Education Association Dinner. 4-First league basketball game. 5-All-County Orchestra and Chorus at Wyomissing. 14-Muhlaires and Muhleteers on TV. 15-Horizon Club installation. 19-Holly Hop. 21-Arlen Mengel Benefit game. 23-Christmas Assembly. 23--Christmas Vacation begins. January 6-Christman Vacation ends. 7-Future Teachers of America Club organized. 8-Color Day. 7-9-Eastern District Chorus. 19-Hi-Y, Y-Teen Party. 22-Mid-year Student Council Election. 23-First Junior High Dance. 29-Installation of Student Council representatives assembly. February 3-Seniors tour Carpenter Steel. 3- Report cards. 4-6-State Chorus at Meadville. 11-13-Eastern District Band at Orwigsburg. 13-Y-Teen Dance. 19-Press Forum at Central Catholic High School. 22-26-Debating Week. 28-Horizon Club Cake Sale. March 5-Muhlenberg Night at Fairground Skateland. 10-National Honor Society induction ceremony. 11-13-C. S. P. A. Convention at New York. 13-Soph Hop. 19-20-Junior Class Play, "Meet Corliss Archerf' 27-Jr. High County Chorus and County Band at Kutztown. 30-Y-Teen Fashion Show. 31-Student Teacher Day. April 9-10-District Orchestra at Tower City. 12-Report cards. 13-20-Easter vacation. 22, 23, 24-Hi-Y Model Legislature at Harrisburg. 23-24-Muhl Revue. 30-May Day. May 7-Spring Choral Concert. 27- Spring Band Concert. 31-Memorial Day, school closed. June 6-- 10- Baccalaureate Service. Commencement. 15-Junior-Senior Prom-Reading Country Club. 18- School closes for the year. Printed and Serviced by Kutztown Publishing Company Kutztown, Pa. 2 4. ' ff, 1- . 5f1..,'?"9A 'V irnff ' sg.m1Q2eL-1 f'k'?1f'gf.,K11,'1!"E'H yrbfflawf fxf Lag' W "TW """ -' - 'Q,?i.cQ,,l-.. , '9'.1f.t!'ls"zQ.H' 5, . , v' .g ..,- -. V' g.,.',,, 'K il .' .K..g,..'-IIS" ' - .- in A , .1 , 'Mc-T ., ,, -r ' 4321! : . , . 'i ,4 , 55 WW., -.. nh. 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Suggestions in the Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) collection:

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

1951

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

1952

Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

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

1955

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

1956

Muhlenberg High School - Muhltohi Yearbook (Laureldale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

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