Tulpehocken High School - Yearbook (Bernville, PA)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1958 volume:
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Life itself with its constant changes of scenes and characters
is suggestive in the use of "Drama" as the theme of the l958
Work, arts, activities, and social life of the pupils of
Penn-Bernville will be portrayed in its entirety from the early stages
of childhood until intellectual and scholastic achievements have
Emotions are stirred as the pages reveal a series of real events
from tragedy to comedy, showing its human and original actors,
influenced by their directors, the faculty.
Entertainment for all ages is the purpose of this issue of the
PENN-BERNVILLE HIGH SCHOGL
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MRS. EMILY M. HOLTZMAN
Mrs. Emily M. Holtzman has followed the progress of the Class of i958 from the time we
were first-graders at Penn-Bcrnville. Over this period of time, she has had ample opportunity
to observe our successes and failures, and we have had sufficient time to notice her enthusiasm
as a teacher. During her years of teaching, Mrs. Holtzman has demonstrated special attributes
that a good teacher must have. ln addition to her professional years at Penn-Bernville, she has
been first-grade teacher and elementary principal at West Reading, substitute high-school
teacher for many county schools, and private music teacher. Then, too, she has performed
as pianist for St. James Church, West Reading, and Phillips Dramatic School, Reading,
ln any situation, Mrs. Holtzman has everyone's special Commendation for outstanding
performance as a teacher.
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ADMINISTRATION .,.,,.,,,,,.,,,,,, Page 5
They have directed our minds.
SENIORS .....v............................., Page 'I5
This is our final performance.
UNDERCLASSES .......,.....,......,, Page 25
These have been our understudies.
CURRICULA ..,...,.,....,.......,.,.,,.,, Page 39
These have been our major rbles.
CLUBS ........................................ Page 45
These provided intermission from our classes.
ATHLETICS ...........,...,..,..,,,...... Page 59
'F Here we have performed between the scene.
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we have done offstage.
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AREA JOINT SCHOOL BOARD
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First Row: Eugene Sweigert, Kenneth Good, Harry Ebling, Herman Noll, George Beidler, George Spannuth, Mrs. Mae
Streaker, Walter Rohrbach, Mrs. William Seigfried, Harry Ensminger.
Second Row: Herbert Deck, Dawson Harnish, Dr. Georne Sebastian, Howard Balsbaugh, Leonard LaFolIete, Jay Himel-
berger, Alvin Zerbe, Raymond Mohn, Clarence Mengel, Rev. Frank W. Ruth, Henry Ziegler, Edwin Showers, Floyd Koenig,
Carl Brown, Alvin Morgan.
To the Class of 7958:
You have chosen drama as, the theme for your
1958 PENNANT. I have reviewed your plans for this
school annual a number of times with your faculty
advisor, and l have seen some of the advance work you
have done on it. l am sure it will be not only an attractive
book but also a book with a timely message for you, the
Class of 1958, and for those who will be seniors in future
As you approach the threshold of graduation, have
you reflected on the characters you have played in the
drama of life up to this important turning point? Have
you tried to imagine the parts you will play on the great
stage where your lives of the future will be acted? Now
the important thing is that the individual part you will
be 4 Hg is not a fictional someone else but a certain
real . unique individual-you.
Every teacher who has touched your life has, in a
way, helped you to be prepared for the great drama of
life itself. Although there is bound to be a measure of
tragedy in the lives of all of us, you know that you have
IJ our sincere best wishes and that we are confident each
of you will achieve a generous measure of success.
Walter A. Rohrbach
MR. WALTER A. ROHRBACH
B.S., Kutztown State Teachers Collegeg M. Ed.,
Pennsylvania State Universityj Temple University
Assistant Supervising Principal
MRS. IRENE T. HASSLER
B.S., Millersville State Teachers Colle
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To our production managers, Mr. . ,J A A W fi
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Walter A. Rohrbach and Mrs. lrene T. . in
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ciation. Their profound interest in all A e-v
classes and faculty members has pro- S f
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duced a successful drama of school life. yy 4 y F
Mrs. Anna L. Kohlhepp, our efficient
stage manager, has given her assistance
during the entire school year. Between
acts she has done much to create a
more pleasant and easier school day for
each of us.
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ANNA L. KOHLHEPP
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MRS. NANCY G. REIFSNYDER
B.S., Mus. Ed., Susquehanna University, Albright College,
Pennsylvania State University
MRS. CHARLOTTE M. KOHL
B.S., Kutztown State Teachers College
Art, Art Club
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MRS. EVELYN I. MOONEY
B.S., Bloomsburg State Teachers College
Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typing, General Business Training
Typing Club, Embroidery Club
MR. RUSSELL L. BERGER
B.S., West Chester State Teachers College
American History, Vocal and Instrumental Music, Music Club,
Junior Chorus, Senior Chorus, Band
MRS. EMILY M. HOLTZMAN
K.S. N.S., Kutztown, University of Pennsylvania, Drexel Institute
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MRS. MILDRED S. HOLTZMAN
B.S., Kutztown State Teachers College
MRS. FERN E. RITTER
B.S., Indiana State Teachers College, Pennsylvania State
University, Drexel Institute of Technology
Homemaking, Vocational Homemakrng, Homemaking Club,
Chefs' Club, Cafeteria
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MRS. GLADYS L. EPLER
B.S., West Chester State Teachers College, Albright College,
Pennsylvania State University
Physical Education, Health, Field Hockey Coach, Softball
Coach, Sports Leader Club
MRS. ESTHER H. ERNST
B.S., Kent State Universityp Kutztown State Teachers College,
Ohio State University
MRS. ELLA A. M. ROTHERMEL
B.S., Kutztown State Teachers College
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MRS. MARGARET S. KREITLER
B.S., Kutztown State Teachers College
MRS. SARA B. NOLL
B.S., Kutztown State Teachers College
MR. RALPH E. SLEPPY
B.S., Pennsylvania State University
Grade SA, homeroom, Industrial Arts, Vocational Agriculture,
F.F.A., Junior F.F.A.
MRS. LAURA E. LUTZ
A.B., Albright College
Grade 8B, homeroom, German, Latin, Sr. Library Club, Jr.
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MISS STELLA M. RIEGEL
B.S., Kutztown State Teachers College, Pennsylvania State
Grade 7A, homeroom, Language Arts, Social Studies, Red
Cross Club, Dramatics Club
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MR. WILLIAM H. KAISER
B.S., Kutztown State Teachers College, N.Y.U., I. C. S.,
Wyomissing Polytechnical Institute
Grade 7B, homeroom, Arithmetic, General Mathematics,
Geometry, Algebra, Trigonometry, Ruler and Compass Club
MR. LARRY D. KLINGER
A.B., Franklin ond Marshall College, Graduate Study, George
MR. RUSSELL K. TROUT
B.S., Cornell University
Grade ll, homeroom, Mathematics, Science, Audio-Visual
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MR. HAROLD E. MATTHEW
B.S., East Stroudsburg
Grade l2, homeroom, Physical Education. Health. General
Science, Driver Training, Soccer Coach, Baseball Coach, Sports
Booster, PENNANT, Student Council
Grade 9, homeroom, Language Arts, English, PENN-QUIN
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MR. WILLIAM B. STOVER
B.S., Kutztown State Teachers College
Grade 10, homeroom, Social Studies, Student Council, Hi-Y
Club, Debate Club
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Left to Right: Dr. George A. Dunkelberger, Miriam Boltz,
Miss Dorothy M. Goodhart Cconducting tuberculin testi.
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Left to Right: Glenn Fox, Donald Kramer, James
Bertram, Mrs. Irene M. Haag Cconducting tuberculin
all J Student: Lee Kerner
Mrs. lrene M. Haag
R.N., Hahnemann School of Nursing
School Physician: Dr. George A. Dunkelberger
B.S., Muhlenberg Collegep
M.D., University of Pennsylvania
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"Thank you" to our two cooks, Mrs. John Bixler and Mrs.
Raymond Mohn. Their cheerful personalities and efficient work
should set an example for all of us. Each day, under the
supervision of Mrs. Ritter, the
and nourishing meals.
y manage to prepare delicious
Mr. John Endy, our custodian, does an excellent
job of keeping our school clean. John can usually
be seen cleaning or doing some repairs around
the school. Also, he does a splendid iob of
keeping the school warm. John deserves th
respect and co-operation of all the students in
To the first persons we see in the ' d h
morning an t e last we see in the evening, thank you! Our bus drivers, Jack Reed,
Ralph Kissling, Louie Porto, John Endy, Mrs. Ralph Kissling, and Warren Merkel, have mode each day's trips pleasant and
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Treasurer, Kay Pfaurz, President, Norman Burkey, Vice-president, Joyce
Delp, Chaplain, Susan Goldstein, Secretary.
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Left to Right: Norman Burkey, Susan Goldstein, Paul' S AI
Kirkhoff, Sherwood Himelberger.
me onon, r ene Lengel, Lorraine Kramer, Kay Pfautz, Ronald
Band 1, 2, 3, 4 librarian, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 secretary-treasurer, class chaplain 1,
3, 4, Sports Leader 2, 3 secretary-treasurer, Archery 3, Softball 4, Field Hockey 3, 4,
PENN-GUIN 4, PENNANT 4.
Joyce, who was selected by the students as the best looking senior girl, is 5' ISM"
tall, and she has blonde hair and blue eyes. This quiet and attentive senior is one of
the nine girls studying the commercial course. ln spite of her busy class schedule,
Joyce finds sufficient time for her two favorite pastimes: dancing and roller skating.
Corky's after-graduation plans include business school to become a secretary. Everyone
will readily recall her participation in field hockey and her performance as Lily Herbish.
JOYCE IRENE DELP
NORMAN RAYMOND BURKEY
Basketball 1, Sports Booster 1, 2, 3 president, Band 1, 2,-3, 4 president, Baseball
1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4 president, Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4
co-captain, class vice-president 1, 4, class president 2, 3, County Band 2,3,4, County
Chorus 4, HI-Y 4, PENNANT 4 co-editor.
Voted the most talented, most dependable, and the senior boy most likely to
succeed, Norman displays his outstanding performances in both his academic work and
his extra-curricular activities. Tipper, as he is best known, excels as' a leader, and
he has shown great enthusiasm in athletics and instrumental music, This 5' 11" senior
plans to study at Pennsylvania State University. Norman will be long remembered for
his two rules: District Attorney Flint and John Lawrence.
ELINOR HARRIET EARHART
Chorus 1, 3, PENN-GUIN 1, 3, 4 photographer, Band 2, 3, 4, Debate 2, 3, 4,
Homemaking Club 2, 4, Archery 3, Field Hockey 3, 4, Softball 3, PENNANT 4
photographer, business manager.
As PENN-GUIN and PENNANT photographer, Elinor has often used her camera to
surprise a student or a faculty member by taking a picture for the newspaper or the
yearbook. Athletically inclined, Elinor participates in field hockey, softball, and roller
skating, as well as boating. Elinor, who is both interesting and studious, enioys reading
during her free hours. After high school Ellie intends to enter a recreation education
program. This vivacious senior portrayed two excellent dramatic roles: Ingrid Yunguist
and Mrs. Dugan.
PAULINE LUDELLE GLOSSER
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1 secretary 2, 3, 4, class treasurer 2, 3, 4, Sports Leader
2, 3, Archery 3, Debate 4, Field Hockey 4, Softball 4, PENN-GUIN 4, PENNANT 4.
Polly's striking appearance and her pleasing personality are definite reasons for
her competition as the best looking senior girl. There is never a dull moment when
this pretty senior is around her classmates. Polly, who is 5' Elk" tall, has dark,
mystifying eyes, and she has often cheered for our team during an exciting athletic
contest. While this senior's food gets cold and her coke becomes warm, she is usually
dancing to her favorite "Wake Up, Little Susie." Her contribution to the drama of the
class was her memorable performance as Mrs. Phyllis McKinley.
SUSAN FAY GOLDSTEIN
Band 1, 2, 3 secretary, 4 secretary-treasurer, Chorus 'l, 2, 3, 4 vice-president,
class secretary 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council l, 2, 3 secretary, Debate 2, 3, 4, Library
Club 2, 3, 4, PENN GUIN 2 humor editor, 3 assistant editor, 4 co editor, County Band
3, 4, Softball 3, 4, PENNANT 4 co editor.
Susan, who was runner-up as the senior most likely to succeed, has revealed her
unsurpassed 'interest and dependability in all her work. This ambitious and intelligent
senior has displayed much initiative in her activities, for she has willingly used many
after-school hours to complete PENN-GUIN and PENNANT assignments. Reading and
swimming are Sue's favorite pastimes, and she will enter the teaching profession. Susan's
outstanding performances have been these: Karen Andre and Micky, the stranger.
El LEEN AU DREY GOOD
Chorus 3, 4, County Chorus 4, Library Club 3, 4, PENN-GUIN 3 assistant editor,
4 co-editor, Softball 3, 4, Debate 4, Student Council 4 treasurer, PENNANT 4 co-layout
editor, artist, and typist.
Even though Eileen didn't ioin us until our iunior year, she has already demonstrated
her excellent ability. Voted the most dependable senior girl, Eileen has definitely
displayed her dependability in all her extra-curricular activities, as well as in her
commercial work. Runner-up as the best looking and the best dressed, this attractive
senior is interested in art, dramatics, and reading. Leany has used most of her spare
time editing PENN-GUIN or PENNANT lay-outs, and she readily agrees to offer her
assistance in any assignment. All will remember her in her dramatic roles as Jane
Chandler, Helen, and Harriet Beechwood.
WARREN JoHN HARTMAN
F. F. A. l secretary, 2 and 3 vice-president, 4 treasurer, Archery 3, PENNANT
4 co-layout editor.
Johnny's winning personality, his pleasant sense of humor, his handsome appearance,
and his' height of 5' 9M" have been the reasons for his being chosen the best looking
and the best dressed senior boy. Johnny, who has brown eyes and brown hair, joined
the class of '58 in his freshman year, and ever since, he has been one of the
"agriculture trio." His new '56 Chevy occupies most of his spare time, and during the
year Johnny has worked with Eileen planning the final lay-out of the PENNANT. This
busy senior has portrayed two major roles daring his final school years: Defense Attorney
Stevens and Fred Taylor.
SHERWOOD LEE HIMELBERGER
Basketball l, Sports Booster I, 2, 3 secretary-treasurer, Baseb-all 1, 2, 3, 4,
Chorus l, 2, 3, 4 librarian, Soccer l, 2, 3, 4 co-captain, class chaplain 2, Archery 3,
Hi-Y 4 president, Soccer "County All Stars" 4, PENNANT 4 sports editor.
One of the Charter Members of the class, 'Woody is 5' IOM" tall, he has blue
eyes and light brown hair. Voted the most athletic senior boy, Woody has demonstrated
his skill in all sports. This versatile senior also plays the trumpet in the school band
and he is a member of the senior chorus. Woody was a competitor for-the most talented
senior boy, and he was one of the runners-up for the wittiest. ln spite- of his even-ing
iob, Woody has found sufficient time to paticipate in all his extra-curricular activities.
His dramatic performances include that of Larry Regan and Lt. Victor 0Leary.
PATRICIA MAE KERNER
PENN-GUlN 1, 4, Cheerleader 2, Banner Carrier 2, 3, 4, Library- Club 2, 3, 4,
Music Club 3, Safety Patrol Captain 4, PENNANT 4 Senior layout, business manager.
Better known as Pat, Patricia has relieved many tense moments -in cl-asses with
her witty comments. Pat was a close competitor for the wittiest senior girl.. Pat, a
brunette, is 4' IO" tall, and she has hazel eyes. This Jefferson Township senior, who
came to us in our ninth year, is active in all class activities. .Her ideas have often
been the basis for the class's success. One of Pat's favorite pastimes is roller skating,
and she also enioys dancing, especially to her favorite song, "More Than Only Friends."
Everyone will remember Pat's commendable performance as Roberta Van Rensselaer.
Basketball l, F. F. A. l, 2 sentinel, 3, 4 president, Safety Patrol I, 2, 3, Archery
Students selected Ronnie as the wittiest senior boy because of his humorous
reactions to situations. Among his many interests have been Athe Grange and the
F. F. A. for four consecutive years. Ronnie's sincere interest is evident in his completed
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it irelr RONALD RALPH KIRKHOFF
-.., 'ff' "Ronnie"
U Vkyy . S .A Q iiiii 3, Baseball 4, Chorus 4, Soccer 4, PENNANT 4.
work, and he enioys exhibiting livestock at the Reading Fair. This happy senior, who
has blue eyes and brown hair, frequently drives his "cool" blue '54 Ford. After his tour
of duty in a branch of the armed services, Ronnie will work in the field of agriculture.
Higdldramatic contributions have been John Graham Whitfield and General Harwood
LORRAINE AMY KRAMER
Chorus 'l, Sports Leader 2, Field Hockey 3, Art Club 3, 4, PENNANT 4.
Moments are filled with humor and enjoyment whenever Tudy is present! This
lively member of the class is proud to be one of Penn-Bernville's Charter Members.
5' 3" tall, Lorraine reaches great heights with her generosity, and she readily claims
many new friends as a result of her pleasing personality. Listening to Rock'n Roll
music, dancing, and eating italian Spaghetti supply her with hours of recreation. A
commercial student, Lorraine plans a career as a beautician. ln order to make the
'58 PENNANT a success, Lorraine offered her assistance many after-school hours. Her
impnrtant performances in the high school plays have been Mrs. John Hutchins and
i N211 L' .ik
LYN DA RACHAEL KU LP
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Homemaking Club 2 treasurer, 3 secretary, 4 president, Banner
Carrier 3, 4, County Chorus 3, 4, District Chorus 4, Field Hockey 4, PENNANT 4
Selected as the best dressed senior girl, Lynda has constantly revealed her neatness
both in appearance and in her work. Lynda's "lt irks me to no end" can often be
heard echoing through the classroom if she is disturbed. Her extra effort and interest
have been excellent in her commercial course and in the homemaking department.
Lyn enloys roller skating, and she also likes to dance to her favorite song, "I Hear
the Sound of Music." This senior girl with blue eyes and brown hair intends to become
a secretary. Everyone will recall Lynda's dramatic roles as Magda Sevenson and Ginny.
ARLENE ANN LENGEL
PENN-GUIN I5 Band l, 2, 3, 45 Chorus l, 2, 3, 45 Sports Leader 2, 35 Archery 35
Field Hockey 3, 45 Softball 35 Typing Club 45 PENNANT 4.
A sports-enthusiast is most descriptive of Arlene! This 5' 5M" senior girl has
served as goalie for the hockey team, and she has also participated in softball. Willing
and eager to perform all duties, Arlene spends much time in the commercial room.
Her charm and poise, as well as her interesting remarks, have made Arlene a pleasing
classmate. lf she makes an error, she can be heard saying her usual "Gee's, 0 Manl" Even
though her future is undecided, Arlene has realized the importance of a successful
student. This senior's pastime is listening to favorite records, and she has revealed her
acting ability as Dr. Mary Kirkland and Ellie.
YVONNE JEAN MCQUATE
Chorus l, 2, 3, 45 Sports Leader 25 Field Hockey 3, 45 Music Club 3 treasurer5
Homemaking Club 4 treasurer5 PENNANT 4.
Having formerly attended school in Jefferson Township, Yvonne joined our school
in 1955. This industrious senior is 5' 4M" talI5 she has green eyes and red hair. Her
winning personality accounts for her possessing many friends. Yvonne, who has been
most active in sports, chorus, and homemaking, plans to be a .sales clerk after
graduation day. Chiffon can often be found watching television or listening to her
favorite music. This exciting senior's performance as Nan will' be long remembered by
EVAN SlLAS LAFOLLETTE
ANNA MAE MOUNTZ
F. F. A. 1, 2 vice-president5 3 treasurer5 4 vice-president5 Archery 3 Baseball 4
Reserved, mannerly, and particular in appearance, this handsome senior is an
active student in the agricultural course. Evie has also played a significant part in
F. F. A. by performing duties as a club officer for each of his last three high school
years. This 5' 9" senior, who has blue eyes and brown hair, was runner up for best
looking, senior boy most likely to succeed, and best dressed. Sincere honest and
reliable are most suitable adjectives to describe Evan. After graduation he will pursue
agriculture as his career. This former Jefferson Township students outstanding per
formances have been Charlie Brown and Senator James McKinley.
Chorus 2, 3, 45 Sports Leader 25 Field Hockey 35 Typing Club 3 4 Library Club 4
PENN-GUIN 4 typist5 PENNANT 4 typist.
One of the shortest seniors, Anna Mae is 4' HM" tall5 and she has brown hair
and brown eyes. This quiet senior's interests revolve around all phases of commercial
work. Anna Mae has displayed her skills by typing many copies of the PENN GUIN and
the PENNANT. Undoubtedly, Anna Mae will become a most efficient secretary She
served as treasurer for both the Merchandise Club and the Magazine Campaign Patient
and most reliable describe Anna Mae very well5 and each playgoer will recall Anna
Mae's excellent acting as the impish Sandy.
SANDRA FAY MOYER
Chorus 'l, 2, 3, 4, Sports Leader 2 secretary-treasurer, Art Club 3, Field Hockey 3,
Debate 4, PENN-GUIN 4 feature co-editor, PENNANT 4.
Faculty and students label Sandy as most studious. Even though she is an out-
standing academic student, Sandy finds sufficient time for social activities. Dancing
and talking with her best friends have supplied memorable moments for this intelligent
senior. Sandy, who is 5' IM" tall, has revealed her writing skills in all phases of
English. This quiet senior occasionally can be heard saying, "Oh, brother!" After
graduation from high school, Sandy plans to attend Millersville State Teachers College.
Her important contribution to the class's successful drama has been her portrayal
KAY ELAINE PFAUTZ
Band I, 2 secretary, 3 vice-president, 4 librarian, Chorus l, 2, 3, 4 president,
County Band 'l,- 2,' 3, 4, County Chorus l, 2, 3, 4, class vice-president 2, 3, County
Orchestra 2, District Band 2, 3, 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, PENN-GUIN 2 assistant
editor, Student Council 2, 3 vice-president, 4 secretary, Debate 3, 4, Music Club 3
president, class president 4, PENNANT 4 feature editor.
Kay, voted the most talented and the senior girl most likely to succeed, has
always been most successful in all her above activities. Her talent has been unexcelled,
for she has served as accompanist for the school chorus and the county choruses for
the ast four . Al K 'll
p years so, ay wi be long remembered for her excellent performances
as Nancy Lee Faulkner and Mary McKinley.
,QQ I X
Chorus I, 3, 4, County Chorus I, Y-Teens
4 feature co-editor, Debate 4, PENNANT 4.
Beginning her school career in Penn-Bernville, June then attended schools in
Marian Township and in Conrad Weiser, however, she returned to our school in her
junior year. Junie, as she is better known to all her friends, is 5'4", and she has
brown hair and brown eyes. One of the eight academic seniors, June has worked on
various projects and activities in her years at Penn-Bernville. This dependable and
interesting senior and Sandy, who completes the inseparable pair of the senior class,
enjoy participating in the same activities. June plans to enroll in the pre-medical
course at Albright College. Her dramatic portrayal was Mrs. Redmond.
2, Library Club 3. 4, PENN-GUIN 3,
PAULINE CARRIE SONON
Sports Leader 2, 3, Archery 3, Field Hockey 3, 4, Library Club 3, Softball 3, 4,
Becky was appropriately voted the wittiest senior girl and the most athletic.
Possessing an unequaled sense of humor, Becky has provided hours of "fun" for
everyone, and this athletic senior enjoys all sports, especially hockey and softball.
Becky, who is 5' 7M" tall, often remarks, "Oh, come on now!" This cheerful senior
has contributed much of her time to PENNANT meetings, her warm and friendly
personality has won her many friends, After high school Becky will enter business. Her
portrayals in high school drama have been a prison matron and "Becky."
Our senior curtain-opener, "Pajama Party," was
significant in our school drama.
Our Drama in
Selected from the audience, the jury found
Karen Andre "not guilty" in our Junior Class
production, "Night of January 'l6th."
The stage has provided us with a gateway to exciting
and memorable adventures in an imaginary world. As the
curtain rose for these different dramas, we experienced a
new thrill that will remain with us as the curtain begins to
rise for our drama on the world's stage after graduation day.
Class Motto: "Let to-day's performance open the curtain for
Class Colors: Blue and Gray Class Flower: White Rose
school has ended...
Ronald Kirkhoff, Kay Pfautz, and Pauline Glasser wanted John's name
removed from the travel roster in "John Loves Mary."
OUR DRAMA OF SCHOOL LIFE
First Row: Anna Mae Mountz, Patricia Kerner, Susan Goldstein, Norman Burkey, Kay Pfautz, Pauline Glasser, Joyce Delp
Eileen Good. Second Row: Sandra Moyer, June Speicher, Yvonne McQuate, Pauline Sonon, Arlene Lengel,-Lorraine Kramer, Elinor
Earhart, Lynda Kulp. Third Row: Evan LaFollette, Warren Hartman, Mr. Matthew, Sherwood Himelberger, Ronald Kirkhoff.
Scene: Penn-Bernville School District
Place: Bernville, Pennsylvania
Time: School Years
As the curtain opened for our early years in
school, we, the players, were stage-struck and
nervous because we were beginning a new drama
of life. In our first year we starred in the rhythm
band. The original cast included Norman Burkey,
Susan Goldstein, Pauline Sonon, Arlene Lengel,
Lorraine Kramer, Kay Pfautz, Ronald Kirkhoff, and
In our third year Pauline Glosser joined the
acting group. In fourth grade Joyce Delp became
one of the busy cast members.
The cast was enlarged in our fifth year with
the addition of Lynda Kulp. Members of our cast
Ecirticipated in the operetta entitled, "The Obliging
Our dramatic productions in seventh grade
were the following: "Our Famous Ancestors" and
"The ldes of March."
In our freshman year the following joined our
players: Elinor Earhart, Sandra Moyer, Patricia
Kerner, Yvonne McQuate, Anna Mae Mountz,
Evan LaFollette and Warren Hartman. "Sweet
Heart's Ball," our first dance, proved to be a
gratifying experience for everyone. During this
year we also experienced a great loss when our
classmate, Linda Bare, passed away. Our happy
performances were saddened by this tragedy.
Our sophomore year was an active one. We
elected our class officers from our small cast.
They were as follows: president, Norman Burkey,
vice-president, Kay Pfautzg secretary, Susan
Goldstein, treasurer, Pauline Glosser, and chaplain,
Sherwood Himelberger. We also purchased our
blue and gray class jackets.
As we began our junior year we waited in
great anticipation for our class rings. The ex-
Eerience received in the plays of preceding years
elped to make "The Night of January Sixteenth,"
our junior class play, a great success. June
Speicher and Eileen Good joined our busy cast in
the beginning of the year.
ln our senior year we again elected officers
from our cast. This was done under the supervision
af Mr. Matthew, our senior class advisor. They
were as follows: president, Kay Pfautz, vice-
president, Norman Burkey, secretary, Susan
Goldstein, treasurer, Pauline Glosser, chaplain,
Joyce Delp. ln our last year we also presented two
plays, "Pajama, Party" and, "John Loves Mary."
These plays brought us one step closer to our final
school production-our graduation.
linda Qmn Earn
Haig 9,194U-flbrinber 25,1954
We are dedicating this page in memory of Linda, a
former classmate whom we lost in ninth grade. Her
friendly smile and disposition have been long remembered
at 4-H club meetings and summer camps. Music, dancing,
and horseback riding were among her many interests.
Clockwise: Melinda White, President, Jane Wilhelm,
Chaplain, Barry Speicher, Treasurer, Miriam Boltz, Vice-
President, Joanne McQuate.
Center: Nancy Speicher, Secretary.
"Autumn Starlight," the Junior
Class dance, was held on November
27, 1957, in the school cafeteria.
Brown and yellow streamers created
the proper motif.
On December l6, l957, the
twenty-three juniors held their an-
nual Christmas party. The class
members also conducted bake sales,
sponsored the Junior Class play and
the Junior-Senior Prom, and they
purchased class rings.
The class has been most active in
all musical organizations, athletics,
and the PENN-QUlN.
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF i959
First Row: Kent Steinhauer, Barry Speicher, Jane Wilhelm, Miriam Boltz, Melinda White, Nancy Speicher, Joanne McQuate,
Virginia Reed, Shelve Benzel, Evelyn Oswald. Second Row: Mr. Trout, Ned Gehris, J. Paul Balthaser, Warren Trautman, Audrey
Bohn, Betty Burkhart, Judith Bertram, Mary Spease, Rebecca Moore, Elaine Lengel, Norman Frantz, David Burkey, Ted Shears.
Third Row: Richard Bond, Carl Lachman, Herman Degler.
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF i960
First Row: Betty Reiner, Leslie Weidman, Mary Ellen Hoffman, Irwin Zerbe, Norman Kiebach, Larry Kline, Paul Zerbe, Donna
Braithwaite, Stewart Brodman, Grace Degler. Second Row: Ruth Kirkhoff, Barbara Ernst, Marlene Rentschler, Shirley Schaeffer
Mr. Stover, Dawn Sweigart, Nancy Naftzinger, Arlene Naftzinger, Eileen Tobias, Sally Care. Third Row: Robert Zerbe, Barry Delp
Gerald Luckenbill, Douglas Adam, Kenneth Moser, Larry Miller, Richard Speicher, Bruce Good, Kenneth Mohn, Edmund Yost
Supervised by Mr. Stover, these
thirty sophomores had a most active
school year. Memorable dates of the
sophomore class have been the pur-
chasing of the black and blue class
jackets, conducting numerous bake
sales, holding their Hallowe'en social
at Kirkhoff's barn, and having their
second annual Christmas party on
Monday, December 23, 1957, in the
These tenth-graders also spon-
sored their class dance and a class
trip. ln addition to social activities,
these students participated in many
school activities, such as music,
athletics, and newspaper work.
Left to Right: Mary Ellen Hoffman, Chaplain, Norman
Kiebach, Vice-President, Larry Kline, President, Paul Zerbe
Secretary, Irwin Zerbe, Treasurer.
THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF 1961
First Row: Donald Kramer, Geraldine Benzel, Linda Weiders, Sandra Kerner, Lee Kerner, Kathryn Burkhart, Janet Schlappich,
Joan Benzel, Nancy Kramer, Clarence Kiebach. Second Row: Janice Schlappich, Patricia Endy, Joan Bixler, Ann Klose, Anne Burkey,
Murlene Bashore, Mr. Klinger, Shirley Gingrich, Sandra Adams, Edith Moore, Sarah Trautman, Louise Henke, June Spease,
Barbara Mountz. Third Row: Nancy Bixler, Bruce DeLong, Donald Oswald, Glenn Fox, Glenn Haag, James Kintzer, Larry Endy,
Dennis Adam, Robert Lyon, Robert Geiger, Barry Kraatz, Larry Smith, Barbara Spease. Missing from picture: Charles Smith,
Joseph Lempergel, Carol Hartman, Mary Wolf, Kathy Kline, James Bertram, Marjorie Bixler.
Left to right: Sandra Kerner, Vice-President, Kathryn
Burkhart, Secretary, Linda Weiders, Treasurer, Lee Kerner,
President, Janet Schlappich, Chaplain.
Freshmen at lastl Their hopes and
plans of playing an active r6le in
school activities were fully realized
this year. On December 19, 1957,
the forty-three freshmen held their
first evening Christmas party.
The Class of '61 also sponsored
two tag days: January 8 and 15,
1958. The tugs were in the shape of
"dog tags." March 14, 1958, was
the significant date for the class's
To complete the year, the fresh-
men participated in a junior-high
personality contest and held various
assemblies and bake sales.
Annamae Rieser .................. President
Arthur Kissling ............ Vice-President
Marilyn Schrack .................. Secretary
Richard Wilhelm ................ Treasurer
During the school year these ten
girls and thirteen boys, supervised
by Mr. Sleppy, studied their many
subjects with much enthusiasm. ln-
cluded in their extra-curricular
activities have been band, junior
chorus, the chefs' club, library club,
and junior F.F.A.
On Friday, December 20, l957,
the class members held a combined
Christmas party with 8B.
Annabelle Miller, Arthur Kissling, Richard Wilhelm, and Lynne Reber
listen attentively during an informal-class meeting.
First Row: Viola Smith, Sandra Reiner, Annabelle Miller, Arthur Kissling, Annamae Rieser, Marilyn Schrack, Richard Wilhelm,
Vicki White, Emma Wagner, Lynne Reber. Second Row: June Strauss, Eugene Kissling, Wayne Hoyer, Ralph Zerbe, Harry
Schlappich, Mr. Sleppy, Galen Luckenbill, Carl Long, Jay Shears, Renee Snyder. Third Row: David LaFollette, Roger Naftzinger,
Dennis Speicher, Paul Witmer.
Joseph Goldstein, Margaret Beidler, Judith Luft, and Larry Bashore
search for information in encyclopedias.
Harold Fisher ............,.,....... President
Edward Fisher .............. Vice-President
Larry Bashore .........,v........... Secretary
Eugene Bare ..........,............. Treasurer
Twenty-nine 8B students were
caught in the whirl of classroom
work and extra-curricular activities
during the school year! Supervised
by Mrs. Lutz, these students enjoyed
the Christmas social on Friday after-
noon, December 20, 1957.
These pupils also participated in
assembly programs, including a
junior-high May Day exercise.
ln spite of a busy class schedule,
these students were permitted to
participate in special Junior-high
clubs that were newly-arranged this
year by the faculty.
First Row: Timothy Fesig, Margaret Ann Beidler, Doris Kirkhoff, Eugene Bare, Edward Fisher, Harold Fisher, Larry Bashore
Virginia Ward, Judith Luft, Ralph Hoffman. Second Row: Marie Hoffman, Shirley Keeney, Lula Broadwater, Judith Kline, Ann
Bender, Mrs. Lutz, lrene Lempergel, Dawn Keppley, Lillian Bare, Anna Marie Luckenbill, Janet Swartz. Third Row: Robert Burkey
Paul Boyer, Joseph Goldstein, Frederick Bender, Daniel Care, Paul Burkey, Dale Henne.
First Row: Sandra Benzel, Byron Bixler, Eugene Gerhart, Ann Delp, Janet Lyon, Joyce Epler, Clifford Boyer, Barry Kantner
Mary Naftzinger. Second Row: Evelyn Balthaser, Gladys Fisher, June Naftzinger, Miss Riegel, Sonja Kraatz, Jeanette Gechter
Sandra Messer, Bonnie Luckenbill. Third Row: Alfred Carpenter, Galen Bulles, Harold Gruber, Nicholas Duchan, David Evans
Samuel Hoffman, Melvin Adam.
Janet Lyon ........ ........o..... P resident
Joyce Epler ....... ........ V ice-President
Ann Delp ....,......................... Secretary
Clifford Boyer ...................... Treasurer
New arrivals in junior-high, 7A
students faced a different, but
challenging environment! Directed
by Miss Riegel, these eleven boys
and twelve girls have realized the
importance of neatness and ef-
ficiency as shown in the candid
shot illustrating legible handwriting:
"Keep Your Writing Out of the Dog
Students of 7A have played an
active part in the Junior Red Cross
and in the Dramatics Club. This
work has undoubtedly prepared them
for later junior-high grades.
Ann Delp, David Evans, Clifford Boyer, and Jeanette Gechter are
,making a bulletin survey.
First Row: Carol Trautman, Beverly Swavely, Helen Reber, Clayton Wagner, Beverly Phillips, Sandra Spohn, Rowena Reed, Rhea
Trautman, Roger Stoudt, Diana Sauer. Second Row: Kenneth Tobias, Arthur Wolf, Dolores Weidman, Sharon Stoudt, Mr. Kaiser
Mildred Tobias, Tanya Pyle, Samuel Witman, Kenneth Reiner. Third Row: Robert Smith, Harold Kramer, Leslie Kriner, Melvin
Spease, Winston Simmons, Dennis Zerbe.
Beverly Swavely, Helen Reber, Clayton Wagner, and Winston Simmons
are discussing art work on bulletin board.
Beverly Phillips .................... President
Sandra Spohn .............. Vice-President
Rhea Trautman ........,...,....... Secretary
Clayton Wagner .................. Treasurer
Helen Reber ...............,...,...... Chaplain
In September, 1957, 7B students
began their junior-high education-
learning how to study and get long
with people. Under the guidance of
Mr. Kaiser, these twenty-four
students adjusted themselves to
changing classes and having various
Junior-high clubs added to these
students' spirit, class parties pro-
vided moments of relaxation from a
full class schedule, and second
semester found this class more
settled and better able to cope with
arising school problems. Spring and
the prospect of promotion convinced
these class members that schoolwork
is most significant.
Karl Koenig v,,...............,....... President
Donald Keener ............ Vice-President
Canada, Mexico, Central America,
and the Solar System have been
four of the units studied by the
thirty-four sixth-graders. Extending
the Solar System unit, Mrs. Kreitler
took her students to Franklin and
Marshall College's Planetarium to
witness a most impressive show ex-
pressing the vast dynamic drama of
the solar system.
Having completed two mannequins
depicting the native dress in Mexico,
the students then made a complete
study of Mexico and Central -rrsfssrer .,se- r sl
America, followed by several lessons
in basic Spanish vocabulary and
Dennis Luckenbill and Pamela Bender display their life-size models.
First Row: Sandra Luckenbill, Mary Ruth, Lee Bare, Jack Gernsheimer, Jeff Gernsheimer, Dennis Luckenbill, Gene Zerbe,
Barbara Schaeffer. Second Row: Mrs: Kreitler, Judy Tobias, Kenneth Leonard, Barbara Rhoads, Russell Nagle, Karl Koenig,
Sylvia Kraatz, Barbara Ernst, Jane Heffelfinger, Pamela Bender, Grace Koller, Sharon Messner. Third Row: Terry Fehnel, Joseph
Stamm, Elaine Speicher, Diana Kissling, Donald Keener, David Adam, Clayton Koller, John Petinko, Rodney Swartz, Jackie
Eyer, Frederick Boldt, Earlene Kauffman.
ln addition to studying the colon-
ial-type houses, the class consisting
of eighteen boys and twenty girls
has observed and discussed all other
type houses. Mrs. Rothermel has
directed the students' work to pro-
vide challenging and detailed study
of their various projects. Complete
and accurate notebooks were re-
quired in both health and science
during the school year. This training
will prove most beneficial in their
future education, and these students
have demonstrated their scholastic
COLONIAL HOUSE MODEL
Left to right: Kurt Kreitler, Polly Kline, Larry Rentschler, and Paul
Himmelberger complete their colonial house.
First Row: Michael Witman, Jane Gassert, Sheilagh Porto, Denice Kalbach, Paul Himmelberger, Kurt Kreitler, Craig Sheetz,
Mary Long, Gary Sickles, Marlin Noecker. Second Row: Mrs. Rothermel, Gladys Hoffman, Nancy Endy, June Bixler, Linda
Schlappich, Sandra Benjamin, Scott Walters, Kenneth Gechter, Edwin Meredith, Clark Bashore, Sally Ann Faust, Marcia Kintzer,
Larry Rentschler. Third Row: Laraine Zerbe, John Fesig, Marlene Bender, Polly Kline, Leroy Schaeffer, David Fisher, Sandra Lutz,
Linda Luckenbill, Edward Nagle, Jane Sonon, Joan Troutman, David Neuin. Missing from picture: Athian Houck, Harold Krill,
Eva Marie Harvan, Carson Emerich.
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First Row: Barbara Ruth, Mary Balthaser, Terry Delp, Alvin Ramich, Larry Lebo, William Spease, Gerald Kriner, Robert
Turner, Fay Spohn, Susan Witman, Herbert Benzel. Second Row: Janet Kline, Thelma Speicher, Susan Mengel, Karen Rutter,
George Tobias, Arthur Schwartz, Karl Kline, Susan Gechter, Diana Symanowicz, Kathleen Rentchler, Randall deB Bertolette, John
Benjamin, William Krill. Third Row: Mrs. Noll, Donald DeLong, Ruth Wagner, Suzanne Bender, Karol Sumanowicz, Richard Blatt,
Ronald Merkel, George Reppert, Larry Messner, David Stricker, Linda Bender, Steven Roth, Jeffrey Leininger, Edmund Wolf.
Missing from picture: Harry Balthaser, James Barnett, James Heckman, David Schaeffer, Anita Steigerwald, Linda Wenrich.
What would in t e r e s t fourth-
graders in social studies? Mrs. Noll
has most adequately answered the fr
desires of her sixteen girls and A iil
twenty-seven boys by giving them
interesting projects and unit studies
of the histories of Berks County and
Pennsylvania. The forty-three stu-
dents toured the following in con-
junction with their studies: Bernville,
Berks County Historical Society, and
Crystal Cave. Great enthusiasm has
been displayed by all students during
this important and busy school year.
SOCIAL STUDIES PROJ ECT
Clockwise: Randall deB Bertolette, Karl Kline, Susan Witman, Fay
Spohn, and Robert Turner complete their Berks County notebooks.
First Row: Joanne Neuin, Patricia Berger, Charles Turner, Lynn Himmelberger, Eric Troutman, Joseph Yanosik, Irvin Bare,
Cecelia Duchan, Susan Schaeffer, Michele deB Bertolette, Susan Luckenbill, Sharon Nagle. Second Row: Mrs. Ernst, Barry
Balthaser, Dean Marberger, Larry Shade, Carl Koller, Jay Miller, Barbara Hartz, Warren Luckenbill, Harvene Schlappich, Diane
Sickles, Ira Bashore, Judith Stamm. Third Row: Andrew Yoh, Thomas Auchenbach, Karen Rentchler, Jacqueline Zerbe, Christo-
pher Kreitler, Jane Smith, Darlene Merkel, Robert Reppert, Clark Beck, Betty Hassler, Janice Kriner, Lowell Luft, Nancy Stoudt,
Bonita Henne. Missing from picture: Scott Ruth, Ellen Carpenter.
Indian chief . . . tepee . . . wigwam
. . . brave! All these terms are
readily recognized by all thirty-nine
third-graders, for they have studied
about all kinds of American Indians.
Constructing and painting a full-size
totem pole have created much
realism in the unit. Mrs. Ernst's
students have also studied about
the pioneers, animals, and the zoo.
For a local class trip the students
visited Nancy Stoudt's apple orchard.
Variety of study and activity has
established a most complete school
INDIAN TOTEM POLE
Ira Bashore, Ellen Carpenter, Sharon Nagle, and Larry Shade display
their totem pole and Indian terms.
ln second grade the emphasis has
been on the community and its
helpers. Consequently, Mrs. M.
Holtzman's class studied about the
postman, the milkman, the grocer,
and the policeman. The students had
an extensive study on the dairy, and
to receive first-hand experiences, the
class visited a dairy and ice cream
factory. Also, butter was made in the
classroom activities, and number
work, as well as art, music, and
spelling, revolved around the unit.
William Rebman and Marjorie Wilhelm point to their version of the
community and the various buildings.
First Row: Glenn Balthaser, Elwood Fisher, Richard Delp, Rodney Speicher, Mahlon Hamm, Terry Benzel, Harvey Krill, Ken
Gehris, Scott Keener, Craig Showers, William Kriner, Donna Graeft, Fred Levering. Second Row: Wesley Grant, Carol Symanowicz,
Marjorie Wilhelm, Patricia Symanowicz, David Tobias, William Balthaser, Gillian Bender, Winnie Faust, Beverly Sechaeffer,
Christine Shears, Rebecca Reifsnyder, Louise Filbert, Phyllis Ernst. Third Row: Mrs. Mildred Holtzman, John Kilousky, Jonathan
Schaeffer, John Miller, Dorothy Strausser, Judy Zerbe, Linda Steigerwald, Darlene Lyon, Luther Luckenbill, Terry Luckenbill,
Jean Schlenker, Kirk Barnett, Marianne Zerbe, David Yanosik, Dianne Swartz, Thomas Troutman, Sidney Steinhauer, Betty
Mohn, William Rebman. Missing from picture: Walter Lash.
Mother, father, children, homes
have played important roles in first-
grade during this school year. The
students drew pictures of the mem-
bers of the family and their work,
they studied different types of
homes - urban homes and rural
homes including farms, the pupils
learned about the care and food
for their pets. Then, too, through the
co-operation of the Homemaking
Department the children have made
booklets of Basic Foods and have
had their parents submit charts of
foods the children eat.
RHYTHM BAND MEMBERS
Richard Davis, Samuel Neuis, Dianne Leininger, and Sharon Koller are
preparing to present their rhythm band arrangements.
First Row: Doloris Adam, Eileen Behler, Deborah Reifsnyder, Jinny Koller, Daniel Berger, Karen Speicher, Rita Rohrbach,
Rebecca Degler, Terry Beck, Lauren Ernst, Linda Burkhart, Robert Lash, Shirley Simmons, Sandra Stamm. Second Row: Mrs.
Holtzman, .lohn Heffelfinger, Deborah Kline, Ronald Stamm, Terry Meredith, Kenneth Showers, Darlene Luckenbill, Sharon
Gernsheimer, Debra Kline, Dale Shade, Doreen Noecker, Nancy Symanowicz, Eugene Miller, Larry Blatt, Susan Ramich, Gail
Turner, Darlene Zerbe, Sharon Koller. Third Row: Larry Hartz, Rodney Breidenstein, Gary Kline, Isaac Benzel, Samuel Neuin,
Linda Stump, Larry Stump, Dianne Leininger, Edwin Burrell, Leroy Delong, Cecelia Miller, Catherine Grant, Richard Davis,
Dianne Filbert, Lee Groff, John Kriner, Dennis Kauffman, Richard Reber. Missing from picture: Dean Sweigart, George Gechter.
These have been our major r6les.
, at ' '
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Living in an age that demands
skilled scientists, juniors and seniors
study chemical equations and ex-
periments. Practical laboratory skills,
as well as a thorough knowledge of
basic chemistry, are stressed in this
important course. Preparing them-
selves for future college study, these
academic students perform numer-
ous experiments to apply the text-
During each school day the art
room is the scene for constant
varied activity. Supervised by Mrs.
Kohl, the students complete various
projects, such as abstract oil paint-
ings, still life drawings, and scrap
material assembling. These sopho-
mores reveal their creative expres-
sion, and numerous art students are
pleased to see their finished projects
displayed on the school bulletin
Knowing what is under the hood,
as well as knowing what to do behind
the wheel, is most essential in driver
training. Mr. Matthew requires each
student to acquire a thorough
knowledge of the entire automobile.
Theory of driver education, safety
on the road, engine parts, skill of
driving-all these are stressed in the
driver training classes. As a result,
each student becomes more aware of
the necessity for good drivers in this
af, if ,if
Silas Marner, Macbeth, The Man
Without A Country, and The Fall of
the House of Usher are only a few
of the favorite literature selections
studied in English classes. Prose and
poetry have transported the students
to imaginary lanas filled with ex-
citing and memorable persons. ln
addition to literature, English gram-
mar and each aspect of' it have
played an important role in every
Cooking . . . sewing . . . social
etiquette . . . good housekeeping!
Mrs. Ritter has provided various
homemaking experiences that un-
doubtedly will prove most beneficial
to all girls. Practical techniques are
always employed in this department,
and the girls share their experiences
in this colorful and modern home-
making room. Social teas and lunches
have been only a few of the numer-
ous achievements of this praise-
History of the ancient world,
American history, and Problems of
American Democracy - all these
social studies have exemplified the
inevitable progress of the world.
Class projects, committee reports,
informal class discussions, and his-
torical trips have aided the students
to gain a better understanding of
the world and its existing problems.
Emphasis has been placed on the
social problems of the peoples of the
Eighth graders undergo detailed
music classes! ln this candid, the
students listen to several classmates,
assisted by Mr. Berger, as they
render an instrumental selection
from their music books. This is only
one of the different phases of music
that are stressed in the various
classes. Harmony and history of
music are also taught in these
f 3, 1,557
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Studying foreign languages is one
of the means to acquaint students
with other peoples of the world.
Having derived a better understand-
ing of our own language through
Latin, language students also study
German. As an experiment, basic
Spanish was introduced in sixth
grade. Since countries are now
quickly and easily spanned, we real-
ized the urgency to learn new
David Burkey, '59, receives in-
dividual instruction from Mr. Berger
in the Music Room. These lessons
save considerable time in Band re-
hearsals, and they also improve the
quality of the music. These lessons
provide opportunity to perfect a dif-
ficult passage in the musical
Good sportsmanship, athletic
skills, and perfect co-ordination are
stressed in all physical training
classes. Basketball, hockey, and soft-
ball are several of the sports in which
all girls participate during their
training. Boys, as well as the girls,
receive a vigorous "work-out" both
in the temporary gymnasium and on
the athletic field.
,, . '
Johnny Hartman constructs a
faculty bulletin board for the
principal's office, as Mr. Sleppy care-
fully supervises his work. Other
projects have included benches,
tables, and cabinets. Safety, neat-
ness, and perfection play important
roles in all Mr. Sleppy's classes. All
boys learn the fundamentals of
Beginning in seventh grade, stu-
dents receive varied courses in
science and its related fields. Science
demonstrations and projects prepare
the students for the advanced
courses that include biology and
physics. Emphasis is placed upon
receiving a thorough understanding
of each scientific principle.
A problem concerning natural
functions interests this trigonometry
class. Mr. Kaiser supervises this
advanced form of mathematics that
creates a definite challenge to all
students. Other studies in this de-
partment include mathematics,
algebra, and geometry.
Most important and interesting to
all Miss Riegel's students are her
courses in social studies and lan-
guage arts. These seventh graders
have enjoyed doing research in the
numerous topics covered in class.
Advanced courses in social studies
include a study of Berks County,
Pennsylvania, United States, and the
problems of American democracy.
Completing their weekly units,
these senior typists strive for speed
and accuracy. Mrs. Mooney super-
vises all commercial studies, and the
department also emphasizes short-
hand, general business training, and
bookkeeping. Being one of the
busiest departments, the students
often perform office work and num-
erous typing assignments for the
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First Row: Larry Kline, Leslie Weidman, Donna Braithwaite, Lee Kerner, Clarence Kiebach, Glenn Haag, Annamae Rieser.
Second Row: Kay Pfautz, Eileen Good, Joanne McQuate, Warren Trautman, Melinda White, Dennis Zerbe, Harold Fisher.
Standing: Norman Burkey, Mr. Matthew, Mr. Stover, Clifford Boyer.
Norman Burkey ......... ............... P resident Eileen Good .................. ..A...... T reasurer
Warren Trautman .......,...................... Vice-President Donna Braithwaite .......................,.............. Chaplain
Kay Ptautz ....,.........,................................... Secretary
The governing body of the school activities includes sixteen members representing grades seven
through twelve. For the school term 1957-58, Mr. Matthew and Mr. Stover have advised the group con-
cerning their activities and decisions.
ln addition to arranging a student calendar of social events, the Student Council has attended the
anniual county conference, and the members have supervised the biennial project of photographing each
Two committees have been devised to facilitate school activities: SPORTS COMMITTEE: Norman
Burkey, chairman, Donna Braithwaite, Lee Kerner, and Dennis Zerbe, NOONTIME PROGRAM COM-
IEAITTEE: Kay Pfautz, chairlady, Melinda White, Leslie Weidman, Lee Kerner, Harold Fisher, and Clifford
One of the most important projects undertaken by this group has been the preparation of a
student-parent handbook that includes all school policies, courses of study, clubs, and a school calendar.
As chairlady, Eileen Good directs the committee progress of Annamae Rieser, Larry Kline, Warren Traut-
man, Clarence Kiebach, Harold Fisher, Melinda White, and Glenn Haag.
E , VUL, 7, NO, 1 Published by the Pennguin Club ol the Penn-Bernville l-ligh
lROLLMENT TOTALS 471
, On Tuesday, September 3, 1957, a
tal of 471 boys and girls reported
r enrollment in the Penn-Bernville
hool District. Last year's initial
rollment was 4513 l955's enrollment
In the elementary grades there are
2 boys and 117 girls, the junior and
.nior-high school has a total of 100
yys, 122 girls.
NN-GU IN REPORTER INT ERV IEWS 1
S . KREITLER , ELEMENTARY TEACHER
The P .
Befullushed mcnth1 enrhculn
nvxlle Scho01 Di the students of P
sisgsaeditorsl Sigltoriczl Deloqfgznlville, penngnn
611-itegs' Allggiirxda lilhigldisein, Eileen G00 '
S I .
Kilggae, Mirimg Bghn, She1f:i3Y Speicher,: cg Us
LGU org Grace olrzl Norm Snzgj, Iocmneewg-
Sandfqiiffner Riohlcifgleg' Marin Elfrcmzz, Hifi'
, - Ilsqpfl Qndegler, sarah Tpeicher, pai? AHOffmCm'
gh cxrol -'Gun-n GIG E
D-Miaefzfd 1-ee fmivffsfiieffslixn 535312
M Sflture- Co. d. U Y Qdvis m9r
1957 sonoor GRADUATES SeiYlifgdQgfSfqififO'E5,Nlime spam et Lam'
PURSUE. VARIOUS CAREERS Egg1eN,Lan22ffSf Blginf sfeiiilfiilarfleffffr rgglzmfqgflfe
IN COLLEGE, FARM, SERVICE ' B?zez,m'e1'U, Lfndariefgeicher,'flfjggngx Resign
gpoggslesggits Bedirol- WSIS' Louise Herikeiicggff
Pease, ' etry Wen T,
A r Urkh . Ulyfm , ,
Of the 24 graduates in - BYUSI, Iudixlg Bertram Cm' Usslslcill Jigga
1957, six are advancing to Gnduiiilfjis mUn:'g::ssHD9,,,,,mem
cationgld have entered ind T . Qnonrmqmgqefbficco Moore'
ness, or farm workgancl fox gypiZgmi?g for-ugfyylfga Dspufgefgrkhohnexchanqe
armed services. ' emof Clos ser- Mrs. E '
S M b V91
Donald Spayd is now s em ers. Yn Mooney:
U.S. Marine Corpsg Larry
a member of the Air National noel-,
he is working in Robesonia while wait-
ing for a service School to opengShir-
ley Bender and Patricia Doganes are at
the present serving in the Wacs.
Frederick Wilhelm and Forrest Lasher
First Row: Rebecca Moore, Sandra Moyer, Mr. Klinger, Mrs. Mooney, Nancy Speicher, Susan Goldstein, Eileen Good, Melinda
White, Ruth Kirkhoft, June Speicher, Elinor Earhart, Virginia Reed.
i Second Row: Pauline Glosser, Betty Burkhart, Grace Degler, Mary Ellen Hoffman, Mary Spease, Joan Benzel, Kathryn
Burkhart, Sandra Kerner, Patricia Endy, Linda Weiders, Sarah Trautman, Louise Henke, Judith Bertram, Pauline Sonon.
Third Row: Patricia Kerner, Anna Mae Mountz, Lynda Kulp, Joyce Delp, Richard Bond, Ned Gehris, Norman Frantz
Richard Speicher, Warren Trautman, Larry Kline, Yvonne McQuate, Arlene Lengel, Lorraine Kramer.
JUNIOR MUSIC CLUB
First Row: Doris Kirkhoff, treasurer, Judith Luft, secretary, Judith Kline, president, Margaret Ann
Beidler, vice-president. Second Row: Evelyn Balthaser, Annamae Rieser, Robert Burkey, Mr. Berger,
Harry Schlappich, Lula Broadwater, Bonnie Luckenbill.
SENIOR MUSIC CLUB
Donna Braithwaite, vice-president, Nancy Bixler, secretary, Carol Hartman, president, Mr. Berger
Larry Endy, Louise Henke, treasurer.
First Row: Mary Ellen Hoffman, Grace Degler, Anna Mae Mountz, Larry Kline, Susan Goldstein, Kay Pfautz, Joyce Delp, Sherwood
Himelber er Richard Bond, Ruth Kirkhoff, Lynda Kulp, Eileen Tobias, Second Row: Melinda White, Sandra Moyer, Donna Braithwaite,
Betty Burkhart, Nancy Speicher, June Speicher, Jane Wilhelm, Mr. Berger, Pauline Glosser, Judith Bertram, Arlene Lengel, Yvonne
P I B lh K th Mohn, Norman Burkey,
McQuate, Barbara Ernst, Eileen Good. Third Row: Ronald Kirkhoff, Ned Gehris, J. au at user, enne
Kent Steinhauer, Warren Trautman, Norman Frantz, Richard Speicher.
First Row: Clayton Wagner, Dennis Zerbe, Robert Smith, Dale Henne. Second Row: Diana Sauer, Carol Trautman, Byron Bixler,
Rhea Trautman, Arthur Kissling, Kathryn Burkhart, Nancy Bixler, Bonnie Luckenbill, Ann Delp, Linda Weiders, Richard Wilhelm,
Beverly Phillips. Third Row: Tanya Pyle, Evelyn Balthaser, Annamae Rieser, Paul Burkey, Clarence Kiebach, Glenn Haag, Barry Kraatz,
Larry Endy, Dennis Adam, Robert Lyon, Carl Long, James Kintzer, Vicki White, Dolores Weidman, Mr. Berger. Fourth Row: Sandra
Messner, Joyce Epler, Helen Reber, Margaret Beidler, Louise Henke, Ann Bender, Sharon Stoudt, Sonja Kraatz, Judith Kline, Janet
Lyon, Judith Luft, Lula Broadwater, Doris Kirkhoff.
First Row: Ruth Kirkhoff, Donna Braithwaite, Dawn Sweigart, Rebecca Moore, treasurer, Eileen Tobias, president, Barbara Ernst,
secretary, Nancy Speicher, Jane Wilhelm, Grace Degler. Second Row: Mrs. Lutz, Betty Reiner, Eileen Good, Sandra Moyer, Elinor
Earhart, June Speicher, Susan Goldstein, Joyce Delp, Kay Pfautz, Lynda Kulp, Melinda White, Anna Mae Mountz, Patricia Kerner.
Third Row: Shirley Schaeffer, Marlene Rentschler, Nancy Naftzinger, Arlene Naftzinger, Richard Bond, Barry Speicher, Kent Steinhauer,
Norman Frantz, Joanne McQuate, Elaine Lengel, Edith Moore, Nancy Bixler, Sarah Trautman.
JUNIOR UBRARY CLUB
Left to Right: Thelma Noecker, secretary, Rowena Reed, Vicki White, vice-president, Mildred Schaeffer, Mrs. Lutz, Sandra Spohn,
treasurer, Dolores Weidman, Rhea Trautman, president.
First Row: Kent Steinhauer, reporter, Bruce Good, sentinel, Barry Speicher, secretary, Warren Hartman, treasurer, Evan LaFolIette,
vice-president, Ronald Kirkhoff, president. Second Row: Larry Wagner, Edmund Yost, Herman Degler, Irwin Zerbe, Douglas Adam,
Kenneth Moser, Mr. Sleppy.
JUNIOR F.F.A CLUB
Seated: Kenneth Tobias, Galen Bulles, Clayton Wagner, Paul Burkey, secretary, Dennis Speicher, president, Edward Fisher, vice-
president, Frederick Bender, treasurer, Roger Naftzinger, Samuel Hoffman, David LaFollette. Standing: Wayne Hoyer, Paul Boyer, Harold
Gruber, Nicholas Duchan, Galen Luckenbill, Mr. Sleppy, Daniel Care, Paul Whitman, Robert Emerich, Clifford Boyer.
First Row: Donald Kramer, Robert Zerbe, secretary, Ted Shears, president, J. Paul Balthaser, vice-president, Barry Kraatz, treasurer
Mr. Trout. Second Row: Richard Bond, Glenn Fox, Joseph Lempergel, Norman Kiebach, Paul Zerbe, Norman Frantz, Robert Geiger'
Donald Oswald, Larry Kline.
TY PIN G Cl. U B
Seated: Arlene Lengel, Mrs. Mooney, Anna Mae Mountz. Standing: Stewart Brodman, Pauline Sonon, Norman Frantz.
' First Row: Jane Wilhelm, vice-president, Lynda Kulp, president, Yvonne McQuate, treasurer, Melinda White secretary Second
Row: Judith Bertram, Joanne McQuate, Ruth Kirkhoff, Mrs. Ritter, Grace Degler, Elinor Earhart, Nancy Speicher Sally Care
First Row: Robert Smith, Kenneth Reiner, Roger Stoudt. Second Row: Dennis Zerbe, secretary, Richard Wilhelm president Dale
Henne, vice-presidentp Joseph Goldstein, treasurer. Third Row: Alfred Carpenter, David Evans, Harold Fisher Larry Bashore Eugene
Bare, Carl Long, Melvin Spease, Mrs. Ritter.
First Row: Leslie Weidman, Barry Speicher, Richard Speicher, secretary, Sherwood Himelberger, president, James Kintzer,
treasurer, Larry Kline, Ronald Kirkhoff. Second Row: Dennis Adam, Lee Kerner, Warren Hartman, Norman Burkey, Evan Loliollette,
Glenn Haag, Mr. Stover. Absent from picture: Ned Gehris, vice-president.
To instill a spirit of brotherhood, Christian character, and leadership, the Hi-Y Club was newly-
organized at the commencement of the present school term.
Students that have displayed possible leadership qualities and excellent principles of character were
selected by various faculty members to organize this new club.
The group consists of five seniors, three sophomores, two juniors, and four freshmen. lnitiations
have been planned for all new club members that will be elected to the group by the present members.
Supervised by Mr. Stover, the Hi-Y members hold meetings twice each month during school hours,
however, many of the meetings occur after school to include YMCA activities and social functions.
"Teen Talk," a course of study for Hi-Y groups, is a significant part of their meetings. "Teen Talk"
includes teen-age discussions and associates these problems with Christian character building. Conven-
tions will be an essential part of this club's activities in the near future, and to this new, important
organization-Good luck for great success!
Seated: Murlene Bashore, treasurer, Shelve Benzel, president, Mrs. Kohl: Geraldine Benzel, vice-president, Sandra Adams,
secretary. Standing: Barbara Spease, Barbara Mountz, Joan Bixler, Kathy Kline, fSanta Clausl, Mary Wolf, Lorraine Kramer,
June Spease, Nancy Kramer.
SPORTS BOOSTER CLUB
First Row: Joan Benzel, Linda Weiders, Robert Lyon, vice-president, Larry Miller, president, Warren Trautman, secretary,
Ann Klose, treasurer, Sandra Kerner. Second Row: Janet Schlappich, Anne Burkey, Kathryn Burkhart, Marjorie Bixler, Janice,
Schlappich, Mr. Matthew. Third Row: Larry Smith, Kenneth Mohn, David Burkey, Gerald Luckenbill, E. Charles Smith.
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First Row: Tanya Pyle, Judith Kline, Nancy Endy, Second Row: Barbara Ernst, Judith Tobias, Barbara Ernst, Jane Hiftilfinger,
Evelyn Balthaser, Jacqueline Eyer, Joan Troutman, Pauline Glosser, Melinda White, Nancy Bixler. Third Row: Kay Pfautz, Susan Gold-
stein, Linda Weiders, Larry Endy, Nancy Speicher, Bonnie Luckenbill, Annamae Rieser, Judith Luft, Carol Troutman, Beverly Phillips,
Helen Reber, Polly Kline, Sandra Messner, Rhea Trautman, Diana Kissling. Fourth Row: Eileen Tobias, Jane Wilhelm, Joanne McQuate,
Judith Bertram, Margaret Beidler, Linda Luckenbill, P. Scott Walters, Donald Keener, Kenneth Mohn, Norman Burkey, Sherwood
Himelberger, Larry Kline, Clayton Wagner, Craig Sheetz, Paul Himmelberger, Edwin Meredith, David Fisher, Larry Rentschler, Harold
Fisher, Louise Henke, Dale Henne, Richard Wilhelm, Arlene Lengel. Fifth Row: Donna Braithwaite, Joyce Delp, Ann Delp, John Fesig,
Grace Degler, Elinor Earhart, Ned Gehris, Barry Kraatz, lrwin Zerbe, J. Paul Balthaser, Robert Lyon, David Burkey, Robert Burkey,
Mr. Berger, Glenn Haag, Warren Trautman, Dennis Adam, Dennis Zerbe, Edward Fisher, James Kintzer, Carl Long, Jeffry Gernsheimer,
Doris Kirkhoff, Harry Schlappich.
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Patricia Kerner and Lynda Kulp, Banner Carriers
Mary Ellen Hoffman
Seated, Left to Right: Tanya Pyle, Eugene Gerhart, Marie Hoffman, Beverly Swavely, Beverly Phillips, treasurer, Ann Bender,
secretary, Mary Naftzinger, Janet Lyon, Joyce Epler, secretary, Byron Bixler, Jean Carpenter, president, Ann Delp, vice-president
Standing: Sandra Messner, Miss Riegel, Jay Shears.
RULER AND COMPASS CLUB
First Row: Diana Sauer, secretary, Arthur Kissling, president, Mr. Kaiser, adviser, Barry Kantner, vice-president, Ralph Hoffman.
Second Row: Samuel Witmer, Jeanette Gechter, assistant secretary, Leslie Kriner, Harold Kramer, Eugene Kissling, Timothy
Fesig, Melvin Adam.
ARTS AND CRAFTS CLUB
First Row: Edna Emerich, Lynne Reber, Marilyn Schrack, secretary, Mildred Tobias, Gladys Fisher, Mrs. Mooney, Jerre Reed,
vice-president, Sandra Reiner, June Naftzinger, Emma Wagner, Sandra Benzel.
Second Row: Helen Reber, Annabelle Miller, president, Sharon Stoudt, Shirley Keeney, Lillian Bare, Irene Lempergel, Renee
Snyder, June Strauss, Sonja Kraatz, Patricia Nye, Anna Marie Luckenbill, Viola Smith.
PENN-BERNVILLES l957-'58 SOCCER TEAM
First Row: Sherwood Himelberger, Norman Burkey, Ronald Kirkhoff, Leslie Weidman Irwin Zerbe
Second Row: Robert Lyon, Larry Endy, Lee Kerner.
Third Row: Gerald Luckenbill, Warren Trautman.
Fourth Row: Barry Kraatz.
' ' Barry Delp, '60
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Above, Larry Kline
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THE BOYS or
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Left to Right, across from top: Larry Miller, Sherwood Himelberger, Leslie
Weidman, Larry Endy, Mr. Matthew, Lee Kerner, Norman Burkey, Robert Lyon,
Ronald Kirkhoff, Larry Kline, Warren Trautman, and Kenneth Mohn.
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PENN-BERNVlLLE'S l957-'58 HOCKEY TEAM
Left to Right: Mrs. Epler, Carol Hartman, Sarah Trautman, Linda Welders, Sandra Kerner, Marjorie Bixler, Murlene Bashore,
Elinor Earhart, Joanne McQuate, Miriam Boltz, Arlene Lengel, Pauline Sonon, Janet Schlappich, Louise Henke, Jane Wilhelm, Ruth
Kirkhoff, Nancy Speicher, Lynda Kulp, Joyce Delp, Betty Burkhart, Yvonne McQuate, Rebecca Moore.
Nancy Speicher, Lynda Kulp, Pauline Sonon, Joyce Delp, Elinor Earhart.
THE GIRLS IN ACTION
Pauline Sonon, Elinor Earhart, Jane Wilhelm, Arlene
Lengel, Nancy Speicher.
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THE CLASS OF l958
We, the Class of l958, are seen in "our"
convertible before a day of full schedules in
Penn-Bernville, our alma mater. ln spite of
the numerous yearbook meetings, play re-
hearsals, and term paper preparations, we
found time for moments of relaxation . . .
Autumn and spring at Penn-Bernville are
two seasons that reveal the natural beauty of
the nearby countryside. These four students
-Lee Kerner, Pat Kerner, Kent Steinhauer,
and Ruth Kirkhoff-represent the four highest
grades. These students stand amid the color-
ful scenery . . .
E e ,2
Lynda Kulp, Junior Class Hostess: Brenda Kirkhoff, May Queenp Brenda Brehm, Maid of Honorg
Mary Jane Mountz, Court Attendant.
MAY 2, 1957. Brenda Kirkhoff, our 1957 May Queen, was entertained by Junior Class members after the gala May
Day festivities and the Coronation of the Queen.
We filled each school year with colorful sports events. Expressions of anticipation, as seen on the picture below, were
present during those tense seconds before the exciting games.
Irwin ierbe, Gerald Luckenbill, Warren Trautman. Norman Burkey, Sherwood Himelberger
so 1 If ' E
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AUGUST 9, 1957. Energetic
seniors and their adviser, Mr.
Klinger, are at one of their
summer yearbook meetings.
Most of the preliminary work
was completed at this time,
thus saving much time during
our busy school year.
APRIL 27, 1957. "lsIe of
Paradise," a most appropri-
ate and picturesque theme,
was the beautiful setting for
the 1957 Junior-Senior
Prom. Flamingos, palms, a
water fountain, and exotic
flowers were a few of the
extravagant decorations on
our make-believe island.
"The Oley Criterions" pro-
vided the dreamy music for
the exciting, fabulous eve-
X3 QQ '
OCTOBER 31, 1957. "Guess
Who?" was the question asked
puzzled teachers as the ele-
mentary faculty played "Mas-
querade Party" with many
students like the ones in the
candid. These HaIlowe'en
parties and the parade around
the school playground are an
outstanding time in the school
year for the elementary
NOVEMBER 6, l957. Miss
Riegel expresses her sincere
tions, Mr. Stover, for the fine
work you and the Sophomore
Class have done in collecting
the most money for the annual
Red Cross campaign. Thank
you for your excellent co-
operation!" Class president
Janet Lyon, '63, holds the Red
hill s' A
AS 535 J .1
. i ,
NOVEMBER l4, 1957. ln-
terested juniors are seen
dressing a chicken under the
supervision of Mrs. Fern Ritter.
They have learned the fine
arts of what has to be done
to fowl before it is ready for
DECEMBER l7, l957. 3:20
P.M.l The faculty members
were entertained in true holi-
day fashion by the Senior girls.
Miss Riegel, Mrs. Epler, and
Mrs. Lutz pass by the white
Christmas tree decoration to
sample the colorful cookies
baked by the Homemaking
EIGHTH-GRADERS SEARCH FOR INTERESTING LIBRARY
B O O K S
New library classification, new reference
books, recent fiction novels, and more re-
search bulletins-all these create increased
interest in the library. Assisted by the Alumni
Association, the school shall purchase addi-
tional numerous books to be used in the
These musicians-Larry Kline, Kenneth
Mohn, Warren Trautman, Sherwood Himel-
berger, and Norman Burkey- represent only
a small portion of the seventy members in
our present school band. All band members
contribute time and talent in the presen-
tation of our varied programs at the spring
concerts and summer engagements.
The above picture shows Lorraine Kramer, June Speicher, Sandra Moyer, and
Elinor Earhart using the library facilities. All books have been recently catalogued
and classified for use in the new library.
Below are Jane Wilhelm, Lynda Kulp, and Arlene Lengel relaxing in the newly
decorated Homemaking room. This room is now equipped with housewives' "dream
conveniences" and draw-drapes that accentuate the modern design.
Are you seeing double? These
six sets of twins ranging from
grades one through twelve add
to the problems of the teachers
when they try to designate
"Who's Who." The twins from
the bottom of the sliding board
are as follows: Donna and
Daren Graeff, Linda and Larry
Stump, Jack and Jeff Gern-
sheimer, Ralph and Marie
Hoffman, Sonja and Sylvia
Kraatz, Arlene and Elaine
DECEMBER Zl, l957. Dec-
orated Christmas trees, colorful
snowflakes, lamp posts with
dimly lighted lamps, and paint-
ed store window displays cre-
ated an outdoor effect for the
holiday guests at "The Holli-
Hop." Students, faculty, and
alumni celebrated the festive
season with this pre-Christmas
Even in moments of relax-
ation these sixth graders -
Barbara Rhoads, David Adams,
Kenneth Leonhard, and Elaine
Speicher - continued their
class work to satisfy their
curiosity by locating the many
interesting countries of the
world which they have studied
The purchase of the new
I.B.M. electric typewriter has
been a welcome addition to our
commercial department. Learn-
ing to operate the new type-
writer is being enjoyed by
Melinda White, one of the
MAY, l958. Going my way?
It pays to be prompt on a chilly
May morning . . . Ask Evan
LaFollette as he thumbs his
way to Washington, D. C., for
that long-awaited trip that in-
cludes tours of the highlights
of our nation's Capital.
JANUARY l4, 1958. Lynda
Kulp won first and second
prizes at the State Farm Show!
The dress on the left which
won second prize is made of
green wool with a matching
striped jacket. The dress held
by Lynda won first prize and
is made of denim with a teal
blue skirt and a matching
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QQIET BEEZCZZWGDQ' Q, E'
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sires place in the Jivingxroom 0.
of Senator James Mcfiiinley in we St
, . ew York.
Monday afternoon, 3
morning, 11 a. m.
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We had trme for restful and rnsplratronal thoughts
There were also moments of daydreamrng
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Best Wishes from The Class of 1959
Best Luck from The Class of 1960
Best Success from The Class of 1961
Elinor H. Earhart
Kay E. Pfautz
Lorraine A. Kramer
Pauline C. Sonon
Arlene A. Lengel
Anna Moe Mountz
Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Matthew
Larry D. Klinger
Larry C. Luckenbill
Brenda M. Kirkhoff
Elmer M. Schwartz, Jr.
Dennis P. Sweigart
51, h, f
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Mengel
Rev. and Mrs. Frank W. Ruth
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Sleppy
and Mrs. George Weiders
and Mrs. Luther S. Henne
and Mrs. Ralph W. Balthaser
Donald F. Kline
Mrs. Mabel Moll
Mr. and Mrs. James Barr
Stoudt's Paint and Sporting Goods
Mrs. Julius Goldstein
Mr. and Mrs. Stanton Clay
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey L. Balthaser
Katz, Gernsheimer, Katz-Cattle Dealers
Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Showers
Mr. and Mrs. Roger L. Mogel
Mrs. Eva M. Kline
Mrs. Elvy Troutman
Mr. and Mrs. Harold H. Luckenbill
and Mrs. Charles Lebo
and Mrs. Robert F. Ruth
and Mrs. James Barnett
Mr. and Mrs. Harry R. Kline
Charles A. Koenig, Dressed Poultry and Eggs
Mr. and Mrs. Paul N. Sheetz
Rosa M. Kirkhoff
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph L. Bare
Mr. and Mrs. Denton Kalbach
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kirkhoff
Mr. and Mrs. Merle Good
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Bender
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Earhart
Mr. and Mrs. Norman W. Reifsnyder
Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Cox
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Wengert
Bernville Barber Shop
Russell L. Berger
Mrs. Anna F. Burkey
Mr. and Mrs. Lammas C. Klopp
Anna L. Kline
Frederick Glosser, Jr.
Greusel Bros. Welding
Wagner's Auto Body Shop
The Christmas Village
Mr. and Mrs. Mark DeLong
Frederick Glosser, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Bubbenmoyer
Joanne McQuate Sauer
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond H. Blatt
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Kerner
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Speicher
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kulp
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. B. Stover
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin J. Kirkhott
Mr. and Mrs. Norman W. Sickles
Mr. and Mrs Thomas Sheetz
Mr. and Mrs Ralph Tobias
Mr. and Mrs Edwin W. Meredith
Mr. and Mrs Allison Stoudt
Dr. and Mrs. Richard deB. Bertolette
Mr. and Mrs Charles Kalbach
Dr. and Mrs. George A. Dunkelberger
Lorraine B. Bare
Mr. and Mrs. John S. Burkey
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Mohn
Edith I. Kirkhoff
Henry H. J. Sheetz
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin K. Bubbenmoyer
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Bixler, Jr.
Roy F. Bubbenmoyer
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Endy
Mr. and Mrs. Merle Kohlhepp
Dorothy E. Mohn
B. Frank Sheidy 81 Sons, Contractors
Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Stoudt
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Kerner
Mr. Walter Kerner
Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Rohrbach
I957 PEN NANT Award
First Place Certificate
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION
I Columbia University
New York City, New York
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