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Page 14 text:
GLORIA M. STAJHL
East Greenville Academic
Activities: Glec Club 2: News-
paper 45 Play 3.
'Fall and willowy . . . lots of
fun . . . usually with Pauline
. . . not so silent among close
friends . . . pretty good stu-
dent . . . always worrying about
tests . . . dependable.
GLORIA T. STEPHENS
Red. I-Iill General
Activities: Glee Club 3, 43 Play
Known as Shorty . . . sudden
spells of wit . . . brown eyes
. . . works seriously . . . plans
to be a beautician . . . always
with Oleo . . . always busy.
WILLABD R. STOUDT
East Greenville General
Activities: Football 35 Baseball
Happy-go-lucky .... I lot too
studious . . . full of' wisecracks
. . . school's the least of his
worries . . . always xmitatin'
. . . knows something about
nothing . . . bushy eyebrows
. . . sees humor in anything' . . .
screwiest in class . . . short
boy tbut so was Napoleon.J
RICHARD C. WOLF
Pennsburg, R. D. Academic
Activities: Vice President of
Class 3: Class Play 3, 43 Stu-
dent Council 2: Vice President
of Student Council 3: President
of Student Council 4.
Busyman . . . dependable . . .
discussing Lutheran League
with Ruth Elaine . . . small . ..
always neat . . . eyes a certain
girl . . . a future minister . . .
keen German student . . . an
MARY LOU ZWOYER
East Greenville Commercial
Activities: Cheerleader 2, 3, 4:
Basketball Ll, 3, 4: Hockey 2,
3: Play 3, 49 Conifer tl.
Easy going' Louie . . . brown
eyes and slick eyebrows . . .
athletic, tall. and attractive . . .
swinging down the hall . . .
sudden spells of wit . . . well
dressed and conservative . . .
crazy in spurts . . . vivacious.
MARILYN E. STAUFFER
East Greenville General
Activities: Glee Club 2, 3, 43
Hockey 2, IZ. 4: May Day Court
3: Conifer 4: Newspaper 3, 4:
Band 3: Class Secretary 1:
Stuff . . . Temple enthusiast
. . . chic clothes styles . . .
super friendly with everyone
. . . understanding . . . giggle
. . . crazy about music . . .
reads a lot . . . willing to gab
. . . amiable.
LEBOY E. STEVENS
Pennsbnrg, R. D. Academic
Activities: Student Council
Treasurer 4: Vice President ot'
Class 2: President of Class 2:
Student Council 2. 3, 4: Class
Play Il, 4.
Tall . . . hlond hair . . . glasses
. . . girls . . . thrives on argu-
ments . . . devilish expression
. . . regular guy . . . blushes.
WILLIAM LEE WEIKEL
East Greenville Agriculture
Activities: Agriculture: Basket-
Innocent look . . . calm and
slow . . . salty humor . . . not
too studious . . . sleepy actions
. . . Disney disciple . . . prefers
I-IERMAN F. YUENGLING
Perklomenville, 3.11. General
Activities: Football 3, 45 Class
New student . . . boy scout . . .
big smile . . . silent . . . scho-
lastically disinterested . ..
product of Philadelphia. . . .
short haircut . . . deep voice
. . . wood chopper.
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Page 13 text:
JOAN E. ROBINSON
Sarto, E.D. 1 General
fkctivitinsz Band 2. 3. 1:4 .Play
.l, lg Ne-wspapt-r .l. 43 tonitvr 43
tllot- Ulub 2, 33 Class Secretary
2, 3. 4: May Day Court 3.
Majorottv . . . twinkling blue
vyos . . . Allen . . . pilvs ul'
hrat-clots , . . at the whom-l , . .
Ipana. smilt- . . . photogvnic . . .
l'l'l'll0llll!l'l' hor IN'lllllHl lShlIl.
RUTH L. SAYLOR
Barts, R.D. 1 Home Economic
Quiet . . . hidden humor . . .
1-In-wim: gum . . . wt-ars glasses
wccusiunally . . . always willing'
tu holp . . . not so silt-nt anmni:
viust- l'rii-mls . . . usually with
a vorlain fellow.
J. WILLABD SCHOELKOPI'
Green Lane, R.D. Academic
Activitit-S: Football 2. Il, ll:
Play Il, 4: Vim- Prvsidt-nt AI:
Sluilont, Ununcil l, 23 News-
Daiwr 42 l'm1ifi-1' -l.
Hard on nails . . . always sc-1-nis
in ilml a. girl soim-plavo . . .
windy . . . tickle . . . 10 dclock
Scholar . . . Short hair . . .
amlmitinus . . . lures a gnml ar-
g'univnt . . . 1.-:rt-at talker.
THOMAS H. SHEWELL
Green Lane Agriculture
Found at liill's place . . . lady
killt-r . . . liappy-go-lucky . . .
si-hool tho lm-ast ui' his worrit-:4
...watt-li that target . ..
travels with Hardman. Scliuvl-
lmpf, and Alift' . . . swvatvr ap-
peal . . . last ot' a lint- nt'
STANFORD C. SIMON
Green Lane, R. D. Agriculture
Avtivitivs: Fmitlmll fl.
Hfliillll'-K0-liickg' . . . I'ri4-ndly
with eve-ryoiio . . . lk-psntlm-lit
snulv . . . sq-vs humor in anv-
thina' .vvvxi his own troubles
srlmollllw least of his worries
. . . with Parks . . . Slllll1'.
DONALD B. BOTH
East Greenville General
Activities: lfmwtlmll l, 2, Il. 4:
l'lav Cl: Basin-lhall Timm- Km-pm'
Ii: f'0nifvr 4.
Rig hoy . . . imiiiilsivv . . . that
walk, amliling duwn tlu- hall . ..
tall ami lanky . . . a hunting:
man . . . in-rsislvnt . . . gun-
ning is tht- suhjt-ct.
RALPH M. SHELLY
East Greenville, B. D. 1
Aa-tivitit-S: l-'outhall 2, 4: Basil-
hall lllanagi-r 2, Zi: Ag'ricultui'v
In-pt. Vim- l'r1-s. ii, lu-pt. Pres.
lK'illing wurkn-r . . . :1 ri-al sm-nsu
of duty . . . easy going: . . .
llashinpr red hair . . . Clarity of
thouglil, flirt-4-lm-Ss nf purpnsv
. . . linzu . . . qui:-l . . .
ROBERT C. SCHWOYEB
Pennsburg, B.D. Agriculture
,Xrlivitin-S: Ss-t'rvtary uf Agri-
cullurs- IM-pt. fl. ig Football 2.
Il. -ly lla:-iki-tliall 2, 3, 4: Bastr-
lnall 2, Sl. vi.
lYuma-n . . . dry wit . . . sup-
posedly quiet . . . touirh, but
nh so gvnlls- . . .a typical I'c-nn-
Sylvania Dutchman . . . found
with llii-li-r . . . Roh found
in llc-ml llill . . . football bark.
DANIEL F. SIGLIN
Low-S tn iight . . . devilish ex-
pression . . . pi-rpt-tual grin , ..
spi-nds a Int ut' time at Torn-
Agen . . . sinnotli dancer . . .
talkativv . . . gimcl .loc . . . likf-s
to rt-all multi hooks . . . class
JANE K. SMITH
East Greenville General
Dance-S :L lot . . . jitll-rhulr . . .
slow mutinn . . . ms-n . . . will-
ing: to liste-n lu gussip . . .
Gain-l's ri-stauranl , . . diets-sts
physical ullucation class . . . al-
ways lauixhs at a joke.
Page 15 text:
Our class began with a group of scampering, young tots, way back in 1937. However, due to a short memory, we
will lose ourselves until 1945.
1945 was an important year for our class. We were now Freshman and well on our way to becoming seniors. Our
first class election showed Jane Fenstermacher as class president.
Of course, we were all anxious for our first class gathering, the customary Freshman Party. Ours was held on Decem-
ber 7 in the building of the local Teen-Age-Center.
It seemed our class was just getting acquainted when-bang! We left school for three months of summer vacation.
S O P H O M O R E S A
Upon returning to school we found we were now referred to as Sophomores. With the boost in our class spirit
after bearing that name, it seemed that the members of our class were growing up into young men and women.
This year Leroy Stevens, a young lad from Finland, Penna., was class president. Near the end of this year, an elec-
tion was held throughout the school for a vice-president of Student Council. Richard Wolf, a small but understanding
boy in our class, was elected to help lead the student government.
Our junior year was of course the most important. The junior Play, entitled A Case of Springtime, proved quite
a success, and was very well accepted by the audience.
The junior Prom, held on january 31, 1948, was the first prom ever to be held in the now-completed gymnasium of
our new building. Music was furnished by Hal Haley and his orchestra. Everyone remarked that it was one of the
most wonderful dances they had ever attended.
The class elected Henry Lachman as president. This was the first of his two terms.
S E N I O R S
At last came the year we had been looking forward to for the last eleven years. We were now seniors.
In the early part of the year, the class showed its power of leadership in setting up a dismissal system that kept order
in the halls. For this deed, the seniors were given the privilege of seniority in the cafeteria and evening dismissals.
The Senior Play, And Came the Spring, given on December 2 and 3, was presented to a capacity audience and was
favorably received on both performances.
The Senior Prom held in the middle of May proved to be the most outstanding event in the history of the class
Henry Lachman was re-elected as class president and Richard Wolf was advanced to President of Student Council.
Betty Grater was chosen as Editor-in-Chief of our yearbook. The Conifer of 1949 will always hold a priority spot
in the hearts and minds of those concerned.
Preridenl, Class of 1949
- fi C o n if e r 1 9 4 9
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