Morrisville High School - Robert Morris Yearbook (Morrisville, PA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1963 volume:
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QEIZIOUQ F-OP!!! MOMENI
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lx an af
We, the graduating
class ot 1963, are deeply
indebted to our class ad-
Joeepu A. MATINAQ
tor the guidance and lead-
ership which he has
shown our class.
Honest in opinion and
wise in iudgernent, he
never tailed to be on hand
when our class problems
required his attention. His
and liberality have long
We are glad that we
can dedicate this Twenty-
titth Anniversary Edition
of the Robert Morris to
Mr. Matinas, in gratitude
for everything he has
done to make our senior
year a very special year.
Four dollars and fifty cents
into this yearbook,
You are entitled
What you are getting.
To keep no secrets
When we say
That the theme
Of this unusual,
And rather outstanding,
Edition, is "Humor."
We have spared
In bringing it
That the '63 Robert
' gy we
it sig? A Qgijg gwgg bg Q
You will know this, too, y .
Simefely l1GPe iiti
. ,,,, ,si
Enloy reading this book
Than we enioyed
For you . .
THE IZOBEIZT MOIPRJQ - -FIVE YEARS AG-O
"HOW WELL! EEIZJ . .
Editors, Kathy Mcllvaine and Evelyn Shaginaw, interview Mrs. Thornley at her home.
Twenty-five years ago Morris-
ville High School published the
first Robert Morris and we are
taking this opportunity to ac-
knowledge this 25th Anniver-
sary. The yearbook has come a
long way since that first year and
many changes can be found in it.
However, common problems
have always faced the staff
whose iob it is to compile the
Robert Morris. We found that out
through our interviews with for-
mer members of the 1939 year-
Among these interviewed was
Mrs. Anthony Thornley who had
acted as Girls' Sports Editor on
The first staff. Mrs. Thornley told
our interviewers, "How well I
remember our problems of or-
ganization, deadlines, and adver-
tisers. We were pioneers in our
field, for never in the history of
Morrisville High School had there
been a yearbook. Convinced that
we could publish one, our big-
gest problem was to convince the
school authorities that we could
do it. Our persistence overcame
their doubts. And everyone fi-
nally approved the finished prod-
Their theme was "Robert Mor-
ris" and they emphasized this by
numerous drawings throughout
the book. Our yearbook, 25 years
the original's iunior, still bears the
name of Robert Morris but dif-
fers greatly in theme and content.
However, the pride in the fin-
ished product never changes.
DR. PAUL PHILLIPS
Dr. Phillips graduated from West Ches-
ter College in 19112. He received his M.A.
and D.Ed. degrees at Temple University
before being appointed Superintendent of
Morrisville Schools in 1960.
MR. E. LEONARD CAUM
Mr. Caum graduated from Franklin and
Marshall College in 1928 and received his
M.A. at Columbia. When he first came to
Morrisville, he taught science and, in 1932,
was made principal.
MOERJQALLE BOARD OF EDUCATION
Since the days of its origina-
tion, the Morrisville Board of Edu-
cation has been dedicated to the
task of making educational con-
ditions in the borough ones that
we can be justly proud ot, their
foresight and integrity have char-
acterized these adept authorities
and have made them highly
skilled in the work of guiding our
school system toward prosperity.
MR. JAMES E. WOOD
Mr, Wood graduated from Rutgers Uni-
versity with a B.A. and an M.A. He first
taught social studies and assisted in sports
direction. He is now Athletic Director.
MISS DOROTHY GISH
Miss Gish graduated from Ithaca Col-
lege and received her M.A. at Temple
University in 1945. She first taught physi-
cal education and, in 1953, became the
directress of the Guidance Department.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Left to right: Harry A. McCIisterp Horner C. Platon, Treasurer, Alfred G. Champagne, Vice-President,
Horace E. Hunt, President, Mrs. Margaret Smith, Secretary, Robert C. Beadleg Harry H. Lee Jr.
SOL S- KASHOFF RICHARD KYLE ARVID EULNER
IVI6TI'1em3TICS English German
FRANK PODLEISZEK and HORACE M. HUTCHISON Music
FRANK SUNTHEIMER Comprehensive Studies
PAIIENIT UND ING
IN PRJOFEQQION . . .
ROSEMARY CAVANAUGH Physical Education HELEN L. BRUNNER Business
DR. GOULD MRS. JONES
GORDON DAVIES Physical Education
FRANK zuRLo science I S L
'L!Lk7f" 3 'L : if
fi . , 545 u in L x g, A - .
i'i QA . W' Ll.: ,,"' " 4
BURTON THOMAS CHARLES B. SCHULTZ
Social Studies Social Studies
lN'l12MNG QHUNUONQ . . .
POQQEQQING A QENQE
my .f.' 1.
V fi' L V
ROBERT HATRAK M 'Q --f:
Business ' , "Al-
English, Social Studies
GLEN G. GRIFFITHS DR. MATlLDE CASTELLS
Social Studies Spanish
DOROTHY M. JENNESS Librarian
ESTHER M. HAWKINS Mathematics
OF EAHQNEQQ TOWAI-2D ALL
DOROTHY M. KELLER English SARAH T. HUGHES English
ELLEN A. MILLER and RUTH A. GRAVES Home Economics
J. WILBUR SAUDER A
RICHARD G. LEE English
OUIZINTELUGENOE. . .
HERBERT BERNSTEIN English
ALEX B. MCDONALD Science JOHN GONTAR SCIENCE
JOSEPH A. MATINAS Science
EARL DAVIS Art
MRS. MCCAHAN and MRS. HOPKINS
JAMES D. KELBAUGH
,L, eww 4
sg Q H, u
mfr., .., ans 3
From left fo right: Mrs. Hand, Mrs. Himmelberger, Mr.
From left fo right: Mrs.
Sigley, Mrs. Braker, Mrs. Osborn.
From left to righfq Mrs. Wamsley
Mrs. Brodecki, Mrs. McCoy.
' Su. -Ii
And she's noT e
FN-f ' '-as lf' KA'
f l . X f .Wa X
The ploT oT life.
MusT go on,
ing Trorn The performer.
All who look on,
eT receives no applause
When The audience
She rnay give
l-ler nnosT ouTsTanding
Never To be applauded
For vvhaT The criTics
ven gening paid Tor iT.
The ploT of life.
-0 Y . K
Here I siT
In a sTaTe
I iusT can'T seem
On This TesT.
don'T know why.
Or do I?
Maybe iT was ThaT
ThaT musT be iT.
I had sTuoliecl
lnsTeaol of going
To The game!
I clicl Take
To The game
I never once opened
Any of Them.
The game was iusT Too
For all The good
They olid me,
I mighT IUST as well
All my books
We did win,
The crowd wenT wild!
Jumping up from Their seaTs . . .
BuT none of This
Is helping me
To finish my TesT.
This is awful!
IT I Tail This TesT,
I'II iusT die!
Why didn'T I sTudy?
WhaT's wrong wiTh me,
Why couIdn'T I have known
To This TesT quesTion . . .
And This one . . .
And number eighTeen, Too.
I had opened up ThaT book
C O O
Come To Think of iT,
My sTudies have been
Going To poT
Where did I go
OTT The Track?
When did I begin
To slack off
In my work?
The TacT is
I'm bored To deaTh
. BuT now ThaT
I'm off The Track,
The problem is . . .
' How do I geT back
On The Track?
How I dread going home
To ThaT mounTain
IT's The same old rouTine
NighT aTTer nighT.
She vvanTed To d
I iusT couldn'T
ThaT I no longer
Had The deTerminaTiors
To geT good marks.
I kepT Tolding
The college caTalogue
I had in my hands
In my csiair . . .
Guess l'll be
Burning The midnighT oil again,
And missing ouT
On all The Tun in life,
I know darned Well
I'll never Tinish
All my work.
There's iusT Too much
OT iT To do.
WhaT I wouldn'T give I
.For a change oT pace.
I wish vve could have
A class meeTing y
BuT we had one
Were leaving our classes
Down The hall,
In Their classrooms,
Were peering aT us.
I guess They Teel
We're someThing special,
Having The privileges we do.
h h I b : s-,E 714- I f:!Q.f--' f'
T e Teac er can I e
O SCIITTQ T e TesT papers
W - aw 556- fs -- '- T -
A I read y! W.
IT's only . . .
Only Three minuTes leTT
In The period!
And iusT abouT
The only Thing
On This paper
Is my signaTure!
WheTher or noT
I really wanT
My TesT paper
I can iusT see iT now . . .
All filled up
WiTh red checks
And snide remarks.
Oops! Here comes my paper!
IT's worse Than even I
Hey, Barb, whaT'd you geT
On your TesT?
Hey, Bob . . .
CLAQQ OFFICERS - 1962
I-LARRY HUG-HES ..... ....... P RESIDENT
ALLEN QOFILEY .... ...... V1 CE-PIZEQFDENT
KAI1-NMHCQTIZ ...... . . .BUQINEQQ MANAGER
LINDA ICII2-CHHOFFEIZ .... ........ 112EA QURERJ
VICKJ CA'-ABIZO .... ..... Q ECPEVXPY
MB. MATTNAQ . . . ..... ADVIQORJ
WILLIAM N. ALLSHOUSE i
Blond hair, green eyes and a neat appearance, that's Bill . . . a real Evangelist, he con-l
stantly found something to argue about . . . sparked laughter in many classes . . . didn'ti
appreciate the undue attention in German class . . . Bill ran around for three years, on thel
track team, that is . . . he ran through the woods like a pro for the cross country team . . . l
a band member for six years, Bill kept the trumpets in tune . . . never skipped orchestra
practice, especially when it was held during class . . . his musical talents were extended to
chorus . . . he plants to attend college after graduation. ,
SUE ANN AMERINE
Looked for the fun and laughs in any situation and usually found them . . . lively supporter
of the intramural sports . . . frequently patrolled the Morrisville area but seldom on foot . . .
took part in the operettas . . . added strength to the sopranos in chorus . . . was a worker
for Leaders' Club . . . enjoyed her library chores for Mrs. Jenness . . . never liked people who
acted ignorant intentionally or those who polished apples . . . Sue is a candidate for I.B.M.
school after graduation.
STANLEY LAWRENCE ARABIS
First-ranking scholastically . . . Stan is the owner of a National Honor Society pin . . .
winner of a math contest . . . jersey 75 on the football team . . . was its heavy man . . .
knew how to raise the score on the basketball court . . . baseball-wise, batted in quite a few
runs . . . spoke his piece on the yearbook staff . . , Stan seemed to enjoy those Science-Math
Seminars, but not always for their educational values . . . chugged to quite a few places in
"Stanley's Steamer" . . . plans to major in physics or electrical engineering in college,
MARY LOU ASHMORE
Mary Lou ' Commercial
A very pretty senior girl who is always on the go . . . working as a salesgirl at Klein's
Pastry Shop took up all of Mary Lou's time . . . has accumulated an extensive collection of
LP's . . . disapproves of two-faced people . . . disliked cleaning out Miss Gish's files during
clerical practice . . . thought going to transcription class was like taking a lethal dose of
poison . . . spent all her health classes chatting with Hedy, Rosemarie, Pat and the Barbsey
Twins . . . for a change of pace, she and Charlotte ioined the mechanical drawing club . . .
after graduation, Mary Lou wants' to become a dental assistant.
ROBERT JAMES BAILEY
A great kidder and ioke-teller . . . could tell any story better than he heard it . . . patrolled
the streets of town in the "Ugly American" . . . had some trouble with the people who hid
in his trunk . . . spent his time working at Talone's on weekends . . . enioyed working on
his boat . . . used it to water ski during the summer . . . was a regular at canteens . . .
Bob was happy with the prospect of graduating . . . Bob's plans for the future include signing
up for a hitch in the Coast Guard.
KATH RYN ELLEN BAIRD
A friendly smile and easy-going personality . . . thought of by all as being quiet, yet willing
o voice her opinions on any topic . . . Kathy wasn't too fond of busybodies, an opinion shared
ly almost all . . . couldn't claim shorthand as one of her favorite subiects . . . added her
oprano voice to the Senior Chorus . . . did her part when called upon by the Leaders'
Ilub . . . one of the fortunate few girls who owns her own car . . . l. B. M. school holds
we key to Kathy's future.
WILLIAM TERRY BALDWIN
His smile went everywhere he did . . . Terry showed everyone he meant business as quarter-
back for the Bulldogs . . . pitched in to help the Varsity Club . . . cleaned the latrines at
football camp with Lontz, Byrne and Groves . . 1 served as a representative to the Student
Council . . . Terry held a steady job at Morgan's Mobil Service . . . still found time to lust
'ibum around " . . . Terry became aggravated when everything had to be done at the same
time but he somehow managed to make ends meet , . . never got his wires crossed at
Tech School . . . Terry's future plans include attending a college for electrical engineering.
CHARLES A. BAUGH
Often seen cruising up and down the streets of town in a blue '63 Rambler . . . served
vell as manager of the football backfield . . . was primarily regarded as a class comedian and
very entertaining one, at that . . . had a technique all his own when it came to iristigating
tis share of the senior class fun . , , will always be remembered for those beautifully colored
ki sweaters he wore . . . well-known for his rather large feet . . . a smooth dancer, Chick
wade any ordinary dance a special affair . . . executed all the latest dance steps with precision
iming af Canteen . . . Chick's future plans are to join the Navy.
EVA MARIE BlLHElMER
One of the nicer looking girls in the class . . . always as neat as a pin . . . she not only
kept other people's hair in tip-top shape, but also managed to spare time for her own . . .
kept records as secretary of the Student Council at Tech School . . . didn't enjoy late lunches
. . . washed many a classmate's hair while gaining experience as a beautician . . . she will
pursue her career as a hairdresser during the coming years . . . Eve plans to be married after
graduation and has a beautiful engagement ring to prove it.
CHARLOTTE JEAN BOGDON
Char enjoys food and can never seem to get enough of it . . . consistently seen with Sheila
and Sue . . . piloted a spotless blue and white Olds . . . lent her full support to the Leaders'
Club . . . rooted loudly for our teams from the cheering section during all the games . . .
seemed to have fun working for Mrs. .lenness in the library . . . is constantly talking about
ROBERTA LEE BEADLE
Was a good sport about her many dreadful nicknames . . . for some reason Berta didn't
enjoy taking tests . . . held the position of first clarinetist in the band . . . looked forward
to orchestra sessions . . . Roberta started each hockey game as right half-back . . . got her share
of bumps and bruises . . . one of the starting sextet on the basketball floor . . . a jack-of-
all-trades during the summer while working at the Community Pool . . . found it enjoyable
. . . hopes to become an airline hostess.
ROY RALPH BILHEIMER
Roy came to Morrisville High in his junior year . . . his quiet attitude and his sense ol
humor soon won many new friends . . . can you see any resemblance between Roy and Eva?
. . . there might be a slight one since he is Eva's twin . , . Roy never did like girls whc
had too much to say but seemed to get a kick out of a few outspoken ones, anyway . . ,
usually had something to contribute to history class discussions . . . knew his topics well
. . enjoyed hunting and could tell you anything about it . . . did you catch any fish lately,
Ozark? . . . has his own philosophy on life . . . Roy intends to get a job and then further
his education after graduation.
different boys . . . well-known for both asinine antics and her radiant blonde hair . . . E
Char's dulcet voice could be heard ringing out in the Senior Chorus . . . Char would like if
to become a medical secretary after graduation.
5?iit.?i52i:1f1 ' 'is
JANE ELIZABETH BRODECKl
"Left, left. about face," among the commands Jane gave as captain of the color guard , . .
kept them stepping high . . . a hard worker who also enjoys a good time . . . usually has
something to laugh about . . . helped arrange layouts for yearbook as a member of the process-
ing staff . , . seemed to liven-up the soprano section of the Senior High Chorus . . . added
many nice outfits to her wardrobe with her special touch with a needle and thread . . . one
expression used often by her friends was, "Hold on to your contacts" . . . Jane plans to
attend Rider College following graduation.
JANE ANN BURGER
You name it and Jane probably belonged to it . . . her musical inclinations paid off in band,
Erchestra and chorus . . . was a representative at the Student Council meetings . . . devoted
ome of her time to the yearbook as a member of the copy staff . . . used keen strategy on
the hockey field since her freshman year . . . served as scorekeeper for both the girls' basketball
nd softball teams for the past three years . . . in spite of her heavy schedule, Jane had time
or Leaders' Club . . . still, she always kept churning out those good grades . . . Jane's plans
or the future are Pa attend college.
ROBERT L. BURKE
Happy-go-lucky best describes Bob . . . found fun wherever he went . . . his easy-going
nature made him well-liked . . . was active in school but leaned more towards sports . . .
patrolled center field for three years for the Morrisville nine . . . served as guard on the
varsity basketball team . . . Bob served well on the Student Council ever since his sophomore
year . . . was very democratic in all that he did and disliked teachers who weren't . . .
also couldn't tolerate conceited girls . . . Ray's Delicatessen made him a part-time working man
. . . Bob plans on four more years of formal education as a college student.
SUSAN JANET BURNS
' The artist of the class, Sue had a flare with a pencil or paints . . . her abilities helped
lreate prom and operetta decorations . . . for her iob as processing editor of the yearbook,
he was priceless . . . won a scholarship to attend art classes at Moore Institute . . . made
i bouquet of flowers something special at the Fashion in Flowers Shop . . . was elected
:resident of F. T. A. and also supported the Leaders' Club . . . hated wearing shoes . . .
oved the opportunity to say something . . . Sue paints her future as becoming an art teacher.
VICTORIA JANE CALABRO
Kept up to date on all of the latest fashion trends . . . served as our class secretary in
both her junior and senior years . . . possessed a notebook for the yearbook's business staff
that contained everything but notes . . . was a player in the band for six years . . . wailed
her mellow sax in the orchestra . . . versatile Vicki's voice could be heard in the soprano
section of the chorus . . . conceited people are on Vicki's black list . . . working in the
office wasn't her favorite pastime , . . Vicki's future plans are up in the sky as an airline
ALICE MARIE CARR
Didn't enioy sitting through classes but at least she was comfortable . . . maneuvered into
her own special position in those "modern" seats . . . artistically decorated the showcases for
display service . . . Al thought it sheer drudgery to rise and shine so early but managed
to arrive at school on time, nevertheless . . . she even had the aid of her own car . . .
lucky girl! . . . frequently had some anecdote to tell, usually with a touch of humor involved
. . . Alice's plans for the future are undecided.
THOMAS EDWARD BYRN E
A real car enthusiast . . . made his car quite a hobby but somehow he didn't enioy walking
for gas or fixing flat tires . . . through real effort, won his letter in football . . . was on the
squad for three years . . . one of the guys on the Varsity Club list . . . football camp wa:
love at first sight for Tom . . . he even enioyed those leaps from second story windows . .
did his fair share of work at the Acme . . . thought Tech study halls were the best . . . the
life of a sailor is in Tom's future.
CRICKETT GAIL CARNES
Rather quiet but always friendly . . . Gail likes stylish clothes and knows how to wea:
them . . . she has a certain knack for styling hair . . . manages to.keep hers neat at all time:
. . . a member in good standing of the Senior Chorus . . . took part in the operettas . .
Gail worked hard on the business and clerical staffs of the yearbook . , . didn't appreciate
the work in the high school office . . . was never seen without Jane . . . enjoyed mastering
tennis but didn't boast of her skill . . . Rider College will form Gail's future.
THERESA A. CARTER
A lovely girl with a valentine smile who kept all of us up to date on her arousing out-
of-school exploits . . . could never seem to remember iust what time the school bell rang . . .
used her decorative talents to good advantage while helping out in the Display Service Club
. . . often sails around town behind the wheel of a certain red Chevrolet . . . proved herself
to be a competent businesswoman by keeping the Cut-Rate running smoothly . . . Terri's plans
for the future include marriage.
WILLIAM vv. CASE
Anyone for bowling? . . . Biff was a very active member of this club . . . also a fan of
he great outdoors . . . thoroughly enioys hunting . . . can tell you anything about it . . .
iff didn't care for math classes . . . considered them pure torture, although he was interested
in any science . . . how did you ever get that nickname "Nip?" . . . a good-natured and
Emiable member of the class with characteristics which made him well thought of . . .
college education is included within Biff's future plans.
DAVID C. CHEWNING
Music, music, music, the center of Dave's interests . . . began with the baritone . . .
participated in both District and County bands . . . supplied a tenor voice in Senior Chorus and
Vesper Choir . . . sang out in District Chorus . . . a regular at band and orchestra practice
. . . proved himself an able actor in the school operettas . . . his quiet personality misleads
those who don't know him . . . a real cut-up in Spanish class . . . iust ask Dr. Castells . . .
though his future plans are undecided, they are likely to follow a musical path.
DENNIS A. COBLE
Denny could always be found with the Manor boys . . . hanging out in front of Widmann's
ith the gang took up only half of his leisure time . . . the other half was spent at the pool
ll . . . working at the Post Road Pool and Beach Club during the summer earned Denny his
s money . . . spent at least a week out of every year hunting . . . was recognizable on the
ad by his blue Chevy . . . Denny intends to further his education after his graduation.
AMLTON L. cooo
H Milt Academic
One of the nicer looking boys in the senior class . . . surprised many by getting his hair
A cut short . . . thought twice about physics class and quit while he was ahead . . . showed
an uncanny ability for solving math problems . . . possessed an abundance of musical talent . . .
'h-1s i' 0 made mellow music with his trombone in the band . . . was one of the outstanding voices in
Q the Senior High Chorus . . . displayed both agility and ingenuity on the basketball court as
part of the varsity team . . . formed a familiar trio with Bill and Dave . . . Nlilt's plans for
. the future are centered around a college education.
KATHRYN ANN CORLESS
Kathy came to Morrisville from Pittsburgh during her senior year . . . gained many a new
friend during the short time she's been with us . . . loves to dance . . . enioyed conversations
with new friends . . . helped to straighten out the accounts for the yearbook's business staff
. . . claims her pet peeves are conceited people and people who make her feel uncomfortable
. . . Kathy takes pride in always looking her best . , . traveled in the same social circle as
did Donna and Sherry . . , plans to acquire a position as a stenographer following her graduation.
RICHARD A. COWELL ,
s- Moo Commerciq
Rich never tires of the great indoor sport of bowling . . . bowled for two years with thi
Tuesday Club . . . naturally, all of Rich's spare time was spent in the alleys . . . livened mani
a dull class with his new and varied iokes . . . always seemed to have a wallet full of amusing
articles which he passed through his classes . . . has a lot of history behind his nickname . .l
frequently bombed around Morrisville in his Pontiac with all his buddies . . . Rich is uncertaid
about his future plans.
ANDREW RUSSELL CUNNINGHAM
Seems to be the quiet, retiring type, but nothing could be farther from the truth . . . a
lively, colorful, yet often very talkative member of the class whose sarcastic humor made every-
one think twice . , . put his athletic capabilities to good use as a determined runner on the
cross country team . . . considered himself a star pupil in physics class . . . couldn't seem
to remember what rubbing alcohol was for . . . one of the few members of the class who
was fortunate enough to have his own car . . . Andy's future plans include attending college
ARTHUR P. DAMERON
Known to all of the guys by the name of "Magoo" . . .
purr better with his knowledge of mechanics . . . is seldom
a car . . . often drove around with Don or Rich . . . enjoyed
club, but in his spare time, too . . . claims he doesn't like
much make-up . . . Art always managed to be wherever
further his education after graduation.
he could make almost any motor
found not working on or driving
bowling, not only during bowling
girls with weird hairdos and too
the fun was . . . he plans to
BARBARA S. DAVIS
Sang her way through six years of chorus . . . worked diligently for Miss Gish during
Flerical practice periods in the guidance office . . . Bobbie seemed to have a wardrobe that never
Failed to yield a new outfit . . . had to be convinced that gym was not really a rest period
. . . wore a hair style that could be classified as monumental . , . the first half of the Barbsey
Twins . . . Bobbie's future includes being employed as a secretary where she can exhibit her
GAIL GRACE DOAN
Oh, that flaming red hair! . . . it isn't difficult to guess
the possessor of a most intoxicating giggle, Carrot injects
. . . co.uldn't understand having to come to school iust as the gray mists of
away . . . sang along with Hutch in the chorus, then ioined the ballroom
Gail would like to put her commercial training to good use as switchboard
how she came by her nickname
. . . enioyed working in the office and barging into classrooms while running errands . . .
laughter into every conversation
dawn were fading
dancing club . . .
i NANCY ELLEN DOBSON
Ellen came to Morrisville High in her iunior year after spending fourteen years in India
. . . demonstrated her knowledge of Indian culture by doing a native dance of the country on
United Nations Day . . . her voice added quality to our chorus . . . she also helped support
Vesper Choir . . . chauffeured a carload of friends to and from band practice . . , was first
violinist in the High School Orchestra . . . used her musical ability to win a position in the
country orchestra . . . Ellen's future includes a college education. V my
CHARLOTTE MARY DRY
A sports enthusiast . . . Char played hockey, softball, and basketball with real aggression
. . . was elected president of the Leaders' Club , . . has an easy-going personality but becomes
very argumentative when provoked . . . packed a terrific punch as well as a terrific lunch . . .
has no will power when it comes to her diet . . . seems useless to try it . . . never got
her fill of mathematics . . . she not only kept Kresge's running but it kept her running . . .
Char can bring the humor in any situation . . . she plans to enter teaching.
DONNA ANN DUNCAN
Renowned for her highly original sense of humor and her rare ability to take a ioke smiling
. . . took quite a lot of kidding about some of her wild hairdos but is still admired for her
lovely raven black tresses . . . can't understand those few people who manage to go through
a school day without a few laughs . . . is considered an authority on old records and has
amassed quite an extensive collection of them . . . moved to California during her iunior year
but came back this year with a truckload of interesting tales about her travels . . . would like
to attend the Lawrence Academy of Beauty Culture following graduation.
Sherry came to Morrisville from Neshaminy during her senior year and immediately stocker
up on a new circle of friends . . . seemed shy and quiet but had a friendly word for everyone
. . . helped beautify our halls with the showcase displays she designed , . . when Sherry
took to the dance floor, she made everyone else look like they were standing still . .
looked forward to gym classes with utter disgust . . . often could be found confiding in Donna
or Terri . . . Sherry plans to enter into secretarial work after graduation.
EDWARD CARL FlSCl'lER l
Enioyed the odds as one of the few boys in the Commercial class . . . combined strategy ,
and speed on the basketball court . . . baseball came naturally to him . . . a sprinter on the track fi
team and runner for cross country . . . was never behind the eight-ball when it came to pool
. . . an avid participant in the Sports Club . . . did a marvelous iob on the art work for the
Carol Sing . . . has yet to be at a loss for words . . . Eddie's plans for the future are as yet
Came to Morrisville from Trenton High in her iunior year . . . tried her darndest to get
to school on time but didn't always succeed . . . enioyed skating at the Capitol Arena on
weekends . . . was accompanied by Hedy and Joan of the time . . . showed up, without
fail, at the many Leaders' Club meetings . . . couldn't stand to wash the dishes during home
-economics class . . . say, Barb, who was it that accidentally put soap in the oatmeal cookies?
. . . learned the rhumba during ballroom dancing classes . . . Barb's plans for the future are
Certainly one of the more colorful members of the graduating class . . . pounded out a
hundering rhythm on his snare drum . . . straightened out the accounts for the Alpha Omega
Club . . . possessor of quite an extensive collection of LP's . . . took a lot of teasing about
tis rather elaborately groomed hair . . . enioyed discussing and driving cars . . . used both
:horus and orchestra as outlets for his abundance of musical talent . . . looked forward to
hose hysterical "Let's Go!" copy staff meetings for the yearbook . . . Harry's future plans
nclude attending college.
FRANCES ADRIENNE FISCHER
A girl who really likes sports . . . co-captain of our varsity hockey team . . . tied the
school strike-out record as an ace pitcher on the softball team . . . a guard for four years on
the basketball squad . . . captain of the cheerleaders who yelled their lungs out for our boys
. . . wouldn't tolerate a lack of school spirit . . . kept the books straight for the Student Council
. . , never had to worry about putting gas into her yellow Cadillac . . . wonder why??? . . .
Fran's future includes a career in teaching.
BARBARA ANN FORD F
JOHN JOSEPH GERUC
Always went looking for a good time and usually managed to have one . . . kept his
classmates in pleasant humor, if not the teachers . . . had something to say about everything
. , . the library held few happy hours for John . . . seemed reading wasn't his favorite pastime
, . . hunting and fishing are a different story . . . Gork always finds time for these hobbies
. . . can spin some real yarns, about the one that got away, for instance . , . the possessor
of a carefree personality . . . he never let anything bother him . . , John's future plans are
HARRY JOHN GLOSSER
TERESA LOUISE HADORN
Came here from Bishop Egan during her sophomore year . . . belonged to
the Leaders' Club . . . was never late for chorus practice . . . was fortunate
have any mathematical course in her senior year . . . know as "CalIate" by
class buddies . . . seems to have a natural ability when it comes to any kind
keeps Mario's Bake Shop running smoothly . . . hates to be called "Tess" . .
plans include attending college. i
MARILOU K. HALEY
A really sports-minded girl . . . co-captain of our hockey team . . . played softball and
basketball like a pro . . . served as vice-president of the Leaders' Club . . . claims people who
cut up Fords really irritate her . . . has one of the laregst collections of stereo albums in town
. . . keeps McDonaId's Drive-In from going out of business . . . where there's food there's
Mariloull. . . after eating her own lunch, Marilou helps Sandy and Geneva finish theirs . . .
Marilou's future sees her wearing the white of a nurse's uniform.
KATHERINE LORRAINE HIVICDKO
sung soprano in the chorus for the past five years . . . made Honor Soloist
hair . . . why, Kath? . . . Kathy's future plans include marriage.
RICHARD WARREN HOFFMAN
A good-looking guy whose terrific sense of humor kept many a dull class alive . . . frequently
found in the company of Don and Moe . . . claimed his biggest pet peeve was physics class
. . . among the star performers on the varsity eleven . . . as popular among the guys as he
is among the gals . . . commonly referred to as "Fritz" . , , dances circles around everyone
on the volleyball court . . . instigated those insane "Happy Birthdays" in the cafeteria at lunch-
time , . . Rich's future plans are undecided.
the F.N.A. and
enough not to
all her Spanish
of science . . .
. Terry's future
Sports a new hair style weekly . . . claims her pet peeve is people who dye their hair
. . . got a kick out of irritating Mr. Hatrak . . . constantly cracked iokes with Rose . . . has
this year . . .
really has a marvelous singing voice . . . roamed the halls with Marilyn, Janet and company
. . . often cruises the streets of Morrisville in a green Ford . . . seems to prefer boys with blond
DAVID P. HOLVECK
Loved Mr. Gontar's explanations during physics class . . . a determined fighter on the
Bulldog eleven these past three years . . . ended up with a fractured elbow as a result . . .
had been a runner on the track team since his sophomore year . . . skilled at putting on
Formica counter tops for Jay Bee 8- Co .... Dave was outspoken, yet reserved . . . elected
to the Student Council in his senior year . . . president of Alpha Omega . . . took more than
his share of kidding from Oscar in practical math class . . . Dave plans to further his education
Transferred to M.H.S. from Tech School during his senior year . . . kept his own scholastic
schedule . . . whenever Tom came to school, everyone considered it a national holiday . . .
Miss Parsons was always mystified about that extra empty seat in math class . . . a fun-
loving guy who was always in a good humor . . . of all the many versatile facial expressions
that accompanied his iokes, we enioyed his relaxed smile best of all . . . liked to putter with
cars . . . Tom's crystal ball hasn't as yet unveiled his future plans to him.
HARRY JOSEPH HUGHES
lf you're looking for Harry, iust try the dark room , . . he proved himself invaluable when
it came to taking pictures for the yearbook . . . claimed he was modest but would gladly
innumerate his virtues . . . reigned as our class president for the last two years of school
and did a Hmagnanimous, resourceful, and sexy" iob of it, too . . . loved the view from the
roof . . . claimed it created a good dining atmosphere . . . possessed a genuinely sophisticated
wit , . . in the future, we may find Harry teaching, practicing law or collecting garbage.
Lenny Technical L
Lenny was one of our more quiet seniors . . . but enioyed having fun nevertheless . . .
didn't boast of his talents . . . always had a friendly word for all . . . wasn't easily provoked Mfnmwm
. . . hopefully watched for snowflakes, for they usually indicated good skiing weather . . . A A
Lenny gave this hobby his full support . . . falls, bruises, and all . . . mastered the art of
skiing quite well . . . Lenny chose electronics as his major course at the Tech School . . .
lfound a lot of interest in it . . . he hopes to continue his education after high school.
DONALD WAYNE JACKSON
Disliked those long, tedious homework assignments . . . didn't we all? . . . one of our W
more outstanding athletes . . . had been a track man since his sophomore year . . . played
on the varsity eleven during his sophomore and iunior years . . . assisted with the iunior high
wrestling team . . . dislikes stuck-up girls who won't be friendly . . . got a kick out of those
Spanish classes, even though Dr. Castells didn't . . . kept Mario's Bake Shop in operation . . .
following graduation Don would like to join the Navy.
SHEILA MARY ANNE JEROME
The most easy-going person you could know . . . you can never get Sheila out of that '60
Pontiac . . . that is, unless you mention softball or hockey . . . played before the cage
as a goalie during hockey season . . . viewed the softball diamond from behind the plate and
through a catcher's mask , . . disliked practice in the rain . . . played basketball well but
couldn't tolerate girls' rules . . . was never out of step while marching with the band . . .
Sheila plans to further her education.
LARRY GUY KEARNS
A quiet sort of guy who seldom speaks unless spoken to . . . Butch first came to Morrisville
during his freshman year . . . has warm, chocolate brown eyes . . , spent much of his time
clowning around with the other l2-G guys . . . was often the butt of practical iokes but
sometimes saw fit to turn the tables . , . took more than his fair share of kidding but never
let it bother him . . . came to master the fine art of volleyball after much determined practice
' . . . Butch's plans concerning the immediate future are uncertain.
ALICE REA KINNEY
Sang with the Senior High Chorus . . . appears to be the quiet, bashful type until you get
to know her well . , , likes to cook and sew, so she really enioyed home economics class . . .
a neat dresser, Alice made many of the clothes she wears . . . found with Ellen and Sue
nearly always . . , never had anything bad to say about anyone . . . enioyed her senior
year subjects, especially Spanish . . . Alice plans to attend business school after graduation.
NANCY LOIS KOVACS
Why is it that you hated that nickname of yours so much? . . . never seen without Linda,
in or out of school . . . enioyed working at the Post Road Pool during her summer vacations
. . . waved our American flag on high as one of the color guard . . . used her soprano voice
to good advantage in the Senior Chorus . . . was among the many participants in the Leaders'
Club . . . an avidly interested member of the F.N.A., Nancy hopes to make nursing her profession,
having been accepted by St. Francis Hospital.
l DENNIS J. KRAUSE
Denny helped bolster the moral of the boys as co-captain of the varsity eleven . . . swung
i mighty bat for two years on the baseball team . . . enjoyed bowling with the club every
'uesday . . . delivering milk kept Denny occupied . . , worked hard on the art work for the
:roms and operettas . . . enioyed hunting in his spare time or even when he didn't have
lpare time . . . never went anywhere unless he was behind the wheel of a white '61 Ford
. . Denny hopes to secure a iob after graduation.
LINDA C. KIRCHHOFFER
Kept our senior class finances in order as class treasurer , . . considered practical math really
practical . . . appreciates punctuality . . . dislikes people who are perpetually late . . . gave her
vocal chords a workout in the Senior High Chorus . . . carried our school flag for the color guard
. . . likes to knit during her spare time . . . has the loveliest blue eyes and blonde hair . . .
dislikes people who have dirty, mussed-up hair . . . she and "Oscar" always found something
to laugh about . . . will be a girl in white at St. Francis Hospital following her graduation.
BARBARA FLORENCE KOYEN
Came to Morrisville from Council Rock during her iunior year . . . was a high flyer on the
trampoline during gym classes . . . the other halt ot the renowned Barbsey Twins . . . sung
alto in the senior high chorus . . . has lovely blonde hair and sparkling blue eyes . . .
Barb's only pet peeve was having to live right across the street from school . . . lunch was by
far her favorite class . . . quite a tennis fan . . . didn't mind being called "Gino" for some
reason . . . enjoyed working for Miss Gish during clerical practice . . . Barb would like to become
a medical secretary following graduation.
SANDRA CAROL LAYPO
Lovely blonde hair and sparkling blue eyes, that's our Sandy . . . considered one of our
best looking senior girls . . . was chosen "Miss Morrisville High" of 1962 . . . quite an artist
in her spare time , . . enioyed singing soprano in the Senior High Chorus . . . was active in both
the Leaders' Club and the F.N.A .... played both hockey and basketball since her freshman
year . . . she, Marilou, and Geneva formed a clique known as "The lnseparablesu . . . following
graduation, Sandy plans to become an airline stewardess.
DONALD JOHN LENOX
Don Academic A
Without a doubt, the king of all our class cut-ups and iust about the liveliest member of 1'1-
our whole senior class . . . there's never a dull moment when Don's around . . . was an
ablebodied runner on the track team . . , showed up regularly at the bowling alley to demon-
strate his skill . . . hated math with purple passion . . . can think of nothing he wants more
than a brand-new sports car . . . was a regular patron at the Langhorne drag races . . .
claims he'll give you the best dollar's worth of gas at Corti's Flying A . . . Don would like to
attend college after his graduation,
CARL DAVID LONTZ
An amateur mechanic . . . enioyed puttering around with his car . . , gave his strength
and skill for the Bulldog eleven . . . another sky diver from upstairs windows at football camp
. . . held a membership to the Varsity Club . . . found time to work at Burns' Pharmacy . . .
Buddy couldn't wait to go home from school, unless he was in study hall . . . he became a
culinary expert at Lower Bucks County Technical School . . . plans to show off his ability as a
cook or baker . . . Buddy will be one of Uncle Sam's boys after graduation.
MONICA MARIE MAIER
Carefully studied the artful technique of beauty culture at Tech school . . . loved to experiment
with ultra-modern hair styles . . . worked skillfully at administering shampoos, permanents and
touch-ups at a beauty salon labelled Coiffures by Mr. Syd . . . likes to knit in her spare time and
has created many beautiful sweaters . , . seen frequently in a small congregation consisting
of Sandy, Linda, Romona and herself . . , quite an accomplished pianist, Moni enioys playing
church hymns more than anything else . . . claims her maior pet peeve is having to dry the
dinner dishes . . . Moni looks forward to becoming a successful beautician following her gradu-
ROBERT JOHN MANZEK
A happy-goslucky guy without a care in the world, that's our Duke . . , always had a good
word for everybody . . . often seen in the company of his bosom buddy, Larry . . . learned
all the tricks of the trade as a gifted auto mechanic . . . tending to automobiles is right down
Duke's alley . . . an amateur philatelist, Duke showed quite an interest in the art of stamp
collecting . . . had his own inimitable style while operating on the volleyball court . . .
Duke's plans for the immediate future include attending night school.
PATRICIA ANN MATTHIAS
When you think of Pat, you picture her lavish blonde coiffure , . . has really turned her
hair into a work of art . . . naturally, Pat has an unlimited stock of hair spray . . . reveres
the fine tradition of eye beauty, too . . . hardly ever seen without Karen, either in or out
of school . . . has a versatile sense of humor . . . can transform any ordinary joke into
a modern masterpiece . . . dislikes two-faced people , . . Pat could unofficially be dubbed
our fashion and beauty expert . . . attending the Lawrence Academy of Beauty Culture is
written into Pat's future,
Transferred to M.H.S. from the Tech School during his senior year . . . a true-blue outdoorsman,
Jim spent nearly all of his spare time hunting and fishing . . . never failed to rack up a good
score when bowling . . . one guy who was never without something to say, especially during
T VV study halls . . . found it difficult to put up with teachers in general, though none in particular
maiftetm, - . . . enioyed clowning around with all of the T2-2 boys . . . enioys working on his car . . .
Jim plans to enlist in the U.S. Navy following graduation.
KATHLEEN MARY NlclLVAlNE
KBTS Academic ,jg
Hey, Kate, remember the Indian blankets? . . . took more than her fair share of kidding but
always came out smiling . . . did a good iob as associate editor of our yearbook . . . a beneficial
'nember of our Student Council . . . another of our many Leaders' Club girls . . . was all
thumbs when it came to holding on to anything . . . spoke Spanish like a Brooklynite but
oulled those "A's" out of the hat iust the same . . . was named "Girl of the Month" for
Nlovember . . . a member of the F.N.A., Kathy plans to make a career of nursing.
KATHLEEN ANGELA MIKSITZ
Held down the iob of business manager for our senior class . . . aided the yearbook as a
member of the processing staff . . . didn't appreciate the long meetings . . . gave our Senior
High Chorus added volume and harmony . . . claims she will learn to master tennis
last thing she does . . . best buddies are Jane, Gail and Vicky . . . disliked people who
pronounced or spelled her last name incorrectly . . . became an expert at operating the
duplicating machine in the high school . . . Kathy's future plans include attending Rider College.
ROBERT MICHAEL MRAZ
His red hair was the center of much conversation . . . his musical talent earned him
in the marching band . . . displayed his skill on the basketball court as a member of
team . . . had tremendous ability and drive when it came to getting good marks
the best hoagies in town at Ben's Delicatessen . . . took all kidding in his stride and
nature . . . has an interesting and amusing story behind his nickname . . . could
phase of mathematics or science with only a minimum of effort , . . following his
Bob plans to attend college.
Sharon Babe Commercial
A lively gal with personality to match who enlivens many of the commercial classes
claimed clerical practice to be one of her pet peeves . . frequently seen with Kate and
Bernice . . . never failed to have a different excuse each week to keep her from having to take
showers after gym classes . . . sang a melodious soprano during chorus practice always
'Found time to attend those busy Leaders' Club meetings . Sharon intends to enter into
secretarial work after graduation and would someday like to become a medical secretary
if it's the
JOHN EDWARD MORDOCK
Managed to keep all his classes iumping with his wild sense of humor claims study
halls are his pet peeve . . . made himself known as a hard as nails football player during his
iunior and senior years . . . an avid member of the Varsity Club kept company with Rich
and Bob . . . had a perfect sense of timing when telling a yoke and never failed to have the
class in stitches . , . Moe's future plans are to attend either college or Technical School
. . . made
Kept her high school years lively . . . won varsity letters in two sports . . . knew how to
naneuver a hockey stick . . . liked first base during softball season . . . bolstered the alto section
af Senior High Chorus and Vesper Choir . . . was a snappy member of the color guard . . .
telped process the yearbook . . . didn't care too much for bookkeeping . . . had trouble
Leeping her shoes tied . . , finally switched to loafers . . . spent a lot of time cutting up with
Cathy . . . Rose hopes to go to business school after graduation.
ELEANOR SUZANNE OKUROWSKI
A natural blonde with deep blue eyes . . . knew the art of cheerleading . . . showed it
for five years . . . became co-captain in her senior year . . . was escorted to all the football
games by "Archie," the school mascot . . . a member of Leaders' Club . . . could be heard in
the alto section of the Senior Chorus, Vesper Choir, and Bucks County Chorus . . . a real
sports enthusiast . . . sported three stripes on her varsity sweater . . . somehow found time
For Monday night Science-Math Seminars . . . Sue plans to study pharmacy after graduation.
JOAN MICHELE NAMEY
Took part in the Senior High Chorus, Leaders' Club, and F.N.A .... was always well-
informed on all the latest movies as a cashier at the RKO Trent . . . looked forward to cutting
up in all her classes with anyone who had a sense of humor to match hers . . . disliked
having to clean up the home economics kitchen . . . enjoyed eating in class . . . she stashed the
apple cores in her handbag . . . Joan plans to take up nursing following graduation,
ROSE LEEVONE NAPOLEON
Certainly one of the neatest dressed in our senior class . . . you'd never catch Mary with
her hair mussed up . . . was unusually talented when it came to experimenting with new hair
styles . . . worked steadily at the New Jersey Manufacturer's Association . . . is a very ef-
ficient worker . . . claims our school lunches are enough to give anybody indigestion . . .
hated to face teachers so early in the morning . . . gives highly teased hairdos a low rating
. . . there's an interesting story behind the birth of her most unusual nickname . . . Mary
plans on pursuing a career in modeiing following her graduation.
ROSEMARIE ANNE ONOFRI
Rose made "A" hall her home-away-from home . . . she's hoping those many home ec classes
will prove useful someday . . . some people picture Rose as the quiet type but once you get
her started, nothing short of an atomic blast will stop her . . . can'f remember when she was
ever angry . . . the fifth member of that famous quintet-Cheryl, Rose, Pat, Mary Lou, and
Rosemarie . . . showed up regularly at Delmor Lanes each Saturday morning . . . always played
to win and she seldom lost . . . Rose's crystal ball hasn't as yet shown her what her future's
going to be.
LINDA JOYCE OSSMANN
Served well as secretary of the Leaders' Club . . . one of the more attractive girls in the
senior class . . .rwell-groomed and neatly dressed, Linda couldn't understand people who let
their appearances go to seed . . . always wore attractive clothes . . . disliked people who
walked around with their noses in the air . . . sang alto in the Senior High Chorus . . . was
obviously Richie's only girl . pepped up many a history class . . . Linda's plans for the future
include attending l.B.M. school and getting a iob.
ALLAN BRAD OWEN
A whiz with electronics . . . could make all sorts of electronic gadgets . . . had a large
assortment of electronic equipment . . . you could hear the sound of his baritone as he played
in the band . . . often chauffered the gang in a blue station wagon . . . English class wa
on his list of favorites but he enioyed and understood science . . . became known around
school for his many weird sound effects . . . claimed his share of "school boy" pranks . . .
Tweet could be counted on for fun upon any occasion . . . he intends to enter Penn State after
Marilyn Commercial .L
One of the nicer looking girls in the senior class . . . bright and sprightly, vivacious and
energetic-that's our Marilyn . . . took pride in always looking her best . , . consistently made
her debut with a new coiffure . . . stood in the limelight as one of the class's more celebrated
comediennes . . . often found idly walking in the halls with Janet-and JoAnne . . . preferred
being labelled "petite" rather than "short" . . . faithfully represented our class as a Student
Council member . . . Marilyn's future plans include secretarial work.
MARILYN ELIZABETH PERK
An attractive senior girl who is most noted for her versatile hairdos . . . Sandy mastered the
art of beauty culture at Tech
School . . . worked proficiently at Ida's House of Style . . . when not busily perfecting new
hair styles, Sandy sought relaxation either at the movies or at Mike's . . . wishes people would
stop calling her "Pete" . . . hates work in any form, whether it be classwork, homework or
housework . . . was an honor student, and proud of it, too . . . following graduation, Sandy
would like to be a beautician.
JACK RAY PETERSON
Enioyed taking part in all the antics that went on among the General boys . . . couldn't get
his fill of bowling . . . kept those pins flying . . . when it came to making the dash to the
cafeteria at lunchtime, Jack was always among the first to get there . . . Jack didn't show
as much enthusiasm when going to class, though . . . homework was Jack's strongest dislike,
although school, itself, was hard for him to take . . . following his graduation from high
school, Jack will join those who are seeking employment.
SANDRA FAYE PETERSON
School . . . disliked gym classes and those long bus rides to Tech
Once you get to know him, Charlie is an absolute riot . . . did his best to create a state
if bedlam in Spanish class .
1e yearbook's copy staff . .
ives . . . semed to die a thousand deaths during physics classes . . . dislikes party-poopers and
teople who think they know it all . . . likes to unwind by reading ghoulish murder mysteries
. . never tired of those marathon telephone conversations . , , following graduation, Charles
'itends to enter college.
JANET LEE RIGBY
A peppy little senior with a sense of humor that matched . . . enioyed being a source of
the added confusion in her classes . . . devoted time and effort to further the goals of the
Leaders' Club . . . sang alto with the Senior High Chorus . . . was a constant companion to
Marilyn, JoAnne and Kathy . . . got a kick out of kidding Steve . . . took more than her
share of kidding in return . . . wore some of the cutest outfits imaginable . . . Janet's plans
for the future are, as yet, undecided.
CHARLES WILLIAM ROBERTS
. . had a knack for doing write-ups as assistant to the editor on
. an enthusiastic record collector, Charlie has well over 800 forty-
RONN IE JOYCE SAMSEL
Considered to be one of the better looking girls in the senior class . . . could brighten any
class by her mere presence . . . knew how to do all the latest steps when it came to dancing
another of the many Leaders' Club girls . . . got fed up with people who continuously down-
graded themselves . . . gave aid to the yearbook's copy staff . . . frequently found in the
company of Shag and Aggie . . . served as an alternate representative to the Student Council
. . . Ronnie plans on becoming an airline stewardess following graduation.
SALLY SUE SCHEIDEMANTEL
One of our more industrious seniors, Sue always had something to take up her time . . .
proved herself to be quite an athlete as a participant in girls' hockey, softball and basketball
. . . a copy staff member on the yearbook staff . . . established a reputation for infallibly attend-
ing all the yearbook meetings, didn't you, Sue? . . . her musical talents aided both the
Senior High Chorus and Vesper Choir . . . Aggie held the High School Orchestra together by i
serving as pianist . . . Sue's plans are to attend college following graduation.
JAMES N. SCHWARZ
Our Student Council president during his senior year . . . used his athletic abilities to good
advantage as a runner on the track team . . . kept the Acme running . . . his ideal grades
earned him membership to the National Honor Society . . . despite his good marks, Jim claimed
spelling as one of his annoyances . . . one senior who sincerely enioyed the varied person-
alities of his many friends . . . Jim had a strong dislike for gum chewers . . . gave added
power to the voices of the Senior High Chorus . . . following graduation, Jim plans to go
on to college.
EVELYN LORRAINE SHAGINAW
One of our more illustrious class comediennes, Shag was tops when it came to humor . . .
entertained many an otherwise dull class with her riotous antics . . . served the yearbook staff
as copy editor and usually turned the staff meetings into a state of pandemonium . . . would
like to build a better mousetrap in order to catch a better mouse . . . noted for her stylish
handwriting . . . participated in Leaders' Club and F.N.A .... disliked cigar smoke . . . had
a fiery temper when provoked . . Ev will further her education after graduation.
THOMAS L. SINCLAIR
One of the few boys who took the Commercial course . . . gained recognition as a pool
shark . . . appreciated iazz in Jazz
study halls, Tom didn't enioy himself . . . working at the Dairy Queen during the summer en-
abled Tom to keep his friends well
:afeteria . . , had a great deal of trouble keeping his shirt tail tucked in . . . Tom's future plans
nclude ioining up with Uncle Sam.
FORREST CARLYLE SHULL
One of the more handsome male members of our class . . . centered for the varsity eleven
during his senior year . . . considered by many to be the biggest flirt in the class . . . the
story behind his nickname could fill a book . . . Fudge had endless car trouble . . . a smooth
dancer . . . never failed to answer questions in class with "Ah, forget it" . . . seemed to
have a different girl problem every week . . . has an impressive appearance . . . following
his graduation from high school, Fudge plans to attend college.
Appreciation Club, for some reason . . . when it came to
fed . . . preferred lunches at McDonald's to those in the
JOHN J. SMOLINSKI
John will be remembered for his change of pace remarks kept homeroom periods alive
i F and noisy . . . seemed to live at the bowling alley . . . kept the pinsetters busy at all hours
V . . . as a matter of fact, John considered bowling his hobby . . . never seen without buddies,
A Tom and Rich . . . as far as homework was concerned, John was a first-class rebel . . . couldn't
L see why teachers had to give homework over the weekends . . . John has not made up his
mind on any definite future plans.
CHERYL J. M. SNEDEKER
Loves horses . . . would like nothi
ours listening to music . . . claims
uite a camera-bug, she enioys taking pictures . . . a photographer on the yearbook staff . . .
articipated in softball, bowling, and
:tamed in the halls with Rose, Pat,
f the armed services after graduation.
ng better than to be in a sulky race . . . spends endless
her favorites in this field are Ferrante and Teicher . . . '
hockey . . . disliked housework, especially dusting . . .
and Rosemarie . . . Cheryl would like to ioin a branch
ALLEN L. SOFTLEY
A determined senior . . . gave his all to the support of the varsity eleven . . . as photo editor
of the yearbook, Geto planned our many pictures . . , worked in the school store as a member of
Student Council but refused to give Green Stamps with the purchases . . . played his clarinet
when marching with the band . . . served the class well as vice-president . . . claimed that
English was far from being his favorite subiect . . . since he has outstanding ability in math,
Geto plans to major in advanced mathematics in college.
Dolores came to M.H.S. in her iunior year and quickly made friends . . . a person easier to
get along with was hard to find . . . envied by many for her long brown hair . . . has a
DOLORES EVETTE STABINSKY
tremendous amount of artistic ability . . . enjoyed typing and art work . . . spent her out-of- X-
school time working in the Morrisville Bakery . . . claimed she found people interesting to
watch but didn't care to see them sloppy . . . learned the new steps in ballroom dancing class i
. . . Dolores' future plans include being an airline reservationist.
One of the few General girls . . . a quiet girl except to friends . . . rolled a terrific bowling
ball during Tuesday's club , . . didn't have anything to do with conceited people . . . spread at
sunshine with her pleasing smile . , . was always on time for the bus to and from school . . .
didn't appreciate school on days when gym class was on her schedule . . , loved to eat in if
home-ec class but didn't care for the clean-up detail . . . Pat's future plans include getting a it
job after graduation.
JAN ET L. STADLER
Took a lot of kidding about her lame knee . . . despite that handicap she was an ardenl
member of the hockey and basketball teams . . . earned her varsity sweater through her wor
for the Leaders' Club . . . acquired the nickname of "Rabbit" because of an unusual nose move
ment . . . served as the secretary of the Student Council . . . will never forget those yearboo
meetings where she presided as editor-in-chief . . . say, Jan, where did you ever learn to writei
. . . psychiatry plays an important role in Jan's future. 1
PATRICIA ANN STODDARD General is
Working at Levittown's Towne Theater, where he was head usher, monopolized most of Ronnie's
out of school time . . . when not working, Ronnie liked to catch up on his sleep . . . he
aved up his money to buy a brand new, blue Tempest . . . helped out the Bulldog eleven for
wo years . . . ran for track . . . Ronnie knew all the latest dances and enioyed demonstrating
hem . . . his favorite dates were Ivy girls , . . learned the printing trade at Bucks County
ech . . . advanced Tech school is printed on his future plans.
t Nancy makes up for her lack of height by being long on personality . . . a really quiet
girl with a soft-spoken manner . . . has a sweet smile and great sense of humor . . . could
blush at the drop of a hat . . . tried her hand at adding volume to the soprano section of the
Senior High mixed chorus . . . never missed a Leaders' Club meeting . . . kept a wardrobe
Full of attractive clothes . . . Nancy intends to exercise her secretarial skills following her gradu-
HEDY CHRISTINE SURDY
Came to Morrisville from Trenton Central during her junior year . . . Hedy likes to collect
records and always kept up to date with the latest hits . . . thought gym class to be quite a
bore . . . roves the corridors in a group composed of Joan, Terry, and the three Barbs . . .
thought that ballroom dancing club was the best thing that could have happened to a Tuesday
. . . got annoyed at having to wait in line for lunch . . . following graduation, Hedy would
like to become either a practical nurse or a beautician.
ANTHONY RONALD TANICELLO
STEVE F. TARR
Took a lot of kidding because of his long, curly locks . . . loved to have a friendly argument,
especially with Janet . , . kept the Manor alive with the rest of his gang . . . seemed to be
inseparable from Denny . . . couldn't seem to let the pin ball machines rest . . . that is,
until he took up playing pool . . . didn't understand the purpose of homework . . . got good
grades despite his dislike of school . . . they earned him a spot in the National Honor Society
. . . Steve plans to further his education after his graduation.
NANCY L. TYN DALE
VICTORIE VAN DER LEE .
Came to us, from Holland, during her iunior year . . . known to other schools as "the bare
foot wonder of Morrisville" . . . kept things hopping on the hockey field . . . slammed ir
those goals to set a league record . . . exhibited her skills in iudo and gymnastics . .
became a member of the Leaders' Club in her senior year . . . wore her varsity sweater witl
pride . . . her experience in the F.T.A. should aid her greatly in the future, since she has chose:
to become a physical education teacher after graduation.
JOANNE M. WIDMANN
Our class redhead, Joanne is often teased about her strawberry locks, but she takes all
kidding in her stride . . . once she started talking during class, nothing short of an atomic
explosion could stop her . . . has a very infectious laugh that usually breaks everyone up
along with her . . , looking for Joanne? . . . iust find Janet, Karen, and Marilyn . . . claims
that classes were made for fun and that people who act serious during them are a real drag
. . . Joanne's plans for the future are as yet undecided.
RONALD JOHN WIENCKOSKI
Could never be seen resting on the job at Kresge's where he was stockboy . . . kep
floor spic 'n' span with his broom . . . Ron never allowed anything to get dull . . . as
as things were quiet, Ron would step in with one of his many hilarious remarks . . . somet ,
Ron managed to keep silent in study hall . . . handing in his homework on time somet
gave him trouble . . . he often felt that school was a big waste of time . . . after gradua
Ron would like to go on to college.
KAREN H. WORTHINGTON
The possessor of a large and beautiful wardrobe which was admired by many . . . always
had a neat hair-do and seemed to have an endless supply of hair spray . . . took pride
in growing long fingernails . . . talking in her classes kept Karen occupied when things got
dull . . . constantly told anecdotes about her cute pet poodle , . . if she could have possibly
gotten out of it, Karen would have chosen not to come to school . . . as far as the future
is concerned, Karen's plans are undecided.
BERNICE ANN ZABORGWSKI
Has the prettiest green eyes around . . . Bernice is neat and well dressed . . . quite an
artist in her spare time . . . goes wild over Chryslers . . . frequently seen with Kate and Sharon
. . . hated taking showers after gym class . . . sees all of the latest movies . . . didn't care
to operate the switchboard in the high school office . . . got a kick out of bouncing on the
' ' . B n' e lans
l'ne during gym classes could fall asleep at a moments notice . . er ic p
trampoi . , .
to become a hair stylist or go into police work following graduation.
MOIZIZIQVILLE l-HGH QC!-IOOL
TRUE, Al-MA , EUlLDEl-Z
MAY WE BE TO Tl-IEE.
OOI6 STAFF BASICS
EDITORS ASSUMING RESPONSIBILITY FOR THIS YEARBOOK ARE: A. Softley? S. Burns? H. Hughes?
E. Shaginaw? K. Mcllvaine? J. Stadler? and Mr. Sch . . .
COPY STAFF . . . The members of The copy staff wish to remain anonymous, bu? due To circumstances
beyond Iheir conirol they are from left to right: R. Samsel, S. Scheidemanfel, C. Roberts, E. Shaginaw-
Edifor, C. Dry, H. Glosser, and J, Burger,
We can only be expecTed
To paT ourselves on The back
for having produced This
yearbook. When we consid-
er The meeTings ThaT we had
To geT iT Together, we real-
lize ThaT we had had Twice
as many as would have
been necessary, had There
noT been such chaos. Those
riotous sessions didn'T do
rnuch To help us geT any
nearer To The finished prod-
ucT, buT They Turned The
dull Times inTo memorable
ones. Deadlines came and
wenT. PuTTing work off un-
Til The lasT minuTe made iT
necessary for us To burn The
midnight oil many Times.
And yeT, here iT is-finished,
and we wonder how we
pictures, a few
of which were
they are from
right To lefT:
H. Hughes, A.
is from left To
right, K. MiksTz
J. Brodecki, S.
Burns, and R.
only one of the
by The members
of the business
sfaff who are,
from right to
left, S. Arabis,
and G. Carnes.
From left to right, Row 1: l. Austin, R. Cheslock, J. Cavanaugh, L. Fredericks, C. Fravel, J. Amenta
B. Demas, J. DeUmber1o, B. Commings, D. Beck, H. Bozarth, B. Harper. Row 2: K. Carney, R. Harrold
J. Hall, V. Day, D. Coffman, F. D'Agustino, D. Clark, R. Custer, G. Cronen, D. Haynes. Row 3: A. Friday
A. Conslantino, E. Green, J. Adams, A. Collins, B. DeShields, D. Carros, R. Deis, T. Beadle.
From left to right, Row 1: L. Morris, K. Gume, K. Keller, R. Mutek, D. O'Brien, K. Morris, C. Reynolds,
W. Morgan, S. Hughes, B. Hovemeyer. Row 2: B. Moser, C. Mate, J. Morris, L. Mate, B. Poland, R.
Kronnhagel, T. Ledger, E. Miller, M. Hodak. Row 3: W. Martin, M. Pogany, W. Lebontosky, J. Newman,
J. Jurey, M. McCahan.
From left to right, Row l: E. Wamsley, M. Zelenak, S. Trexler, R. Seah, L. Vogler, B. Thompson, C.
Skuse, C. Worthington, K. Schragger, S. Spreat, E. Solf. Row 2: S. Smith, G. Rockafellow, T. White, S.
Vender, V. Weber, T. Watkins, B. Toth, R. Rogers, D. Warrel, D. Widmann. Row 3: G. Troxell, M. Traub,
D. Shoriak, N. Tettemer, A. Surdy, R. Steward, W. Scott, J. Whalen, A. Riley.
From leff fo right, Row 7: S. Campanelli, L. Gurne, K. Anderson, V. Bennett, B. Borden, C. Disler, P.
Fenimore, T. Cransion, l. Bush, J. Boher, B. Black, B. Bloom. Row 2: S. Anzalone, A. Collins, L. Chmura,
N. Enoch, D. Fausey, C. Custer, S. Conrad, N, Adams, P. Baldwin, G. Aldararo, B. Cronon, C. Brown.
Row 3: J. Antonelli, W. Antonelli, G. DeJoseph, G. Barber, C. Cook, D. Brudon, J. Costello, C. Cook, C.
Berish, R. Dayton.
From left to right, Row i: C. Suiilerley, P. Temple, J. Szura, K. Soir, P. Oraz, R. Tarr, G. Welker, S.
Scott, S. Witkowski, S. Shimko, S. Palmucci, B. Piscopo, T. Webb. Row 2: G. Rose, B. Wylie, C. Venis,
C. Willis, J. Wood, E. Stoddard, L. Russo, B. Yafes, M. Williams, G. Plummer, M. Zaborniak. Row 3:
P. Traub, A. Proulx, R. Waikins, B. Robinson, R. Tozour, B. Sfradling, G. Zsolnay, K. Senghaas, J.
Phillips, T. Owen.
From left fo right, Row 7: C. McCIis1er, D. Alexander, R. Jones, R. Muckey, M. Klekner, P. Johnson, E
Gengo, P. Ford, D. Heuser, P. Greiner, R. Harris, C. Harper. Row 2: D. Mount, S. Hague, P. Jurey, L
Martin, D. Gindin, D. Fisher, E. Mafe, E, Kelker, B. Monti, W. May, T. Hansen. Row 3: J. Meloney, J
Fischer, P. Goldberg, D. Hughes, M. Onofri, S. Lasky, B. Hopper, M. Harrold, J. McCoy.
From left to right, Row l: D. Hall, T. DeShields, P. Gaskill, J.
Kleinfelder, C. Leichliter, D. Greiton, L. Deis, P. Dyer, M. Kaugher, E.
Delaney. Row 2: D. Kennedy, L. Larison, A. Johnson, D. Lehman, W.
Worthington, M. Kania, T. Gavrish, N. Koons, J. Kearns, J. Hillman.
Row 3: A. Labatch, P. Gamble, D. Gasper, D. Gargan, L. Deacon, M.
-Fletcher, M. DeMario, J. Kronnagel, J. Jansen.
From left to right, Row i: P. Wiedenhaefer, D. Yeager, T. Swope
P. Edinger, S. Steele, D. Wakefield, B. Schrieber, G. Rossi, L. Shull
M. Smith. Row 2: J. Shoriak, M. Wilmot, B. Seward, R. Samsel, N
Ross, C, Rustay, A. Warren, R. Taylor, D. Waiter. Row 3: G. Woolver
ton, F. Trofe, D. Thomas, T. Tootell, S. Williams, D. Slack, M
Stromberg, C. Stadler,
From left to right, Row 7: T. Carey, D. Cowell, V. Bennett, D.
Capoferri, P. Balog, V. Dayton, J. Conturso, A. Campanelli, B.
Cummings, R. Cronon, S. Balonis. Row 2: C. Deacon, D. Austin, B.
Antrobus, L. Bush, L. Bodine, B. Burgess, N. Calabro, W. Alborn,
J. Burgner, S. Brown. Row 3: M. Davala, R. Cunningham, D. Crisp,
J. Cook, G. Chewning, C. Brudon, P. Brilla, G. Barta, J. Albright,
From left to right, Row 7: M. Radosti, D. Rhoades, A. Marsh, J.
Merrill, D. Petrecca, J. Mclntyre, L. Ricci, E. Leichliter, M. Mannon, J.
Padgett. Row 2: J. Materacky, A. Lynn, R. Mouton, M. Meyers, M.
Reed, M. Magee, D. Ludwig, G. Roman, B. Noonan, J. Lucino. Row 3:
J. Pasfuer, L. Moyer, D. Paterson, N. Nevin, R. Lopez, D. Piscopo, D.
Rose, R. Mateiik, D. McCIees.
From left to right, Row 7: J. Kish, D. Kinney, M. Koreyva, B
Fenimore, R. Hoagland, E. Jaso, C. McKeever, A. Hulse, E. Herbeck
S. Haldeman. Row 2: M. Frick, C. Fisher, L. Hayes, J. Keegan, B
Gorman, J. Garey, D. Fischer, C. Kramer, J. Firman. Row 3: A. Gabriel
P. Gargan, B. Foulke, T. Hope, C. Hughes, B. Jackson, J. Kurfuss, W
From left to right, Row 7: M. Talevi, K. Zelenak, S. Widmann, R
Wiedenhaefer, T. Sullivan, S. Tyndale, S. Woolverton, L. Wakefield
J. Stout, A. Tanzillo, B. Smith. Row 2: N. Rucl, M. Stoddard, A
Rosati, J. Sharp, A. Shutt, D. Sultzbach, D. White, J. Swope, B
Schmidt, M. Shull. Row 3: C. Reitzle, C. Scheidemantel, P, Rupprecht
T. Williams, R. Weber, R. Stawski, D. Wilson, L. Wurpel.
From left to right, Row 1: A. Colangelo, M. Alexander, B. Burk, J
Comisky, C. Bazarth, R. Bennett, J. Dobson, L. Cappiello, F. Bennett
K. Behrmann, J. Apgar. Row 2: R. Cadwallader, C. Day, E. Austin
L. Adams, C. Conrad, B. Beadle, M. Barker, I. Dreher, W. Boychuck
Row 3: D. Carr, D. Buckley, W. Dyer, E. Codd, B. DeMario, J. Clay
T. Brodecki, L. Bryce.
From left ro right, Row 7: A. Robinson, C. Mitchell, H. Mount, T.
Lykens, L. Mateiik, M. Lucuski, C. Radasti, W. Patterson, C. Pidcock,
M. Mihok, E. Michel. Row 2: B. Reed, P. Palmisano, E. Price, K.
Nolan, B. Mate, J. Onofri, P. Orazi, N. Magee, S. Miller. Row 3:
M, Lucash, N. Mohr, R. Reso, R. Patterson, G. Nevins, R. Pogany, D.
Marsh, L. Piechowski.
From left to right, Row l: C. Hughes, A. Krier, L. Heuser, B. Manzek,
C. Hall, J. Ludwig, C. Hayes, P. Lukaszow, N. Magill, J. Hunt. Row 2.
D. Loch, B. Houser, J. Ketauer, M. Martin, M. Matecki, J. Groves, A
Hague, D. Hopkins, B. Mason. Row 3: K. Haas, R. Marshall, P. Klem
mer, D. Hunger, C. Franklin, J. Harrold, R. Frick, L. Hopper.
From lefr ro right, Row 7: J. Rushinski, C. Evernham, R. Janaski, J.
Loss, A. Schepelenko, J. Wisniewski, T. Hovemeyer, F. Menschner,
B. Menlh. Row 2: L. Carter, M. Maier, R. Lohin, J, Bunda, J, Moyer,
M. Weaver, P. McCar?hy, A. Allison, K. Harvey. Row 3: D. Golden-
baum, V. Luciano, K. lvins, J. Symington, J. Busche, H. Wilmot, R
From left to right, Row 7: M. Bentz, G. Ficarrotta, I. Antoniw, R
Gurne, W. Cunningham, D, Bloodsworth, B. Chapman, B, Beck
W. Albe, H. Barker, J. Burgess. Row 2: J. Carter, K. Byrne, M
Carter, D. Bunda, G. Doster, R. Conturso, M. Distler, J. Bottoms, K
Anderson, D. Bills, C. Carney. Row 3: J. Cronen, C. Andrews, M
Anderson, S. Buckley, W. Fabian, C. Fischer, J. Cicco, R. Conklin, K
From left to right, Row 7: K. Rogers, C. Tyndale, E. McDonald, N.
Potocki, E. Pinckarcl, M. McDevitT, W. Materacky, R. Mitchell, R.
Sultzbach, R. O'Brien. Row 2: T. Mills, R. Yates, K. Rosati, K. Smith,
M. Wienckoski, J. Nirshl, J. Moore, S. McClister, R. Rod. Row 3:
G. Steinbeiser, K. Solan, T. Tettemer, W. Temple, D. Platon, V.
Suppers, T. Straszynski, R. Mattis, F. Noonan.
Fall . . .
The golden days
And blue-black nights,
The warmth of The sunlight,
The cool dampness of dusk,
The rusTle of dry leaves,
Concealing banana peels
On which The unsuspecting
May slip and
U x.Z S
The Senior pictures
Wore his most becoming smile.
They proved that we were,
The Senior girls
That the male students in school
Had lost their appeal.
There were no older looys!
While some Senior girls
Found their interests
In the class,
A few went looking
Although the vast majority
Found "older men"
Outside of school.
The Senior boys
Boys!! Boys . . .
Bee-INNIN e, tt-15125 we cum
Added their share
To the beginning of school
Combinations were forgotten,
When the ants came in
To invade the lunches,
Fumigation took place.
y Were necessary, of course,
To get the studies rolling.
, They get students
Into the annual rut
And make lockers look
When football season
It looked as though
Our team would be
But, the loyal fan
Tremendous power and
ln our Bulldogs.
CROSS COUNTRY F m left to rght, Row i: R. Mitchell, B. Beck, A. Hague, D. Jackson, J. Swope, R.
Pogany Row 2 E Fischer W. Boychuck, C. Carney, W. Allshouse, C. Hughes, J. Clay, Mr. Thomas, T.
Sullivan D Hopkins P Gargen.
This was our cross country team's
second year for running on its new
course, so maybe they got lost a few
times in the woods. That would be
one explanation of the fact that the
team didn't come in first very often.
But Mr. Thomas' boys did try hard.
They were a determined group of
runners who knew the importance of
a contest and, also, the agony of a
The team will have another chance
to better its record next year, but,
for novv, it must O9 considered a
team that didn't give up when the
chips were down.
e SSWOVS Allsllouse Edd'e Tori van der Lee, our barefoot wonder
Fischer and Don Jackson had run for from Holland, made hockey hisfory for
Morrisville this year. Here, with coach
Anne Parsons, she receives a few tips
on the game.
OF TI-IE SEASON
The cheering, The cracking of sticks, The
running, and the scrambling were all ele-
ments of our hockey games. They led To
many exciting climaxes Tor Morrisville's Team
"Hustle" was a word which brought the
eleven starting players into position, other
players to The sidelines, and the coach pacing
The field anxiously. Through aggressiveness,
hard work, and the will To win, the team,
which was always spurred on by iTs coach,
Miss Anne Parsons, claimed a well-earned
second place in the league's competition.
All that was necessary To tell that we were victorious was to look
at the faces.
X .X vii'
VARSITY HOCKEY-From left to right, Row 7: Miss Parsons, C. Snedeker, S. Laypo, M. Haley, F. Fischer
R. Napoleon, J. Burger. Row 2: S. Scheidemantel, C. Dry, S. Okurowski, R. Beadle, T. van der Lee, J
Stadler. Row 3: S. Jerome, B. Beadle, C. Hughes, D. Loch.
A IVENEQQ AND TEAMWOIZK
J.V. HOCKEY-From left to righf, Row 1: B. Burgess, J. Burgner, F. Axelrod, P. Dyer, L. Adams, J. Dobson,
C. Pidcock, A. Hulse, J. Apgar, C. Anderson, L. Cappiello, E, Michel. Row 2: B. Houser, J. Conturso, N.
Nevin, M. Stromberg, M. Weaver, D. Bills, D. Patterson, M. Frick, I. Dreher, S. Haldeman, C. Fischer, N.
Mohr, Miss Kane, Q
Co-captains Marilou Haley and Fran Fischer warm up Cheryl Snedeker, Rose Napoleon, and Charlotte Dry
before a game. exhibit good hockey form.
Action on the hockey field moved toward the cage as Morrisville scored a goal.
l Pennsbury 2
2 Wilson O
l 3 Council Rock O
2 Bensalem 3
i Bristol i
4 William Tennet 1
3 Neshaminy O
5 Delhaas 1
Janet Stadler, Roberta Beadle, and Sandy Laypo stood
ready for action during a practice game.
Taking time out to practice a few ma-
neuvers were Sheila Jerome and Sue
Sue Scheidemantel and Jane Burger
bullied for the ball,
JJ- ff. Wfkwy
K ir, WV V,,, V if .J 5
It started with posters,
Of loyalty to
And their ability.
Of cheerleaders was
A suspenseful moment.
To be iudged,
The girls experienced
When the names
Shrieks and screams
Showed the release
lncited school spirit
At our games.
Our pep rallies
into the act
Even a few
An unusual twist
To the fun.
While they stirred
For the fans
As well as
HAVE BEEN POE FUN . .
OT The Bulldogs
ThaT our school
Was long on spiriT.
LeT The Team know
ThaT They were
All The way.
Our pep rallies
OT backing The Team
And They came
OUT To all The games.
Half The Tun
MeT and creaTed
WiTh blue and gold
WiTh honking horns
And chanTed cheers,
Was on iTs way,
The TaiTh we had
In our Team.
Working out with The blocking machine toughened up the
Coach Kyle ialks to 1l'me boys during a praciice.
fi' A .
.. "fi fi'
. ..-- . . lac
VARSITY FOOTBALL-From left to right, Row 7: C. Loniz, T. Byrne, D. Holveck, T. Baldwin, F. Shull
S. Arabis, R. Hoffman, A. Softley. Row 2: A. Calabro, W. Temple, J. Cicco, G. Poland, C. Fischer, J
Groves, W. Fabian. Row 3: R. Greiner, W. Fenimore, B. Jackson, P. Klemmer, R. Foose, T. Straszynski.
11-IE ACTION N71-'E
"Yea, team!" was a cry that could be heard
across the tield at any of our tootball games. The
traditional football sayings and cheers raised emo-
tions which lasted throughout the game. This year
the spirit was iust as strong and enthusiastic as
in any other year.
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-From left to right: C. Mitchell, C, Anderson, M. Frick, S. Okurowski, F.
Fischer, B. Beadle, J. Carter, N. Nagy.
The varsity eleven really put out its all. It never
lacked the spirit or the go and they fought to the
end even when victory vvas completely impossible.
Half-time at the games gave
everyone a chance to thaw out.
Cold, rainy nighTs couldn'T dampen The spiriT
of The Team or The fans. The cheers kepT coming
from The sTanols and The TighT remained on The
Our coaches, Mr. Kyle and Mr. SunTheimer,
puT a Tremendous amounT of Time and efforT inTo
molding our Team inTo a sTrong TighTing uniT pre-
pared To baTTle wiTh The besT.
The high-iumping cheerleaders kepf The fans screaming
for a vicfory.
Everyone especially remembers Mr. Kyle's
"crazy play," which many Took as a misTake aT
firsT, bUT Then realized ThaT This play was prob-
ably going To go down as one of The mosT unusual
and imporTanT plays of The season.
After The half, The Team came back onTo The field, ready Tor more
The band goT onTo The field aT The half To enTerTain.
The cheerleaders yelled Tor vicTory, The
Team lefT The field Tor The half, and The
band marched onTo The field To perform.
AfTer half-Time .acTiviTies The Team re-
enTered and The game conTinued UnTii
The gun signaled The end.
Senior Iinemen, from left to right, kneeling: D. Holveck, T. Byrne, R. Hoff
man, C. Lontz, F. Shull, S. Arabis, A. Softley.
Senior backfield: T. Baldwin, D, Krause.
The end of the game was grow-
irg near. The minute hand on the
clock ticked away and the crowd be-
came restless. The teams were grow-
ing tired but they kept on playing
right down to the final moment.
The gun was fired.
Our team was defeated and the
crowd began to file out of the stands
The football had been thrown into
the air by the referee, marking the
end ofthe game.
The action on the field was rugged.
Assistant Coach, Mr. Suntheimer, gave last minute tips to a player
Football Coach, Mr. Kyle-the picture of
Junior Bulldogs rush in to intercept a pass. Football action was heavy during iunior high games.
JUNIOR HIGH CHEERLEADERS-from left to right, kneeling: P. Temple, P. Gaskill.
Standing: R. Harris, P. Dyer, D. Gargan, S. Brown, J. Wood, C. Willis.
The least talked about division
of sports at Morrisville is the lun-
ior high games. Though they
drew thinly populated crowds,
the boys still played with vigor
and vitality. lt was here in iunior
high school that the team learned
the basic skills they'll need for
varsity competition. Here they
got their initial bruises and
Junior high cheerleaders were
also necessary for the stimulating
encouragement they give the
team. With their many cheers
they urged the boys on to suc-
' k ..,.....c,K,.,avu.s
Keeping up the school spirit was easy for these bouncy Jr.
High cheerleaders. Here they practice cheers.
JUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL-From left to right, Row 7: N. Ross, J. Merrill, N. Calabro, P. Wiedenhaefer
S. Williams, W. May, C. Stadler, E. Leichliter. Row 2: D. Crisp, J. Shoriak, D. Thomas, J. Albright, D
Slack, J. Adams. Row 3: B. Robinson, D. Mount, M. Harrold, J. Costello, T. Cranston, C. Bruden. Row 4
T. McCoy, P. Baldwin, R. Dayton.
VVinTer . . .
The faded grey sky,
The frozen silence of night,
The shimmering of crysral ice,
The anticiparion of seasonal fesTivi'ries-
Thar The season's ioy
Resrs in Sanra's hands-
An unusually characrerized season is
TI-IE W5-AIZLY FZOUHNE BEGINS
n Take if
That IT porfant
K I k-7,,,,,, K J, E an
WEAPJNG- UQ INTOA l-ZUI'
Off to school
On a schedule
A railroad timetable.
The usual crowd
Enroute to school
The Bible is read,
The flag is saluted
And first period class
Follows shortly after.
Once it begins,
The most comfortable
In the uncomfortable
And boredom sets in
Effecting the students
By getting out of class
For various reasons.
'K A Fifi? si
The Future Nurses ot America were given early
training in their given profession by Mrs. Jones.
They planned visits to the Naval Base in Philadelphia,
the Fort Dix Hospital, the Home for the Aged in
Doylestowm, and the Trenton State Hospital for the
F.T.A. Officers, sitting: S. Burns, Miss
Gish, N. Magill. Standing: J. Moore, E.
V cnvmec me raounmcc
Homecoming guests were honored at a special lunch in the school
The Future Teachers of Ameri-
ca are instructed by Miss Gish in
the science ot teaching school.
They staged the annual home-
coming at which the alumni re-
turn to tell ot their experiences
at college. A Hawaiian luau was
given in honor of our faculty
during National Education Month.
The FTA also helped out the ele-
mentary school teachers with
their classes as part of their
From left to right, seated: J. Moore, J. Apgar, J. Sharp. Standing: M. Bentz, N.
Magill, B. Houser, E. Pinckard, D. Loch, D. Bills, M. Frick, L. Cappiello, M.
Alexander, C. Anderson, .l. Nirshl, A, Colangelo, E. McDonald.
An alumni speaker addressed an assembly
during homecoming festivities.
IO ADDED QIONN
SENIOR HIGH CHORUS-From left to right, Row l: C. Mitchell, J. Carter, K. Hivicdko, D. Chewning, R.
Foose, F. Noonan, M. Codd, W. Allshouse, J. Schwarz, J. Clay, H. Glosser, S. Okurowski, L. Ossmann,
J. Rigby, R. Beadle, E. McDonald.-Row 2: J. Namey, A. Kinney, T. Hadorn, N. Magill, D. Bills, K. Solan,
J. Brodecki, N. Kovacs, T. Brodecki, H. Wilmot, J. Firman, R. Bailey, E. Pinckard, P. Lukaszow, J. Hunt,
J. Bottoms, J. McGarity, B. Houser, J. Moore. Row 3: D. Loch, F. Fischer, S. Scheidemantel, J. Dobson,
S. Jerome, G. Carnes, K. Baird, K. Anderson, K. Miksitz, M. Bentz, M, Talevi, A. Colangelo, C. Hall, B.
Davis, B. Koyen, R. Napoleon. Row 4: Mr. Hutchison, C. Anderson, L. Cappiello, B. Beadle, C. Scheide-
mantel, S. Amerine, S. Meloney, V. Calabro, E. Dobson, J. Nirshl, M. Alexander, S. Tyndale, T. Sharp,
E. Austin, M. Frick, J. Apgar, A. Hulse.
Honor Soloist Kathrine l'liviGllK0 thrilled The Christmas play at the Carol Sing was a huge success.
the audience with "O, Holy Night."
The excitement of tall and its activi-
ties had passed. Thoughts were turned
tovvard Christmas and, ot course, vaca-
tion. But the Yuletide season also had, as
one of its highlights, the traditional Carol
Sing. The chorus members worked hard
at memorizing their music. Several stu-
dents had been selected tor parts in the
diorama and Christmas play. Speeches
were learned and rehearsals held. There
never seemed to be enough time for
everything. It appeared that there might
be something which would be forgotten.
Finally the big day arrived. A tevv last
minute rehearsals and we were ready! A
quick glance at the audience indicated
the usual large turn-out. With apprehen-
sion and butterflies the Sing began. Ev-
eryone was on key. We were a success
and we brought Christmas to Morrisville
High through tradition.
Carol Sing preparation busied the pre-Christmas season
JUNIOR HIGH CHORUS-From left to right, Row 1: S. Smith, S. Campanelli, P. Temple, C. Disler, L.
Mate, S. Mate, R. Jones, D. Fisher, B. Piscopo, V. Weber, C. Reynolds, T. Kennedy, M. Ketaner, Mr.
Podleiszek. Row 2: D. Wurpel, J. Booher, E. Miller, A. Campanelli, B. Antrobus, L. Deis, V. Dayton, R.
Touzour, D. Petrecca, M. Radosti, V. Bennett, R. Harris, R. Muckey. Row 3: E. Green, M. Meyers, J.
Burgner, P. Orazi, M. Kaugher, L. Shull, D. McCleas, D. Bruden, A. Johnson, C. Venus, J. Wood,
J. Conturso, F. Axelrod. Row 4: D. Austin, M. Williams, C. Carney, C. Deacon, N. Koons, M. Reed, M.
Wilmont, G. Roman, G. Chewning, R. Dayton, M. Stromberg, D. Patterson, S. Lasky, K. Burns, A. Friday,
Roberta Beadle and Sue Okurovvski showed off their basket-
INQPIEED GIRLS BGQICEIBALL
Desire, drive, determina-
tion, only words on paper, yet
action on the court. This win-
ter the girls' team had the
ability and used it. The trophy
vvasn't ours but second place
was. Miss Parsons' coaching
provided the know-hovv and
gave the entire team incentive.
Pennsbury will long remem-
ber the Morrisville game tor
the Bulldogs ended their boast
of undefeated seasons.
We're proud ot the girls, the
coach, the record and of the
will they've inspired with their
Coach Miss Parsons diggugsed pregame ac. Team-mates Janet Sfadler and Fran Fischer opposed each other
Tiviiies with senior S. Laypo. dUI'iY'Ig PFBCYFCS.
GIRLS' VARSITY BASKET-
BAALL-From left io right,
Row 7: C. Dry, Miss Par
sons, M. Haley. Row 2: S.
Laypo, S. Okurowski, R
Beadle, J. Sfadler, F. Fisch
er. Row 3: N. Mohr, B
Beadle, M. Frick.
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With lust seconds left in The game, another baskei was made for our team.
A scramble on the court gave Morris-
ville possession of The ball.
J.V. GIRLS' BASKETBALL-From left to right, Row l: S. Haldeman, L. Cappiello, C, Fischer, C. Anderson,
B. Houser, J. Carter. Row 2: N. Nevin, C. Scheiclemanrel, C. Mitchell, C. Hughes, P. Lukaszow, A. Krier.
Row 3: S. Brown, D. Gargan, P. Dyer, D. Bills, D. Loch, G. Steinbeiser, J. McGari1y, B. Burgess. Row 4:
M. Sfromberg, P. Rupprecht, M. Shull.
LEADERS AND WXRBHY
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The girls in Leader's Club spend much of
Their Time figuring ouT ways To raise funds
wiTh which To buy VarsiTy sweaTers. Bake sales
were held and food was sold aT The refresh-
menT sTand during fooTball games in order
To raise enough money for The well-earned
VarsiTy Club members sold candy aT bas-
keTball games To cover The expenses of Their
varsiTy sweaTers. OfTen, They wondered where
Their nexT dime would come from, buT They
always seem To be able To come up wiTh
From left to right: K, Gurne, T
White, M. Barker, W. Boychuck,
W. Fenimore, A. Sottley, R. Bil-
heimer, J. Adams, B. Jackson, V.
Luciano, W. Dyer, W. Albee, R.
Gurne, R. Mitchell, L. Gurne, B.
Thompson. Center: Mr. Suntheimer.
Down on the mat was Senior Al Sottley during a match.
Wrestling action was always thrilling.
"Throw a cradle!" are
words familiar to any wres-
tling tan. Although our team
was eager and willing to
learn, it did lack needed ex-
perience. This year's grap-
plers, along with those who
will participate -next year,
should produce a winning
team next season. Mr. Sun-
theimer, the coach, added
that drive and initiative
needed for all competitive
?N2TlN OUIZ QPOIZJQ.
This was a thrilling season for
the iunior high basketbail team
Coach Torok can be lustly proud of
his boys and their third place pos:
tion. The tearn was rugged and will
ing to learn and play hard to achieve
We gor There early
We have To eaT supper
In order To geT To
The TirsT game
OT The season
To avoid The rush,
piled OUT of The car
lg A 7
Mr. Hafrak and Mr. Kelbauglw
Some lasl minute
Hoping That their
Knowledge of strategy
Come on, boys!
LeT's see you rnake
VARSITY BASKETBALL-From left To right, kneeling: E. Fischer, S. Arabis. Sfanding: R, Wiedenhaefer,
B. Burke, B. Mraz, D. Frick, C. Carney, T. Tetfemer, M. Codd, D. Bloodsworth.
WE "LE-TQ GO!" T
The willing spiriT of our Team To go back and play,
even aTTer deTeaTs, proved ThaT iT was Tull of drive.
Our basketball Team played hard and never gave up.
Much of The supporT came from The sTands. The
spirit shovvn by The Tans aT our baskeTball games
could be considered even sTronger Than ThaT shown
in any of our oTher sporTs.
BaskeTball season This year savv a new cheer, "LeT's
Go!" come inTo exisTence. The clapping and yelling
ThaT resulTed broughT The feeling of school spiriT To
f f i
STan Arabis and Bob Burke pracTice a few shots.
AND THEY DID.
.l.V, BASKETBALL-From left To righr, kneeling
P. Orazi, T. Sullivan. Sfancling: J. Swope, J
Specfafors never had a dull moment at the games.
Scullln, P. Gargan, C. Hughes, R. Pogany, H.
Barker, J. Keegan.
Senior Ed Fischer was a high scorer
Oh OUT Team.
N FALL ul'
Spring . . .
The TragranT perfume
OT nevvlyehorn blossoms,
rmTh oT golden-azure days,
The deIicaTe Hora! p,asTeIs,
Received aT The denTisT's
Cn The annual visiT in The
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WE BEGAN TC
Like such a short time ago
That we were on
Our Washington trip.
Our days were devoted
To visiting various
It seemed, i
We were exhausted
But tew ot us
Found time or peace
OVW! QO SOON.
Our graduation is here.
We will begin
A whole new
Way of lite.
Our high school days
Will be the past.
They will live
That we can always
Because they had been
Our lite As we had lived it. l'
We will have much We were reluctant
To remember. TO leave
Our National Capital,
And the fun and excitement
We had experienced.
But all good things
Have to end.
The Track Team
Had been good
,a e Q
As The Tinal deadline
For The yearbook
Because The work
Had To be done.
They will run again
BUT wiThouT us.
When The reigning
Senior Miss Morrisville
Crowned her successor
AT The annual
ThaT our senior life
We didn'T End,
SiT in The wasTebaskeTs
Or make paper dolls ysgy
Or Tell jokes
Any more. 1
And we didn'T
Have much leTT.
ICJAL QCP-TOOL O UQ
The Bucks County Technical School was
designed to teach students a vocation.
Remembering Tech school always
brought back thoughts of the bus ricles.
They were sometimes speedy and always
Meeting the kids from different schools
was a nice part of Tech. lt expanded our
outlook and circle of friends. Of course,
when you met kids from different schools,
the question of rivalries was sure to arise.
We competed with them in sports over the
weekend and, then, had to face them on
Monday morning at Tech. Needless to say,
differences of opinions developed.
Senior Ronnie Tanicello learned the printing trade at Tech.
Tom Byrne watched Carl Lontz prepare lobster nn
VARSITY BASEBALL-From Iefr to right, kneeling: E. Fischer, J. Smolinski, D. Krause, S. Arabis, Mr. Kel-
baugh. Row 2: P. Klemmer, R. Frick, F. Benneit, W. Fenimore, D. Petryszak, P. Orazi, A. Gabriele, J.
Scullin. Row 3: T. Swaszynski, C. Fischer, C. Evernham, A. Calabro, H. Barker, R. Mattis, G. Poland.
r. i ,., .Q ,-'Aw
These anxious seniors, D. Krause and J. Smolinski, showed Morrisville a good s KM
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Finishing with a sec- if ., W g " lrflrgi
ond place standing, our is any f r .V -- if Q
team can be justly proud f I wif "i,
of its record. r st' W Baseball is an impor- ' l
tant sport at our school 1 I Q 3
because we have the H ' ,,
talent and skill to put ut - . ii
out a good team. This y Y . 1M r ,y 51?
year was no exception. , WSU E C if ,M 5
Coach Kelbaugh was H ' P1 tg? gigs
responsible for keeping 3 . K. X '- y .Q
the team's ability, skill, " ' " i li i at '-if-, fr'
and determination sharp.
With his backing and the -sw.c.w G ..,. fr ll it
support of the fans, along 1 i
with the team's athletic :H ll X
ability, Morrisville had a ,, il' B'
team that ranked among , S .
the best. fttirf 1 ilk,
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John Smolinski bats in a run for Mor-
Senior Stan Arabis
was one of Morrisville's varsity nine.
Senior Ed Fischer pitches
WHOOPS! WRONG . .
VARSITY SOFTBALL-From leff to right, kneeling: A. Krier, F. Fischer, M. Haley, C. Dry, R. Napoleon
S. Scheidemantel, S. Okurowski, C. Hughes, Miss Parsons. Row 2: J. Dobson, P. Dyer, D. Loch, M, Frick
N. Mohr, B. Beadle, J. Carter, C. Mitchell, M. Radosti, J. Burger. Row 3: C. Anderson, C. Scheidenantel
C. Fischer, K. Anderson, D. Gargan, S. Haldeman, N. Nevin, E. Austin, L. Cappiello, B. Burgess, M. Shull
Mary Lou Haley catches
16 William Tennent 12
1 1 Delhaas 12
21 Neshaminy 11
7 Council Rock 11
1 1 Bristol 2
. . CATCHER!
G-il2LQ' Q0 WAS
The game began. A victory
brought us closer to the top. A de-
feat brought disappointment, more
conscientious practices and harder
work in the following game.
One of the highlights of the sea-
son was the game between Morris-
ville and our arch-rival, Penns-
bury. Teamwork was important but
home runs also came in handy. Of
course, the able coaching of Miss
Parsons made it possible for the
team to get ahead and stay ahead
and make a successful season.
fs., c.,,, wmszts
During practice R. Napoleon and C. Snedel-ser took a time-out
These girls, S. Okurowski, C. Dry, F. Fischer, S. Scheidemantel, helped bring
victories to our school.
Batting in runs was
TI-IE MUSICAL OPT!-IE
COUNTY AND DISTRICT CHORUS, left ro righf: M. Frick, L. Oyler, E. McDonald, D. Bil C
Scheidemanfel, D, Chewning.
A V Q1
COUNTY AND DISTRICT BAND, left to right: J, Moore, T. Brodecki, D. Chewning, N. Magill.
14 ' 5
BOWLING: From left To right, seated: T. Hope, J. Busche, R. Cowell Mr Sauder J Smolinsks R
Woodward. Standing: B. Foulke, D. Lenox, J. Ludwig, B. Menfh, T. Williams D White D Cowell
The Morrisville Bowling
Team gave The enThusiasTic
sTudenTs who love To bowl
a chance To piT Their skills
againsT eager compeTiTors.
The crash of falling pins was
a welcome sound in The
alley. This year's Team Tin-
ished iTs season wiTh T6
wins and T6 losses. High
scorers were Roland Wood-
ward, John Busche, and
John Smolinski wiTh ToTals
of 604, 604, and 603, re-
Rich Cowell sent a ball Towards John Smollnski aimed for a strike
JUNIOIZ I-IIGI-I BASEBALL
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JUNIOR HIGH BASEBALL-From -left ro right, Row I: D. Thomas, R. Toofell, T. Swope, P. Wieclenhaefer,
D. Yager, G. Kronen, W. Scoti, W. Wylie, S. Kramer. Row 2: Mr. Hafrak, J. Albright, J. Cook, G.
DeJosepl1 D Slack M Harrold P Brilla S Williams T Tootell
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VARSITY TRACK-Seated, from left to right, Row 7: B. Jackson, J. Clay, W. Temple, D. Holveck, C.
Carney, D. Hunger, R. Mitchell, A. Hague. Kneeling, from left to right, Row 2: B. Burke, F. Shull, C.
Hughes, R. Tanicello, L. Bryce, L. Hychalk, D. Buckley. Standing, from left to right, Row 3: R. O'Brien,
D. White, J. Firman, S. Buckley, H. Wilmont, B. Foulke, P. Gargan, J. Ketaner, T, Sullivan.
Forest Shull practiced with the shot put while Lenny Hychalk looked on.
Dave Holveck, a senior, lorought add-
ed honor to our track team and to our
school when he won second place in the
low hurdles and a third in the high hur-
dles at the State meet.
Don Lenox showed his skill in the high jump as
Jim Schwarz looked on.
High hurdles, low hurdles, shot put, TOO yard
dashes-the track season came to Morrisville
High School. Grueling practices prepared the
track team for meets and paid off in the long run.
The track meets were sparsely attended by
fans but, even though the crowds weren't there
to cheer them, the team did a good job on its
own. The meets weren't easy but our team faced
them with aggressive spirit and made a fairly
Mr. Thomas' time and patience were important
in keeping the track team on its feet.
The "Senior Cotillion" was one of the high-
lights of our social calendar. The misery of plan-
ning and decorating was overshadowed by the
thrill and beauty ot the prom night. The music,
supplied by Larry Lane's Orchestra, was marve-
lous for dancing. Our last prom was committed
to our memories as the best.
Entering on prom night with everyone watch-
ing was almost frightening.
Dancing at our prom to the music of Larry Lane's orchestra made it a memorable evening.
The seniors assembled for the traditional picture
with Congressman Curtin.
Remembering Washington al-
ways brings back thoughts of
the wonderful time we had. The
sights we saw were fascinating,
even though the steps we had to
climb to see them seemed to go
We hated to leave and end
our three days of fun and tour-
ing, but it was inevitable. We left
with hearts that were as heavy as
Leaving Washington behind wasn't easy after all the fun we had had.
EPJNG WASHINGTON NOW
We planned, sold candy and magazines, and saved
our money unTil we had enough To make The Trip. We
packed our bags and caughT The Train and ThaT's when
iT began-our Senior Class Trip To WashingTon, D.C.
IT was Three wonderful days before we had To come
back home, Three days of more fun and acTion Than
we had seen in a long Time.
When we arrived we lined up on The sTeps in fronT
of The capiToI To be phoTographed. Then we checked
inTo The beauTiful SheraTon-Park HoTel which, by The
way, isn'T minus Too many glasses and Towels. AfTer
lunch we had Time To freshen up before being hur-
ried To our buses To sTarT our day of Touring. We saw
The Archives Building, The F.B.l., and many oTher
poinTs of inTeresT ThaT firsT day. In The evening, we
had, as our honored dinner guesTs, Congressman and
Mrs. CurTirT. AfTer dinner we wenT To The TheaTer To
see "MuTiny on The BounTy" and, afTerward, we vvenT
ouT for someThing To eaT. We reTurned To The hoTel ex-
hausTed buT kepT each oTher awake by phone and by
, ,. ,
,,wQq3Wi3 ,..,,. f K
MM, ,T 1 ,Y it . f
AND FOB TO
visits in person.
The next clay started early. After breakfast we did
more touring and then came back to the hotel for
lunch. Then touring again and back for dinner. It
seemed that we were constantly on the go and vve
really appreciated the hour we had free before din-
ner to clean up and relax.
That evening our dinner was at a night club where
Johnny Raye starred in the shovv. No-Doz tablets
helped us last through the evening.
Our third morning was free. Most of us either
slept late or went shopping and, at ll:OO we re-
luctantly checked out of the hotel. We wound up our
touring and caught our train. Our trip was done.
lt had all gone so quickly but it won't be forgotten
for quite a while. The weather had been beautiful,
the tours exciting, the food delicious, and the chap-
erones understanding. And we were able to enjoy
ourselves without even getting into trouble.
The after dinner speaking club,
the Alpha Omega, helped many of
our boys to become fluent speakers.
They got self-confidence and a sense
of pride from being able to stand
and speak before a group. They re-
ceived constructive criticism of their
speeches from the Alpha Omega ad-
visor, Mr. McDonald, which enabled
them to recognize their faults and im-
prove their speaking.
Speeches were given following a
dinner prepared and served by the
girls ot the elective Home Economics
class, supervised by Mrs. Miller.
From left to right,
seated: W. Boy-
chuck, P. Klem-
mer, H. Glosser,
B. Mraz, A.
Owen, H, Hughes
Burgess, B. Jack-
son, T. Hope,
A. Hague, D.
Tettemer, R. Rud, T
D. Hunger, C.
Carney, R. Frick,
J. Scullin, T.
t' s .T
r 4 '
Elective home-ec girls served the meals for
the Alpha Omega.
The hypnotist That enterrained at The senior party
really entranced everyone.
To him. l
To wind up The year and
spend The lasT of The cash in
The class Treasury, we had
our Senior parTy. IT was ac-
Tually our lasT chance To geT
our class TogeTher, socially,
and have a good Time.
For enTerTainmenT, we had
dancing and refreshmenTs.
The evening Turned ouT To be
a memorable one, filled wifh
fun and friendship.
,,,.,.,,, T.., ,,,,,,,.Ma, V,,, M,..,,,,W, .f,, Q-,f.,W,Wm-. ,,.s, Ti,,.,.c,,am.-W--f,,,-, f
Sig? ,i M
Sandy Laypo, Miss Morrisville l962, crowns her
successor, Kathy Byrne.
QPIZJNG FLING- .
To wind up this year's social
events, the Student Council
staged the annual Spring Fling.
Early in April the Council
started preparations with the
nominations of five junior girls
for "Miss Morrisville." By mid-
April things were in full-swing
with the building of booths and
the search for local talent.
April 20 arrived and brought
the result of the month's hard
work. The gym and variety
shows went oft as anticipated.
The dance, with the crowning of
Kathy Byrne, ended a day well
Glen 'tech enleffalned at The Va"lelY Show- Student Council girls prepared stage for the cor
onation that night.
STUDENT COUNCIL-From left to right, Row 7: K, Mcllvaine, R. Sarnsel, M. Perk, J. Schwarz, R. Burke
D. Holveclc, R. Mraz, R. Beadle, F. Fischer, A. Softley, T. Baldwin, B. Jackson. Row 2: T. Beadle, J. Wood
R. Harris, V. Bennett, W. Wylie, L. Mate, E. Miller, R. Harrold, D. Widmann, Mr. Kelbaugh. Row 3: E
Herbeck, C. Anderson, L. Nagy, B. Beadle, J, Swope, T. Hope, E. Codd, R. Patterson, D. Fisher, N. Rudd
M. Tolevi. Row 4: K. Gurne, N. Calabro, G. Roman, J. Kearns, F. Noonan, T. Tootell, D. Slack, D. Gargan
S. Brown, M. Smith. Row 5: C. Mitchell, D. Hunger, F. Noonan, C. Carney, K, Solari, B. Houser, G
Doster, K. Smith, M. Weaver, C. Hughes, J. Jury.
Dart-throwing was one of the many booths at the Spring Fling. "Who, me?"
Graduation's b e i n g
here seemed almost un-
real. We had spent so
much time in preparation
for it and waited so ex-
pectantly for it to come
that the full impact of
the actual event was not
realized at the moment it
occurred. lt felt like an-
other rehearsal instead
ot the real thing. We
didn't think that it would
ever happen to us. But
it has. We are out ot
EMOTIONQ OF GEADUNION
Walking Toward the stage as seniors only to leave as graduates.
is s ,
The seniors stand tensely as they awaited
-I AL ,, 7
P.T.A.: ho e economics, R semarie Onotr'. In-
dustrial arts, rthur Dameron. 1
American Legion Auxiliary: Kirchotfer, g 'tW3llaC6 M- Coiid ward
American Legion: Allen
: J, 'Leslie
Morrisville Education Association: Fiiances Fischer.
Patriotic Order of Americans: English, Kathleen
Jack Brodrick: bookkeeping, Victoria Calabro and
Kathleen Miksitz. Typevvriting, Barbara Davis.
Union Fire Company: Harry Hughes.
Union Fire Company Auxiliary: Linda Kirchotter.
Italian American Club: vocal music, Milton Codd.
Veterans of Foreign Wars: Jane Burger and Harry
eterans ot Fo eign Wars nary Scheide-
Office' Managers Association: Kathleen
Mlksitz. iirs ii . it ' 1
Morrisville Junior Woman's Club: Susan Burns.
S Crisco: EllenDobson.
Lower Bucks' County Association ot Educational
Secretaries: Kathleen Miksitz.
International Association bot Machinists: Janet
Student Council: Roberta Beadle, Suzanne Okur-
ovvski, Jane Burger, Frances Fischer, Milton Codd,
James Schwarz, William Allshouse, and David Hol-
5"- 15559 s.
5 it XV
Q ff Amazing new
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:IQ J "'
gf" 5 X J
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KL 215' Y t "K
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United States Steel
Class of I963
BAND BOOSTERS ASSOCIATION
MORRISVILLE HIGH SCHOOL BAND
3rd Tuesday of Each MonI'I1
Do I+ Yourself
Foam Rubber for AII Purposes
Fac+ory Sales Room
Rou+e No. I3 I Mile Sou+I1 of
Pi-loro-oFFsET EXPOH 2-' '68
BUSINESS FORMS ABCO PRINTING CO.
PURCHASE ORDERS I806 Soufh Broad SI'reeI'
PROGRAMS Trenfon IO, New Jersey
WEDDING STATIONERY MICHAEL MIKSITZ
Morrisville Shopping Cenler
Men's Shop J,
G. E. Appliances
522 N. Pennsylvania Ave.
CYpress 5-9728 CY 5-74,3
-J.. GULF SERVICE
lll E. Trenfon Ave.
Phone CY 5-9882
Fine Nafural Flavors
20,000 Wai-ls of Glorious Slereo
lIOI5 on Your FM Diall
The Sound of Wonderful Music
UNITED CUT RATE
29 E. Bridge S+.
D 9 C 5
A N PENNSYLVANIA
Phone CY 5-7700 ,
INCORPORATED Self Service Market
Meals - Produce - Groceries
Complefe Aulomofive Frozen Food
Repairing and Refinishing 353 W BRIDGE ST
27-29 Broolcs Ave. Morrisville' Pa,
CY 5-77 I 2
CONSTRUCTION CO., INC.
Sanilary Sewers and Drainage
Clearing and Grading
I 05 Delaware Avenue
VULCANIZED RUBBER AND
AJAX COMB COMPANY
D fVI dRbb d
PI1' C py
M II P
Res+auran+ and Cocldail Lounge
Cafering Io Banquels and Pariies Bridge Sl' .anfil Penne' Av'
RALPH Rou+e I
MARY Fallsingion, Pa. CY 5-74l6
FRANCES CYpress 5-2874
Besi' of Luclc
Io Ihe Class
For +l1e Finesl Milk and Dairy Producis
Service You Will Apprec:ia'l'e, Try
CLOVER LEAF DAIRY
850 So. Penna. Ave. Morrisville, Pa.
PHONE CY 5-7806
GREEN LEE AND SONS
I75 S. Main S+.
Trucking Yardley, Pa.
Phone HY 3-3676
Excava+ing ancl Grading
64 HARRISON AVE. MORRISVILLE. PA.
Congralulalions HH U EISH
+0 PENN TAVERN
+he Class of' I963
PHONE CY 5-9880
BOWLING LEAGUE 4lI w. Bridge S+.
"ln nollwing clo men more nearly approach
The gools llwan in giving lwealllw lo men"
JOHN M. BURNS
Class of '28
SQFT DRINK PISCOPO BROS.
Nolan Ave. Wrighl
Phone CYpress 5-3254 Hanaxvenue
Grandview Es'raI'es Morrisville, Pa.
Lions Af , ,
JIM McHALE 7
53 Union S+.
orrisvi e wxf-,?NAn0,a
. . 3 7'
Morrisville, Pa. M H 11, V XI!
QTUDENTCOUNCIL OFFICERS - 1962
VICE PRESIDENT. . . .... .
QECQEIZREN ........... qmgfg+.,.9....
TREASURER.. . . .... Rflwwu-'?jQ.1,II9JV
Aoweora .... . . . MQ M135
'Ihe fines+ in Beaufy Care
for +I1e Discriminaring Woman
PHONE CY 5-4947
RAYMOND 8: JOSEPH
8I7 Wesf Trenfon Ave.
Specialisls in Hair Shaping
Heafed Kennels-Air Condifioning
Individual Ouiside Runs
Greal' Dane and Boxer Puppies
Full Line of Dog Food
and Canine Accessories
Siyling and Permanenf Waving HY 3-27I7
Reading Ave. Yardley. Pa.
J. N. YOST ROBERT H. WHITE
Complefe Heafing and B-Se R-P.
Fuel Oil Service
IO4 W. Bridge S+.
PHONE CY 5-5867
8I3 W. Trenion Ave.
BACS REALTY, INC.
ROBERT D. QUINN, AGENCY
General Insurance Broker
Pennsbury Plaza, W. Tren+on Ave.
CY 5-I I8I
Insurance Main Office
Roufe I3 and Haines, LeviH'own, Penna.
"The Friendly Bank"
2 Easl Bridge S+.
53 Morrisville Shopping Cenler
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
KING SUPPLY CO.
DELMOR LAN ES
8I Norfh Delmor
I6 Brunswick Au'I'oma'Iic Lanes
REEDMAN MOTOR CAR 81 TRUCK CORP.
Imperial-Chrysler - Dodge
RenauI+ and OI'I1er
WORLDS LARGEST AUTOMOBILE DEALER
CHARLES CLAWGES C0mPIimen+S Of fhe
Builders of Fine Homes
326 Clymer Ave.
In Business Since I885
RouI'e I Morrisville
J. ALLEN HOOPER
45 N. Penna. Ave.
LICENSED IN NEW JERSEY
Phone Morrisville CY 5-7725
James O. An+robus TAY'-ORS
HEATING PI1o'I'ograpI'1y-Sporfing Goods
426 N. Penna. Ave. Morrisville
Morrisville, Pa. Shopping
CYpress 5-347I Cenler
MORRISVILLE OIL co. Snack 0' Meal
We Sen me Beg- Our Own Ice Cream
ancl Service 'Ihe Res'l'
III E. Phila. Ave.
HARRY F. CHRIST AND SON 848 S. Penna. Ave.
Sound interesting? It is-for the many opera-
tors at New Jersey Bell who talk to folks from
one end of the country to another, all in a
day's work. And it's an important day's work
-it puts you on speaking terms With the
whole wide world!
That's one reason Why so many girls like
being telephone operators. Of course, they
like the good starting pay and rapid advance-
ment, too. And there are regular raises. Pleas-
ant surroundings. And friendly people to
I+!-I'1-I-Z-I'2-Z-I'If-I-I'I-I-I'Z'I'Z'Z'Z'Z-I '.'.' . '.'.'. fa .'.'. ' .'.
Your school's Vocational
Guidance Counselor can
tell you all about an excit-
ing career as an operator- ii: e,1,
or the many other interest- I' 'rni i "'l " m f:
ing careers offered by the A e -.r' IV1' 'f" ' in
Telephone Company. -5 ff' ' .Q
NEW JERSEY BELL
HORACE E. HUNT
EYJS? CENTRAL MARKET
336 W. Bridge S+.
Cor. Mercer S+.
I9-2I Chambers S+. CY 5-3309
DELICATFESSEN CUT Nl CURL
'5 E' Bndge SI' Main s+. a+ AHon Ave.
CY 5-5568 Yardley, Pa.
Groceries - Cold Culs HY 3-4.33
LUNCHEONETTE JOHN KOTZ
Tomafo Pies A Comple+e
lloagies Insurance Service
lea S CY 5-7420
Phone CY 5-9804
ESSO SERVICE CENTER of a
I06 Trenion Avenue
T Morrisville, Pa.
vii? N? k ,I W-
alia? - V 1: y - si . .
Charles H. Burger
F. L. Burlre
Arrhur A. Pelerson
H. Harper Sfocltham
Fred'lc K. Burlrhardl'
William Wilmoni Sr.
Lyman F. Phillips
Rober+ L. Allshouse
Donald W. Codd
Charles B. Schulfz
Waller J. Nowalinshi
C. F. Ashmore
W. R. Wilson
Chesrer A. Doan Jr.
Milne Yusho Jr.
R. J. Bailey
Lesler A. Lancfol'
Franlc E. Cowell Sr.
A. P. Hague
Charles A. Hill
C. J. Alexander
John P. Dyer
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Foullre Jr.
. William Reid
George H. Groh Jr.
Harry J. Glosser
Nicholas J. DeMa'H'eo
Frank C. Miller
Ray E. Elmer
Michael Milcsih. Jr.
Howard W. Kinney
Richard W. Carr
John W. Hillman
Raymond L. Sfeen
Chesrer Doan Jr.
Roberl W. Tooiell
Richard F. Sullivan
Lawrence E. Lane
Dom J. Calabro
Marvin H. Benneff
Charles E. Brown
E. Wilmer Fisher
Donald G. Frye
C. C. Carney
Mr. and Mrs. J. Ashmore
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin H. Bugbee
Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Burns
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ossmann
Mr. and Mrs. Paul T. Kovacs
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fischer
Mr. and Mrs. J. Sfeinbeiser
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. Haley
Mr. and Mrs. Devlin
Mr. and Mrs. Peler Fuccello
Mr. and Mrs. Elco'H'
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Laypo
Mr. and Mrs. Sfephen Maleiilr
Mr. and Mrs. Leo J. Smifh
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Ludwig
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. A. Brewer Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. T. Hornyalr
Mr. Floyd S. Plalf
Mrs. Mary Moon Scammell
Mrs. M. C. Tomlinson
Mr. Clifford C. Nelson
Mrs. Henry Labaich
Mrs. Olive Tyndale
Miss Rachel Riley
Miss Helen Lelaegern
Mr. Eugene Capoferri
Mr. Harry Wilcox
Mr. Richard Oliver
Mr. M. R. Reiler
Mr. John H. Solf
Mrs. Julius Schey
Mrs. Daniel Napoleon
Mrs. Carl Szura
Mrs. Elynor Carnes and Daughfers
Mrs. Harry J. Burns
Mrs. Harry Lylcens
Mrs. Maureen Labdon
Mrs. Maude Schulrz
Mrs. Elizabelh Nolan
Mrs. Elmer Whiflalcer
Mrs. V. Codd
Mrs. Bernard Sholiis
Mr. J. W. Sauder
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
. William Wogner
Horace M. Hulchison
Edward M. McTamney
Marvin H. Bennell
Theodore H. Evans
Mrs. Jeanne D. Burgess
Carrie J. Sefchfield
Mrs. Carol M. Roberls
Mrs. Calherine McDonald
Mrs. Mason Weed
Miss Helen Asbury
Mr. Vernon W. Ferguson
Mrs. Anne'H'e J. Deis
Miss Mildred Arms
Miss Myra S. Arms
James L. Yoxlheimer
Mrs. F. J. Benfz
Lois A. Waflcins
Curlin and Heefner
Emma A. Shaw
Sandy and Sam
Junior High Cheerleaders
Marie Schmill' '62
J. R. Hussen
Roberl W. Morris
Rich and Linda
Joan Kovacs '59
Sally and Donny Burns
Ron and Alice
Virginia Lou Wamsley
Marylou and Tom '63
Charlolfe and Geneva
Dave and Gail
Mill- and Kalhy
Lynn Alexander '58
Harvey J. Cole
Jane, Gail. Vicky, and Kafhy
Kalhy and Johnny
Denny and Noreen
Terri and Al
Joseph J. Loss
Gail and Joe
Esfher M. Hawkins
Harry H. Lee, Jr.
G. S. Barlleff
Dorolhy A. Gish
John R. Sfamm
Ro DeS+eliano '59
Roy and Margol'
Dick and Nancy
Thelma and Spike
Linda Lee Cade
Pickle, Fish, and Smichels '65
Bob Walfersdorff 'bl
Sara S. Binker
Rowland C. Girlon
Carole Andrews '64
Jaclr's Handy Cleaners
P1201-T-ESQ! ONAL PAHZJONQ
meooorzz re.. oouew, mo.
moMAQJ. ooue-uerav, Mn.
wArar22N A. r-raoeurae, me
uArzr2xJ. GLOQQE-121, ew.
F2OBEI2TA. GOULD, MD.
meooorae A. I-IANQEN, n.Q.c.
DAVID axjoume, Mn.
LEEJOY P. LEA!-N, D.D.Q.
JAMES o. MCNALLY, rms.
PAUL mums, ann.
MORRISVI LLE MOTORS
Body, Fender, and Painiing Service
Auihorized Pennsylvania S1'a+e
Phone CY 5-5367
Jewelry and Giffware
Jewelry Repairing 11709 PSLY 5+-
renfon, . J.
Phone EX 2-4059
Fine Welch and
lvlanulaciurers of ceramic wall ancl floor Tile,
abrasive grinding wheels and segmenls.
Philadelphia and Wrighl' Avenues
Complefe Body and Fender Shop
24 Hour Towing
EMERGENCY O SERVICE
SKIP SELLINGER NORM SELLINGER
Decorafors of Fine China
627 Baker Avenue
PHONE CY 5-5644
EIecI'ric Wafer Heafers
Sales and Service
EDWARD R. ROBERTS, JR
Phone CY 5-7692
Osborne Ave. Morrisville, Pa,
50I No. Penne. Ave.
I2 Washing+on SI.
Genuine II'aIian Hoagies
30 Cold CuI's
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
PLAIN 81 FANCY
CY 5-7 I 72
WI 3-3222 Complimenfs of
HARBISON FORD AND TT CNLEfN'NG
INC. SINCE :soo
For We NYLOMATIC
Finesf SGIGS CORPORATION
Phone CY 5-5234
DELBERT E. PINCKARD
227 Osborne Ave.
JOHN O. DICE CO.
Real Es'I'a+e Broker
MorrisviIIe, Pa. Insurance
S+eeI Fabricafion and Makefield Rd: Snopping Cenfer
General Welding Momsv' e' Pa'
The YOUNG SET MAKEFIELD PHARMACY
Morrisville Shopping C+r.
CY 5-3 I 66
I05 Makefield Road
ILoca+ed in 'Ihe Lower
CY 5-505 I
DESIGN FOR VISION
DEL VAL TAVERN
INC. S. Penna Ave.
- . Morrisville, Penna.
Morrisville mana emem
Shopping Cenler g
Complimenfs of CY 5-3977
430 W. Bridge S+.
THE BRIDGE GRILL
Fine Food and Liquors
I Phila. Ave.
JOS. G. RECH Morrisville, Pa.
Il5 E. Bridge SI.
lo 'lhe Class of
Solf MORRISVILLE FACTORY
II8 Wes+ Bridge
III W. Bridge S+.
AUI0 PGFIS ACE BEDDING CO.
and Glass 63 N. Penna. Ave.
AUTO ACCESSORIES Morrisville- Pa-
CY 5.4144 Furnilure
791-805 W. Bridge S+. Bedding
AND TOOL Co. RUSSELL HELVESTON CY 5-5444
Makers of Fine Molds
for Plaslic and Rubber
Phone JU 7-3434
R. E. BUCKNUM
3 Huberl' Ave.
Trenlon, N. J.
Sales and Service
5I6 W. Trenlon Ave.
SWEETIS CARL S. MERSHON
57 N. Delmor Ave.
MANFRED REDNOR 8: KLINE, INC
Lumber and Iviillworlt
Builder and Conlracfor
264 Barnsley Ave.
Yard and Warehouse
U.Sf. No. I Freeway
CY 5-7 I 75 CY 5-3 I 64
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Trenfon and Pennsylvania Avenues
WHERE THRIFTY PEOPLE SAVE
swine: ua veyl- W-I
' Q Mmm Q
-'?,lN5URED F Profedlon E 2
3 5 lor your 4
OUR 49+h YEAR
Assefs Over S29,000,000.00
6,91 UI V106
'69 4' il
Insured Savings RANNO Mor'rgages
HOME OFFICE: TREVOSE. PA.
"Bucks CounI'y's Original
Insured Associafion Serving
Delaware Valley, U.S.A."
most Morrisville students
know . . .
That only insofar as people have access to
clear, accurate information in th-eir areas of
interest, can they formulate sound plans,
make wise decisions, take effective actions.
It is the primary function of these newspapers
I 4 to provide this type of information,
,,IIIlIl3jP.l+Jsc , 0
I fr' r.liICl-ljl-1Y'4lA-Iw- , .
Lil" rrililtillalguv .
KEEPING OVER 40,000 SUBSGRIBERS INFORMED
Ellie Blvuiiitnmn Efimw Erisml Bailg Qinurirr
27 N. Pa. Ave.
Phone CY 5-5784
Phones: Day, CY 5-3I96g Night, 557l
Wrecker and Towing Service
Penna. Official Inspection Sta.
III-II3 W. Bridge St.
Chevrolet Sales and Service
222 E. Bridge S+.
Morrisville and Trenton Calls
CY 5-7 I 84
William C. Bonner
SouI'I1 Pennsylvania A
3I2 SouI'I1 Broacl S+.
Trenfon IO, New Jersey
509 W. Bridge S+.
"Fines'r in Flowers"
R. J. CONTURSO
CHESTNUT HILL DAIRY, INC.
550 W. Bridge S+.
CY 5-4I4I WI 9-0404
F SENIOR HIGH
of p Jane f- Mar?-inrixda
BARRET-TS NURSERY + caihv 'L cfffaureen
River Road ' Bar Marsha
Trenfon, N. J.
THE QUEEN DINER
IO0 Washinglon S+.
"AIl Way" lhe Bes'I'
Open 7 Days a Weelc.
A. YANDRICH, Owner
l05 Easl' Bridge S+.
CY 5-4l I6
Cushions for 'I'l1e Ho
Book and Pamphlel' Binding
ll25 Ohio Ave. CY 5-II73
Open 7 Days
I02 W. Bridge S+.
THE MAKEFIELD CO.
Corner E. Tren'I'on and
N. Pennsylvania Aves.
CY 5-I I ll
ROBERT C. RUEHL. JR..
H. HUGHES, Prop.
T P mofe +he Welfare
'F Ch Id n and You+h
H shlchhdc fy
THE 1962 YENZBOOIO SVU-EF
UVIQHEQ T0 THANK!
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Adams, Jay 61, 96, 83
Adams, Jolene 56
Adams, Linda 61, 72
Adams, Valerie 58
Albee, Walter 65, 96
Alborn, Warren 61
Albright, James 61, 83, 115
Alexander, David 59
Alexander, Marsha 63, 89, 90
Allison, Ann 64
Allshouse, William 26, 70, 90, 128
Amenta, Joy 56
Amerine, Sue 26, 90
Anderson, Carol 65, 89, 90, 125
Anderson, Kip 58
Anderson, Kathryn 65, 72, 90
Anderson, Mary Lou
Andrews, Carole 65
Antorelli, Joe 58
Antonelli, William 58
Antoniw, Irene 65
Antrobus, Bonnie 61, 91
Anzalone, Sam 58
Apgar, Janet 61, 72, 89, 90
Arabis, Stanley 26, 53, 76, 80, 100, 108
Ashmore, Mary Lou 26
Austin, Ernestine 63, 90
Austin, lsaian 56, 91
Burger, Jane 29, 52, 71, 128
Burgess, Elizabeth 61, 72, 91
Burgess, John 65, 122
Burgner, Joanne 61, 72, 91
Burk, Barbara 63
Burke, Robert 29, 100, 116, 125
Burns, Kathy 91
Burns, Susan 29, 52, 53, 128
Busche, John 64, 114
Bush, Linda 61
Bush, Iona 58
Byrne, Kathy 65, 124
Byrne, Thomas 30, 76, 80, 107
Coldwallader, Rose 63
Calabro, Anthony 76, 108
Calabro, Nicholas 61, 83, 125
Calabro, Victoria 24, 30, 53, 90, 128
Campanelli, Angelina 61, 91
Campanelli, Sharon 58, 91
Capolerri, Dennis 61
Cappiello, Linda 63, 72, 90, 89
Carey, Thomas 61
Axelrod, Fern 72, 91
Bailey, Robert 27, 90
Baird, Kathy 27, 90
Baldwin, Paul 58, 83
Baldwin, William 27, 76, 80, 125
Gail 30, 53, 90
Carney, Clive 65, 70, 100, 116, 122,
Carney, Kerry 51, 91
Carr, Alice 30
Carr, Dwight 63
Carros, Donna 56
Carter, Jane 65, 90
Carter, Mary Ann 65
Carter, Theresa 31
Carter, Jane 64
Case, William 31
Balog, Paul 61
Balonis, Susan 61
Barber, Gary 58
Barker, Harry 65, 101, 108
Barker, Michael 63, 96
Barta, Geza 61
Bough, Charles 27
Beadle, Barbara 63, 71, 90, 93, 125
Beadle, Roberta 28, 71, 73, 90, 92, 93,
Beadle, Tommy 56, 125
Beck, Bruce 65, 70
Beck, Dale 56
Behrmann, Kathy 63
Bennett, Frederick 63, 108
Bennett, Robert 63
Bennett, Vincent 61, 91
Bennett, Virginia 58, 125
Bentz, Mary 65, 89, 90
Berish, Carol 58
Bilheimer, Eva 28
Bilheimer, Ray 28, 96
Bills, Donna 65, 72, 89, 90, 112
Black, Billy 58
Bloodsworth, Donald 65, 100
Bloom, Robert 58
Bodine, Linda 61
Bogdan, Charlotte 28
Booher, Judy 58
Borden, Barbara 58
Bottoms, Janice 65, 90
Boychuck, Billy 63, 70, 96, 122
Bozarth, Caroline 63
Bozarth, Harry 56
Brilla, Paul 61, 115
Brodecki, Jane 29, 53, 90
Bradecki, Tom 63, 90, 122, 113
Brown, Charles 58
Brown, Sally 61, 82, 125
Brudon, Charles 61, B3
Brudon, David 58
Bryce, Lawrence 63, 116
Buckley, David 63, 116
Buckley, Stephen 65, 116
Bunda, Diane 65
Cavanaugh, Joseph 56
Chapman, William 65
chewing, David 25, ai, 90, ma, 112, its
Chewning, George 61, 91
Cheslock, Richard 56
Chmura, Linda 58
Cicco, Joe 65, 76
Clark, David 56
Clay, Jeffrey 63, 70, 90, 116
Coble, Dennis 31
Codd, Edward 63, 101, 125, 128
Codd, Milton 32, 90, 100
Coffman, Diane 56
Colangelo, Annita 63, 90, 89
Collins, Adalean 58
Collins, Arletta 56
Comisky, Janice 63
Conklin, Ernest 65
Conrad, Sandy 58
Conrad, Carolyn 63
Canstantino, Anthony 56
Constantino, Robert 64
Conturso, Joyce 61, 72, 91
Conturso, Ralph 65
Cook, Carol 58
Cook, Charles 58
Cook, Jim 61,115
Carless, Kathryn 32
Costello, John 58, 83
Cowell, Donald 61, 114
Cowell, Richard 32, 114
Cranston, Thomas 58, 83
Crisp, David 61, 83
D'Agostino, Fernanda 56
Dameron, Arthur 33, 128
Day, Cheryl 63
Day, Vicki 56
Dayton, Robert 58, 91, 83
Dayton, Virginia 61, 91
Davala, Michael 61
Davis, Barbara 33, 90, 128
Deacon, Carol 61, 91
Deacon, Laura 60
Deis, Linda 60, 91
Deis, Robert 56
Delaseph, George 58, 115
Delaney, Elizabeth 60
DeMario, Matthew 60
DeMario, Robert 63
Demos, William 56
DeShields, Bernice 56
DeShields, Thomas 60
DeUmberto, John 56
Disler, Karla 58, 91
Disler, Marcia 65
Doon, Gail 33
Dobson, Ellen 25, 33, 90, 128
Dobson, Janice 63, 72, 90
Doster, Gail 65, 125
Dreher, Irene 63, 72
Dry, Charlotte 34, 52, 71, 72, 92, 93
Duncan, Donna 34
Dyer, Pamela 60, 72, 82
Dyer, William 63
Edgerly, Sharon 34
Edinger, Patricia 60
Enoch, Nancy 58
Evernham, Clint 64, 108
Fabian, William 65, 76
Fenimore, Pat 58
Fenimore, William 62, 76
Ficarrotto, Gloria 65, 96, 108
Fineburg, Kerwin 65
Firman, John 62, 90, 116
Charles 65, 76, 108
Cynthia 62, 71, 72
Edward 25, 34, 70, 100, 101, 109
Frances 25, 35, 72, 90, 93 128
Darla 62, 91, 125
Fletcher, Michael 60
Raymond 76, 70
Ford, Barbara 35
Ford, Patricia 59
Cronon, George 56, 115
Cronon, James 65
Cronon, Rosemary 61
Cronon, William 58
Cunningham, Andrew 32
Cunningham, Robert 61
Cunningham, William 65
Cummings, Barbara 61
Cummings, William 56
Custer, Coleen 58
Custer, Robert 56
Foulke, Bruce 62, 114, 116
Franklin, Carole 64
Fravel, Clifford 56
Fredericks, Louis 56
Fredericks, Walter 62
Frick, Mary 62, 72, 89, 90, 93, 112
Frick, Richard 64, 100, 122 108
Friday, Anne 56, 91
Gabriele, Angelo 62, 108
Gamble, Patricia 60
Gorey, Jennie 62
Gargan, Dolores 60, 82, 125
Gargan, Patrick 62, 70, 101, 116
Gaskill, Pat 60, 82
Gasper, Donna 60, 82
Gavrish, Anthony 60
Gengo, Elaine 59
Geruc, John 35
Gindin, Darrell 59
Glasser, Harry 35, 52, 90, 122
Goldenbaum, David 64
Goldberg, Paul 59
Gorman, Bramalin 62
Green, Elly 56, 91
Greiner, Phyllis 59
Greiner, Robert 76
Gretton, Diane 60
Groves, John 64, 76
Gurne, Kenneth 57, 96, 125
Gurne, Loren 58, 96
Gurne, Ronald 65, 96
Haas, Karl 64
Hadorn, Terry 36, 90
Hague, Alan 64, 70, 116, 122
Hague, Stephen 59
Haldeman, Susan 62, 72
Haley, Marilou 25, 36, 71, 92, 110, 93
Hall, Carole 64, 90
Hall, Daniel 60
Hall, Janet 56
Hansen, Theodore 59
Jasa, Emiliene 62
Jerome, Sheila 38, 71, 72, 90
Johnson, Lois 60
Johnson, Pat 59
Jones, Robert 59, 91
Jurey, John 125
Jurey, Paul 59
Marsh, Alan 61
Marsh, David 63
Marshall, Richard 64
Martin, Helen 57
Martin, Matthew 64
Martin, William 57
Mason, William 64
Mate, Barbara 63
Mate, Elelr 59
Mate Linda 57 91 125
Mate: Shirley 57, 91
Mateclci, Matthew 64
Kaugher, Mary Beth 60, 91
Kearns, Joseph 60, 125
Kearns, Larry 38
Keegan, James 62, 101
Kellxer, Edward 59
Keller, Kenneth 57
Kennedy, Trudy 91
Ketaner, Jeffrey 64, 116
Ketaner, Mary Beth 91
Kinney, Alice 38, 90
Mateiilc, Lillian 63
Mateiik, Raymond 61
Moteraclry, Jerry 61
Materacky, Walter 65
Matthias, Patricia 41
Morris, Richard 108
May, William 59, 83
Meloney, John 59
Meloney, Sharon 42, 90
Menschner, Frederick 64
Kinney, David 62
Kirchholfer, Linda 24, 39, 128
Kash, Jenn 62
Klelrner, Mary 59
Kleinfelder, Judith 60
Klemrner, Phil 64, 76, 122, 108
Koons, Nancy 60, 91
Koyen, Barbara 39, 90
Koreyva, Marian 62
Barry 64, 114
, John 61, 83
Meyers, Marie 61, 91
Michel, Elaine 63, 72
Miholc, Marie 63
Milcsitz, Kathleen 24, 42, 53, 90, 128
Miller, Elaine 57, 91, 125
Miller, Suzan 63
Harper, Charles 59
Harper, William 56
Harris, Ruth 59, 91, 82, 125
Harrold, Michael 59, 83, 115
Harrald, Rosemary 56, 125
Harvey, Keith 64
Haynes, Danna 56
Hayes, Charles 64
Hayes, Lynn 62
Herbeclc, Eve 62, 125
Heuser, Dorothy 59
Heuser, Linda 64
Hillman, John 60
Hivicdlro, Katherine 36, 90
Hoagland, Ronald 62
Hoffman, Richard 36, 76. B0
Halveclr, David 37, 76, 80, 116, 117, 128, 12
Hope, Marion 62, 114, 122, 125
Hopkins, David 64, 70, 122
Hopper, Lee 64
Hauser, Brenda 64, 72, 89, 90, 125
Hovemeyer, Bonnie 57
Hudiclr, Thomas 37
Hughes Carol 64
Hughes Charles 62 70, 101, 125, 110
Hughes, Harry 24, 37, 52, 53, 122, 127, 128
Hughes, Sharon 57
Hulse, Ann 62, 72, 90
Hunger, George 62, 116, 122,125
Hunt, Jaan 64, 90
Hychallc, Leonard 37, 116
Ivins, Kenneth 64
Jackson, Barry 62, 76, 116, 125, 122
Jackson, Donald 38, 70
Janaslci, Ronald 64
Kovacs, Nancy 39, 90
Kramer, Constance 62, 115
Krause, Denny 39, 80, 108
Krier, Anita 64
Kronnagel, James 60
Kronnagel, Robert 57
Kurtuss, John 62
Labatch, Arlene 60
Larison, Lillian 60
Laslry, Susan 59, 91
Laypo, Sandra 46, 71, 73, 124, 93
Ledger, Tim 57
Lehman, Donna 60
Leichliter, Claudine 60
Leichliter, Edward 61, B3
Lenox, Donald 25, 40, 117, 114
Levondoslry, Billy 57
Loch, Doris 64, 71, 89,90
Lohin, Romana 64
Lontz, Carl 40, 76, 80, 107
Lopez, Ray 61
Loss, Joseph 64
Luciano, Joseph 61
Luciano, Vincent 64
Lucash, Mary 63
Lucuslri, Margaret 63
Ludwig, Douglass 61
Ludwig, Jay 64, 114
Lulcaszow, Patricia 64, 90
Lylrens, Terry 63
Lynn, Alice 61
Magee, Marion 61
Magee, Nancy 63
Magill, Netra 64, 90, 89, 113
Maier, Monica 40, 64
Mannon, Margaret 61
Manzelc, Beatrice 64
Manzelr, Robert 41
Mills, Theodore 65
Mitchel, Catherine 63, 90, 125
Mitchell, Richard 65, 70, 96, 116
Mohr, Nancy 63, 72, 93
Monti, Bruce 59
Moore, Janice 65, 90, 89, 113
Mordoclr, John 42
Morgan, Willis 57
Morris, Letta 57
Morris, June 57
Moser, Barbara 57
Mount, Dennis 59, 83
Mount, Harry 63
n, Ruth 61
Moyer, Jeanne 64
Moyer, Linda 61
Mraz, Robert 42, 100, 101, 122
Muclcey, Rebecca 59, 91
Mutelr, Richard 57
McCahan, Michael 57
McCarthy, Pat 64
McClees, Dewain 61, 91
McClister, Craig 59
McClister, Sandra 65
McCoy, Timmy 59, 83
McDevitt, Manfred 65
McDonald, Ellen 65, 89, 90, 11
McGuigan, James 41
Mcllvaine, Kathleen 41, 52, 53,
Mclntyre, Jean 61
McKeever, Cynthia 62
Nagy, Laureen 125
Namey, Joan 43, 90
Napoleon, Rose 43, 53, 71, 72,
Newman, Mary 43
Nevin, Nancy 61, 72
Nevins, Edward 63
Nirshl, Judith 65, 89, 90
Nolan, Kathleen 63
Zaborowski, Bernice 51
Noonan, Francis 65, 90, 125
Noonan, William 61
O'Brien, Donald 57
O'Brien, Robert 65, 116
Okurowski, Suzanne 43, 71, 73, 90, 92, 93, 128
Onofri, Jacqualine 63
Onafri, Pat 50
Onotri, Rosemarie 44, 128
Orazi, Patrick 63, 108
Orazi, Phyllis 58, 91, 101
Ossmann, Linda 44, 90
Owen, Allan 44, 122
Owen, Richard 58
Oyler, Lynda 112
Padgett, James 61
Palmucci, John 63
Palmucci, Sandra 58
Pastuer, Johnny 61
Patterson, Darlene 61, 72, 91
Patterson, Robert 63, 125
Patterson, Wayne 63
Perk, Marilyn 44, 125
Peterson, Jack 45
Peterson, Sandra 45
Petrecca, Daniel 61, 91
Petryszak, Danny 108
Phillips, Jeffery 58
Pidcock, Carole 63, 72
Piechowski, Lucille 63
Pinckard, Esther 65, 89, 90
Piscapo, David 61
Piscopo, Robert 58, 91
Platon, Darnley 65
Plummer, George 58
Pagany, Michael 57
Pogany, Richard 63, 70, 101
Poland, Bonnie 57
Poland, George 76, 108
Potocki, Nancy 65
Price, Estella 63
Proulx, Anita 58
Rodosti, Carrnella 63
Radosti, Marie 61, 91
Reed, Barbara L. 63
Reed, Michelle Anne
Reitzle, Christine 62
Reso, Peter R. 63
Reynolds, Celia 57, 91
Rhoades, Don L. 61
Ricci, Lilia A. 61
Rigby, Janet L. 25, 45, 90
Riley, Albert 57
Roberts, Charles W. 45, 52
Robinson, Ann 63
Robinson, Bertram 58, 83
Rockatellow, Gary 57
Rogalski, John S.
Rogers, Bonita 57
Rogers Karen L. 65
Roman, Guy A. 61, 91, 125
Rosati, Adeline 62
Rasati, Katherine 65
Rose, Dennis 61
Rose, Gregory 58
Ross, Nicholas G. 60, 83
Rossi, Gail E. 60
Rud, Natalia 62, 125
Rud, Russell 65, 122
Rapprecht, Patrica 62
Rushinski, Joseph D., 64
Russo, Linda 58
Rustay, Catherine M. 60
Samsel, Robert T. 60
Scmsel, Ronnie J. 46, 52, 125
5Cl1eldel'f'0ftlel, Sue 46, 52, 71, 90, 128, 112
Schepelenko, Alexander 64
Schragger, Karen 57
Schmidt, William H. 62
Schrieber, Robert W, 60
Schwarz, Jim N. 25, 46, 90, 117, 128. 125
Scott, Sandra 58
Scott, Wilford 57, 115
Scullin, Jay R, 101, 122, 108
Senghaas, Kenneth 58
Seward, Barbara J. 60
Shaginaw, Evelyn 46, 52, 128
Tazaur, Rodney 58, 91
Traub, Mark 57
Traub, Peg 58
Trexler, Scott 57
Troxell, Gloria 57
Trofe, Frank 60
Tyndale, Carol 65
Tyndale, Nancy 49
Tyndale, Sandra 62, 90
Van derLee, Tori 50, 70, 71
Venis, Celeste 58, 91
Vender, Stevie 57
Jane E. 62, 89, 90
Shoriak, David 57
Shoriak, Jahn 60, 83
Shimko, Sharon 58
Shull, Laura O. 60, 61
Shull, Forrest C. 47, 76, 80, 116
Shull, Marian E. 62
Shutt, Ann L. 62
Sinclair, Tam L. 47
Skuse, Craig 57
Slack, Dean W. 60, 83, 115, 125
Smith, Kathleen M. 65, 125
Smith, Margot H. 60
Vogler, Leonard 57
Wakefield, Doris 60
Wakefield, Linda 62
Waiter, Donald 60
Wamsley, Edith 57
Warrell, Diana 57, 91
Warren, Arlene 60
Watkins, Joyce 57
Watkins, Ronald 58
Smith, Robert W. 62
Smith, Susan 57, 91, 125
Smolinski, John 47, 114, 108
Snedeker, Cheryl 47, 53, 71, 72, 111
Spreat, Scott 57
Sattley, Allen 24, 25, 48, 52, 53, 76, 80, 96
Solan, Kathleen S. 65, 90, 125
Salt, Eileen 57
Solt, Kathleen 58
Stabinsky, Dolores 48
Stadler, Charles H.
Stadler, Janet L. 25,
Stawski, Richard 62
Steele, Susan 60
Steward, Robert 57
Steinbeiser, Geneva 6
Stoddard, Emma 58
Stoddard, Maude 62
Stoddard, Patricia 48
48, 52, 53, 70, 73, 93,
Weaver, Mary Ann 64, 72, 125
Webb, Thomas 58
Weber, Roger 62
Weber, Virginia 57, 91
Welker, Glenn 58
Whalen, John 57
White, Todd 57, 96
White, David 62, 114, 116
Widmann, Donna 57, 125
Widmann, Sharon Lee
Widmann, Jo Anne 50
Wiedenhaefer, Carl 62, 100
Wiedenhaeler, Paul 60, 83, 115
Wienckoski, Marie 65
Wienckowki, Ronald 50
Williams, Sid 60, 83, 115
Williams, Monica 53, 91
Williams, Terence 62, 114
Stout, James 62
Stradling, Barry 58
Straszynski, Thomas 65, 76, 108
Stramberg, Marilyn 60, 72, 91
Sullivan, Thomas 62, 70, 101, 116
Sultebach, Donna 62
Sultzbach, Richard 65
Suppers, Virginia 65
Surdy, Ann 57
Surdy, Hedy 49
Sutterley, Carol 58
Symington, James 64
Swope, James 62, 70, 101, 125
Swope, Thomas 60, 115
Szura, Janet 58
Talevi, Mary Jane 62, 125, 90
Tanzillo, Jo Anne
Tanicello, Ronald 49, 116
Tanzillo, Anthony 62, 106
Tarr, Robert 58
Tarr, Steve 49
Taylor, Roberta 60
Temple, Pamela 58, 91, 82
Temple, William 65, 76,116
Tettemer, Nancy 57
Tettemer, Thomas 65, 100, 122
Thompson, Bruce 57, 96
Thomas, Dale 60, 83, 115
Tootell, Robert 115
Tootell, Tom 60, 115, 125
Toth, Betty Ann 57
Willis, Christine B2
Wilmot, Howard 64, 90, 116
Wilmot, Melody '60, 91
Wilson, Danny 62
Wisniewski, Jay 64
Witkowski, Steve 5B
Wood, Judy 58, 91, 82, 125
Woodward, Rowland 114
Waolverton, George 60
Waolverton, Susan 62
Worthington, Christine 57
Worthington, Karen 50
Wurpel, Linda 62
Wylie, Bill sa, 115,125
Yates, Beverly 58
Yates, Richard 65
Yeager, Doug 60, 115
Zaborniak, Martin 58
Zelenak, Mary Ann 57
Zsolnay, Gilbert 58
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