Mount Penn Lower Alsace Joint High School - Penn Alma Yearbook (Reading, PA)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 212
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1968 volume:
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the Members of the Senior Class
Mt. Penn High School of Antietam School District
Mrs. Robert G. Haag
Table of Conienis
School Life ...... -.
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A DAY . . .
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tirst day . . . new teachers . . . old triends . . .
homework again. . .iust l8O days to go. . .8:l4
"cruise" . . .homeroom . . . 'll pledge allegiance"
. . .mini skirts. . .hair cuts. . .book reports. . .
running to the "A" field. . .late slips. . .detention
. . .Christmas Vacation . . .dances. . .class plays
. . . orange and black . . . basketball games . . .
Friday's eighth period . . . 3:2l exodus
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looseleat notebooks. . . pencils. . . "greenies" . . .sore arms. . .
new loaters Monday mornings attendance roll
"thoughts tor the day" . . . term papers . . . math books . . . the
ll:O0 !'droop" . . . art proiects. . . India ink. . . "Spit out your
gum!". . .hunger pains. . .never-ending lunch lines. . . milk, ice
cream and peanut-butter crackers . . . formaldehyde . . . locker
scramble . . . "white" cards . . . pep rallies . , . study halls . . .
teachers' institutes . . . French records . . . the trampoline . . .
showers. . . intormal initiations. . . report cards. . .the honor roll
. . .Hdress up" assemblies. . .typing class. . .shorthand. . .miss-
ing the second bus . . .German Christmas carols . . . "sleep" - a
treasured word. . .pop tests. . .tire drills. . .lab experiments, . .
substitutes . . . essay tests . . . book reports . . . piles ot class notes
. . . Study! Study! Study! . . . bitten fingernails. . .winning seasons
. .trophies . . .Go MOUNTS GO!!! . . .onto V-I-C-T-O-R-Y. . .
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.W S 'Y' -- .
MT. PENN ALMA MATER
Tune - l'Far Above Cayuga's Water"
Proudly waves old Mr. Penn's emblem:
Black and Orange Fair
Floats triumphant in the breezes,
No dishonor there.
Student days have fondest mem'ries:
Comrades here we stand
As our troth to Alma Mater
Pledge we hand in hand.
From thy halls, dear Alma Mater,
We at length rnust part,
But thy mern'ry shall not perish
From a students heart.
For away on lifes broad highway
All shall fortune try:
Still our loving heart shall cherish
Thoughts ot Mount Penn High!
TO OUR BOYS IN VIET NAM
No one, no group, has higher claim on our respect than do our boys in
Though their sacritices halt a world away do not have the impact on our
daily lives that blood and death imply, there is no doubt that their stand
today is shaping the history ot our times.
They tight tor no personal glory but that a people can enioy simple tree-
doms. They tight, risking their lives, in the hope that men ot the future may
Their courage and devotion in these times ot protest and adversity are
standards ot the highest order.
To them we dedicate this yearbook.
Everyone we meet strengthens some of our philoso-
phies and changes others. Our faculty, however,
through daily contact, exerts immeasurable influence on
us. They are entrusted with the responsibility of prepar-
ing us for our future. Through their unselfish and stead-
fast devotion, they have given direction to our lives.
Equally as important as the guidance of our mind, is
the progress of our mind. Through the efforts of our
teachers we have received theibest education possible.
Who kindly set a wanderer on his way
Does e'en as if he lit another's lamp by his:
No less shines his, when he his friends hath lit,
MR. FRANK R. BAUMAN
2610 Park Street
Employment: Berks Realty, Inc.,
Real Estate Broker
Attended: Reading High School
MR. GLENN O. ADAMS
and Business Manager
407 West Race Street
B.S. in Economics, Albright
JACK M. MALLOW, D.D.S.
26l9 Cumberland Avenue
Attended: Mt. Penn High
MR. WALTER G, WILLIAMS
IO4 South 25th Street
Ray-O-Vac Co., Electric
Storage Battery Co.,
Wisconsin, Central School
University of Wisconsin.
COlle9eAtfef1dedfAlbri9ht MR. JOHN D. Foieesrere MR. NEIL C. HILL
COllf-299, University of 6l2 North 26th Street 24 Myrtle Avenue
Pennsylvunia, SChOOI of Pennside Stony Creek Mills
DGUIISIVY Reading, Pennsylvania Reading, Pennsylvania
X Employment: Knoblauch, Murry Employment: Firestone Plastics,
I and Sidney, Inc., Relators, Pottstown, Sales Representative
Salesman Attended: Reading High School
Attended: Mt. Penn High School College Attended: B.S. in
MRS. ERMA SWOPE
Attended: Mt. Penn
Albright College, B.S.
in Home Economics
Mr. Glenn O. Adams, whose iob it is to keep the account books up to date, is secre-
tary and business manager ot the school district.
Economics, Albright College
MR. JOHN STEWART,
ll2 Butter Lane
Wales High School
M.l.T., B,S. degree
Board of Education Plans for New Elementarg School
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After reviewing a cost study of heating equipment and operational costs for the new Mt. Penn Elementary School, the Board voted to use electric
heat. Pictured are Messrs. Joseph L. Miller, James Dell, Superintendent, Glenn O. Adams, Frank Bauman, and Charles Springer.
The Board of Education, as established by law, reorga-
nizes every year on the first Monday in December. Under a
new system, the board members may be elected from either
Mt. Penn or Lower-Alsace without having any restrictions on
the percentage of members from each area. The school
board is presently composed of nine members,4,three of whom
are elected two years and serve six-year tefms.
Matters of policy for the Antietam School'District, appoint-
ment of teachers and their salaries, levying school taxes, de-
termination ofthe school calendar, maintenance of buildings
and equipment, expansion of the facilities of existing struc-
tures, and erection of new buildings, these and many other
details are part of their wide-ranging duties.
President Joseph L. Miller has announced that funds have
been appropriated for a new elementary school building
which will replace the now antiquated Mt. Penn Elementary
School Building at its present site. Through the purchase of
two resident homes, land was acquired for the expansion.
Construction is scheduled to begin in the Spring of l968.
MR. JOSEPH L. MILLER
General Traffic Mgr.
Attended: Mt. Penn
Wharton School of
MR. CHARLES F.
Chemical Co., Chief
M.l.T., B.S. in
Superintendent and Principal Serve Second Year
Holding the position of superintendent of the An-
tietam School District, Mr. James Dell is concerned
chiefly with the overseeing of the district schools'
curriculums and their policies. He makes recommen-
dations to the school board whenever necessary and
handles all public relations. His iob also entails
arranging the speakers and programs for teacher-
in-service days and contacting various colleges
whenever there is a teacher vacancy.
Indicative of Mr. Dell's foresighted planning, the
eight-period schedule was initiated this year in prep-
aration for the new Vocational-Technical School
which Mt. Penn will ioin next year. For Mt. Penn's
quota of 84 students who will transfer to the new
school for morning classes the eight-period schedule
is a necessity.
The result of Mr. DeII's close cooperation with the
school board and faculty is evident in our well-
organized school programs.
Serving his second year as high school principal
of Mt. Penn, Mr. James T. DiGiacomo was instru-
mental in making several changes in both the
schools courses and its extra-curricular activities.
Some of his diverse duties include observing and
rating teachers performances, approving all extra-
curricular expenditures, developing the high school
calendar, and supervising assembly programs. He
was responsible for organizing numerous pep rallies,
two of which included bonfires, in an effort to in-
crease school spirit.
In his position he is often called upon to conduct
visitors through the school. This year's visit by the
very important Middle Atlantic State School Evalua-
tion Committee added to his already-heavy sched-
Nothing is more important to Mr. DiGia than the
students, his door is always open to pupils who wish
to discuss their plans.
MRS. JUNE CATALDI
Secretary to Supt.
MRS. VIRGINIA POWERS
Accounts Payable Secretary
505 North 25th St.
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MR. JAMES T. DiGlACOMO, High School Principal
MR. JAMES T. DiGlACOMO
614 Penndale Avenue
B.S., Millersville State College
M.Ed.Adm., Temple University
new MR. JAMES L. DELL lAb0"el
I 8ll North 26th Street
B.A., West Chester State College
Masters in Adm., Temple University
if SR ' '
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In a pensive mood, Mr. Wil-
liam l. Purnell takes time out
to collect his thoughts.
Numerous Diverse Duties
For more than 20 years, Mr. William I. Purnell has been
involved in teaching and administrating at Mt. Penn High
School. As the years passed his responsibilities have in-
creased until today he handles many diverse duties,
As a pedagogue, he is the l 2-grade teacher of Problems
of Democracy and head of the social studies department.
He is Administrative Assistant to the Principal and chair-
man of the Antietam Education Assn. Negotiation Com-
mittee, in addition he is charged with the overall direction
of student extra-curricular activities, commencement exer-
cises, disciplinary actions, and monthly faculty supply req-
As the director of our athletic program, he schedules
dates, arranges for transportation and officials, oversees
printing and distribution of tickets and the myriad duties
involved in seeing that our sports programs run smoothly.
He is deeply engaged in expanding the number and varie-
ty of sports in our intramural and interscholastic programs
and in this way include as many students as possible.
On the county scene, Mr. Purnell holds the office of
vice-president of the Berks County High School Athletic
From the early morning bell which precedes his an-
nouncements ofthe day's activities, through his teaching
schedule, to late afternoon and evening meetings, his days
are filled with many challenges.
"I hear that the newest fashions are calf-length skirts," says Mr. Purnell jokingly.
Say "cheeseburger," Mrs. Herzog.
Capable Secretaries Handle
Familiar faces of the office staff are
those of Mrs. Kenneth Herzog, our guid-
ance secretary and Mrs. Joseph Snyder, our
receptionist and secretary for Mr. William
Purnell. Upon the resignation of Mrs. Sny-
der, the position was filled by Mrs. Floyd R.
Kenderdine, Jr. Operating the public-
address system, switchboard and bell sys-
tem, as well as handling late slips, bank
books, and absentee lists are iust some of
their numerous responsibilities.
Mrs. David Nein also has a busy sched-
ule. As secretary to Mr. James DiGiacomo,
she has regular clerical duties with the
added responsibility of balancing the ac-
counts of Mt. Penn's student organizations.
MRS. KENNETH R. HERZOG
642 North 25th Street
Reading High School
Class of l950
When a voucher is needed, every organizations treasur-
er lcnows that Mrs. Nein is the woman to see.
MRS. DAVID E.
Mt. Penn High
Class of I946
Mrs. Joseph Snyder plays "Post Office" as
she sorts the mail into the teachers' mail
Business Education - Mrs. Susan Luishcaw
Englrsh - Mr. Robert G. Hoag
Foreign Language - Mrs, Helene Ort
Mathematics - Mr. Richard C. Hamilton
Practical Arts - Mr. John H. Seilcrrth
Science - Mr. Allen R, Schull
Socrul Studies - Mr, William l. Purnell
Mr. Jomes T. DiGic1como posed by his newly
renovated "Dutch" door is olwoys open to
new suggestions from the faculty ond student
g ,Lf HM,
Heads Co-Host Evaluation Committee
One of the responsibilities of the Department
Heads is to bring the many subiects into a coordinat-
ed program. The sequence of study assigned to each
grade must correlate with the grade below and that
above it, moreover, within the grade level the
subiects must lcnit with each other in degree of diffi-
culty and relevancy.
To arrange these programs, the Department
Heads hold monthly interdepartmental meetings.
Early in the year the problems are studied and the
academic and social activities are worked out for the
coming year. At the end of the year a review and
critical examination of the results of the courses are
made to see if the program has met its objectives.
The meetings, presided by Mr. James DiGiacomo,
act as a filter for information from every faculty
member. Suggestions are voiced concerning school
policies, and innovations are discussed. Department
Heads hold a high position of leadership as they are
representatives of a number of other teachers within
their departments. The Steering'Committee whose
job it was to review the committee reports for the
Middle Atlantic State Evaluationiwas also comprised
of the seven heads this year.
ln the constant search for what is best for the Mt.
Penn student there are no pat answers or any static
program, rather, an ever-present challenge for the
Robert Lenhart participates in a discussion on current events while John
Head lleft backgroundl listens intently.
Room 302, Miss Jane Cunnius's room, is constantly humming with
MISS JANE S. CUNNIUS
524 Mulberry Street
B.S., Kutztown State College
M.S., University of
Subjects: World Cultures,
U.S. History and Economics
Adviser: Junior Class and
United Nations Club.
From the Past the Future Is Foreseen
History is offered to every student from the 7th to
l2th grade for the purpose of opening his mind to
the controversial issues of the past and present so
that he may form opinions on issues he will face as
an adult citizen. Every chapter of history is relived.
Emphasis is placed on analyzing the underlying
events that lead to major changes,
The History Department is divided into numerous
specialized categories, Each year the student is intro-
duced to a new aspect of history until finally in the
l2th grade he can fit the pieces together, and have
a complete background of the world. Ancient history
is studied first followed by a background on the
American heritage, Pennsylvania history is reviewed
in the 9th grade, and in the lOth grade an introduc-
tion to World Cultures covers European and Asian
history. Later students learn more about the United
States and its economy, and in the l2th grade they
study the problems that confront a democracy. Cur-
rent events as presented in weekly publications and
daily newspapers supplement the regular textbook
MR. JOSEPH A. MILLER
I9 Berks Avenue
Ph.B., Muhlenberg College
Subjects: Jr. High History
Adviser: Seventh Grade and
HEAD OF SOCIAL STUDIES
MR. WILLIAM I. PURNELL
607 North 25th Street
B,S. in Secondary Education,
Kutztown State College
Subjects: P.O.D., Civil Defense
ond Senior Forum
Administrative Assistant to the
High School Principal and
Director of Athletics.
MR. GARRY L, SHURR
P.O. Box 596
B.S. Education, Millersville State
Subjects: Pennsylvania History
ACTING HEAD OF
MR. ROBERT G.
205 West 46th Street
Green Tree Acres
B.S., Kutztown State
Subjects: English I, Ill,
Activities: Director of
Senior Class Play,
President of Antietam
Homeraom: 8-4 -
lRightl Term papers require hours ot research. Pictured is Eric
Diamond, assisted by Mr. Haag.
Public-speaking class gives John Hill the opportunity to
develop his verbal talents. Lisa Eichhorn, Andrea Deach,
and Dara Cohen learn to listen for the characteristics of
a well-organized speech.
Words Are the
What would we do without communications? The need to
clearly express our ideas makes English the basis ot all our
The more practice students obtain in putting thoughts into writ-
ing, the easier it becomes tor them to develop these thoughts.
With this aim in mind all sections ot eleventh and twelfth
grades were required to write research papers. Vocabulary work-
books were introduced to broaden the students' knowledge and
use ot words.
A program such as this requires a great deal of correcting ot
paper time. In this capacity Mrs. William O. Strickler, a fully certi-
tied English teacher, served as our theme reader,
MRS, IRENE D, KELLER
514 Bryam Street
B.S., East Stroudsburg State
Subjects: 7th and 8th Grade
Activities: Junior Class Play
Homeroom: 7-1 - Room 211
MRS. DOLORES LaPORTE
509 North 25th Street
B.A., University ot Pennsylvania
Subjects: 7th Grade English, and
8th Grade Reading
Activities: Future Teachers of
Homeroom: 10-1 - Room 311
Mrs, Kel1er's assignments demand diligent work from Betsy Mundell, David Friedman Laura Fentin and Frederick Wit
MRS. JANET G.
33 Raymond Street
B.A., Glassboro State
Subjects: 7th Grade
Reading, English lll,
Activities: Penn Post
Homeroom: l2'2 -
MR. JOHN O.
608 North 25th Street
B.S. in Ed., Kutztown
Subjects: English l and
ll, World Literature
Homeroom: ll-2 -
A desire to organize a book club was shown this year
within the English department. lt was hoped that through
a monthly purchase of books, the student would be given
the initiative to read wider and better material. It helped
the student to expand his personal library.
lBelowl Mrs. Sands' literature tests require deep concentration from Mar-
garet Hill, Carol Hunsberger, and Alayne Kistler.
Larry Greth lforegroundt, Christina Maberry, and Emerick Dianna find the library a quiet and com
tortable place to study.
Librarg Grows to
MRS. DOROTHY L. GALLAGHER
The Mt. Penn library purchased a number of
new materials this year. The most important of
these was a new microfilm machine. This ma-
chine eliminotes the problem of storage space,
and the film can be kept indefinitely without rip-
ping, crumbling, or discoloring, All the magae
zines located in the i966 Abridged Teachers'
Guide are available on this film.
In addition, the library also received four new
sets of encyclopedias and added new subscrip-
tions to eight magazines.
The library was not only equipped with new
reference materials, but it also underwent a
change in interior decoration. Six newstudy
carrels allowed students more privacy and com-
fort, and wall-to-wall carpeting helping elimi-
nate distractinglnoises were added.
603 Brighton Avenue
B.S. in Education: Kutztown
Adviser: Library Staff and
National Honor Society.
MRS. WILLIAM O. STRICKLER
Box 549A R, D. 3
5.5. Millersville State College
MRS. GERALDINE EDSALL
604 Penndale Avenue
B.S. in Education, Ohio Northern
Adviser: Y. Teens.
HEAD OF FOREIGN LANGUAGE
MRS. HELENE E. OTT
RD. 3, Box 5lO
B.S. in Ed., University of
M.S. in Ed., Temple University
Parlez-vous francais? Pictured are Mrs. Geraldine Edsall lrightl, S. Rhoads,
P. Lepera, C. Sperling, D. Leiter, and Miss Dorothy Snyder, Student teach-
Room 303, always colorfully decorated with French art, exhibits
both the country's beautiful architecture and its famous paintings.
Language ls Keg
As the need for world peace increases, under-
standing between nations becomes a subiect of
great concern. lt has often been said that one cannot
fully understand a country and its people until he
understands its language. For this reason, Mt. Penn
offers courses in three foreign languages: French,
German, and Latin.
Mt. Penn was one of the first schools in this area to
adopt the Audio-lingual method of teaching. This
method, although still in its experimental stage, has
proven to be considerably stronger than its prede-
cessor in that it encourages oral as well as written
practice and a much broader vocabulary.
This year, courses in Conversational French and
German were offered to eighth-grade students. ln
addition, the time alloted for this class was double
that of previous years.
MRS. KAAREN STEINER
850 Schuylkill Road
AB., Albright College
Subjects: German and
MR. GLENN D. BARTLE
6l4 Byran Street
B.S., Ithaca College
Subjects: 7th Grade Science, e"r'
8th Grade Health, 9th
Coach: Junior Varsity
Basketball, Junior High
Baseball and Cross-Country. k'.,
302 East Arch Street
B.S. Biology, Elizabethtown
Subjects: 9th Grade
General Science and lOth
Adviser: Archery Club,
Eighth grade focuses its attention on the earth and the moon as John Bertolet gives his report.
II 'J 'ii' iii
I , Miss FRANCES A. KIEFFER
, i if
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Awareness and Understanding
What could make biology class more interesting than a shark dissec-
Mr. Allen C. Schutt, head of the Science Depart-
ment, feels that "The value of learning science is not
to learn the facts on which science is based, but to
learn its technique and apply it to any problem-
solving situation. It is necessary for science to be
learned in such a way that each student will regard it
as a way of reacting to his environment, a way of in-
terpreting the world in which he lives."
Mt. Penn offers a complete six-year sequence of
science courses. Seventh grade students learn the
fundamentals of biology in their study of life sci-
ences. The following year they are introduced to
physical geography, and in ninth grade they partici-
pate in a new laboratory-oriented course called
physical science. The original ninth-grade curricu-
lum was supplemented this year to include a series of
investigations performed in the physics lab by the
Senior-high courses are offered in biology, chem-
istry and physics.
MR. JAMES M. RANCK
New Holland, Pennsylvania
B.S. Physical Science, Millersville
Subjects: l'lth Grade Chemistry,
l2th Grade Physics
Adviser: Key Club,
HEAD OF SCIENCE
MR. ALLEN C. SCHUTT
T23 Second Street
B.S. in Ed., Kutztown State
Subjects. 7th Grade Geography,
8th Grade Science, 9th Grade
Adviser: Audio-Visual Aids and
Senior Class of '68.
Countless scientists have gotten their inspiration in their youth, perhaps
John Head will find his career in chemistry.
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the Old With the New
Mt. Penn's Mathematics Department provides the stu-
dent with a knowledge of the subject so he will under-
stand the exactness and force with which mathematics
Many new changes were made in the Mathematics
Department this year. A new schedule arrangement was
initiated, college-bound sections in grades 8 through I2
met simultaneously. As a result a student could be moved
from one section to another according to his ability with-
out having his entire schedule changed. Another innova-
tion this year was the establishment ot a double period
once a week to compensate tor the time lost by the short-
ened periods. Also additional overhead projectors were
purchased to furnish each mathematics classroom with a
convenient method ot illustrating information.
HEAD OF MATHEMATICS DEPT.
MR. RICHARD C. HAMILTON
280i Filbert Avenue
Mt. Penn, Reading, Pa.
B.S. Pennsylvania State University
M.Ed., Temple University
Subjects: Intro. Analysis, Sr. Math,
Algebra I and II.
Adviser: Student Council and
Homeroom: ll-I - Room 208
MR. WILLIAM O. STRICKLER
Box 549A R.D. 3
B.S. Millersville State College
Subjects: Geometry, Algebra I,
and Math Sth
Adviser: Eighth Grade Class
Homeroom: 9-2 - Room 207
MR. LEE RICHARD BIERLY
BS. Kutztown State College
MS. in Ed., Temple University
Subjects: 7th and 8th Arithmetic,
Adviser: Varsity Club, Bowling
Club, and Cafeteria Duty
Homeroomf 7-4 - Room 2'l2
tt. I I
Amy Schein finds that sketching makes problem solving easier - or so says Mr. Strick-
MR. NEVIN S. MATZ
245 Friedensburg Road
Mt. Penn, Reading, Pa.
BS. Kutztown State College
Geometry, Algebra I and Il.
Homeroom: II-4 - Room 206
Would you believe a transit? Pictured are Gregory Reich, facing camera, and John
Mrs. Robert G. Haag instructs Geor-
gene Taylor as she learns to operate the
Tomorrow's Business Leaders
Are in Training Todag
It is in the Business Department that students learn
vocational skills that prepare them tor their careers
and at the same time gain an understanding ot the
American economic system.
Our Business Department is equipped with mod-
ern office equipment and teaching devices. The stu-
dents participate in learning because they work
directly with this equipment.
The development ot practical and marketable
skills is mastered in tour main areas: secretarial, cleri-
cal, selling, and accounting. This curriculum is tlex-
ible in that it can be adapted to the student's interest
Annu A x lug
Diane Ohlinger, Jan Pankowski, and Kathy Becker learn filing with Mrs. Susan H. Lat h ' t t d ' S I ff
MRS, ROBERT G. I-IAAG
205 West 46th Street
Green Tree Acres
B.S. in Bus, Ed., Bucknell
Subjects: English IV, Clerical
Office Practice, Typing l and'll,
and General Business
Advisor: Penn Alma, Magazine
Drive, and Program Committee.
HEAD OF BUSINESS
MRS, SUSAN l'I. LATSHAW
400 Kenhorst Boulevard
B.S. in Bus. Ed., Rider College,
M.S,, University of Pennsylvania
Subjects: Shorthand l and ll,
Elective Typing, Secretarial
Office Practice, and Business Law
Advisor: Sophomore Class and
Typing Staft ol Penn Post.
s aw, ins ruc or, uring ecretaria O ice Practice class
MRS. ELLEN C. WEBER
R.D. I Box 29IA
B.S. in Ed., Bloomsburg State
Subjects: Bookkeeping l and ll,
Business Mathematics, Clerical
Record Keeping, and Selling
Advisor: Future Business Leaders
Kerry Suglia learns how to safely operate an electrical drill press
during wood shop.
Mechanical drawing, as Mr, Cheek, instructor, Eugene Spatz, Wil-
liam Hemstreet, and Daniel Reiniger well know, requires much preci-
sion. Mr. Cheek resigned at the end of the first semester and was re-
placed by Mr. Smith.
Freedom of the student's expression is one of the
main purposes of the practical arts department. This
area of study is where students can work with ma-
chines and have freedom of movement in situations
not restricted to the normal classroom atmosphere.
Freedom of expression in the practical arts depart-
ment helps to broaden the knowledge ofthe student.
Since the school day has been expanded to eight
class periods, more students can participate and a
larger program can be presented.
.if. ? i .i.r '
HEAD OF PRACTICAL ARTS DEPT.
MR. JOHN H. SEIFARTH
2426 Filbert Street
Mt. Penn, Reading, Pa.
B.S. in Industrial Ed., Penna. State
Subjects: Wood Shop and Jr, l-li
Adviser: Stage Crew and
Principal of Adult Evening
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MR. RONALD LeROY SMITH
522 Weiser Street
B.S. in Voc, Edu. lEquivalentl
University of Pennsylvania
Subjects: Mechanical Drawing
and Metal Shop
Adviser: Cafeteria Duty, Track
ind Great Rewards
When the second-floor halls are filled with the
aroma of delicious food, the scent can usually be
traced to the Home Ec. rooms. Mt. Penn offers a
complete, six-year course concentrating on three
main areas of home living: meal preparation, sew-
ing, and home management.
Junior-high girls begin the year with discussions
on grooming, interior decorating, child care and tex-
tiles. Later, the girls are taught to use a sewing ma-
chine and to read a pattern. After this is mastered,
they complete a sewing project.
Senior high girls follow a similar but more difficult
schedule. Their discussions center around consumer-
wise buying, family living, and child development.
Included in the curriculum for l lth and l2th grades
are field trips to the model kitchens of Met. Ed. Co.
"This is the way it's done," demonstrates Barbara Kemp.
"The recipe calls for a heaping spoonfulf' argues Loren Lieberman.
MRS. ROGER BROWN
33l Carsania Avenue
B.S. in H. Ec., Albright
Subjects: Sr. High Home
Adviser: Jr.-High Y-Teens
MRS. RALPH LEININGER
3742 Patton Street
BS. in H. Ec., Hood College
Subjects: Jr.-High Home Economics
Susan Hullinger, in the foreground, sketches while Miss Leinbach, student teacher, demonstrates a folded-paper project to Peter Lengel.
MR. GERALD K. ROMICH
4 Myrtle Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
Bs, ArtEd,,M,Ed, ArtEd.,
Kutztown State College
Subjects: Junior and Senior
High School Art
Activities. Ninth Grade
Class Adviser, Theater Club
Homeroom: 7-2 - Room
From India Ink
to Silver Jewelrg
Art class gives the student an opportunity to ex-
press himself in his own work while he learns to ap-
preciate the work ot others. From this class blossom
many hidden talents.
The basic principles ot design stressed in junior
high school are put into actual practice in the senior
high elective art classes.
Unlike previous years, a number ot projects could
be done at home. The results were pleasing N- more
class time to experiment in new media.
Working with silver requires a great deal ot patience from Ronald
Directing the bands at Mt. Penn is one ofthe responsi-
bilities of Mr. Lester Yeager, in addition he is in charge of
all instrumental music programs in the district and in-
structs the general music course. Also important to the
Music Department is Mrs. Susan Weiser, director of the
.lunior Chorus and instructor of music, in the district's ele-
mentary schools. The combined effort of these two peo-
ple has greatly increased musical interest at Mt. Penn.
This year a new music course, Instrumental Music, has
been offered in grades 9-12. This course concentrates on
developing musical skills through private or semi-private
lessons. One academic credit is awarded after comple-
tion of the four-year study program.
MRS. SUSAN D. WEISER
38 Merkle Road
BS. Music, West Chester
Subjects: Vocal Music and
MR. LESTER R, YEAGER
512 Bellevue Avenue
B.S., Lebanon Valley, M.S.
Music Education, Ithaca
General Music, Junior High
Band, Senior High Elective
Music, Senior High Concert
and Marching Band, Qnd
"Do, re, mi . . sing section 8-G.
Mr. Ronald Himmelberger ltoregroundl instructs Stephen Stein tlettl,
Douglas Kramer, Howard Lightman, and Robert Romanski how to
keep the soccer ball under control.
Hurry! Run! We've got only ten minutes to shower, change and get
to our next class. Sections 7F and 7L, still novices at this routine,
wonder how they will ever get ready in timel But they do!
Miss Anita Geiger teaches llA and HC sections the action with
which a field hockey begins. "Bully one bully . .
Phgsical Education Is
This year the physical education department started
something new, it tormed an adaptive gym program tor
students who were unable to meet the requirements ot
the physical-fitness tests either because ot weight prob-
lems or physical handicaps.
The boys in this program concentrated on calisthenics,
isometrics, weight-litting, and stall bars. Each week the
boys were weighed. When they had progressed enough
to pass their physical test, they were reassigned to their
regular gym classes.
The girls had similar experiences although their partic-
ipation was in more moderate activities, such as badmin-
ton, indoor sports, weight-litting, archery, and golf.
For the tirst time at Mt. Penn, every student could
enjoy some torm ot physical activity.
Deserving of special notice for their achievements in
the bi-annual Physical Fitness Tests are: 7th grade, Wal-
ter Guinther with 274 pts., 8th grade, Paul Herb with 324
pts., 9th grade, Frank Both with 345 pts., l0th grade,
Robert DeHart with 38l pts., llth grade, Maurice Fink
with 367 pts,, and l2th grade, Rodney Messer with 411
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MISS ANITA A. GEIGER
B.S., Penn State University
Subjects: Physical Education and
Extra-Curricular: Coach ot Girls'
Hockey, Basketball, Girls' Leader
Corps, Intramurals, Gymnastics,
and Building Representative of
Antietam Education Association.
MR. RONALD M.
BS. in Health Edu., E.
Stroudsburg State College
Subjects: Physical Education and
Extra-Curricular. Varsity Soccer,
Varsity Baseball, Intramurals,
Corrective Physical Education,
Gymnastic Club, Ping-Pong
Tournament Director, and Boys
ll s, 5
Just remember not to be nervous," warns Mr. Gershom Krom as he prepares to take Sharon Cataldo tor her driver's test.
Future Drivers Learn the Rules
Upon receiving his learner's permit, a student is eligible tor
Hbehind-the-wheel training." He receives private or semi-private
lessons during his tree periods or after-school hours.
A regular course in driver education is taught to llth grade.
Discussions on safety precautions and driving regulations are an
important part ot this program. Having completed the driver edu-
cation course, a student may receive his senior license a year ear-
lier than normal, many automobile insurance companies also rece
ognize the student with a reduction in rates.
MR, GERSHOM G. KROM
l5OO Cleveland Avenue
BS, West Chester State College
Subjects: Driver Ed., World Culture,
and Senior Health
Extra-Curricular: "Morning Greeter
"Why were you studying last night when you should have been watching THE
MONKlES?," Mr. Zimmerman jokingly questions an appointee.
Adds a New Face
Guidance is offered to all students for the purpose of dis-
cussing their future plans. Appointments are arranged tor the
business students who wish to become secretaries or further
their business education. For those who are planning to at-
tend college upon graduation, colleges and their entrance re-
quirements are discussed.
There are many innovations in the Guidance Department.
Another counselor, Miss Nancy Lee Ciabattoni, has been
added to the department. Some other innovations include -
vocational-technical counseling tor eighth and ninth grade
students, home visitations by the counselors tor home-bound
students and informational vocational occupational films
were scheduled throughout the year.
Upon the resignation ot Miss Ciabattoni at mid-term, Mr.,
Lawrence Cox ioined the department.
Miss Ciabattoni, counselor tor grades 7, 9, and l lth, shows deep concern for
each individual student.
MR. DAVID S. ZIMMERMAN
Birdsboro, Pennsylvania l9508
B.S., East Stroudsburg
M.S., Temple University
Guidance: Grades 8, lO, and l 2
MISS NANCY LEE CIABATTONI
429 Carsonia Avenue
B.A., Holy Family College
Guidance: Grades 7, 9, and ll
Good Health Leads to
The Health Department constantly strives to keep students
in good health and teach them proper hygiene methods. For
this reason a number of examinations were conducted
throughout the Antietam School District. Physical examina-
tions were offered to students in the l lth grade, as well as to
every student who participated in extra-curricular athletics. A
complete dental inspection was provided for students enter-
ing iunior high school, and l0th grade students were given
the Tuberculosis Tine-TB Test.
Mt. Penn has a very modern, well-equipped health suite
with capable personnel to aid any student in discomfort. The
staff consists of Doctors Robert Deach, R. Reeder, and John
Williams, and Mrs. Ethel Ritch, R.N., school nurse for the An-
tietam School District and St. Catherine of Sienna.
R. K. REEDER, D.D.S. MRS. ETHEL C. RITCH,
501 Carsonia Avenue RN.
Pennside 4003 Alpine Court
Reading, Pennsylvania Crestwood
Pennsylvania State Reading, Pennsylvania
University, University of Temple University
ROBERT A. DEACH, M.D.
229 North 25th Street
Albright College, Georgetown
University Medical School.
"Now, open wide," says Dr. Reeder.
Mrs. Ethel Ritch prepares information for the student-
tuberculant tests which is given to tenth graders.
Dr. Deach, leaving the Family Medical Center, responds
to Mt. Pennis call.
Steven Rornich, Stephen Mavrides, Jeffrey Hott-
rnan, and Michael Moyer stand restlessly in the
lunch line as they near the serving counters.
Mrs. Mary Jane Gotus, Mrs. Anna Mae Wilson, and Mrs.
Kenneth Ohlinger prepare side dishes forthe hungry stu-
dents who will soon be pouring into the cafeteria.
MRS. DEBORAH HILL
l7 Myrtle Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
l X... X
MRS, MARY B.
Students Enjoy Homemad
takes and Pies
At 6:30 a.m., when Mt. Penn students are still sleeping in
their cozy beds, work is already beginning in our cafeteria.
Preparing over 400 meals daily is no small task, but our cooks
handle the iob with apparent ease.
The head cook, Mrs. Deborah Hill, has charge of planning
the menu and buying the food, while the other members of
the staff prepare and serve the tood, collect the money,
scrape the plates and wash the dishes. In addition to this our
kitchen statt bakes its own cakes and pies.
Mrs. Deborah Hill, Mrs. Mary Merritt, and Mrs, Angela Azzolina are making
ham salad sandwiches to serve with the apple dumplings on todays menu.
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MRS. ANGELA MRS, MARY JANE MRS. ERMA SEIFARTH
AZZOLINA GOFUS Cashier
sos North 25th sneer 1385A Friedensburg 2426 Filbeff Street
Mt. Penn Road Ml- Penn
Reading, Pennsylvania Stony Cfeek Mlll5 Refldlngf Pe0n5YlVUnlO
Mr. Edward Preska, whose lab it is to keep lhe school grounds
presentable, can take much pride in wha? he has done.
MR. EARL MOYER
2409 Cumberland Avenue
lll an Rin
Messrs. James Hunsberger and John Reisig, our two goode
natured bus drivers, well know the "racket" Ml. Penn students
can make when the day is over!
Nork Behind the Scenes
Mr. Paul Klinger, custodian on main floor,
In our rush to and from classes, often leaving a trail of papers and
pencils behind, we fail to realize the amount of time involved in keep-
ing the building clean and presentable. Our custodians shoulder the
task so efficiently that we take cleanliness for granted, however, the
day to day maintenance requires a crew of custodians, each working
43 hours weekly. These men are kept extra busy on nights when the
building is used for evening classes, basketball games, and dances,
they "bus" students to and from school, and in addition to this, work
all summer on repairs and alterations. Forthese reasons and more they
are assuredly "our men behind the scenes."
"Would you believe someone drank all the water in the fountain? asks
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The students of Mt. Penn-support a wide variety of
extra-curricular activitiestor they realize that in addition
to scholarship, the building of character and assuming
of responsibility are equally important.
In a club, the student is taught a sense of responsibili-
typ he learns to cooperate with others and, in so doing,
gains an .initiative for leadership. These qualities are
essential in helping him find pleasure in his everyday
association with others. Every organization widens the
student's scope in a little different manner. . '
All life is an experiment. ' Y.
The more experiments you make thefbetter
- Ralph W. Emerson ' I'
Y V H 'A'-37""'T"T"" "' ' ""?- 1 W'-irvkiivgipyigt
Bonfire pep-rally officially opened The basketball season for Ml.
Penn. iPhoto by Cuilerl
Student Council Officers are R. Wagner, Sec., Sally
Rachlin, Jr. High Rep., J. Geiger, Vice-President., D.
Bertolel, Treas., Mr. R. C. Hamilton, Adviser, and J.
President Jeanne Holland gives her final address
during the annual Student Council assembly.
The Student Council is the school organization
which voices student opinion. Under its new con-
stitutional revision, its membership is made up of
representatives elected by the students from each
class section. Meetings are open to the entire stu-
The Council is responsible for many worthwhile
Qroiects. On the first day of the school year they
distributed their annual "welcome-back" teacher's
gift - a marking pen, A sale of season tickets for
basketball games was initiated for the convenience
of the students as well as other rooters, and specta-
tor buses were sponsored for student transporta-
tion to away games. The Student Council Store was
again in operation with a larger stock of school
supplies. They also undertook the task of distribut-
ing National School Studio student-picture por-
ln an effort to increase school spirit, the council
sponsored its first bonfire pep rally on Sept 25th.
Numerous other pep rallies and pep-rally poster
contest were also held, First prize was awarded to
Daniel Lorah in poster contest.
The Student Council presented its annual film
Bridge to the Sun, as an assembly program on
Under the leadership of Mr. Richard C. Hamil-
ton, the Council continues to prove that it is an in-
valuable instrument of student government at Mt.
lClass of 68 gratefully acknowledges the sponsorship of this page -
Student Council - Sl5.J
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Donald McLaughlin and Howard Salpeter volunteer to operate the
refreshment standg hungry spectators crowd the stand during intermis-
sion to buy sodas, potato sticks, ond candy bars.
L. Rachlin ond J, Polumbo grin os
S. Rachlin goes through some Key
Club initiation prcinks.
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"What is he up to now?" S.
Rochlin was the butt of many
iokes devised by older Key "Club-
Keg Club Is Know
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,Stephen Mavrides, flower child of
ithe Class of '69, poses with a face
ldecorated in lipstick.
'or Fine Service
"l'm pooped," exclaims John Po-
lumbo after suffering through the
tedious initiation ceremony.
The refreshment stand does a Thriving business for the Key Club, the
money earned is used to sponsor numerous service proiects. Ted Sher-
man is pictured working diligently behind the counter.
Our school has several groups that are pledged to the service of others.
Committed as it is, the Key Club devoted all of its time to helping the
school and the community. Mr, James Ranck acted as the new faculty ad-
viser and helped the club uphold its long tradition.
During the Christmas season the boys donated Christmas baskets and
turkeys to needy families in the area and operated a Christmas Card mail-
ing service within the school.
The Key Club also sponsored numerous social events during the year in-
cluding the "Welcome-Back Dance," the Teachers and Leaders Banquet,
honoring Mr. R. Himmelberger, and the Key Club Hay Ride. Fund-raising
projects included a car wash, a scrap drive and a soup sale. On March
T 5th eleven boys represented our club at the annual Key Club Convention
in Pittsburgh. They were C. Andre, L. Cutler, S. Babczak, R. Hamburger, J.
Hoffman, D. McLaughlin, R. Merritt, D. Reininger, T. Sherman, A. Stewart,
and W. Westcott.
As in past years, the Key Club provided the library with "Facts on File,"
an encyclopedia of news happenings of the previous year. ln addition to
this, the club accepted the task of running the refreshment stand at our
home basketball games and providing printed programs for some of the
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Junior High Y-Teens enioy refreshments in the cafeteria after voting for their club officers. Campaign speeches were presented along with "election
gimmicks" before the voting was held.
Junior Y-Teens Distribute Gifts
to Hospital Children
This year saw the creation ofa new service club at Mt. Penn. The Junior Y-Teens was formed to enable
iunior high girls to take part in activities that parallel and augment the Senior Y-Teens. With service to the
school and community as its keynote, the club is guided by Mrs. Roger Brown in a variety of activities.
The election of officers was preceded by a covered-dish dinner. An informal initiation and later, a formal
initiation ceremony served to attract considerable interest to this newest of our service clubs.
The projects which the club has undertaken have been very successful, one ofthe most satisfying was the
distribution of gifts to children at the Hamburg State Hospital during the Christmas holidays.
Leading the Jr. Y-Teens are C. Lebate, Vice-Pres., Mrs. R. Brown, faculty advisor, J. Joseph, program chair-
man, J. Kisling, Sec., P. Scotchard, Pres., and M. Baskin, Treas.
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circus clown than Sandro Strips!!
One ofthe most active service organizations in
the school is the Senior Y-Teens which is under the
advisorship of Mrs. Howard Edsall. In keeping with
their theme, "There are many worlds to explore,"
the girls take part in proiects which benefit the
school and the community in many ways. Their
work brings them in contact with people of the
community and through the Y.W.C.A. gives them
experience in many new areas,
This year the club sponsored "AppIes-
for-the-Teachers Day," the Harvest of Fashions, the
Everyboclys Dinner, the Sweetheart Ball, the
Sample Fair, the Brotherhood Assembly, the Senior
Farewell, and the Baccalaureate Tea. The Y-Teens
worked in behalf of the UNICEF Drive, netting
55328, and the Cancer Fund, S262.4T. They co-
sponsored the annual "Welcome-Back Dance"
with the Key Club an September I 5th, and also dis-
tributed toad baskets on Thanksgiving and Christ-
The club sent Sharon Cataldo and Alice Zilles to
the Y-Teen Mid-Atlantic Winter Conference in Eas-
ton, Pa. on January 26th, and several representa-
tives to the Mid-Atlantic Summer Conference in
Chambersburg, Pa. The club treasury helped fi-
nance both trips.
AS A Y-TEEN GIRL I WILL TRY
Gracious in manner,
Impartial in iudgment,
Ready For service,
Loyal to friends.
Reaching toward the best,
Earnest in purpose,
Seeking the beautiful,
Eager for knowledge,
Reverent to God,
Victorious over self,
Sincere at all times.
in wild costumes
UPPSCYTQUCS, Ilett toregraundl,
Louise Mendelsohn, secretary-treasurer, Lewis Blanck, president, Miss Jane S. Cunnius, adviser, and Jef-
frey Sakin, vice-president, are discussing plans for the Model UN Conference.
United Nations Club
F.T.A. Holds Annual
The UN. Club was formed with the idea of giving students a deep-
er insight into the proceedings of the United Nations while they learn
matters of global importance. Miss Jane Cunnius is advisor to this
twenty-eight member club.
In the Model United Nations Conference held at Albright College
on December 9th, Mt. Penn was awarded the second-place Country
Award for its representation of France, and three students, Lewis
Blanck, Lisa Brown, and Amy Knoblauch, were presented with out-
standing-Delegate awards for work in their respective committees. Mt.
Penn also represented Jordan, Canada, and the U,A,R., and placed
fifth in the general competition.
The U.N. Club took a trip to New York City to learn more about
"their" countries' policies in preparation for the Albright Conference.
They visited the United Nations and had appointments with the vari.
ous countries' missions. Other trips were to the East Coast Model U.N.
Conference held at Georgetown University on April l9th. The mem-
bers also attended numerous luncheons at the Foreign Affairs Council
where they heard addresses by visiting dignitaries.
The Future Teachers of America is an organization whose members
F.T.A. officers are Joy Ulshafer, pres., Diane Stick, parliamentarian, Mrs. Dolores LaPorte, adviser, Jane
Henry, historian, Esther Gold, seep Leslie Grossman, treas, and April Szal, vice-pres,
are students planning to make teaching a career. Through field trips
and demonstrations the club makes it possible for students to become
better acquainted with various teaching methods and the require-
ments ofthe profession, Mrs. Dolores LaPorte is faculty advisor to the
The year began with a spirited membership drive in September cul-
minating with the induction of 23 new members. Later, the club took a
trip to the Special Education School where it was possible for the fu-
ture teachers to observe new methods and techniques of teaching.
At Christmas the club collected old library books and presented
them to the Reading Childrens Home. A second service project was
undertaken on November 6th at Parents Night where willing members
acted as guides directing parents about the building,
Teaching Day was held this year on April 30th. Future teachers
handled classes at the high school or at one of the districts three ele-
An exciting year was brought to a close with the installation of next
year's officers. The ceremony was performed during a banquet held
at Charlies Valley lnn.
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Teaching Day gives students a "trial-runf' to really
f. . ,, .
Ind out how at feels to be on the other side of the
Huslling behind ci busy counter ore H. DeTernple ond J. Hoffman, FBLA prefzel
soles clerks cis S. Sofir checks his change.
K. Kramer and J. Furillo, regional FBLA winner of the
orotoriol contest, work on "Operolion Service" during
study hulls ond after-school hours.
The hord-working FBLA Club officers ore K, Troulmon, firsl
semester lreosg C. Bukowski, vice-pres, D. Ohlinger, pres.
K. Schultz, reporlerg ond J. Pcxnkowski, seep K. Gerhorl
second-semester Treos. is not pictured.
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The Future Business Leaders of America is a national youth organization for high
school and college students enrolled in business courses. lt was created to provide
them with educational, vocational and leadership experience,
Mrs. Ellen C. Weber is adviser to the F.B.L.A. of Mt. Penn which this year ioined
with the Student Council to hold one of the most successful dances of the year, the
music was provided by the Originals. Its soft pretzel sale is probably the most consist-
ent money-making proiects of all school activities.
Twice each year the president and sponsor attend work shops at Harrisburg to dis-
cuss plans and examine the progress they have made. The members also participate
in o fall and spring regional conferences held at Wilson High School this year.
This year marked the beginning ofa new initiation system. New members, instead
of waiting until the end of the year, were accepted into the club in September.
The club continued "Operation Service," a proiect in which club members perform
many varied services for the teachers. The club's weekly Thursday meetings often in-
cluded talks by outside speakers. At Christmas, the club distributed food baskets and
in March, sponsored field trips to the Bell Telephone Ca., and CNA. Members also
participated in a regional contest on March 28th, in which they competed against
other clubs in numerous business subiects. The annual picnic and awards program
were held at Egelmans Park in spite of the rain.
D. Daniels ll. foregroundl and L. Mendelsohn dance the "funky broadway" at the FBLA Student Council
lThe Class of '65 gratefully acknowledges the sponsorship of this page - F.B L A. - Sl5l
By keeping his "sunny side" up, this pole vaulter clears the bar with ease.
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Officers of the 57-member G.L.C. are J. Geiger,
treasurer, K. Moore, president, R, Wagner, vice-
presidentg and M. Roslin, secretary.
D. Kramer gets into position
for a giant swing on the high
bar, iviwio by R Romanskil
D. Bundens performs a lever on the still rings as J. Stick, M. Barbera, and P. Herb spot.
ivimio by iz Romanskil
The Class of 68 gratefully acknowledges the sponsorship of this page - Girls' Leader Corps Sl5.l
To provide our Physical Education Department
with additional assistants, the Boys' Leader Corps
and the Girls' Leader Corps demonstrate leadership
among the underclassmen. This year as in previous
years, Miss Anita Geiger and Mr. Ronald Himmelber-
ger have found this help invaluable.
Each member of the corps is responsible for the in-
struction and supervision of the gym classes to which
he or she is assigned, this includes the demonstration
of various athletic skills to the students. The members
also lend a hand in proiects such as setting up gym
equipment, the supervision of intramural sports and
the sale of tickets at athletic events.
Every year the members of the Student Leader
Corps plan and participate in an exhibition held for
the benefit of parents and members of the communi-
ty. The purpose of this very interesting exhibition is to
demonstrate the training, equipment, and curriculum
offered by the physical education department. All
profits go toward the purchase of new gym equip-
in addition to its in-class work, the Girls' Leader
Corps also raised money through its ticket and candy
sales. This money was used to add new pieces of
equipment to our gym and furnish the gymnasts with
The enthusiastic officers of B.L.C, are Mr. R. Himmel-
berger, adviser, R. Miller, president, and R, Messer,
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Michael B. Moyer and Jack Borden fright rearj keep a close watch on scorekeeper Robert Oberholtzer.
Stephen Babczak and Scott Diamond concentrate an their aim, the boys strive for perfec-
The athletic leaders of our school are Varsity Club President Stephen Seniors P056 for 'lie Ccmem in lllelf V0V5llY 5W9UleV5- TlWeY we ll Sl
Yeager, Secretary-Treasurer Janice Babczak, Vice-President Denise "0Wl D- l-Ofohf K- Moore, B- Kline, 5- YGCQEVI l2"id VOWJ -l- Bobs'
Herzog, and Advisor Mr. Lee R. Bierly.
zak, D. Bertolet, C. Andre, and N. McGettigan.
Bowling Club Makes Successful Debut
Varsitg Club Awards Seniors With Sweaters
Among the many new activities added to the school's program
this year was the intramural bowling program held under the direc-
tion of Mr, Lee Richard Bierly. lt proved to be one at the most popu-
lar of all athletic activities, and attracted a very large number of stu-
dents - some serious - others who just joined for pleasure.
Eight teams of four bowlers each competed for honors at Bowl-
a-Rama during Thursday elective periods.
Several bowlers received trophies: Gene Tobolski, for the highest
average, a l57, Bob Moon, for his triple of 5-4l, and Dave Nein,
with his single of 2l4. Sherry Cataldo led the girls with the highest
average, a lO5.
One of the seasons highlights was a tournament between the
faculty and the students, the students just managed to out-point their
Because ot the interest shown in the club, a second league was
formed to continue the program. Trophy winners from this group
were as follows: Larry Ferko, for his high triple of 6055 and John
Keller, with his high single of 223. Bonnie Ermold led the girls with
the highest average, a l29.
Next year, Mt. Penn will extend its bowling season from February
to March and plans to enter the county high school bowling league.
Varsity Club membership is limited to those students who have
won varsity letters. With the help of Mr. Lee Richard Bierly as the
club's new faculty advisor, this organization of elite athletes spon-
sors and supports activities in many fields.
The first project undertaken was the distribution of schedules of
the soccer games. The bonfire pep-rally - the first of its kind at Mt.
Penn was co-sponsored by the Varsity Club and was enthusiastically
received. This was followed by the Benefit Basketball Game and
Dance. Other club activities included trips to the University of
Pennsylvania-Harvard football game in Philadelphia and the Al-
bright-Delaware Valley basketball game.
This year, for the first time, varsity sweaters were purchased for
every senior member from the club's treasury. Recipients are pic-
tured above: Janice Babczak, Deborah Bertolet, Karen Moore, Wil-
liam Kline, Daniel Lorah, Stephen Yeager, Neil McGettigan, and
Chess Is Mastered
Students Help Manage Librarg
Chess is more than a game of luck, it requires its
players to use skill and strategy. In its second year
of existence, the Chess Club continued to interest
students from 7th to l2th grades. It expanded its
membership to 23 students who, under the direc-
tion of Mr. William Davis, met twice weekly during
elective periods to learn about the techniques of
chess competition. Members were constantly en-
gaged in tournaments and challenges with one an-
Efficient operation of a library housing over
l0,000 books necessitates more work than one
person can handle. For this reason, a staff of 36
girls volunteered this year to assist Mrs, Dorothy
Gallagher, our librarian. These girls worked a min-
imum of two hours a week.
At the club's annual Paperback Book Fair, held
on November 7, 8, and 9th, 623 books were sold,
netting a profit of 57600. This money was donat-
ed to the library for the purchase of new books,
Leading The procession are D, Epler, M. Zins, K. Gerhort
A. Kistler, and N. Fink.
Color Guard . .
"R-r-r-e-a-cl-y?MarCl1!" Color Guards L, Grossman, l2nd rowl S. Daniels, C. Hunsber-
ger, and A. Szai, rehearse for the up-coming Pretzel Bowl. The maiorettes following
are R. Seidel, J. Kisling, and D. Daniels, lbackj M. O'Grarfis and L. Farina.
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While the band plays, the maiorettes perform their skillful talent. Leading the ma-
iorettes is R. Seidel. J. Kisling, D. Daniels, M. O'Grattis, and L. Farina march stepping
March in Pretzel
The color-guard squad leads the procession in all band activi-
ties. These high-stepping lasses marched through heat, rain, and
snow proudly clad in orange and black uniforms. They carried the
United States Flag, the flag of the Commonwealth of Pennsylva-
nia, and the school banner.
The color guards participated in numerous pep rallies this year
and also marched in the Shrine Pretzel Bowl, the DARE Christmas
Parade, the Fourth of July parade and the Lower'Alsace Fire
Company Parade. The captain at this squad was Leslie Grossman.
The maiorettes expanded this year under the new advisorship
of Mr. Lester Yeager. Despite their long hours of drill practice dur-
ing the summer months and three periods weekly during school,
the girls' spirit was not dampened. They did a time jab at repre-
senting Mt. Penn during parade performances.
Arranging and directing the girls' routines was the job of the
head maiorette. This year's captain was Roberta Seidel, and her
co-captain was Sue Ann Griffith.
The dance band often performs during school assemblies. The members are G. Roland, W. Westcott, F. Both,
T. Forester, H. Salpeter, R, Genova, B, Bukowski, R. Edsall, J. Hoffman, G. Shay, M. Martin, and T. Dowling.
Talented Students Find
Great Rewards in Marching Band.
Dance Band Rehearses for
Communitg Christmas Program.
Musically-inclined members of our student body find mem-
bership inthe Mt. Penn band both fun and rewarding. Under the
direction of Mr. Lester Yeager, junior-high students participate in
the Cadet Band, while the more experienced musicians perform
in the Senior Band. Any qualified student is also welcomed into
the Dance and Marching Bands.
The Shrine Pretzel Bowl, the DARE Christmas Parade, the
Community Christmas program, the Spring Concert, the July-
Fourth Parade, and the Lower-Alsace Fire Company Parade are
just a few ofthe events in which the marching band participates,
Dance Band activities include numerous assembly perform-
ances, the Christmas Musical, the Spring Musical, Commence-
ment and the PTA Block Party.
This year, the parents of active band members ioined togeth-
er and organized a club known as the Antietam Band and Cho-
ral Boosters. Mr. Robert Roland presided over the group of al-
most 6O parents. This club, designed to increase the general in-
terest in music at Mt. Penn, planned, arranged, and advertised
the Community Christmas Program. The program was very suc-
cessful and brought student talent before the public's view,
Richard Edsall and Margaret P, Smith were honored for their
outstanding achievement in their respective instrumental fields.
Richard was selected to perform the viola in both the County Or-
chestra andthe Eastern District Orchestra. Margaret was chosen
to play the bass clarinet in County Band, the Eastern District
Band, and the Region ll All-State Band. To be among the chosen,
these musicians had to audition with students from five other
At the spring awards assembly, Mt. Penn recognized several
band members for displaying high levels of achievement. Joan
Eltonhead was awarded the Chiarelli Music Award, Gary Ro-
land received the Eckert Brothers Music Award, Margaret P.
Smith, the Zeswitz Music Award, and William Westcott, the John
Philip Sousa Band Award. The above mentioned also received
plaque bars for plaques which they had been awarded in previ-
aus years, and Terry Dowling, Richard Edsall, Richard Genova,
and Paula Zechman received their school band plaques for the
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Kolb, Iabronony W. Westcott,
Theater Arts Club Initiated
One of this year's more ambitious undertakings was the organizing of
the Theatre Arts Club. Led by Mr. Gerald Romich, the club members car-
ried on many of its activities "behind the curtains." The thirty-five members
- all art students - were instructed in many of the skills involved back-
This year the club applied makeup to the performers at the Junior and
Senior Class plays. This seemingly simple job which odds greatly to the va-
riety and color of the plays, takes much effort and experience to perfect.
In the future Mr. Romich hopes to expand the club to include the stage g
crew. At that time the club will handle such things as setting moods, sound
effects, lighting, and scenery which will add an air of professionalism to
ff, K 5
This WQn'fgl'iUf1 Q bit," explains, S, n, meanwhile, Mr. G. Romich applies lpowcler to J. Lutz
l now you can sing louder than that pleads Mrs. Susan Weiser during a practice session in the auditorium.
"Harmony" is the key word for the Junior Chorus. These students practice every Wednesday and
Thursday under the direction of Mrs. Susan Weiser, the elementary music teacher. Members of the cho-
rus learn to read music, follow rhythm and pitch, harmonize, and memorize songs. Although the cho-
rus primarily consists of iunior-high students, several members from senior-high school also participate.
The Junior Chorus provided a large portion ofthe entertainment at both the Community Christmas
program and the Spring Musical.
Later in the year, auditioning began for the Junior-High County Chorus. The girls chosen then had
to perform for a County-Choral Committee. This committee submitted the names of six girls to repre-
sent Mt. Penn. The girls were: JoAnn Clemens, Jill Fiorini, Jane Ludwig, Schelly Schell, Vicki Shupp, and
The County Chorus is hosted each year by a different county school. This year it was held at Daniel
Boone High School. The girls received their music well in advance so that they could learn it before the
first rehearsal. Among the songs were "I Wish l Was," "Were You Theref and "The Syncopated
Clock." By the second rehearsal, this mixture of voices was functioning as a harmonious whole. The
performance was presented to the public on March TA.
The Junior chorus bursts into song during the annual Christmas assembly program.
Qiage Crew and A-V Aids Are Efficient
"You asked For some equipment?" The members of the Audio-Visual Aids Club are eager to lend a hand. They are J. Reisig, W. Ze-
bert, W. Lautbahn, J. Dell, C. Weaver, C. Seyler, B. Hoffman, J. l-lottman, M. Kershner, J. Shuman, B. Bukowski, P. Sigel, S. Prestash,
J. Sockel, J. Stewart, G. Shay, J. Bricker, M. Stuber, and T, Schultz.
"You rang?" asks Stephen Deach as he and Jerry Lutz
crophones during an assembly.
adiust the mi-
"Always remember to turn this button to "on" before you attempt to show a film," M ,All h
officers. The officers are N. Porcaro, S. Diamond, D. Epler, and L. Moyer,
warns r en Sc utt as he gives some helpful hints to the clubs
Mr. Allen Schutt directs a group of dedicated and able young men
who form the Audio-Visual Aids Staff. Their prime function is to assist
the faculty in presenting educational film strips. ln addition to working
with slides and motion pictures, the staff handles a closed-circuit televi-
With the presentation of any stage performance, there is always a
surprising amount of work carried on "behind the scenes."
The stage must be set before the performance begins, scenery, furni-
ture, telephones, lights - all must be in order. At curtain time, lights and
sound effects are coordinated to produce a smooth-running play.
These numerous functions are the job of the stage crew led by Mr.
John Seifarth. The members of the stage crew are skilled in using micro-
phones, tape recorders, and sound-effect equipment.
Mrs Norman Wagner reaches for her
play program. E?
N.H.9. Inducts New Members
Usherettes Extend Welcome
Membership in the National Honor Society is one of the greatest privi-
leges a high school student can attain. Represented in high schools across
the country, the Society brings recognition to students worthy of honors.
Eligible candidates must be in the lOth, l lth, or 12th grades, attain a "B"
average or higher, and demonstrate qualities of leadership, strong char-
acter, and outstanding service,
The students are rated by the entire faculty, but the final selections are
made by a teachers' committee comprised of Miss Cunnius, Messers DiGi-
acomo, Haag, Hamilton, Mrs. Ott, and Mrs, Weber, and headed by the
N,H.S. advisor, Mrs, Dorothy Gallagher. Student qualifications are ree
viewed twice a year, in the fall and spring.
Extending a welcome hand to all guests at Mt. Penn's evening perform-
ances are the usherettes who are there with a smile and a program.
Guided by Mrs. Ralph Leininger and Mrs. Roger Brown, the girls repre-
sent the ideal high school hostesses,
Any senior high school girl taking home economics is eligible to be an
usherette. On becoming a member, she may be asked to usher at the an-
nual Junior and Senior Class Plays, the baccalaureate, and commence-
Sue Ann Griffith and Roberta Seidel
greet parents and friends as they
come to watch "Cheaper by the
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Making plans for their installation assembly in March are N. Olster, secretary-treasurer, R. Merritt, J, Babczak, president, D. McLaughlin, R. Lenhart
and Mrs. D. Gallagher, advisor. Other members not pictured are: L, Brown, C. Bukowski, C. Davis, provisional, M, Harrison, G. Hatza, S. Hullinger
A, Knoblauch, K. Kramer, Kathryn Manelakelli, provisional, L. Mendelsohn, W, Quillen, S. Romich, J. Sakin, and M. Wagner, provisional.
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from other locol schools for nevy ndeos.
SQXI1, Holli2ifL6slie Rochlin, ond Liso Brown ore conslontly scanning newspo-
'L. Brown, co-editor fsittingl, S.
Deach, photographer, and C. Bu-
kowski, business manager, work
to keep the PENN POST a well-
organized school newspaper.
Feature Editor G. l-latza and News Editor J,
Sakin try to present an over-all consensus of the
events Mt, Penn.
B, Godshall, art editor lstandingl, Mrs. S. Latshaw, typing advisor,
Mrs. J. Sands, editorial advisor, K. Moore, sports editor lsittingl
and A. Knoblauch, co-editors, spend countless hours in the PENN
of School Life
Under the new leadership af Mrs. Janet Sands, the PENN POST
has maintained its coverage of school activities. The co-editors
were announced last spring by the retiring staff and their advisor.
The remaining staff consists of a business manager and four fea-
ture editors for the maior departments: News, Feature Articles,
Sports and Art.
With over 25 reporters striving to capture the news and pulse-
beat of Mt. Penn, the PENN POST offers a variety of articles from
"Speak Out" to "Off the Line."
This year, as a tribute to our state championship basketball
team, a special souvenir issue was published. The staff also spon-
sored a coffee hour for the faculty on November 22nd,
What another course?" asks this youngster as D. Epler serves desserr ai
the PENN ALMA Spaghetti Supper.
The publishing of the PENN ALMA has traditionally been a protect of
the Senior Class. The organization of this year's book began in May 67
when the appointment of Judith Lindner and Naomi Olster as co editors
were announced. Judi spent two weeks at the Syracuse University Seminar
in preparation for her duties. Later, in the fall, the complete yearbook
staff was organized and the staff heads were selected. Literary editors
photographer, business manager, typist, subscription chairman, treasurer
and advertising chairman began work behind the closed doors of Room
308, under direction of Mrs. R. G. Haag, adviser. One of the first tasks of
the new PENN ALMA staff was a search for new ideas. Editors, writers
and photographers began to scan numerous publications from pictorial
magazines to other yearbooks in search of something new and different
After many discussions the yearbook began to take form, and after hav
ing set the tentative outlines the hard work of giving the yearbook its char
acter and format began.
Meanwhile bulletin board displays and colorful hillbilly posters publi
cized the book and encouraged underclassmen to subscribe early
October 3rd marked the first of three picture-taking days. Mr. William
Fox, of Hess' Studios, Allentown, tramped tirelessly about the school tak
LID ing both posed and candid shots of classes. Mr. Duane Ackerman, also of
Hess' Studios, visited Mt. Penn and took portrait pictures of the senior
P. Brooks, K. Reiver, and N. McGettigan hand ad contracts to chairmen M,
Mulligan and B. Riggs.
class. Underclassmen picture portraits were taken by the National School
John Head and Bruce Godshall work tediously on
page layouts and other needed artwork,
The PENN ALMA bulletin board displays maga-
zines and "dream pets" for the Junior and Senior
Class Curtis Magazine Drive.
S, Deach and R. Lenhart spent uncountable hours producing fine photos.
Later in November the seniors chose A New Dawn . . . A New Day
. . .A New Life as the theme of the yearbook and selected a cover design
submitted by Judi Lindner.
Fund-raising projects were also of great importance to the PENN
ALMA. This year, for the first.time, the senior class sponsored a spaghetti
supper. Under the leadership of Mr, Allen C. Schutt, the class adviser, the
class 'ipulledu together behind Mrs. Deborah Hill and her staff and made
the dinner a success - netting a profit of Sl66.0l. Other PENN ALMA
proiects were the annual Curtis Magazine Sale, Sub-Sandwich Sale, and a
This year the staff worked very hard to bring a feeling of personal
warmth to the yearbook. Through the use of individual student portraits,
more candid shots, and a larger introductory section, it is hoped that the
true feeling of Mt. Penn life has been captured.
The literary staff meets to get their assignments. They are lsittingl D. McLaughlin, S. Roland, J. Sakin,
lstandingl A, Stewart, D. Blanton, W. Goodwin, and S. Yeager.
Mrs. Brown and D, Blanton, Gen, Chr., are assisted at Sand-
wich Sale by J. Holland and S, Quell.
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Business Manager J. Furillo watches as J. Pankowski files the subscription
orders, and the Treasurer K. Kramer dictates as G. Taylor types a copy
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A As knowledge exercises our minds, physical activity
exercises our bodies. A strong, healthy body is an asset
in all that we attempt in life. Through athletics we devel-
op personal discipline and learn sportsmanship.
Team work, a vital part of every association, is best-
demonstrated in sports. No one man is a team within
himself, but he, is an important port of the team's success.
When we have been graduated and our "new life"
has begun, our achievement will inevitably rest upon our
ability to cooperate with others. Therefore, it is impor-
tant for us to prepare now so that we will be assured of
success to some degree.
No man is an island, entire of itself, every man is a piece of the continent, a
part of the main. l A '
- John Donne
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Steve Yeager fights for the possession of the bull which is just inches owoy from the Mt. Penn goal cage.
Coach Himmelberger explains to Bob Romonski ond Don Reiniger.
Cooch Himmeiberger gives our boys their instructions os the gome begins,
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Soccer Team Posts Impressive Scores
Mt. Penn Opp
Alumni 5 O
, Elco l 2
Mt. Penn's soccer team, under the leadership at Coach Ran- I
old l-limmelberger, got aff with a kick in the right direction by Twm volley l l
downing Wilson at Municipal Stadium by o score of 5 ta l. Reading 2 0
After this outstanding victory, the boys dubbed themselves Wilson 5 1
"Saul Brothers," a name which stayed with them throughout
the rest at the season. Competing with Mt. Penn in the Eastern Oley 3 l
Division were ll other schools. The season ended with a rec- C0f1fGCl Weiser l l
ard of 5-4-3 -the best record and number of goals scared in Tulpehocken 0 3
the past six years. K t T
The Mounts were honored by having their two ca-captains, U Z Own O l
Bill Kline and Steve Yeager selected for the Berks County Sac- Fleetwood 2 l
cer Officials' All-Staff Team, Steve brought the honor of Brandywine O O
Most-Valuable Player an the All-County Line to his Mt. Penn H b
team. There was also a Coaches' All-Star Team chosen in Gm wg l 2
which Bill Kline, Bob Ramanski, and Steve Yeager partici-
Looking like "ordinary" guys without their uniforms are: First Row - J. Matz, L, Delp, D. Reiniger, W. Kline, D. Bundens, D. Matthews, R. Ramansln, S. Yeager, J. Koch, D. Rothenberger, C, Andre,Second Row -
Mr. R. Himrnelberger, G, Hatza, J. McLaughlin, G. Roland, J. Boyd, B. Martin, T. Sassaman, J. Eichl1orn,L Cutler, S. Herb, D. Socket. Standing - B. Hoffman, J. Swape, M. Westcott, K. Colsher, S. Roctilin, S
Lieberman, M. Silverman, S. Babczak, N. Porcaro, M. Martin, R. Green, P. Forester, and W. Laufbatin.
1Above1 Suzanne Stewart, Chrnstme DeBlasse, Leslie Woerte, and Room Stephen
hop between the crwss-crossed hockey sticks as on exercnse to Neem ugulity.
lRightj 'We did lt! ' Happy hockey ptuyers reyolce after beating the rlvol Exeter
team by u score of AAO, The game was played on Mount Penn s fnetd on October
Girls Capture Eastern Divisional Title
The many hours of running, developing skills, building
strategy, and scrimmaging were well worth it as the
members of the girls' hockey team found out this year.
The girls earned the title of "queen" in the Eastern Divi-
sion this season. Teams competing inthe division against
Mt. Penn were: Oley, Daniel Boone, Brandywine, and
Exeter. They completed the final standing in that order,
With the able coaching at Miss Anita Geiger, the girls
had a successful season despite one tie and one loss.
With the graduation of only three seniors, J. Babczak,
D, Bertolet, and K. Moore, the team is looking forward to
a good standing in the league next year.
i967-'68 GIRLS HOCKEY SCORES
Oley O 4
Brandywine 1 3
Exeter 0 4
g O l
Daniel Boone 1 2
lAbovel Deborah Bertalet and her "masked friend" meet great opposition at the
lBottoml Field hockey is cz favorite with these girls - Kneeling - First Row e R.
Wagner, J McCaw, D. Bertolet and J. Babczak, co-captains, K. Moore, C. Sakin
and D. Stick. Second Row - l. Matz, S. Del'laven, J. Yoder, D. Weaver, H.
McCaw, A. Knablauch, J Geiger, L. Sargeant, D, Herzog, C, Houser, and M. L,
Price. Back Row f H, Hoffman, Samar Skeldmg, B. Mendelsohn, C. Davis, S.
Alexander, S. Babczok, S. Stewart, A. Troyen, E. Whitman, K. Wittich, L. Woerle,
C. Wolfe, C, DeBlasse, P. Wentzel, R. Stephen, R. Moyer, P Frankhouser, C Au-
lenbach, and Miss A. Geiger, coach.
Gregory Rench s expression lllustrotes c rulnqers bottle, ogognst
1 ' . A ir y -I V 5
, I .II -T ' - , -N .' 'fy' -'
. i Q p 25, M m , g.,..g. .sg f g ?,Q , A 1
iss Countrg Faced Great Odds W.
. .A,,,. -1.13 ' '. , .-.1-K.-' .?fa..z:.w..
ln the lead is R. Carroll? preparing ta pass their Wilson opponents are C.
Kinsey and C. Gromis. Meanwhile G. Reich and R. Breiteg p ll p
from the rea r.
"On your mark! Get set! Go!" Coach Glenn Bartle and Manager R. Clay listen for the gun as R. Carroll, C, Gromis, G. Reich, R. Breitegam and C
Kinsey line up.
This year our cross-country teom coached by Mr. Glenn
Bartle had a rough time on the courses with o record of O-l l.
The small turnout of five "first stringers" and one alternate
was the bare minimum. Their competition usually fielded
15-20 men. These are pretty tough odds to face, and in this
sport where team effort plays a large part in the final scoring,
our harriers were boxed in and outpointed.
Jim Koch came in "first" against Schuylkill Valley and
Muhlenburg, but we couldn't garner enough points to win.
If it had not been for the dogged determination of this small
group, under a PIAA ruling all Mt. Penn sports would have
been dropped from the interscholastic league competition for
the following year.
CROSS-COUNTRY OPPONENTS FOR T967-'68
Daniel Boone U-qi Record O-ll Hamburg lt-ll
Brandywine lHl Twin Vollev lAl
Com-gd Weiser U-it Schuylkill Valley l
Oley lAj Wilson lAl
Wyomissgng ii-ii Gov. Mifflin lAJ
Brandywine lHl Exelef l
Gov. Mifflin ini Muhlenberg IM
This year all three of our basketball teams
wound up as leaders of their respective divie
sions and our Jayvees led by the experienced
coaching of Glenn Bartle, piled up a very
fine record an the way.
ln a try for the triple crown for Mt. Penn,
our highly keyed athletes lost the playoff for
the J.V. Berks Scholastic Conference Cham-
pionship to Governor Mifflin on February
Zlst. The game, played at Muhlenberg High
School, was a sad ending for on otherwise
very gratifying season.
The fine team play and drive was evident
in the victory against Exeter in which the
team found its stride. lt then proceeded to
romp over Fleetwood and Twin Valley,
clinching the Eastern Division Crown and the
shot at the J.V, Conference Championship.
On the basis of their fine performances, R.
Shuman, A. Cohen and G. Reich were chosen
as members of the Varsity Squad.
' V -use
lTopl The smiles worn by Bob Schuman and Art Cohen tell the results of
Mt. Penn's first game of the season against Wyomissing Warriors. The
final score was 7l-Al. iPhoto - Timesl
lBottoml The '68 junior varsity team consists of - Sitting - C. Gromis, A,
Cohen, G. Reich, W. Wagner, G. Epler.Standing - R. Breitegam, manag-
er, D. Bauman, K. Deutsch, L. Delp, R. Schuman, Mr. Glenn Bartle, coach,
T. Dowling, R. DeHart, R. Gutekunst, and G. Roland, manager.
Bob Schuman l43l struggles to
block a pass by the West Reading
Cowboys as Bill Wagner l3l and
Art Cohen l24l move into action.
The teams rallied neck and neck in
the first half, but the Mounts tin-
ished on top - 52-43,
lPholo f Eclglel
1967-'68 J,V. SCORES
TEAM OPP, M,P.H.S
Wyomlssmg Al 71
Hamburg 33 57
Wesl Reading 43 52
O. J. Roberts 47 49
Brandywine 40 50
Ole, 38 59
Holy Name 55 42
Exeter 48 39
Schuylkill Valley 69 58
Fleetwood 40 57
Kulztown 34 57
Twin Valley 52 61
Daniel Boone 44 58
Brandywine 38 50
Oley 36 73
Exeler 7l 75
Fleelwood 33 67
Kutztowrl 33 63
mn Valley 5' 65
Daniel Boone 47 62
'GOVERNOR MIFFLIN 5? 34
"ls it in?" Art Cohen watches hopefully, The game against 'Boone proved an-
other Mt. Penn victory, 62-47.
The happy members of the Junior High basketball team are -
Kneeling - David Miller, Robert Wilson, Frederick Wittich, Stephen
T967-'68 JR. HIGH
Exeter 19 45
Governor Mifflin 33 49
Muhlenberg 24 35
Twin Valley 30 81
Wilson 24 58
Exeter 17 23
Oley l5 52
Governor Mifflin 46 50
Schuylkill Valley 21 55
Twin Valley 15 46
BERKS COUNTY CHAMPlONSHIP GAME
Muhlenberg 23 29
lC. E. Cole1
lRight1 Art Cohen shoots for two during a game against the Brandy
wine Bullets, Art later joined the varsity squad.
Wheeler, coach, Larry Greth, Michael Frankhouser, co-captoing cmd
Junior High Wins
The future looks good tor Mount Penn basketball! The
boys who will make up the Varsity and Junior Varsity in
the coming years have won the Junior High champion-
ship this year. With Mr. Robert Wheeler as coach, the
iunior high finished the season undefeated. The Southern
Division winners won all their games.
Wednesday, February l4th, was the big day for the
Mount Mites. The Berks League championship was held
in Exeter High gymnasium. C. E. Coles Colts were the
victims. At the end ot the game the Mounts walked ott
with a 29-23 win and the Berks League championship.
Bl tl lv'1f2 n+"
Bill Kline l54l fights for the rebound, but the Exeter defense knocks it from his hands. J. Koch U01 ond D. Loroh
. 5 Nr- W. , V f-v::--:pggyH73mf.v,,zQg.4vffaw?f"2ff1f.z2Niue 153vgyw-g'g:,xw:2'.f j-W
. V K
watch with disbelief. More ij R C H ,
. aw 1 A
to X ' fi
, -V 4
"l've got it!" Bob Romanski shouts comforting words to Jim Koch l1Ol and Bill Kline
l54t iPhoto Y rtmefl
Mounts Unbeaten in League
The Mount Penn Mountaineers have concluded an unbeaten record in league
play, They captured first place in the Eastern Division and earned a spot in the county
playoff game at Albright College Field House, February 23rd.
The ball started rolling when the Mounts upended Kutztawn 78-60. After they
clobbered Daniel Boone 105-73, they were in the drivers seat.
The critical game of the season was played off against Kutztown on Feburary 6. It
the Mounts won, they clinched no worse than a tie for first place. Bill Kline and .lim
Koch led the way, and the Mounts came out on top, 81-63. Kline scored 25 points
and Jim Koch chipped in 20.
The following game proved to be the "clincher." By beating Twin Valley, the
Mountaineers captured their first title in 12 years. This win gave the Mounts an un-
disputed first place.
The Mounts final league game was played at Daniel Boone. The Mounts had a
hard, grueling game but came out on top 74-58. Bill Kline led the team with an all- 3
around excellent performance. Bob Romanski once again led all scores with 24
counters. So the stage was set for the playoff game at Albright with Conrad Weiser.
lEASTERN DIV.l 1967-68 VARSITY SCORES
Pts. 1104 Against 758 Off Av. 7B 9 Def. Av. 54 1
O. J. Roberts
Eastern Division game
Berks Conference Championship
District 3 Playoffs
Conestoga V. Tournament
Mounts Win Battle at Albright
"Hey, give me that!" says Dan Lorah while Bill Kline keeps his eyes on the ball. lPhoto - J. R Cuoten Randy Miller and Blaine
Then came Friday, February 23, and the playoff game at
Albright! The game began with Weiser maintaining a
diamond-and-one defense and the Mounts going maneto-man.
Weiser scored the first field goal, something which Mount
Penn students often deem a good luck move. But maybe they
shouldnt have gotten those two points because the Mounts re-
mained in the hole throughout the entire first half, After inter-
mission, however, the picture changed. The Mounts forged a
tie at 34 on Koch's fielder and again at 36 with Romanskis
effective jump shot, From that time on, it was go Mounts go!
The score was Al-39 at the beginning of the home stretch with
the Mounts leading the way. A lump shot by Lorah gave the
Mounts a 50-45 lead and later, on a fielder by Kline, they
stretched the lead to 7 points. A few seconds later Kline was
out with five fouls, The Scouts came close when the score was
54-Sl but then Yeager scared and the game was all wrapped
up. Romanski fouled out with two seconds of play left, but
seven points are hard to get in two seconds! So, at the buzzer
the Mounts triumphed with a 5745l victory, and proceeded to
picked up their trophy and their coach.
Martin reap the rewards for
Berks County Varsity Basketball Champs
B. Martin, T Leepci, D Lorah, W Kline, E Diamond, Mr W Davis, coach, Standrng f G. Roland,
mgr, S Mavrides, J Koch, R. Miller, S Yeager, D Matthews, R Romanski, and R Breitegam, mgr.
.-"Ez31'?f'E"'l- "TT-325, MEESQI
wx ng ,
to New Peak
"We are No, l," chant mountainette Judith Furillo and mountaineer
The varsity cheerleading squad had a winning season Sitting - M. Roslin, J. McCaw, D. Bertolel,
Captn B. Yocum, Substituley and l. Geiger. Standing - J. Holland, A, Knoblauch, and J, Nelis.
Jean McCaw lforegroundl and Marcia Roslin leap into the air as
our Mounts rack up another basket at the Albright College Field
HOUSS, iviwio by iz J. Palnckl
i . . . - me . .,M: i.a,.,. - . Q , ,:1a'QJ -155'
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3 14 or r e
"""""' N ews
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S . QM .,,. . ,..:
"Can 'ya baggie to the left?" J
Holland questions Lorie Bartle
our team mascot.
"Team, team, teamlm shouts spirit-
ed S. Alexander as she does a
reindeer lump. lPhoto by J, s. Evansl-
A. Knoblauch and J, Hol-
land watch as a foul shot is
missed in the tinal seconds
- l ' in 'Y on
Z X K, , .
Deborah Bertolet moans as
we lose possession at the
L 'K 1 ht
fa' Q i t'-
D A . ' fi h
t at X
Deborah Bertolet watches
anxiously, hopetully, as the
ball is shot.
"lt's in!" exclaim K, Mano-
lakelli and P. Keeney simule
taneously, iviwios Y rimesi
.... we--J ssii
c kg 3
, , I ,, , H V
The varsity squad completes a formation cheer. Standing - J. Nelis, J. McCaw, J. Holland, M. Roslin, A, Knoblauch, and J. Geiger. Sitting
Yocum and D. Bertolet.
Spirited and pretty - that seems to be the best description at our Mt.
Penn cheerleaders. Their rousing, bubbly good spirits are the catalysts that
ignite our interest at the games and rallies. Their undeniable beauty and
freshness make it easy tor them to bend us to their bidding.
As they go through the precision athletic paces and shout themselves
hoarse, a spirit of exuberance and pleasure pervades the field, and spurs
our athletes on to do their best.
Mrs, Kaaren Steiner, adviser, has o large group at girls who spend mo ny
hours working out their routines and cheers. Those cartwheels, splits and
ietes are not mastered without lang hours ot practice, Their ingenuity in
presenting their cheers has added considerably to our enjoyment at games
and pep-rallies and is also responsible tor having increased school spirit.
ivwoms by vv A Rornanskil
The iunior varsity cheerleading squad di!plays their new orange-and-black
shakers Standing - P Keeney, D, Schell, and S. Alexander, Sitting - C.
Davis, C. DeBlasse, and K. Manalakelli,
Girls' Basketball Finishes in Third PI:
Time out is called during the final quarter with Mt. Penn beating Daniel Boone by
l967-'68 GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL BCORES
Opp. MPHS Opp. MPHS
Oley l9 26 Oley 35 39
Brandywine 34 29 Brandywine 34 28
Exeter 48 35 Exeter 49 28
Daniel Boone 38 51 Daniel Boone 30 46
Denise Herzog races down the court keeping her ball well under
control and cutting through Boone's defense. Boone put up a good
fight, but our girls won by eight field goals.
a score of 33 to 23. The team huddles around Miss Geiger for in-
K cl: , ,
"Watch out, Denise!" Boone attempts to intercept the ball from D, Herzog.
The game was played February 7th.
January 5, l 968, began the basketball season forthe girls' team.
Since the beginning of November, the team had been striving for
perfection in their skills of dribbling and shooting. They met compe-
tition for the first time ata scrimmage which they lost, but they con-
tinued ta work, and their many hours of practicing paid aff later.
The team started off the season with a very handy win over the
always-difficult Oley team. Once past this ,tough hurdle, they con-
fidently faced their challengers only to drop the next game with
Brandywine. Mt. Penn suffered still another defeat at the hands of
Exeter. The girls, however, showed their ability by beating Daniel
Boone with the score of 5l to 38. This spirit continued into the next
game when the girls defeated Oley. The next two games were not
as good, Mt. Penn was defeated by Brandywine and Exeter. The
girls ended the season with a victory over Daniel Boone giving them
a record of five wins and five losses. The final scores fail to show the
fight and skill brought into the games lost.
The team work was very good, the plays smoothly executed, and
the shooting accurate. Miss Anita Geiger coached one of the most-
determined squads ever fielded. The line-up consisted of: Denise
Herzog, Holly McCaw, Pat Wentzel, Robin Wagner, Diane Ohling-
er, Cheryl Aulenbach. What our girls lacked in height they made up
for in spirit and effort. The creditable season score is a fitting tribute
ta one of the finest efforts in this - our "Year of Athletics."
As the team will lose only two seniors, J. Babczak and D,'Ohling-
er, through graduation, the girls look forward eagerly to next sea-
son when they hope far an even better record.
-, f 5
The smiling members of the '68 Girls' Basketball Team are - First Row - Miss Anita Geiger, coach, Diane Stick, Holly McCaw, ca-Capt., Robin
Wagner, co-capt., Melissa Knaur, Holly Hoffman, Amy Schien, Cheryl Aulenbach, and Sharon Babczak, manager. Second Raw - Margaret
Hill, Natalie Fink and Barbara Fick. Third Row - Ann Koller, Cindy Merritt, Denise Herzog, Janice Babczak, and Andrea Deach.
' Ye iw
A 5 .-., 'VAKVVVK . 1. I .
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YE 1 . '.An-' 'Jax-xl "' "i""v?f3Z'1.' . 'L .gx 2- 15 ' '
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'zin of fn,-.Q --vf-21---vm--1
Gur fiffsf' day-of Mf. Pbnn begqno hhew life" 'For us.
We.'were 'faking the fi'tSf'-Steqp 'dwoy frbm thildhobd. In
the ngxfisifc yec1r5 wQ.w.o,u Id be making the greatest trqna
sifion' of .our .Ii'vesA. There wcscn ever-present goal in ou,-r
-minds iqnd' oh unfit-ty fdr the 'new life" of .adulthood
fqwords- which We-"WouAl,d Siriiiue, .
Life'1-iggn fqnfow 3--'.H'1Sr6fQ,fQ'YbU miqst knpw
Whcif niqnjk tb"qi'rfi 'df,, hgvy tg.-use th'e:'bdw -
The-n Vdrqwie re the- head, qnd lei itjgp!
- Hehry yan Dyke
- ' AN.
K .. it-f:5'1ff?1
tg iifqlf- r - ' "'. K,
MAURA 1. ABELN DEBBE L AUMAN DAVID M, BABCZAK GEORGE s, BAERWALD CAROLVN B. BARD ALLAN C. BECKER
J" Yleens' Jr. Y-Teens. Jf- Y-Teens
V gurl i
DIANNE E. BERTOLET
CYNTHIA M. BLOOM
Seventh Graders Experience Adjustment
KOREY S. BLANCK
.W x I
fl' .a il I
RANDY L. BLEYER
JY- Y-Teefii Jr. Y-Teens.
X :X l l sg 1 VO N ' Wf" I 7
. ' :lf f .
-at K' ' s it i, - .
JOHN R, BRIGHT ROBERT C. CARDINAL
WEN DY L. BREITEGAM
Cadet Band and Jr. Y-Teens.
Jr. Y-Teens and Penn Post.
ni Ley.. '
lt's a new dawn - a new day - a new lite for Seventh Graders
iust being introduced to Mt. Penn. They were the "big kids" ofthe
Pennside, the Woodrow Wilson, ond the Mt. Penn Elementary
schools, and now - in just a few short months - have been reduced
to the ranks of "greenies."
It was a year of running frantically to classes, of dressing-up for
assemblies, and of looking at upperclossmen with envious eyes,
Homework was plentiful, and tests were frequent. But despite their
general confusion, they managed to contribute greatly to our clubs
and iunior high athletic teams. Their enthusiasm and eagerness were
often contagious to the entire student body.
Absent: Lucille Jenkins
our c. crsrenou
3 sf -Mk x ,
2 y t s
RAYMOND C. CARTER M
corev A. crm itil. .
DIANNE COHEN 'W iii '
Jr. Chorus and Jr. 3,2
. , .Wy e . i
mv ' :. .f"'s'
11 Q N
GLENN S, DAVIS DOUGLAS A. DEEDS JOHN M. DEL? DAVID MA DETURCK
Srudeni Council Alt.
RICHARD L. DIAMOND
JEANNE M. EHRGOOD
KATHY A, EICH
SHARON K. EISELE
Penn Pos! and Jr. Y-Teens,
EMMA M EMERICH
" ' .- -I
B R5 .N-.J'.'.n
E ISIN. wa...
DEBRA E ESHBACH
RICHARD B FENTIN
SCOTT M FOLK
I .... ,
gil. If ..,i 5 x A , v QA
A1'QA- Re :J
JOHN M. DUGGAN
Jr. Y-Teens and Student Council
CYNTHIA L. EDMONDS
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KYLE K. FRANKHOUSER
QQ ,,, ,,, QT
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CAROL J. CASSER
. ...ww "Lk 'TT .L
ANN L. GEHRIS
RICHARD D. GERHART
Jr. Y-Teens and Cade! Bond.
ROBERT C. GEHRINGER
MARK P. GILDIN
Jr. High Bowhng.
SUSAN E. HILLES
Jr. Y-Teens ond Penn
ROBE RT S. HOROWITZ
I3:! J...,, D L. I M,
- LJ'J: , ,,..
, ??, i,Q? s,,
. M Q
. - fi, new
LEE A. JACOBSON
Chess Club. ,- , ,I
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,AA,. I fx ROBERT J. KELLER
WFQV riff LfI 1
.mms M L
CHARLES H, GRAY PERRY 5. GREEN RICHARD A. GREEN
.L H B,
HOLLY G. GROMIS
WALTER E. GUINTHER
SUSAN L. HART
RICHARD C HAWK
- " :L
ga., -md .
S1235 R 'f" 5 X.
' Y- .F'jf.. ffikggiq , A X
JEAN L. KIEDEISCH
JOEL P. KNOBLAUCH
VERONICA J. LEBATE
Perm Pos! and Svudem Council. Jr. Chorus and Jr. Y-Teens
iff ',,.LL.-. 1,
'L fy! W
MARK H. KNECHTLE
I' Ina C7
BRENT S. LEIBY
BARBARA A. LENGEL
Eu ' ' LYNN D LEIFER
SCOTT A. LICKSTEIN
MICHAEL P. LEVAN
PAUL R. LITTLEHALES
" I Lorem B
Jr Chorusund Jr
, QT bu"
GARY A. LOOKER JANE L. LORAH THOMAS N. LOSK
Chess Club. Jr, Hugh BoskeIbcII and Coder
A 1. as. . ,
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GISELE A. LUTZ LESLEY A MALLOW WALTER M, MAYER
Jr. Y-Teens and Penn Posr Penn Pon.
JEFFREY H. MCGOW
TED W. MELOT
Swdem CouncrI and
CHRISTOPHER J, MELL
.L I 'WL
44 . SR Q
N .f WI?
RICHARD D, MELLINGER
ALAN J. MIECZKOWSKI MICHAEL J. MONT
L! ,af ' i
i E Q, Ii
MICHAEL S. MORGANDALE DOUGLASS R. MOYER
Jr. High Bcskeibah Team.
Perm Posr and Jr
JOEDY A. NILES
Jr Y-Teens, Jr
Chorus, ond Penn
MELODY N. ORTH.
Jr. Y-Teens and
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MICHELE L. PORACRO YVONNE M, PRESTASH
2 .-', K 17 f Q
TODD R. QULNTER
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Na. -. ' ' -X
SUSAN F, RITTER
Jr. Chorus and Penn Pail
TERESA M. RAHS
MICHAEL N. ROTH
Avd. Vis. Aids and Chess Club.
WAYNE L. RUTTENBERG NINA M. SCHEURING
Aud Vis Aids.
As Michael Morgandale gazes into The pep rally bonfire, he wonders what the coming season
I Q 1
1' L'-'X ' 'i"
as .., Z .t W . ,V h .
M h .:'5fLi":, I K -evi l' , X :KV ,ef
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JOHN F SCHOOCK TERRY J SCHULTZ GARY L, SEIDEL
Cade? Band And Vis Aids,
PAUL N. SEWARD
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39 . 11 i
HAROLD L. SHADE
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KATHLEEN A. SHEEDER
Jr. Chorus, Jr. Y-Teens,
if Q r-05, WRX
'ii I iw kixf..
JOAN M. SHERMAN
and Jr. Chorus, Jr. Y-Teens,
JEFFREY L. SHUMAN WILLIAM DREW SHOEMAKER
and Aud. Vis. Aids and Jr. High Bos-
4 gr' .
JAMES B. SOCKEL SHELIA A. SPATZ STEPHANIE K. SPRINGER JILL STEWART JOHN H. STRAUSS MICHAEL W. STUBER
Aud. Vis. Aids and Svudenl jr, Chorus, Jr. Y'Teens. Code! Bond and Jr. Y-Teens. Aud. Vis. Aids and Jr. High Bas
REBECCA A. swslrzsn
ba H., ,.
JOHN D SWAVELY A M A
i . I2 " 1 . -
he Class of
JAMES S. WENTZEL
5 F' Q C
C: ga ,Q
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KATHRYN H. THOMAS RICHARD J. TOWNSEND KATHY M. WAHL
I 7 3 Jr. Chorus ond Jr. Y-Teens. Chess Club.
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A BARRY C. WOLF DEBRA M, YERGER DELLA A, ZEBERT
DAVID R4 WESTCOTT Jr. Chorus and Penn Pos?
Cadet Bond and Siudenl Coun-
DENNIS K. ANDERS
HAROLD J. ASH
Eighih Graders Offere
DEBRA J. BALDASSAR
"Was essen wir heute zu MiHcg?" the day-dreamy expression on David DeIp's face seems fo soy. I
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MICHAEL J, BARBERA
Is! place and 2nd ploce
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CHERYL A, BARD
VELVET BARLET GLORIA J. BARTHOLOMEW JACK R. BERTOLET
Jr. Y-Teens Jr. Hugh BcJske1bolI.
With a year of experience behind them, eighth-
grade students walk the halls with an air ot self-
Many have been members for two years in such
extra-curricular organizations as: Student Council,
Jr. Y-Teens, Bowling Club, Chess Club, Library Staff,
Cadet Band, Jr. Chorus, Maiorette Squad, Theatre
Arts Club, and Penn Post.
As eighth graders, many began a conversational
study of either French or German. Competition tor
the Honor Roll was more intense as their courses be-
came more difficult.
The year ended with a field trip to Gettysburg, Pa.
to see the sites ot the Civil War Battlefield.
Absent: Jo A. Clemmens, Karen S. Esser, Debra R.
Long, Gregory A. Ritter, and Fred S. Wittich.
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Mici-mst c. aimc mm J. ao,-iizoeiz Roaster Y. some
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GLENN D. cHmsrMAN izusseu. A. cm oersiice L. crousere
Cross Country and Jr Hi ti Bas- Jr. V-Teens
BARBARA E. DEACH
Jr. Y-Teens, and Jr. High Cheer-
1 ai? t
RX 'ts A
--1-vw - -.
RICHARD R. DeTURCK
Chess Club and Jr. High Basket-
xsvim 1. Eamomos
Jr H.gn Basketball.
KAREN A. EHRGOOD
LINDA M ENDY
Jr Y-Teens and
Jr Y-Teens and Chess
KATHI L. DELL DAVID J. DELF
' .sf ' .
i i'- '
FRANCES L, DOGANES BARBARA L. EDMONDS
Jr. Y-Teens, Jr. Y-Teens.
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V. will-li YH
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W, X ,i
3' ' 9.
JILL E- FIORINI PHILIP E. FORESTER
Music Chr. Jr. Y-Teens, Jr. Cho-
rus, and Student Council.
DAVID M. FRIEDMAN DEBORAH L. ERITZ
ELLEN B. GARFINKLE
STUART C. GETZ
STEPHEN A. GREEN 4- '
ANNE M. HAGGERTY .
SUSAN M. HAGGERTY
BRIAN HAMAKER I
DEBRA A. FOSCONE
JAMES J, FROMUTH
l M 'NE
Exif ' Lf' ia
JUDY F. HAMBURGER
RHONDA J. HARE
NANCY L. HEAD
FRANKLIN A. HECHT
MICHAEL R. HEFFNER
KATHY A. HEIM
Jr. Y-Teens ond
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LEE J. HEMPHILL
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KATHRYN F, HILL
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PAUL A. HERB
DARA L. JARVIS
Sfudenl' Council and Jr. Y-Teens.
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KAREN M, HERZOG
Jr. Hi Cheerleader and Jr. Y-
fr 44 .,... i i
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JOHN N. KELNER
Berks Co Science Fair Honoro
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THOMAS E. KISLING
Chess Club. 'X
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BRYAN D. KINSEV
. CONNIE M. KLEIN ALEXANDER M. MEGOW MARK G. MESSER MIKE
. KAREN A. KISSINGER I
K GARY R. KREISHER
VK If ,
1' A 17' Qfalhw
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'Y Z DAVE L. MILLER KENNETH T, MILLER
H J Student Councal IAILQ
ROBERT L. KOSTZEWA
wk T 'Q--515
As 9+uden+s Maiure
DAVID J. LCPORTE
JANE L. LUDWIG
Jr. Y-Teens and Jr. Chorus.
SCOTT LEWNE DONALD I-I. LOOKER
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GERRY M. MAJKA WILLIAM H. MARTIN
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TERRI L. MILLER
MICHAEL J. PARESE
BETSY L. MUNDELL
Mmorehes and Jr.
SALLY E. RACHLIN
Jr. Y-Teens and
INDA C QUELL
SCOTT S. SAFIR
Sfudem Councll CAILI
KRISTLN E. RICK
Jr. Y-Teens and
LORRENE M. SAET
Jr. Y-Teens. , .a - ,:A ,, .
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H fl ,-. 7
MIKE D.SCHAEFFER gg ' -E2 . , ,. .Y X ,
f' ai V " L i f Aug -
ELAINE L. SCHALCK JUDI M. SPERLING KENNETH E. SPLNRAD RICHARD G. SPRTNGER
Jr. Y-Teens. Jr. Basketball and Jr. Hugh In-
Cl F '7'
QSS O .
ROGER s. SCHELN
CVNTHIA L. SELDEL
GREGORY J. STEWART
MICHELLE R. SEIDEL 53
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I 5 jig fgf-is BRAD STERL
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LYNN A. SEIDEMAN
Jr. Y-Teens Ways and Means
PAMELA F. SEIDEL
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VICKI L. SHUPP DENNIS M. SNYDER
Jr. Y-Teens and Junior Chorus.
TARA P. SHANNON
Jr. V-Teens and Maioretfes.
NANCY M. SOSTAK
A sr All
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CRAIG K. SWAVELY
MARK E. STEWART 3
3rd place - Co. Gym
KATHY A. TARAS
ROBIN A. SZAJ
CHRIS G. WAGNER
ROBERTA J. TOWN-
Jr. Chorus and Librcry
L L, 4 A V,
H.. 1 Q, 4 ...'.
MARTHA WHITMAN MICHAEL A WIZER NANCY M, WOERLE VICKI L. YEAGER JOHN M, YERGER
Sfudenf Councxl, Library Svcff, Jr. Y-Teens and Magorefves, Jr. Y'Teens and Jr. Hr, Cheer-
Jr Y-Teens, ond Code? Bond. leader-
akes Trip +0 Hisioric Geiigsburg
me 4 ,Qs J'
LINDA L, YERGER
PATSY Z EBERT
ALAN G. ZELT
SCOTT H. ZILLES
ANET L. ANGSTADT
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MICHAEL A. BAER
A fflfr w
CHERYL L, AULENBACH
GLC., Bcskeiball, and Student
MARILYN R. BASKIN
Jr. Y-Teens Trees.
DONNA L. BADGER
lf- Chow' DENNIS A. BISSELL
DONALD W. BAUMAN
Penn Post and Theatre Arts
LORNA L, BLAND
Chess Club and J
W. , ff
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"5i?'T5.Bf-1f!ff5'5' if afikca - .153
"Anyone else core To loin us?" asks K. Endy os four of her friends, D. Scheuring, R. Pingitore, L. Romich, and J. Matz fbockj, help pin,
measure, ond cut her pctiern for her.
The steadily increasing responsibilities placed on
junior high students is climaxed in the ninth grade as
they decide whether to follow the business, general,
or academic course of study for the next three years.
Girls' and Boys' Leader Corps along with many
iunior-varsity teams have welcomed them into their
Their willingness to demonstrate leadership and
cooperation should be a great asset to them next
year when they enter senior high school.
Although the class advisor, Mr. Gerald Romich,
discussed the possibility of holding a light-bulb sale,
it was decided that the Class of '7l should wait a
year before collecting funds for their treasury. ln this
way they helped reduce the already-keen competi-
tion between the senior high grades which conduct
various money-raising projects to finance their class
Absent: Sidney Alberts, David Harakal, Jeanne
Jacobs, Wendy Koert, Diane Leifer, Linda Romich,
and Claudia Spinrad.
KENNETH Y. BOYER
J- '- fe 1.. '- A
2 4. E
fa Qt. BONNIE L. some
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,. .1 BERNARD A
" Z" BUKOWSKJ
GARTH T, CLAY
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PAM A. CLOUSE
MARTIN J. DELL
Aud. Vis. Aids, Student Council,
and Jr. Hi Basketball Mgr,
RICHARD G. EDSALL
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SUE E. DANIELS
Color Guard, Jr. Y-Teens Cabi-
net Chairman, Basketball, and
X ,. . 5
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BARBARA L. DeTURCK
Theatre Club, Jr. Y-Teens, and
JOSEPH A. EH RGOOD
SUZANNE L. DeHAVEN
GLC., Jr. Y-Teens, Hockey, and
Jr. High Cheerleader Sub.
EMERICK M. DIANNA
JEFF L. EICHHORN
Band, B.L.C., Soccer, Track and
Field, 2nd and 3rd place Co.
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SUSAN ELTONHEAD KAREN L. ENDY DEBORAH 1- EPLEP
JL y,1-gens and GLC- Color Guard and Library Staff
NATALIE S. PINK
Jr. Y-Teens, GLC., Color
PAUIE S. FLETCHER
PAMELA J. FOX
Jr. Y-Teens and Library CIub.
Student Council und Jr. Hi Bos-
PA'I'I'Y J. FRANKHOUSER
Jr. Y-Teens and Student Council.
ALLAN R. GASSER
JOHN F. GEHRIS
Theatre Arts Ciub ond Jr. Y-
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ROBERT W. GILBERT
Jr. High Basketball.
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JAMES K. GREEN
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AVRUM S. GOLD
KAREN V. GREEN
LARRY L. GRETH
ROBERT A. HAGY
ROBERT C. HAMAKER
SALLY J. HENDRICKSON
BRUCE R. HOFFMAN
Soccer and Chess Club.
HOLLY A. HOFFMAN
GLENN D. HOROWITZ
CATHY M, HYMAN
Jr. Y-Teens and
Theatre Arts Club.
JOANNE S. JOSEPH
Jr. Y-Teens and G.L.C.
Jr YfTeens and
Theatre Arts Club.
RICHARD D. KELLER
Jr. High Bc1sIceIbc:II.
Ideas for Fuiul
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Im bitions Take Shape
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JAYNE M KISLING
Jr. V-Teens and
ELC, and Floor
G L.C,, Library Asst.,
Ping Pong, cmd Jr.
JEFFREY R, KOLB
CHARLES S. KRAUSE
ANN T. KOLLER
Aud. Vis. Aids,
CAROL A. LABATE
Jr. Y-Teens Vice-Pres.
JAMES N, LENHART
JILL A. LEIBOLD
Jr, Y-Teens, Band,
and Theatre Arts
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CINDY L. MERRITT
BARBARA S. MENDELSOHN
Jr. Y-Teens and Hockey. G.L.C.
THERESA A. MODANO LARRY L. MOYER
LESLIE W. LICKSTEIN
PATRICK L. LEPERA
Jr. Y-Teens, Student Council,
and Library Staff
DONNA M. LOEPER
JOANNE L. MATZ
G.L.C,, Jr. Y-Teens, and Jr.
JEFFREY A. MCLAUGHLIN
ERIC B. MILLER
ROBIN E. MOYER
Alfd- VIS- Aidii Vice-Pres. Jr. Chorus, Library Asst., and Jr.
DUFF T. OBERHOLTZER
CHERYL A. OHLINGER
Cadet Band. Jr. Hugh Y-Teens.
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NICHOLAS W. PORCARO
Aud. Vis. Ards, Soccer, and Bas-
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STEVE R. PRESTASH
Aud. Vis. Ards and Bowlrng.
.Q 2 L 'J
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KAREN L. RANKIN
Mcjorettes, Jr. Y-Teens, and Li-
Theatre Arts Club
and Penn Past
JOHN J. REISIG
Aud. Vrs. Avds and
Band and B,LC
Penn Post and
Jr. Chorus, Pres. Jr.
Y-Teens, and Theatre
Class of '7l Is Vt
Jr. Charus and Jr,
. Qi DAWN A,
'- Q. SCHEURTNG
lg' , MICHAELJ,
.. " ' , "fr ' SHEARER
his A 32' FFF , ,A Band, Jr Hugh
' Basketball, and
yx,35t?.:m fm! K 5 ...W 2 LUANN SEIDEL
5?:'fI-Z-11-5:1-:rfii55533: - - f- r 1
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3 . h
MICHAEL L, SILVERMAN STEPHEN SILVERMAN LAMAR G. SMITH
Jr. High Basketball and Soccer. Intramural Basketball Capt. Jr. Hi Basketball.
MARGARET M. SMITH CATHY M. SPERLING ROBIN J. STEPHAN
Teens and Library. Jr. Y-Teens, Jr, Ht Cheerleader
Capt,, Hockey, and G.L.C.
.H ,,., , , ., . - dl V
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JEFFREY A. STEWART MARGARET A. STOVER JAMES SWOPE HOWARD J. SYMONS AIMEE B. TROYEN
Aud. Vis. Aids and Band. Jr. Y-Teens. And. Vis. Aids. Penn Posr. Jr. Y-Teens, Sr. Bund, HOCIKGY
is A 14219 ..
I ,. I J'
"Bock To the 'oI grind" is the cmitude of many students cs they return fo classes from o rou-
tine fire drill.
LESLIE L. WOERLE
Jr, Hi Cheerleader,
Jr. Yleens, Hockey,
I and GLC.
MICHAEL J. WOLF
LOUISE J. YOCHUM
MICHAEL J. TURNER ROBERT T. ULLMAN SUSAN J. ULSHAFER
Sr. Band. Jr. YATeens.
JUDITH A. YODER
Jr. Hi Cheerleader,
Jr. Y-Teens, Hockey,
ff' , GL C and Znd Place
MY. I Q - Co Gym Meet.
M we .
ge. I ,I em, L M
.ff- M ' WAYNE A. zEBERr
ivs, Aud. vis. Aids
, LL ks , 4 ff FW
MICHAEL G. WEBER MICHAEL B. WESTCOTT ROBERT D. WILSON MICHELLE DNS
Soccer Jr. High Basketball.
CoIor Gimrd ond
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The "freshman" officers ofthe Class of '70 are - Kathryn Manalakelli, secretary, Cynthia Davis, vice-president, William Wagner, preSiCl6f1T: Gnd
Brenda Koch, treasurer.
ih' ,, Class of '7
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SUZANNE D, ALEXAND
ER SANDRA J. ALTER
Hockey, Cheerleader and 5,4 Color Guard and Sr, Y-Teens,
,- A - H
Lois A, BAER CHARLOUE H. BAERWALD
Sr. V-Teens and Jr. Chorus,
STEPHEN A. BABCZAK
Key Club, B.L.C., Bowling, and
DAVlD E BAUMAN
KATHY A. BENDER
1, . K
SUE L, BAUMAN
Theatre Arts Club and Sr. Y- Sr. Y-Teens
. - 1, .1 i iw ,
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JOYCE M. BOSTEN JOHN W- BOYD JEFFREY BRICKEN
Nufseg Assy, B.L.C., Varsity Club, and Soc-
- V f ,
I I A fi1E.2g.22:2i 'flstL
GLENN H. CLOUSE DEBORAH S, CLOUSER
nters Senior Hi
Many organizations opened their doors to these
eager sophomores. Key Club, Sr. Y-Teens, U.N.
Club, F.T.A., F.B.L.A., Sr. Band, and Usherettes
found their membership beneficial.
Many members of the sophomore class showed
exceptional athletic ability and were accepted by
our varsity teams.
The students officially organized as a class when,
for the first time, it elected officers and received its
faculty advisor, Mrs. Susan H. Latshaw. The class
then put its energy behind the highly successful Eas-
ter candy sale and later, in April, produced an as-
sembly program forthe senior highs. The highlight of
the year was the ordering of class rings.
Absent were - Sharon L. Babczak, Robert Cro-
nan, Robert E. Goodwin, and Susan M. Pingitore.
Aud. Vis.- Aids Club.
'ft n 1
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PHILIP D. CARLI.
U.N. Club and Ky Club.
ARTHUR P. COHEN
B.L.C. and Basketball.
LARRY A. CUTLER
Key Club, U.N. Club, and Soc-
ROBERT E. CARROLL
MICHAEL J. CHRISTIAN
B.L.C., Varsity Club, and Cross Bowling,
DARA L. COHEN
F.T.A. and Sr. Y-Teens.
ANDREA F DEACH
Sr, Y-Teens and F.T.A.
KEITH J. COLSHER
U.N. Club and Sr. Band.
CYNTHIA A. DAVIS
G.L C., Sr. Y-Teens, F,T.A.,
Hockey, J.V. Cheerleader, and
CHRISTINE M. DeBLASSE PAUL D. DECKMAN
Sr. Y-Teens, F T.A., G.L.C., lMoved to West Reading! F,B.L.A.
Hockey, and Cheerleader.
DIANE L. DEEDS .
ROBERT E. DeHART HOLLY L. DeTEMPLE
B.L.C. ond Basketball. COIO, Guard' 5, yqeensy L,.
bmw Club, ond F,B LA
BONITA A. FREEZE MICHEAL J. GABRIELLE
BARBARA A KASPER MICHAEL L. KAUFMANN
MICHAEL S MOYER GEORGE R, Movsrz
Inlramurals. Theatre Arts Club and Bowllng
J.V, Basketball and UN Club.
S, N- me if' 55?-2
51 XGA! T -5,1
,.1. . A 1,. iztz
MARK A. GARFINKLE
PATRLCIA C. KEENEY
G.L.C,, Sr. Y-Teens, F.T.A., and
lnfvonxumls cmd gym demon-
TERRY B DOWLING
Bond, Dance Band,
Sr. Y-Teens, F,T.A.
and Penn Post.
Sr, Bond and Dance
DAVID K. GREEN
STEVE L HERB
Key Club ond U.N
JOHN M HILL
STEVEN L KINSEY
BRENDA L. KOCH
Boskelboll, ond Class
of 70 Trecs.
GRACE E MARKS
MICHAEL J MARTIN
JAN F ORTNER
JOHN A, POLLJMBO
meg L ,Q- :sv
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SHARON A. ENDY
LISA W. EICHHORN
G.L.C., U N. Club, I
and Sr. YfTeens
CAREY D. GROMIS
Cross Caurnry and
SUE A. GRIFFITH
Club, and Sr,
DEBORAH A, JARVIS
CYNTHIA L. HOUSER
Sr Yeleens and Hockey,
JAMES M. LeVAN
USA A LAUFBAHN
FT-A , Sr Y-Teens,
and Perm Posl
MADELYN V. MORRIS
Sr Yrleerrs and FT.A,
Chess Club and
DEBBY E. QLJILLEN
Sr. YfTeens, F,T.A.,
and Theurre Arvs
MARY LYNNE PRICE
G.L C , Hockey, Sr.
Y-Teens, Band, F T A
and 3rd Place -
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GLENN F. EPLER
J V. Basketball
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RODNEY J. GUTEKUNST
Sr. Bond and J.V. Basketball,
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JAMES S. LeVAN
B.L.C, Invro Bowlmg, Gymnas-
Orcs Team, and Bawlmg Team
+ Lu W
LESLIE S RACHLIN
U N. Club, Key Club, and Penn
r-z-gm... .,f.. . J
MARCY M, HARRISON
Sr. Y-Teens and Library Srall
2 9 my
STEPHEN B. LIEBERMAN
Key Club and Penn Post
STEPHEN C. RACHLIN
Key club, u N.CIub,Per1n pw,
BARBARA A. FICK
tg? 3 X
WILLIAM C. HENISTREET
Capt. Bowling Team.
KATHRYN A MANOLAKELLI
J.V. Cheerleader Capl. Sr. Y-
Teens, F.T.A., Class Secretary,
Penn Pcsi, and Thearre Aris
,.. ,.,, , ,
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DE BRA A. RANKIN
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gym . -I . S,
GREG H. REICH
Cross Country, Capt.
J.V. BGskeIbolI, and
DONNA L, RAY
Sr. Y-Teens and
DENISE D, SCHELL
AMY L. SCHEIN
Sr Y-Teens, UN..
G L,C., and
GLC., F BL A., Sr
PHILIP A. SIGAL
Aud, Vns. Awds CIULJ
RICHARD S ROLAND
RICHARD K. REIVER DEBORAH A. RICHTER ,
Sr. Yffeens and Thecwe Ang Chess CI ub and InIfomurcI Bos-
Cl u b kefbo I I ,
BRUCE N. SEIDEMAN GREG A SI-IAY
Muyorevres and Sr Y-Teens Key Cmb and UN Aud. VIS, Andg CIUIJ, Squdem
CouncII, and Band
ROBERTA K, SEIDEL
Mang J.V. Teams Deper
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MARGARET R. SMITH DAVID I, SOCKEL EUGENE W SPATZ LUCIE M SPRINGER SCOTT W. STERL
F,B.L.A, B L C, and Soccer Sr Y-Teens
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MARTA A, WAGNER WILLIAM S WAGNER CHARLES A. WEAVER MELVIN wwzu PATRICIA A WENTZEL
UN and Sn New Om p,e,deF,, BC,Ske,bCII, and Aud ws. Awds CIUI: and som- Aud. ye AIEIS Cm, and Bom' Hockey sf y rem ymwy
mg mg. CIub, G LC, BqskEvImII, Soft'
boII fm Qma place - Cofgym
SUZANNE L. STEWART
GL Q, sf Neem, and HQEE.
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ELLEN K, WHITMAN
U.N., Penn Posv, Sr YTeens,
GLC Hockey, ETA, and
MARK S. ROTHENSTEIN
GERALD L STICK
' B L C Swdenf CouncwT, Track
KITTY ANNE WITTTCH
G L C,U N ,Sr YTeens,Hock'
PAUL R, STRAUSE
ROBERT L STRAUSE
CAROL E WOLFE
G L C , u N ,sf v Teens, Hock-
SANDY C STRIPE
Bowlmg, and Sr.
KERRY M SUGLIA
JACALYN L, SWETTZER
F B.L A
BARRY L TUCCI
Track ond Fu-:Nd
JAMES A VVYNNE
B.L C., Tnlromurd
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CATHY P. SAKIN
Sr Y-Teens and G L C
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GWEN A SHOEMAKER
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HOWARD L SALPETER
Key Cfub, UN. Uub, Dance
Band, and Sr,Bcr1d
CATHY N, SIGAL
Sr YATeens and ETA.
After having spent many hours together planning class activities, the Junior Class officers found gratifying rewards, Officers are Suzanne Sauppe, .
treasurer, Louise Mendelsohn, vice-presidentg Susan Nach, secretory, and Robert Breitegam, president.
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BONME L ANTHONY JAMES F ASH osARv o. aArAsriNi MARILYN A secrete GARY M aorrrcurie cnreisris A Boiron
rimife Arts ciuu aogieiimii, sowing, u N cub u N ciuis umfief corps, iiiimmm , 5, Y rem, undef cups, SN,
Class of 68 gratefuiiy acknowiedges the sponsorship of this page - Class of 69 - S151
dent Councit, Ustieielies, Junior
"The Class on the Go" is a very fitting motto for
these ambitious juniors. Starting early in the year,
the iuniors have energetically pushed their programs
with a determination that will be hard for future
classes to equal.
Miss Jane S. Cunnius served as faculty advisor to
the class which began the year with a very profitable
magazine drive, netting S69I, beating their senior
class rivals by a huge margin. Their success was later
celebrated ata school dance which they sponsored
on October I4th. Among the activities which fol-
lowed were a money-making chocolate-covered
pretzel and nut sale and a car wash, at Christmas
time the juniors sent greeting cards to the faculty.
Under the direction of Mrs. Irene Keller, the class
performed the hilarious comedy, "Cheaper by the
Dozen," A "Moving-Up" assembly, another dance
and a breakfast for the Senior Class were also on
their calendar. The breakfast is a completely new
idea at Mt. Penn, but it is hoped that this will become
A memorable prom held at the Holiday Inn on
May I8th closed the social season for the Class of
Absent: Stephen C. Mavrides - Key Club, Penn
Post, Leader Corps,
,E felis! A
4 'I' A
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JACK R. BORDEN
Leader Corps, Baseball, Bowl-
SUSAN C. BREITEGAM
Sr. Y-Teens, Sr. Band.
TERRY Y. BOYER
Stage Crew, Floor Hockey.
V,,, in ,
65 H ' ,,.'.' f . ,if
A . ALAN R. BROWN
UN Club, Chess Club, Junior
ROBERT A. BRETIEGAM
Cross Country, Jr Class Pres,
Basketball Mgr , Key Club, Var-
sity Club, Intramurals.
Co-Editor, Penn Post, Sr. Y-
Teens, Theatre Arts Club, U.N,
Club, Junior Play,
CYNTHIA B. BUKOWSKI DENNIS S. BUNDENS SHARON L, CATALDO DEBORAH A. DANIELS STEPHEN A, DEACH LARRY F. DELP
F.B.L.A. VAPres., Bus, Mgr. Penn Leader Corps, Soccer, Floor Inter-Club Council - Sr. Y- Sr. Y-Teens, F.T.A., Magorettes, Key Club, Penn Alma and Penn Varsity Club, Soccer, Basketball,
Postr Hockey. Teens, Bowling. Usherettes. Post Photo., Stage Crew. Baseball.
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ERIC DIAMOND scott H. DIAMOND BRIAN 5, giggtg JOAN ELTONHEAD THEODORE H ENNIS, JR.
Varsity Basketball Aud Vis Aides Club - V. Pres, Theatre Arls Club, Penn Post, Sr Band, Treas., Penn Post, Re-
Bawltng Tearn Capt. JuruOr Ustierettes, Sr. Band, Sr. Y' porter
BONNIE E. ERMOLD
Leader Corps, 3rd place 4 Ca
MAURICE E FINK
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PATRICIA A. HEIM MARILYN c HEMSTREET
Sr. Y-Teens, Theatre Arts Club, Sr. YfTeens, Theatre Arts Club,
Bowllng, Usherettes. Ughereneg
' 3 ' .: I
CRAIG H. KINSEY ALAYNE J. KISTLER
Cross Country, F.T.A,, U.N. C0IOrGUgrd,
Club, Junior Play. Tumor Play,
Theatre Arts Club,
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ELAINE M. MARTIN SHARON L. MABERRY
Intramurals, Varsrty Basketball, F.B L A., Sr. Y-Teens, Lrbrary
.rllr 1 .A I
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rr-IOMAS D FORESTER
Senuor Band, Sec., Dance Band, me
JANE L. GEIGER
Student Councrl, V-Pres., Leader
Corps, Treas., Sr Y-Teens,
Hockey, Junuor Play, Varslty
F T.A, Sr Y-Teens, Leader
AMY G. KNOBLAUCH
Varsity Club, Hockey, Varsity
Cheerleader, Ca-Editor Penn
Post, Leader Corps, U.N. Club.
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DENNIS J. MATTHEWS
DENISE E HERZOG
Leader Corps, FTA, Sr. Y'
Teens, Hockey, Baskelball, Var,
slty Club, V-Pres, Usheretles
JAMES R. KOCH
Varssty Club, Soccer,
Corps, Varsrty Basketball.
Varsity Basketball, Soccer, JAMES C. MATZ
Leader corps, vmty club,
Soccer, Floor Hockey.
"Cheaper bg th
KAREN L GERHART
FBLA., Color Guard, Usher-
MARGARET L. HILL
Sr. YfTeens, PT A., Usherettes,
Basketball Cyyrnnastscs, Salt-
ball, Leader Corps
DOUGLASS J. KRAMER
Leader Corps, J.V. Basketball,
Two 2nd, Two 3rd place Win-
ners - Cc. gym meet.
U.N. Club, Sec,-Treos., .lr Class.
V-Pres, Sr Y-Teens, F.T.A,, Ush-
, J s
S i fsr.e,,FM.wEErQ,my X'
CONNIE D, GOCKLEY
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DOROTHY A HOFFMAN
PAUL A. KUBE, JR.
Theatre Arts Club.
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RANDALL J. MILLER
Key Club, Leader Corps, Pres.,
Varsity Club, Varsity Basketball,
ESTHER T. GOLD
F.T,A. Sec., U.N. Club, Theatre
Arts Club, Sr. Y-Teens, Perm
Past, Usherettes, Llbrary Stott
JANICE E. HOFFMAN
F.B.L,A,, Sr Y-Teens,
PETER C. LENGEL
JOHN C MISlASZEK
Key Club, U.N. Club
Lesus J. GROSSMAN
Color cmd, cape., HA.,
Tren Usherettes, Theatre Arts
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JEFFREY M. HOFFMAN
Key Club, Varssty Club, Penn
Post, Reporter, Dance Band,
Aud.'Vus. Alds Club, Track, Mgr,
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Howfuzu M. uc:-TTMAN
uw. club, Key cub, Penn Post
Reporter, Aud.-Vis. Aids Club,
SANDRA L, GUINTHER
RICHARD M. HAMBURGER
RONALD W. HARNER
SUSAN C, HULLINGER
Sr. Y-Teens, F.T.A., Theatre Arts
Club, Penn Posl Reporter 8. Car-
KATHY JO LILIENFELD
CAROL A. HUNSBERGER
Color Guard, Sr. Y-Teens,
F.T.A., Theatre Arts Club, Usher-
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TIMOTHY R. LOEPER
as LA., Llbrary stuff.
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JERRY W. LUTZ
Stage Crew, Junlor Play.
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' ' KIM D. PRICE WENDY L OUILLEN
susAN J, NOCH MARLENE A, OGRATTIS sf. yrreens, HA., ushefeltes.
U.N. Club, Sr. Y-Teens, Jr Class
Treasurer, Theatre Arts Club,
Sr, YfTeens and Magorettes.
I " ,at-4'
GEORGE L. HATZA
Penn Post, Feature Edltor, Soc-
cer, Mgr., Key Club, Sec.
Theatre Arts Club, Student Dlr
BARBARA A, KEMP
HOLLY F. MCCAW
Hockey, Basketball, Softball,
Varsity Club, Leader Corps.
KERRY E. QUIMBY
ANNE I. REAV
ROBERT L. ROMANSKt
Soccer, Varsity Basketball, Base- Sr. Band and Student Counctl
ball, Varsxty Club, and AII-
Conterence, All-Stars rn Soccer
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SUZANNE E. SAUPPE
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BRYAN C, REED
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STEVE L. ROMICH
KAREN L. SEQIDEL
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DANIEL P, REINIGER
Key Club, B.L.C., and Soccer,
MARClA A. ROSLIN
G L.C, Sec., Varsity Cheerlead-
er, Student Caunctl Alternate,
and Sr. V-Teens,
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BONNIE L. SEIFRIT
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BENEDICT M. Remkus JOHN H. RTCHTER GARV L. ROLAND
u N. Club, tumor Play sf. Band Pres., B.L.C., Junior
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DENNIS R. ROTHENBEROER LOUISE T, SARGEANT THOMAS L SASSAMAN
Varstty Club and Soccer GLC., Sr. Y-Teens, Usherettes, SOHC-ef
Varsrty Club, Hockey, Basket-
rmtt and Softball,
- 'tttt' A All
52 1 f
NEIL R. SERVENT
CHARLES T. SEYLER
G.L.C., Jr. Class Treas., and F.T,A. and Sr. Y-Teens. Aud. Vus. Ards Club, lntramur
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GARY W. SHEEDER ROBERT R. SHUMAN SHARON K, SKELDING MARGARET P. SMITH STEVE A. STEIN
Intramurals. JV Basketball, F.B.L.A , Sr. Y-Teens, Typtst, and Band and Theatre Arts Club. B,L,C,
Student Councul Alternate.
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STEPHANIE L. STEWART VICTORIA L. STICHLER
.G.L C. cmd Sr. Y-Teens. Sr. Y-Teens and Ushererfes
Q J Q
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of '69 Orders Hais, and Jackeis
DIANE L, STICK
Hockey, BcsIce!boII, Sr Y-Teens,
vmwy Cub, FT A Pofrmmen.
Iowan, and G LC.
3m!Sii?55ii5'EKE,-I. 212.9 Y 25ii5?1?5MEf!!i'!'i5SS?i6iW2 B'
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APRIL N. SZAJ
Penn Post, Ushevevves, CoIor
Guard, Sr Y Teens, F T A. Vwce'
Pres and Themre Arts Oub.
G L.C., Sr. Y Teens,
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ALICE A. ZILLES
BIN L. WAGNER
den! CouncrI Sec, GLC.
efPres., Vmwy CIub, Hock-
BosketbuII, and SoHI::oII,
Nwiul.. YLI, '
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KIM R. YOCHUM
Band and B,L.C,
PAULA R. ZECHMAN
G.L.C,, Sr, Bond,
Penn Posv, Jumor
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THE OFFICERS OF THE MT. PENN SENIOR CLASS OF T968 ore fleftj Karen Troutmon, first-semestertrec1surergMichoeI Moyer, first-semester presi
dentg Ted Sherman, first-semester vice-president ond second-semester president, ond Nciorni Olster, secretory. Absent - Kathy Kromer, second
semester trecisurerg Stephen C. Fronco, second-semester vice-president.
New life devolves our Mount Penn dags
And we must go our separate wage
STEPHEN CHARLES FRANCO
ll3 North 23rd Street
Academic - Scientific
i'Steve" candid good sense of
humor . . . lists hobbies as gymnastics and
football . . . Steve plans to major in engi-
neering at York Junior College.
Class Assemblies 9, lO, Cheerleader l2,
Class Committees l l , Class Play l2, Intramu-
ral Sports ll, l2, Projection Crew lO, Boys'
Leader Corps l2, Gymnastics 9, lO, ll, l2,
Class Officer, Vice-President lSecond-
TED E. SHERMAN
84l Carsonia Avenue
Academic - Scientific
"Ted" . . .Class President. . , great person-
ality and sense of humor . . . good-natured
. . . enjoys reading and playing the trumpet
. . . plans to study law . . .Ted deserves the
best of luck at college,
Class Assemblies 9, lO, l l, l2, Class Officer,
Vice-President lFirst-Semesterl, President
lSecond-Semesterl l2, Class Plays l l, 12, Fu-
ture Teachers of America lO, ll, l2, In-
tramural Sports 9, Key Club lO, ll, Senior
Director l 2, Penn Alma l2, Junior Chorus 9.
NAOMI K. OLSTER
303 Butter Lane
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Bean" to her friends . . .enjoys bike riding
and playing the piano . . . Penn Alma Co-
Editor. . .fantastic personality. . , Hopes to
attend Penn State and major in German . . .
Much success to Naomi in the future.
Class Officer Secretary l2, Class Play ll,
Girls' Hockey TO, ll, National Honor Socie-
ty l2, Penn Alma Co-Editor l2, Y-Teens lO,
l l, Treasurer l2, Library Club 9, Berks Coun-
ty Junior Miss Pageant l2.
KATHY L. KRAMER
ll Harvey Avenue
Business - Secretarial
"Kathy" . . . Senior Class Treasurer . . . al-
ways smiling . . . the 'imother" in both our
class plays. . .enjoys reading, drawing, and
listening to records . . . Good luck in your
career in accounting.
Class Assemblies l 2, Class Plays l l , l 2, Class
Treasurer lSecond Semesterl l2, Future Busi-
ness Leaders of America l2, i'Operation
Service" l2, Penn Alma General Treasurer
12, National Honor Society l2.
lTransferred from Reading High in Eleventh Grodel.
What could PAMELA LUKEMAN be up to in the chemistry lab with that mischievous look in her eyes?
CHARLES H. ANDRE
6 High Street
"Charlie" . . . good-natured chap . . . ath-
letic. . .ready tor fun. . .enioys all types of
sports and listening to Bill Cosby albums. . .
After graduating from college, Charlie plans
for an executive position in business.
Baseball 9, lO, ll, l2, Class Committees ll,
l2, Intramural Sports l l , l2, Jr. High Basket-
ball 9, Key Club 9, lO, ll, l2, Penn Alma
l2, Soccer 9, lO, ll, 12, Boys' Leader Corps
9, lO, ll, 12, Varsity Club lO, ll, l2.
The teachers and the friends we've met
Are people who we
KATHLEEN L. BECKER
1111 Friedensburg Road
Stony Creek Mills
Business - Secretarial
i'Becky" . . , always has a smile and a ioke
. . . enioys dancing and music . . . Best of
luck to Kathy in the field of data processing.
Assemblies 9, IO, 11, Class Play Committees
11, Future Business Leaders of America 10,
11, 12, Girls' Leader Corps 11, 12, "Opera-
tion Ditto" IO, II, I2, "Operation Service'
12, Penn Alma 12, Y-Teens 9, IO, II, I2,
Gymnastic Meets 11, 12, Gym Show 9, IO,
JANICE LOUISE BABCZAK
29 Wilson Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Jenni" . . . a great all-round athlete . . .
fantastic sense of humor . , . enioys reading
and sports . . . Janice deserves the best of
luck as an elementary school teacher,
Intramural Sports 9, National Honor Society
11, 12, Penn Alma 12, Senior Chorus IO, Y-
Teens IO, 11, 12, Varsity Club IO, 11, Se-
DEBORAH ELIZABETH BERTOLET
817 Penndale Avenue
Business - Secretarial
"Bert" . . . friendly and sincere . . ,efficient
Student Council Treasurer . . , peppy varsity
cheerleading captain . . , loves horseback
riding and water skiing , . .aspires to be an
accountant . . . Good luck at Rider College.
Assemblies IO, II, I2, Cheerleader 9, IO,
11, 12, Class Committees II, Class Officer,
Treasurer 11, Class Plays 11, I 2, Future Busi-
ness Leaders of America IO, 11, 12, Hockey
IO, II, Co-Captain 12, Girls' Leader Corps
9, 10, 11, 12, "Operation Ditto" 1 1, Student
Council Treasurer IO, 1 1, and 12, Y-Teens 9,
10, 11, 12, Varsity Club 12, Gymnastics IO,
LEWIS ANDREW BLANCK
2704 Cumberland Avenue
"Lew" . . . our U.N. president . . . enioys
radio and TV broadcasting . . . good an-
nouncer . . . always ready to lend a hand
. . . Lewis' ambition is to enter the field of
business - marketing and advertising,
Assemblies 9, 1O,11, 12, Jr. Hi Basketball 9,
Class Committees 12, Intramural Sports 12,
Key Club IO, Secretary 11, Parliamentarian
12, Penn Post1O, 12, Projection Crew 9, IO,
11, Student Council 9, Track 9, United Na-
tions Club IO, Secretary II, President 12,
Boys' Leader Corps IO, 11, 12, Audio-Visual
Aids Club 9, IO, II, Presidents Club 12.
DENNIS G, BLANTON
29 Midland Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Denny" , . . our class musician . . . great
personality. . .always onthe go . . . ready
to lend a helping hand , . . enioys bowling
and music. . .After graduation Dennis plans
to become a music teacher.
Assemblies 9, IO, 11, 12, Class Committees
11, Future Teachers of America 12, Penn
Alma 12, School Organist 9, IO, 11, 12.
DONNA R. CRUM
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Donna" . . . a friendly, sincere, and studious girl . . . enioys
hobbies of reading and sewing . . .Donna plans to make her career
in elementary education.
Assemblies 9, lO, l l, Class Committees ll, l2, Future Teachers of
America l2, Intermediate Chorus 9, Student Council l2, Usherettes
l2, Y-Teens lO, ll, l2.
LARRY A. BUNDENS
i978 Perkiomen Avenue
Academic - Scientific
"Boo-Boo" . . .a likeable guy . . .allfround
athlete . . , keen sense of humor . . .enjoys
swimming and sports. . . Best of luck, Larry,
Assemblies 9, lO, l l, Baseball 9, lO, l l 7 Bas-
ketball lO, ll, Class Committees ll, Class
Officer, Vice-President lO, Class Plays ll,
l2, Homeroom Treasurer l2, Intramural
Sports ll, l2, Junior High Basketball 9, Key
Club 9, lO, ll, l2, Soccer 9, lO, ll, l2,
Boys' Leader Corps 9, lO, ll, President l2,
Varsity Club 9, lO, ll, l2, Presidents Club
l2, Junior Varsity Basketball lO, ll,
JOHN PAUL BORDER
23 Butter Lane
with the Pennsylvania Game Commission.
258 Endlich Avenue
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Phil" . . .wonderful personality. . .active
member of Y-Teens , , . eniays singing,
playing the guitar, and Collecting stuffed ani-
mals . . . Good luck to Phyllis as an airline
Assemblies 9, lO, l2, Class Plays ll, l2,
Girls' Leader Corps 9, lO, l l , l 2, Girls' Vars-
ity Basketball lO, Intermediate Chorus 9, Sen-
ior Chorus lO, Usherettes l2, Y-Teens lO, l l,
Vice-President l2, County Chorus 9, lO, l l,
Y-Teen Inter-Club Council Secretary ll,
Youth Council of Berks County, Mt. Penn Rep-
"John" . . . quiet and respectable fellow . . . has good sense of
humor and is an enioyable conversationalist . . . hobbies include
hunting and playing the guitar. . .We wish John luck in his work
DENNIS E. EPLER
R.D. 3 Box 555
Academic - Scientific
"Ep" . . .quiet. . . likeable. . .easy-going
. . . an avid hunter . . . enioys sports . , .
We wish Dennis much success in his future en-
deavors in the Marine Corps.
Assemblies lO, Baseball 9, 10, ll, l2, Class
Committees ll, l2, Projection Crew 9, lO,
ll, President l2, Poster Club 9, Intramural
Sports 9, ll, l2.
CAROL l.. DRUSCl'lEl.
6l 5 North 25th Street
Business - Secretarial
'iCarol" . . . quiet, sincere girl . . . sewing,
painting, and skating are her hobbies . . .
After graduation Carol plans to be an execu-
Class Committees ll, l2, Future Business
Leaders ot America lO, ll, l2, "Operation
Ditto" ll, i'Operation Service" l2, Usher-
ettes l2, Junior Chorus 9, County Chorus 9.
mem'ries of our senior gear
Will alwags be to us most dear
2113 Fairview Avenue
Academic A Scientific
"Kraut" . , . friendly and conservative . . .
enioys driving his "Bugeye" Sprite . , .
hobbies are playing tennis and bowling . . .
Helmut plans to attend Indiana University of
Honor Roll 9, Intramural Sports l2, Bowling
Charles Andre llettl and David Nein gaze
pensively into the bonfire tlames,
W Ql ,f ' , BQZZK C21 1 'l l i l'-1'-'wif ,
fag k,,- fMW,wX
ROGER JAMES EVANS
lla Emerald Avenue
HROQH. . .a congenial guy. . .greatartistic
talent. . .likes painting, reading, and work-
ing on sport cars. . .We wish him much suc-
cess in the field of art.
Basketball 9, lO, ll, Ensemble ll, Junior
High Basketball 9g Varsity Basketball lO, ll.
The mang magazines we sold
The car wash in weather si
-,ii"ll "32,l2i'i--' L
"Goofed again!" cries Jan Pankowski, hard working Penn Alma subscription chairman.
LAWRENCE M. FERKO
2546 Grant Street
"Ferk" . . , a quiet and reserved fellow . . .
has a great interest in sports . . . Plans to
make his career in the service.
Class Committees 11, 12, Intramural Sports
10, 11, 12, Bowling Club 12.
JUDITH ANN FURILLO
Business - Clerical
"Judi"i. . . our class comedian . . . usually
seen driving her blue Mustang . . . enioys
dancing and listening to records . . .can be
remembered lor her role as Madame Gospo-
rilla . . . The future will find Judith working
as a medical receptionist.
Assemblies 1 1, 12, Class Plays 11, 12, Future
Business Leaders ot America 10, 11, 12, Penn
Alma Business Manager 12, Senior Library
Club 9, Mountoinette 12.
BRUCE A. GODSHALL
817 North 25th Street
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Crip" . . . good-natured . . . hard worker
. . . a promising art student . . . enioys all
forms ot recreation , . .Best ot luck, Bruce, in
the field of art education,
Assemblies 9, 10, 11, Class Committees ll,
Class Plays 11, 12, Key Club 11, 12, Penn
Alma Art Editor 12, Junior Chorus 9.
WILLIAM B. GOODWIN, JR.
2630 Perkiomen Avenue
"Greenwood" . . .a great guy . . .always
dependable . . . enjoys skiing and summer
sports . . . plays the guitar . , , plans to at-
tend Millersville State College . . . We wish
Bill the best of luck.
Assemblies 10, Basketball 9, Class Com-
mittees l 1, 12, Cross Country Team 1 1, Class
Plays 11, 12, Intramural Sports 12, Penn
Alma 12, Student Council 11, Track 10, 11,
12, Bowling Club 12, Chess Club 12.
Top - S. Yeager falls into a hypnotic trance as K. Kramer lleftl S. Franco, D. Ohlinge
er, P. Brooks, L. Bundens, R, Merritt, J. Furillo, D. Bertolet and W. Goodwin perform
their roles in "The Perfect Idiot," senior class play.
Bottom - Helping to prepare the food at the Penn Alma Spaghetti Supper are S. Ro-
land lleftl, J. Sandt, J. Nelis, and K. Moore.
JOHN JAMES HEAD, JR.
l2O Emerald Avenue
Academic - Scientific
i'John" . . , an affable fellow with a good
head on his shoulders . . . always open for
advice and opinion . . . enioys such hobbies
as reading, drawing, and painting . . .We
wish John all the luck with whatever the fu-
ture may bring.
Assemblies 9, lO, ll, l2, Baseball 9, lO,
Berks County Science Fair 9, Intramural
Sports 9, TO, l2, Key Club 9, lO, ll, Vice-
President l2, Penn Alma l2, Soccer lO, Art
Club 9, lO.
JEANNE M. HOLLAND
205 Butter Lane
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Jeannie" . . . good-natured , . . active in
school affairs. . .president of Student Coun-
cil . . . peppy cheerleader. , . skillful seam-
stress . . . The future will find Jeanne in the
area of elementary education.
Assemblies 9, lO, l l, l2, Cheerleader 9, lO,
ll, l2, Class Committees l l, Class Officers
Treasur,ereSecretary lO, Secretary TO, Class
Plays l l, l2, Future Teachers of America lO,
ll, l2, Girls' Hockey Team Manager lO, l l,
Girls' Leader Corps lO, ll, l2, Girls' Soft-
ball Team 9, TO, Penn Alma l2, Student
Council lO, ll, President l2,Y-Teens lO, l l,
l2, Presidents Club l2, BefTeen Representa-
. . Salad . . . rolls and such
ydio+" we loved so much
II2O Carsonia Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
"Guppy" , , . iovial disposition . . . good
conversationist . . . ability for relating fasci-
nating yarns . . . hobbies include hunting,
fishing, and swimming . . . Dennis plans to
be a programmer in the field of data proc-
Berks County Science Fair 9, Intramural
Sports 9, IO, I I, I2, Service Club 9, Track 9,
Boys' Leader Corps I I.
MICHAEL R. JACKSON
ISO9 Friedensburg Road
Stony Creek Mills
"Jetson" . . . a friendly lad who enioys a
good laugh. . .interests include cars, motor-
cycles, and short-wave radios . . . Best of
luck to Mike as a future machinist.
Intramural Sports ll, I2.
JOHN HAROLD KELLER
I367 Friedensburg Road
Stony Creek Mills
"Johnnie" . . . a likeable lad . . , master
mind in mechanics . . .ready for a good ioke
, . .takes pride in his Chevy. . .John hopes
to join the Air Force and further his education
Boys' Leader Corps I I, I2, Bowling Club I2.
JAMES LYSLE JACK
4I2 Hill Avenue
"Sprat" . . . tall and good looking . . . al-
ways ready for fun . . .enioys music by Bob
Dylan, and driving around , . .Best of luck to
.lim in the field of business.
Class Committees II, Intramural Sports 9,
A class trip to Nevi
fl A if if
4' if. i lil! ffm-'E
WILLIAM THOMAS KLINE
l3l Midland Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
Reading, Pennsylvania i
Academic - Scientific A '
"Klunker" . . . on allfround guy . . . out-
standing athlete in all sports enioys
playing cards . . . one of Mt. Penn's "Big '
Five" , . . Good luck to Bill in college.
Assemblies l2, Baseball lO, ll, 12, Junior
High Basketball 9, Soccer lO, ll, Co-
Captain l2, County All-Stars l2, Varsity Bas-
ketball All-County Honorable Mention lO,
All-East ll, Captain iQ, Boysi Leader Corps
IO, Vice-President ll, l2, Varsity Club lO,
SMILE . . . You're on candid camera! Pictured are Deborah Bertolet and Ted Sher-
JOHN F. KOLLER
5l2 Brighton Avenue
Academic - Scientific
"John" , . . a likeable guy , . .usually seen
driving around. . .enjoys reading and print-
ing classes . . . John plans on being a pilot.
Assemblies 9, lO, Class Committees ll, 12,
Intramural Sports lO, ll, Junior Chorus 9.
ork in Mag
lhe "big dag"
SCOTT A. LEIBOLD
Academic - Scientific
"Scott" . . . better known as "Chinski" . . .
aggressive, yet conservative . . . enioys the
out-of-doors. . . lists hobbies as hunting and
fishing . . . Scott plans to attend Penn State
College after graduation.
Class Committees ll, 12, Intramural Sports
ROBERT J. LENHART
2606 Philmay Terrace
Academic - Scientific
"Lenny" . . .hard worker. . .great person-
ality . . . enioys photography and hunting
. . .plans to attend Penn State after gradua-
Assemblies 12, Class Committees ll, T25 Fu-
ture Teachers of America l2, Honor Roll 12,
Intramural Sports 12, National Honor Socie-
ty ll, l27 Penn Alma l2,
818 North 25th Street
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Marcia" , , , always laughing . . . usually
seen at sports car races . , . enioys reading,
sewing, and listening to iazz. . .Best of luck
Assemblies 9, TO, ll, Class Committees ll,
Color Guard TO, ll, Future Teachers of
America ll, 12, Penn Alma 12, Senior Cho-
rus lO, Usherettes ll, l2, Y-Teens lO, ll.
JUDITH LEE LINDNER
25l3 Perkiomen Avenue
i'Judi" . . . artistic . . . friendly . . .earnest
worker. . .enioys singing and piano playing
, . , hardworking Penn Alma Co-editor . . ,
loves being outdoors . . . Good luck to Ju-
dith as she prepares to be an elementary art
Assemblies 9, lO, ll, TQ, Berks County
Science Fair 9, Class Committees ll, 12,
Honor Roll l2, Junior Band 9, Junior Library
Club 9, Penn Alma Co-Editor 12, Senior Band
9, lO, Y-Teens 9, lO, ll, l2, Theatre Arts
DANIEL J. LORAH
3 Marshall Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
Academic - Scientific
"Rube" , . . one of Mt. Penn's basketball
stars unusual ability for saying the
"wrong thing" at the "wrong time" .. .
great sense of humor . . . hobbies are swim-
ming and all the sporting events . . . Upon
graduation Daniel plans to enter the U.S.
Assemblies 9, TO, l2, Class Committees 12,
Junior High Basketball 9, Soccer ll, l2,
Varsity Basketball l l, TQ, Boys' Leader Corps
lO, ll, l2, Varsity Club l2, Junior Varsity
Basketball lO, Poster Club 9.
CAROL LEE MATTHEWS
T76 Montgomery Avenue
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Peeker" . . . witty personality . . .enioys a
good laugh . . . hobbies include listening to
Nancy Wilson records and dancing . . .
Carol plans to maior in clinical psychology at
Penn State University,
Assemblies 9, lO, ll, l2, Class Committees
l l, Future Teachers of America ll, 12, Girls'
Hockey Team TO, Y-Teens lO, ll, Berks
County Art Show TO.
JEAN E. MCCAW
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Rabbitt". . .a peppy girl with a lot ot spirit
. . . never stops laughing . . . can otten be
found horseback riding or ghost hunting. . .
Good luck to Jean as an airline stewardess.
Assemblies 9, Cheerleader TO, ll, l2, Class
Committees ll, Girls' Hockey Team l2,
Girls' Leader Corps lO, ll, l2, Girls' Soft-
ball Team l2, Y-Teens lO, ll, l2.
NEIL J, MCGETTIGAN
914 North 25th Street
"Neily" . . . an attable fellow . . . enioys
skating, swimming, and listening to records
. . . Best of luck to you, Neil, in the U.S Ma-
Assemblies l2, Intramural Sports 12, Penn
Alma l2, Track 9, lO, ll, Varsity Club lO,
ll, T25 Theatre Arts Club l2.
raphed pictures to remember us bg
the time did flg!
Seniors scattered throughout the crowd at a basketball game are lsecond row - leftl Susan Roland, Donna Crum, Janice Babczak, Susan Quell,
Phyllis Brooks and lextreme rightl Dennis Epler, lthird row - leftl Donald McLaughlin and Alan Stewart, and lfourth row - centerl Richard Merritt
and Rodney Messer.
JOAN ELIZABETH MCDADE
5l7 North 26th Street
"Joan" . . . long blonde hair . . . sweet
smile. . .our magazine drive chairman. . .
enjoys skiing and golf . . . Much success to
Joan in the field of her choice.
Assemblies l2, Class Committees 12, Girls'
i Hockey Team ll, Penn Alma l2, Penn Post
ll, Usherettes ll, Y-Teens ll.
MICHAEL BRUCE MOYER
424 North 25th Street
Academic - Scientific
"Snick" . . , ambitious Senior Class member
. . . witty personality . . . always ready to
help . . . excels in weight lifting . . . Mike
possesses the qualities to be a successful engi-
Assemblies 9, 10, ll, l2, Class Committees
l2, Class Officer - First-Semester President
l2, lntramurol Sports lO, l l, l2, Junior High
Basketball 9, Stage Crew IO, Boys' Leader
Corps ll, l2, Bowling Club l2.
RICHARD C. MERRITT
2150 Highland Avenue
Academic - Scientific
"Rick" . . . friendly . . . easy going . . . a
good Key Club worker . . . outstanding in
golf. . .all sports rate high. . .With his me-
chanical ability, Richard will be a success in
the engineering field.
Assemblies 12, Golf 10, 11, 12, Honor Roll
12, Intramural Sports 9, 12, Key Club 10, 11,
12, National Honor Society 11, 12, Penn
Alma 12, Student Council 1 1, 12, Boys' Lead-
er Corps 9, 10, 11, 12, Varsity Club 11, 12,
Bowling Club 12.
RODNEY F. MESSER
2605 Hollywood Court
Business - Secretarial
"Hot Rod". . .always onthe move. . .one
of the cheerleaders . . . pastime interests are
scuba diving, gymnastics, and cycling . . .
Rod plans to attend Goldey Beacom College
Cheerleader 12, Class Committees 1 1, 12, ln-
tramural Sports 9, 10, 11, 12, Track 9, 10,
11, 12, Boys' Leader Corps 9, 10, Secretary
and Treasurer 11, Vice-President 12, Varsity
Club Senior Executive 12.
ROBERT W. MOON
400' Brighton Avenue
"Wally" on easy-going guy with a
ready smile . . . enioys skiing, sports cars,
and traveling . . . Best of luck with your ca
reer in the Peace Corps.
Assemblies 10, Class Committees 11, 12,
Class Plays 1 1, 12, Future Teachers of Ameri
ca 11, 12, Golf 9, 10, 12, Penn Alma 12,
Service Club 9, 10, 11, Bowling Club 12.
DONALD E. MCLAUGHLIN
919 Nonh 25th Street
Academic - Scientific
"Don". . .our Junior Class president. . .di-
ligent worker. . .enioys reading and driving
his sports car . . . Donald wants to study
oceanography at the University of Michigan.
Assemblies 10, 11, 12, Class Committees 11,
Homeroom Officer 10, Honor Roll 9, 10, 12,
Intramural Sports 9, Key Club 10, 11, 12,
National Honor Society 11, 12, Penn Alma
12, Stage Crew 10.
But as we
ake this giant step
elp but feel regret
i KAREN ELIZABETH MOORE
l 6l7 Brighton Avenue
i Reading, Pennsylvania
l Academic -- Liberal Arts
" Karen" Y. . .always dependable. . .active
Girls' Leader Corps President . . . enioys
sports, especially swimming , , . With her
keen interest in handling children, Karen will
be an excellent elementary teacher,
Class Committees ll, Class Officer Vice-
President ll, Class Play ll, Girls' Hockey
Team 9, lO, ll, l2, Girls' Leader Corps 9,
lO, ll, President l2, Penn Alma l2, Penn
Post ll, l25 Usherettes l2, Y-Teens lO, ll,
12, Varsity Club l2, Presidents Club l2.
Looking very absorbed, Donna Crum memorizes her French.
2550 Grant Street
"Rad" . . . our Scottish lad . . . willing to
lend a helping hand. . .enioys winter sports
and swimming. . , Best of luck to Rod in his
future endeavors as an Electronics Engineer
Penn Alma l2.
rred from Nashua High School, Nashua, New Hamp
CHARLES EDWARD NEIN, JR.
2612 Park Street
Business - Clerical
"Chip" . . . good-matured guy . . . always
willing to lend a helping hand . , . enioys
sketching and listening to Barbra Streisand
Records . . .We're sure Charles will excel in
the world of fashion design.
Theatre Arts Club l2.
For although the futui
Bigger things an
ROBERT W. OBERHOLTZER
9l7 North 26th Street
Academic - Scientific
Known to his friends as "Obie" , . . fun-
loving . . .keeps busy as a Chef. . .hobbies
include bowling and electronics . . . Best ol
luck to Bob in the field of printing manage-
Class Committees ll, Intramural Sports ll,
l2g Key Club lO, ll, l2g Bowling Club l2.
olds mang things
MARY CLARE MULLlGAN
9 Midland Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
"M.C." . . . outgoing personality . , . dili-
gent worker . . . enioys playing the guitar
. . , great sense of humor . . . Mary expects
to become an X-Ray technician.
Class Committees 11, 12.
DIANE LOUISE OHLINGER
Business - Secretarial
"Dee Dee O" . . . friendly. . . hard worker
. . . likes dancing, sewing, and singing . . .
Great success to Diane in her future as a
Assemblies 11, 12, Class Play 11, 12, Future
Business Leaders of America 10, Vice-
President 1 1, President 12, Girls' Varsity Bas-
ketball 10,11,12,"Operation Ditto"1O,11,
12, "Operation Service" 12, Presidents Club
DAVID E. NEIN
2244 Perkiomen Avenue
"Rhino" . . . an aftable guy . . . always
where the fun is , . .our spirited mountaineer
. . . enioys sports and working on cars . . .
May he find happiness in college.
Baseball 9, Class Committees 11, 12, In-
tramural Sports 1O, 11, 12, Soccer 10, 11,
12, Student Council 1O,11, 12, Varsity Club
11, 12, Bowling Club 12, Mountaineer 12.
.IOANNE L. NELIS
250 Endlich Avenue
Business - Secretarial
'Nellie' . . . petite . . . frank personality
, . , loves to laugh and have fun . . .peppy
cheerleader . . . agile gymnast . . . May she
have success in the future as a medical secre-
Assemblies 9, 11, 12, Class Committees 11,
12, Gymnastics 9, 10, 11, 12, Future Business
Leaders of America 10, 11,12,GirIs' Hockey
Team 10, 11, Girls' Leader Corps 9, 10, 11,
12, i'Operation Ditto" 11, 12, "Operation
Service" 12, Y-Teens 10, 11, 12.
37 Butter Lane
Business - Secretarial
"Pansy". . .poised. . .well-mannered. . .
sparkling personality . . . always on the go
. . . enioys dancing and knitting . . .Good
luck, Jan, with your career in the airlines,
Assemblies 9, 10, Class Committees 11, Fu-
ture Business Leaders ot America 10, 1 1, Sec-
retary 12, Girls' Leader Corps 10, 11, 12,
"Operation Ditto" 10, 11, 12, "Operation
Service" 12, Penn Alma Subscription Chair-
man and General Treasurer 12.
KENNETH D. REIVER
427 Carsonia Avenue
Academic - Scientific
"Fuzzy" . . . a mountaineer since sev-
enth grade. . .willing to accept advice
. . .enjoys hobbies of skiing and paint-
ing . . . Best ot luck, Kenneth, to a tu-
ture Lehigh engineer.
Assemblies 9, 10, 12, Cheerleader 12,
Class Plays 12, Future Teachers of
America 12, Intramural Sports 11.
We close the doo
For six gears Mt. Pen
SUSAN M. QUELL
510 North 25th Street
Academic - Liberal Arts
i'Quell-Belle" . . , enioys swimming and
canoeing . . . pleasing personality . . , Best
of luck to Susie in the field of elementary and
special education at Lock Haven College.
Assemblies 9, 10, 11, 12, Class Committees
11, 12, Future Teachers of America 12, Inter-
mediate Chorus 9, Junior Library Club 9,
Senior Chorus 10, Usherettes 12, Y-Teens 10,
11, Program Chairman 12.
o a life we ve known
las been our home
BARRY L. RIGGS
4 Midland Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
b Reading, Pennsylvania
' "Pops" last of the A'Intruders"
friendly and polite . . , enioys working on
i cars in his spare time . , . Barry plans to make
a career in the Air Force,
Penn Alma Ad Chairman l2.
Marcia Levin lfrontl, plays the role of Mrs. Keller during a study hall while
Carol Matthews lleftl looks on. Pictured also are Emma Emerick, Mark Hender-
son, Raymond Carter, and John Duggan.
SUSAN MARIE ROLAND
14 North Los Robles Court
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Sue" , . . capable and hardworking
Y-Teen President . . . enioys reading
good books and sewing , . ,Sues help-
ful ways will assure her success in the
field of sociology.
Assemblies 9, lO, ll, l2, Class Com-
mittees ll, l2, Future Teachers of
America l2, Honor Roll lO, ll, l2,
Junior Library Club 9, Penn Alma l2,
Penn Post 9, Y-Teens lO, ll, President
l2, Presidents' Club l2,
JEFFREY ALAN SAKIN
827 North 25th Street
Academic - Scientific
".leff". . .a really greatguy. . 4 hard work-
ing U.N. vice-president. . .well read . . , in-
tellectual . . .loves a good time. . .Jeff will
surely be a success in the field of foreign af-
Assemblies 95 Class Committees llg Honor
Roll ll, l27 Key Club lO, l lg Penn Alma Ad-
ministration Editor l2g Penn Post ll, News
Editor l2g United Nations Club lO, l l, Vice-
John Koller takes the pause that refreshes.
And open the door that lies
With firm hands and an uprigh
KATHLEEN M. SCHULTZ
l06 Antietam Road
Stony Creek Mills
Business - Clerical
"Schultzy" . . .dimples. . .easy-going and
friendly . . . dancing and having a great
time are her hobbies. . .We wish Kathy luck
in the future as a telephone operator.
Assemblies l T, 12, Future Business Leaders of
America TO, ll, Reporter l2, "Operation
Ditto" TO, ll, T25 "Operation Service" l2.
JOANNE BEVERLY SANDT
2800 Filbert Avenue
Academic - Liberal Arts
"Jo" . .. quiet. . .warm and sincere. . .
enioys sewing, reading, and horseback rid-
ing . . . Good luck to Joanne as she pursues
her interests in elementary education.
Assemblies 9, TO, ll, TQ, Class Committees
ll, Girls' Hockey Team TO, Homeroom Class
Officers Secretary 9 and TO, Penn Alma l2,
Penn Post 9, Student Council 9, Y-Teens l0,
l l, l2.
CAROLE ANN SMECK
20th and Fairview Streets
Business - Secretarial
"Carole". . .a quiet, warm, sincere girl . . .
always willing to lend a hand . . . enioys
reading and playing the organ . . . After
graduation Carol plans to become a florist.
Class Committees ll, Penn Alma TQ.
ALAN EDWARD STEWART
27 Wilson Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
Academic - Scientific
"Al" . . . friendly . . . likeable personality
. . . capable Key Club president . . .enioys
skiing and reading . . .Alan plans to maior
in metallurgy at college.
Assemblies TO, ll, TZ, Class Play ll, Class
Officer President TO, Honor Roll 9, Intramu-
ral Sports 9, Key Club TO, Vice-President ll,
President TQ, Penn Alma T27 Student Council
TO, Tl, United Nations Club TO, ll, TQ,
Boys' Leader Corps l0, Tl, l2, Presidents
GEORGENE L. TAYLOR
5 Heidelberg Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
Business - Secretarial
i'George" . . . good matured . . . bright
smile. . .always willing to lend a hand. . .
enioys bowling and playing golf . . . Best of
luck to Georgene as a medical secretary.
Assemblies l l, TQ, Class Committees l l, l2,
Future Business Leaders of America TO, ll,
TQ, "Operation Ditto" TO, ll, TQ, i'Opera-
tion Service" TQ, Penn Alma Chief Typist l2,
Student Council l2, Usherettes l2.
JOY L. ULSHAFER
568 Marshall Avenue
'iJoy" . . , friendly . . . active F.T.A. presi-
dent . . . enioys bowling and skating . . .
Upon graduation, Joy plans to prepare to
Class Assemblies 9, TO, TT, TQ, Class Com-
mittees T T, T2, Color Guard TO, Captain T T,
Future Teachers of America TT, President T 2,
Maiorettes 9, P enn Alma T2, Usherettes TO,
T T, T2, Y-Teens T T, United Nations Club T T,
Junior Chorus ll, Presidents Club TQ.
CHRISTOPHER S. WAGNER
T050 Friedensburg Road
Stony Creek Mills
Academic - Scientific
"Wags" . , , always on the ga . . . enioys
such hobbies as archery, fishing, and hunting
. . . After graduation he expects to maior in
engineering at Penn State.
Class Assemblies 9, TO, Intramural Sports 9,
. V 1
EUGENE S. TOBOLSKI
512 North 26th Street
"Gene '... witty personality . . . loves the
out-of-doors . . . hobbies include hunting,
fishing, and archery . . . Gene plans to ioin
Intramural Sports T2, Bowling Club T2.
STEPHEN D. YEAGER
6OO Carsonia Avenue
Academic - Scientific
"Yeags" . . . president of Varsity Club . . .
soul brother . , . an all-round guy with a
great personality . . . outstanding gymnast
and soccer player . . . To become a chiro-
practor is Steve's Ambition.
Class Assemblies 9, TO, TT, l2, Baseball 9,
Class Officer President 9, Class Play TQ, Fu-
ture Teachers of America TT, T2, Golf TO,
TT, T2, Jr. High Basketball Captain 9, Key
Club 9, TO, T T, T2, Penn Alma Sports Editor
TQ, Soccer 9, TO, TT, Captain T2, Varsity
Basketball TT, Co-Captain T2, Boys Leader
Corps 9, TO, TT, T2, Varsity Club TO, Vice-
President TT, President T2, Presidents Club
T2, Junior Varsity Basketball TO, Gymnastics
9, io, ii, iz
BT9 North 25th Street
Academic - Scientific
i'Bill" . . .easy going , . . hard worker. . .
eniays playing the saxophone and ice skating
. . .Best of luck, Bill, in the field of engineer-
Intramural Sports 9, Dance Band TO, T T, TQ,
Junior Band 9, Honor Roll T2, Key Club TT,
Treasurer T2, Penn Alma TQ, Treasurer T2,
Senior Band 9, TO, TT, Vice-President T2.
BRENDA LEE YOCUM
l43O Friedensburg Road
Stony Creek Mills
Business - Secretarial
"Yokie" . . . "Y" instructor . . .blonde hair,
blue eyes . . . outstanding gymnast . . . an-
other interest- horseback riding . . . Best of
luck to you, Brenda, in the field of cosme-
Class Assemblies lO, l l , Cheerleader 'l l , l2,
Future Business Leaders of America lO, ll,
l2, Girls' Leader Corps 9, lO, ll, l2,
"Operation Ditto" lO, Gymnastic Team 9,
lO - YMCA All-Round Gymnast ll, l2.
ire prepared to face this strife
iew dawn - new dag - new life
Caught in a mad rush for the exit after a basketball game are, left- Donald McLaughlin, Duff Oberholtzer, Jeffrey Sakin, and Jeffrey Hoffman.
"We'll get it done, S-L-O-W-L-Y but S-U-R-E-L-Y."
Dennis Blanton - Naomi Olster
"Okay, don't move! This will only take about 5 minutes."
Bruce Godshall - Brenda Yocum
"A perfect fit, wouldn't you say?
Michael Moyer - Judith Furillo
"Don't shoot! Don't shoot!"
David Nein - Jeanne Holland
MOST SCHOOL SPIRITED
We devote these pages to those seniors who deserve
recognition for their untailing devotion to our class wel-
tare and their close co-operation with their colleagues.
We are sure that their contributions will always be re-
The SUPERLATIVES, as they are called, reflect the
qualities we admire most. So many of our classmates had
done so much, that choosing only fourteen was very dit-
To be declared a winner, each candidate had to re-
ceive a maiority vote by the class.
"Push ups to the count of 2. Ready? Begin. l-2-l . . .
William Kline - Janice Babczak
I f i I P999-fm'
"What a mouthful" "S-U-C-E-S-S! That's the way they spell success."
Stephen Franco - Naomi Olgter Robert Lenhart - Naomi Olster
PERSONALITY PLUS MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
ff I! HA Af I
3. 1 f ff
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ent ge, ,f , lv- -
A ' iw
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5' wg 1. K
A: sw i, 51 '12 .1
A N .,.,, ,W
Our "new day" is at d close, but its memory 'we will
always recall. The maior events of the year may remain
fresh in our minds, but our day-to-day existence may
become vague and meaningless.
In this section, we 'will attempt to capture these forgot-
ten moments and hold them forever, they symbolize the
experiences on which our "new life" will evolve.
Remember this, - that very little is'needed to- make a' happy life.
- Marcus VA. Antoninus
l ' 2 size -MH-Y ,- 'Ln -. I
V,,L , .
M. , at 'e
On the surface school might appear very routine, but
a closer look reveals a much different situation. More
goes on in the classroom than what first meets the eye.
Every day is new, different, and exciting. There is al-
ways something that happens in the course ofa day that
makes it unique. Perhaps, it is an interesting discussion in
English class, a dissection in biology or an entertaining
assemblyg but there is always something. A Usomethingu
that is buzzed through the halls while classes are chang-
ing - o "something" that must be discussed at lunch ond
repeated again at the supper table. The wonder of it is
that we have had this excitement all the days of our
years at Mt. Penn and it is still different - still new.
The class on the go? Pictured is junior class president Robert
Breitegam taking a minute outl
"Teachers, l am sorry to interrupt atthis time, but. . Stephen Yeager repeats
that well-known phrase.
The soccer game is over and hot, tired athletes head for
the locker rooms to shower, relax, and discuss the game.
Messrs. David Zimmerman, Wm. Purnell, l.. R.
Bierly, and J. T. DiGiacomo and his children
e Mindy and Thomas f watch an interesting
play during the annual faculty-student game.
After-School Life Varies Among Students
With the end of scheduled classes, Mt. Penn swings from its
academic studies to more physical pursuits. Sports -the physi-
cal side of the educational coin - is emphasized in a variety
of programs. The boys' and girls' gymnastic teams have al-
ways had enthusiastic reception in our school, and soccer and
hockey teams have very large turnouts. Golf, basketball, and
our latest group sport, bowling, gave students the opportunity
to develop the important traits that sports engender - effort,
desire to excel, muscular coordination, good fellowship, and
gratiousness in victory or defeat.
In addition to its athletic activities, Mt. Penn also maintains
various service clubs. These clubs bring together students with
common interests and similar career goals.
The library is also a popular place after school hours. Many
students enioy stopping in for a look at the newspapers, mag-
azines, novels, or reference materials.
These activities coupled with the stress of learning build
toward the well-rounded Mt. Penn youth.
L. Blanck assists the WRFY radio and TV personnel who broadcast "live" our
home basketball games.
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B. Mendelsohn glances at the
clock, J, Sockel looks On, Deborah Berfolet does a forward lay-out on The trampoline during ci gym exhibition practice session
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Juniors. Seniors Qtage Dramas
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Come out with your honds up," directs Mr, Robert Hciog os J. Hollond ond T, Shermon observe o senior closs ploy reheorsol.
:,. . 14,
,V A L:
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Wendy Koert points freckles on Christie Bolton for the iunior production.
dilw .:.., Re
G, Roland, L. Brown, C. Bolton, S. Nach, and C. Kinsey listen sadly as their A'father" makes known his plans to apportion the family chores
Each year both the iunior and senior classes take part in
producing a drama. Students not only perform in the drama it-
self, but they also offer their services in various committees
such as stage properties, publicity, tickets, and programs. Oth-
ers work as prompters and assistants during practices,
Although Mt. Penn has no true dramatics program, it feels a
strong need for this, however small, activity, For those students
who have never been on stage, the play is an entirely new ex-
perience. By participating in a drama of this sort, students
learn many at the fundamentals of play acting.
But the actors are not only being taught, they are also doing
some of the teaching. Every actor has a responsibility to learn
his part well and to help others improve their parts. The t nal
product is the work of the whole class's best efforts.
The Class of '68 chose the hilarious comedy, The Perfect
Idiot by Eunice and Grant Atkinson, for its presentation on
November T7 and l8. The final production ofthe play was
the culmination of weeks of hard work under the experienced
leadership ot Mr. Robert G. Haag and his student assistant,
Cheaper By the Dozen was staged by the Class of '69 on
March 22 and 23, Mrs, Irene Keller, competent faculty direc-
tor, was assisted by George Hatza, student director. This worm
play deals with the Gilbreth family of twelve children and
Dads efforts to run the family as he would a factory. The t8-
member cast rehearsed three nights a week for almost two
months. The play proved to be a huge success.
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Enthusiastic MT Penn fans cheer their team on to victory during PIAA Class C playoff, March 22nd, lPhoIo - Eaglel
Darby Twp. semifinal game on March l4, Turns in Ml. Penn's favor,
and cheerleaders J, Mc:Caw, M. Roslin, J. Geiger, A. Knoblauch, D.
Bertolet, and J. Nelis are jubilant. lPholo R,J Palnckl
Being closely guarded, .lim Koch wonders To whom he can pass The
ball. lPhola - J. 5, Evansl
Mounts Named State Champs
"Take the State in '68" A the motto of our Varsity team this year proved to be the
magic words that spurred Mt. Penn to victory, Under the fine coaching of Mr. William
Davis, the "Super Mounts" swept their opponents aside and finished the season with
an outstanding record, 28el!
ln the Eastern Quarterfinals, Schuylkill Havens drive was stopped cold. On Al-
brights gym the Darby Townships zone defense pointed up a defect which threat-
ened the Mounts victory. ln hurried practice sessions Mr. Davis and the team perfect-
ed the defense, and in the Eastern Finals, when Elk Lake tested it, they found to their
surprise that our team had learned its lessons well.
The big game for the State Championship found Mt. Penn pitted against a very
tough Williamsburg team. The game started poorly for us as Williamsburg piled up a
T5-point lead. With defeat certain, the Hlnsuperable Mounts" showed the marks of
true champions -to rise from defeat and win Ugoing away." Calling on all their
courage, working with split-second timing and very close teamwork, the Champs cut
down the lead relentlessly, as the minutes ticked away, the gap narrowed. Driving up
to the last two seconds, the game was still Williamsburgs when Bob Romanski, in a
story-book finish, put one foul shot in to tie and a second shot in for VlCTORY! Our
boys had done it! We are the CHAMPS! A Mt. Penn team had gone the route and in
the most impressive way: 28 victories out of 29 battles to "take the state in '68."
Schuylkill Haven reaches for the ball at the Eastern District quarterfinal game. The final score was A Mt. Penn 67, Schuylkill Haven 58.
iPhoto -J s Evaixsi
Too happy fo speck, J, Holland hugs o fellow cheerlead-
The Mounts meet Vice-Presldenl H. Humphrey in Pihs-
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The world Outside Mt. Penn's halls now awaits us. We
will make our first attempts' on shaky feet, but with 'en-
couragement from our parents and teachers we will find
our place. in this "new life." P
Mt. Pennhas provided us with the' tools, we must now
'put our knowledge and experience to work. We must
exhibit con'fid,en'ce and advertise our virtues if we are to
advance. ' -
We .are greatly indebted to our many patrons who
have made- the publication of this book. financially possi-
ble. They clearly 'exemplify the desire to progress.
The secret ol success s co istancy to purpose
-F' ' 1 rmzf-if zzssmn
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Balthaser
Mr. Richard Bausher
Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Becker
Mr. and Mrs. Julius G. Blanton
Mr. and Mrs. C. Frederick
Mr. and Mrs. Verne H. Brooks
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burns
Mr. and Mrs. William H.
Miss Jane Cunnius
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph DiCerchio
Mrs. Ellen Drumheller
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Drumheller
Mrs. Agnes Q. Ellis
Atty. and Mrs. Thomas Eshelman
Nancy L. Farrara
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Formando, Jr.
David Scott Franco
Mr. Dennis William Franco
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Franco
Mr. Thomas William Franco
Mrs. Evelyn D. Galbralth
Mrs. Jane F. Gehris
Mrs. Margaret Gilbert
Mr. and Mrs. Edward W.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldsmith
Mr. Arthur A. Goodhart
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Goodwin
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. Haag
Randy Todd Haag
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hallerman
Susan P. Harris
Mrs. Anna K. Himmelberger
Mr. and Mrs. William Holland
Mr. and Mrs. John Houck
Mr. James Jackson
Mrs. James Jackson
Mr. Jeffrey Jackson
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Kay
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Kochan
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Leininger
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lempiner
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Lenhart
Mr. and Mrs Harry Levine
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth B. Lindner
Mr. and Mrs MacCrea
Mr. and Mrs Conrad Martin
Mr. and Mrs John J. Matthews
Mr. and Mrs l. H. Monoson
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Mulligan
Donald E. Mulligan, Jr.
Mrs. Marilyn Newberry
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Nies
Mr. Clarence Ohlinger
Mr. Kenneth C. Ohlinger
Mrs. Stella Ohlinger
Mr. Emanuel Olster
Mrs. Emanuel Olster
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Quell
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth J. Reiver
Deborah Anne Riggs
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Riggs
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Riggs
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Roland
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rosenberg
Bonnie E. Sandt
Joanne B. Sandt
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Sandt
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Schlanger
Mr. Richard Simons
Mrs. Richard Simons
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Taylor
Mrs. Anna Zickler
Mr. and Mrs. John Zeiber
Theordore P. Ziegler, Jr.
LUTZ FUNERAL HOME
J. ELMER LUTZ, JR.
Third Generation Owner
of THE BOOK MART
Corner Sixth and Court Streets
Joi-IN Nmzzo Ref'f'i"9""1
Susan Quell, Karen Moore, Jeanne Holland, and Donna Crum are busily engaged in sub-sandwich preparations.
FIFTY-FIFTY FORMAL WEAR
sour:-I -:fn s. srnucs smears KINNEY SHOES
Phone: 373-5440 or 375-3644
Mgr' S' J' Russo Antietam Valley Shopping Center
Hours: Open Till 6:00 P. M.
Thursdays Till 8:3-0 P. M.
Any Evening by Appointment Reading, pennsylvania
We rent 81 retail "AFTER SlX" Formal Wear
EDWIN M. YODER 8. SON
23l7 Perkiomen Avenue
HEATING 81 PLUMBING
I 424-426 Penn Square
ll i Open Thurs. 8. Fri. 'Til 9
F U R N I T U R E visit THE FABULOUS NEW SHAFFER
JAKE'S SANDWICH SHOP
232 Carsonia Avenue
The complete Variety Store -
anything and everything -
Hours DaiIy and Sunday 7 a.m. to I2 Midnight
BIG STORE WITH THE LITTLE FRONT
APPLIANCE CO., INC.
smscics rLowERs wfl,gj,g ff
3933 Perkiomen Avenue ' Reiffton, Reading, Pa.
ROBERT F. DIDYCUNG CAMBRIA BARBER
INSURANCE 3853 Perkiomen Avenue
NICK'S CHAT-A-WHILE INN
ff EIEIIIE Bliif
Q f 3001 ST. LAWRENCE AVE. .
...... annum, PA.
COLONY SHOP PAGODA ATOP MT. PENN
549 Penn Street
Congratulations to the Senior Class
Mt. Penn High School '68
RIGGS' ATLANTIC SERVICE STATION
3055 St. Lawrence Avenue
St. Lawrence, Reading, Pa.
Congratulations to Class '68
MRS. JEAN MCGETTIGAN
YOUR BABY LAUNDRY
Weekly Sanitary Diaper Service
900 Carsonia Avenue
Pennside, Reading, Pa.
20 North 23rd Street
Formal for Hire
Open Daily 8:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Expert cleaning - Pressing - Repairing
209 North Sixth Street
EXETER GOLF COURSE
BARR'S LAWN MOWER SERVICE
MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH SHERMAN Sharpening and Repairing
1209 Carsonia Ave. Reading, Pa
Plumbing - Heating - Industrial
Office and Showrooms
121 South Second St. Reading, Pa.
Wonder who that tan is? Looks like Larry Greth! H
ADDESSO SHOE SERVICE
21 South 23rd Street Mt. Penn
Full Soling a Specialty
Hours 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. except Thursday 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
800 Carsonia Ave.
Specializing USDA Government Graded
Fresh Produce 81
National Brand Foods
BRlSON'S CURTAIN CLEANERY
935 Rose Street
"Curtain and Drapery Specialists"
Exclusive Hand Finishing
and Decorator Pleating
75 years of experience
,,.,.,,,r a i
No red tape. . . no delay. . .no need to hesitate.
If you can meet normal credit requirements,
you can borrow from S100 to 35,000 here.
Furthermore, we'lI be glad to have you apply.
Phone today. By the time you can get to one
of our offices to pick up the cash, we'll have
your application processed. Repay in monthly
. , u .
0 t t i
GOOD LUCK FOR FUTURE ENDEAVORS
TO THE CLASS OF '68
EDITH 84 EDNA FLOWERS
BOND CLOTHES, INC.
623 Penn Street
-' 1. l nw. W nQ . KX
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '68
LOWER ALSACE FIR COMPANY
"IT'S THE STRAWBERRY PIE"
L I A ue ond Morgantown Rood Phone 376-1888
FOREST HILLS MEMORIAL PARK, INC.
4 'l 4,
5QwL-Q-RAMA, INC, '4' Anvsnnsms RATES 4
'A' PENN ALMA '68
40 Lanes - Open Bowling ik Llglfplggge 5332 ll'
Junior Program on' Saturday Mornings X, Quarter page 10 x,
Eighth Page 5
4100 Perkiomen Avenue 4 Subscripfion rate S5 per copy
Phone 779-3090 Reading, Pennsylvania i
'l' If -A' if as +1 -K 2
Congratulations Class of '68
LORAH 81 MURPHY
2420 Perkiomen Avenue
MT. Penn, Pa. l9606
VICKI'S BEAUTY sHoP COmplme"'S
1430 Friedensburg Road
Lubrication Tires -
Regular and Snow
GROSSMAN'S YARNS Automatic Transmissions Serviced
Keys Made - House and Car
SOLLEY'S ESSO SERVICE
2515 Perkiomen Avenue Pickup 81 Delivery S 8. H Stamps
Mt. Penh, PU. Road Service
1200 Carsonia Avenue
Pennside, Stony Creek Mills
Delicious Foods - Excellent Banquet Facilities
Philadelphia Pike at 48th Street
1934 - 35th Anniversary - 1968 1934 - 35th Anniversary - 1968
. .551-1 ...,V f u .-,,..
i:t2"5553!!!!. "" 1:' .A V -
J. W. LEINBACH 5. 5
HARDWARE +c rc r a
f ' J if L: - , --.'.' Q t
Phone: ll " 5 . hhive 5 -,.. l.. 'f -'uns -ta 8.
2239 Perkiomen Ave., Mt. Penn, Reading, Pa.
FREE DELIVERY SERVICE CONVENIENT PARKING AREA
JAMES N. HUNSBERGER
Storm Windows and Doors
7 Myrtle Avenue
Stony Creek Mills
PAUL R. ESHELMAN
107 North 23rd Street
Mt. Penn, Reading, Pa.
Congratulations Class of '68
l24 Montgomery Avenue
Stony Creek Mills, Pa.
I 'sh if 3 H 1, If 'i--1 Us
SERVING STORES AND ORGANIZATIONS
STICHLER AND COMPANY, INC.
IIO South Ninth Street Reading, Pa.
Phone 374-7401 We Deliver
Workers at Mt. Penn Diner -
RUTH Hardware - Housewares - Paint
BOBBY Building Supplies
1460 Friedensburg Rd. Reading, Pa.
YODER PETROLEUM PRODUCTS
340 Carsonia Avenue
Mt. Penn, Reading, Pa.
OIL KEROSENE AND GASOLINE
Phone 374-I7I4 or 374-I9II
401 North 10th Street
ST LAWRENCE Reading, Pennsylvania
STAR DUST LUNCHEONETTE
For the Finest in Italian Foods
NICK CILIBERTI MOTDRS
633 Lancaster Avenue
i.lX Xi -1SQTi5ii'BTfcAiF-l.a I --if fs
'Larry Bundens in beautiful farm on the rings demonstrates before his gym class. ,5f,QfjQ
V Photo by R, Romans
MAIER'S SUNBEAM BAKERY
640 Park Avenue
Reading, Pa. l9602
Your Hometown Baker
FlNER DRY CLEANING
Better Laundered Shirts gg
CHARLIE'S VALLEY INN
900 Byram Street
Pennside, Reading, Pa.
HANNE PASTRY SHOP
Antietam Valley Shopping Center
Pastry, Party and Wedding Cakes
HANS SCHANZENBACH, Proprietor
One of the student assemblies which will long be remembered will
be the playlet written and produced by the l2G business law
class under the direction of Mrs. Susan Latshaw. Pictured is a dra-
matic scene of the "under world pay-off meeting."
g .,.. .fs:::::-- - .' -Q.
A Truly Great Dining Experience
Hill Road and Spook Lane
l8 North 25th Street
READING FIFTH AVENUE
Q 'ul z, 9
HERFF JONES, INCORPORATED
Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers
1401-I9 North Capitol Avenue
SPANG AND SHERK
Prompt and Efficient Servicing
230 North Fifth Street
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- A -
A friend 1661 p. 197,
ABELN, Maura p. 108.
ACADEMIC SECTION pp. 16-51.
ACTIVITIES SECTION pp. 52-85.
ADAMS, Mr. Glenn pp, IB, 19,
ADDESSO 1ad1 p. 187.
ADVERTISEMENT SECTION pp. 178-199.
AILS, Stephen p. 189.
ALEXANDER, Susan pp, 91, 102, 103, 126.
Alma Mover p. 13.
ALTER, Sandra p. 126.
AMERICAN BANK 1661 p. 189.
ANDRE, Charles pp. 69, 39, 140, 143.
ANDERS, Dennis p. 114.
ANGSTADT, Janet p. 120,
ANTHONY, Bonnie p. 132.
ASH, HprpI6 p. 114.
ASH, James p. 132,
ASS'T TO THE H. S. PRINCIPAL p. 22.
AUDIO-VISUAL AIDS pp. 78-79.
ALILENBACH, Cheryl pp. 91, 105, 120.
AUMAN, Debbie p. 108.
AZZOLINA, Mrs. ApgeI6 p. 49.
.. 13 -
BABCZAK, David p. 108.
BABCZAK,Jan1Ce pp. 81, 69, 91, 105, 141, 151
BABCZAK, Sharon pp, 61, 91, 105
BABCZAK, Stephen pp, 56, 68, 89, 126.
BADGER, Donna p. 120.
BAER, Lois p. 126.
BAER, MIeIr6eI p. 120
BAERWALD, Charlotte p. 126.
BAERWALD, George p. 108.
BALDASSAR, Debra p. 114.
BARBERA, M1eIr6eI pp, 66, 114
BARD, Carolyn p. 108.
BARD, Cheryl p. 114.
BARLET, Velvet p, 114.
BARRONER, Phil p. 175,
BARRS LAWN MOWER SERVICE 1661 p. 186,
BARTHOLOMEW, Gloria p. 114,
BARTLE, Mr. Glenn pp. 34, 93, 94,
BARTLE, Lorie p. 102.
BASXIN, M6r1IyrI pp. 59, 120,
BATASTINI, Geary p, 132.
BAUMAN, David p. 126.
BAUMAN, Donald pp. 94, 120.
BAUMAN, Mr. Franlr pp. 18, 19.
BAUMAN, Susan p, 126.
BECKER, Allen p, 108.
BECKER, Kathleen pp. 39, 141, 189.
BENDER, K6II1y p. 126.
BERTOLET, Deborah pp. 54, 69, 91, 102, 103, 141
169, 172, 175, 189
BERTOLET, Diane p. 108.
BERTOLET, John pp. 34, 114.
BIERLY, Mr. Lee Richard pp. 37, 69, 168.
BISSELL, Dennis p. 120,
BILAK, Michael p. 115.
BLANCK, Kcrey p. 108.
BLANCK, LEWIS pp. 62, 141, 168.
BLAND, Donna p. 120.
BLANTON, Dennis pp. 85, 141, 162
BLEYER, Randy p. 108,
BLOOM, CyrrIIr.6 p, 108.
BLUMBERG, Willoam J p, 120.
BOARD OF EDUCATION pp, 18-19.
BOARDER, Keith p 115.
BOETTCHER, Gary p. 132.
BOLTON, Christie pp 132, 170, 171.
BOOK MART 1661 p. 182.
BOND CLOTHES, INC, 1661 p. 189.
BORDEN, 16614 pp. 68, 133,
BORDER, John p. 142.
BOSCOv'S 1661 p. 189,
BOSTON, Joyce p. 127.
BOTH, Frank pp, 44, 74, 120.
BOWL-O-RAMA, INC. 1661 p, 191.
BOWLING CLUB pp. 68-69.
BOYD, John pp. 37, 89, 127.
BOYER, Bonnie p. 121.
BOYER, Kenneth p. 121,
BOYER, Robert p. 115.
BOYER, Terrance pp, 78, 133.
BREITEGAM, Carol p. 108.
BREITEGAM, Robert pp. 93, 94, 100, 132, 1f:
BREITEGAM, Susan p. 133.
BREITEGAM, Wendy p, 108.
BRENDLIN, Joseph p, 189.
BRICKER, Jeffrey pp. 78, 127.
BRIGHT, John p. 108.
BRISONS CURTAIN CLEANERY1adl p. 188.
BROOKS, Phyllis pp, 61, 84, 142, 146, 151.
BROWN, Alan p. 133.
BROWN, LI56 pp. 82, 83, 133, 170, 171.
BROWN, Mrs. Roger 1EleanoreI pp. 41, 59, 85.
BUKOWSKI, Berrr6r6 pp. 74, 75, 78, 121,
BUKOWSKI, Cynthia pp. 64, 83, 133,
BUNDENS, Dennis pp. 66, 89, 133.
BLJNDENS, LARRY pp, 142, 146, 195.
BUSINESS EDUCATION DEPT, pp 38-39
- C ,
CAFETERIA STAFF pp. 48-49.
CAMBRIA BARBER 1ad1 p. 184.
CARDINAL, Robert p, 108.
Index and Direcforg
CARLL, Philip p. 127.
CARLL, Rosellen p. 108,
CARROLL, Guy p, 108.
CARROLL, Lamar p, 121,
CARROLL, Robert pp. 93, 127.
CARTER, Raymond pp. 108, 157
CASTLE, Robert p, 121.
CATALDI, Mrs, June p, 20.
CATALDO, Sharon pp, 45, 133,
CHARCOAL CHEF 1661 p, 194,
Cl-IARLIE'S VALLEY INN 1661 p. 196.
CHEEK, Mr. Charles p. 40.
CHEERLEADERS 1y6rpry1 pp. 102-103,
CHESS CLUB pp, 70-71.
CHRISTIAN, Michael p, 127
CHRISTMAN, Glenn, pp, 115, 119.
CIABATTON1, Mies Nancy p. 46.
CILIBERTI, Nicl: 1661 p. 195.
CLASS at '68 pp. 138-161.
CLASS 61 69 pp. 132-137.
CLASS of '70 pp. 126-131.
CLASS OF '71 pp. 120-125.
CLASS OF '72 pp. 114-119.
CLASS pr '73 pp. 108-113.
CLAY, Cory p. 108.
CLAY, Garth p. 121.
CLAY, Russell pp. 93, 115.
CLOUSE, Glenn p. 127.
CLOUSE, Pamela p. 121.
CLOUSER, Deborah p. 127.
CLOUSER, Denice p. 115.
COHEN, Anhur pp. 94, 95, 96, 127.
COHEN, Dara pp. 28, 127.
COHEN, Diane p. 108.
COLONY SHOP 1ad1 p. 185.
COLOR GUARD pp. 72-73.
COLSHER, 1. Keith pp 89, 127,
COOLING, Cheryl p. 108.
CROSS-COUNTRY pp. 92-93.
CROUSE, Donald p. 108.
CRUM, Donna pp. 142, 151, 153, 182, 189,
CUNNIUS, Miss Jane S pp. 26, 62,
CUSTODIAN STAFF pp. 50-51,
CUTLER, L6rry pp 89, 127
- D Y
DANCE BAND pp, 74-75.
DANIELS, Deborah pp. 65, 72, 73, 133.
DANIELS, Sue pp. 31, 72, 121.
DAvIS, CyrrIIrI6 pp, 60, 91, 103, 126, 127.
DAVIS, Glenn p. 109
DAVIS, Mr. w.IIr6rp pp, 100, 174, 175, 176
DEACH, Andrea pp, 28, 105, 127.
DEACH, Barbara p. 115.
DEACH, Dr. Robert A p. 47,
DEACH, Stephen pp. 78, 83, 85, 133,
DeBLASSE, Christine pp, 90, 91, 103, 127,
DECKMAN, P661 p. 127.
DEDICATION pp. 14-15.
DEEDS, Diane p, 127.
DEEDS, Douglas p. 109.
DeHART, Robert pp. 44, 94, 128,
DeHAVEN, Suzanne pp. 91, 121.
DELL, Kathi p. 115.
DELL, Mr. James L. pp. 19, 20.
DELL, James Martin pp. 78, 121.
DELP, D666 pp. 114, 115.
DELP, John p, 109.
DELP, Lawrence pp, 89, 94, 133.
DEPARTMENTAL HEADS pp. 24-25.
DeTEMPLE, Holly pp. 64, 128.
DeTURCK, Barbara p, 121.
DeTURCK, David p. 109.
DeTURCK, Richard p. 115.
DEUTSCH, Kerry pp, 94, 128.
DIAMOND, Eric pp. 28, 100, 133,
DIAMOND, Rlchard p. 109.
DIAMOND, Sepn pp. 68, 79, 133.
DIANNE, Emerick pp. 31, 121.
DIDYOUNG, Robert F. 1ad1 p. 184.
DIGIACOMO, Mr. James T. pp. 21, 24, 168
DIGIACOMO, MI66y p, 168.
DIGIACOMO, Thomas p. 168.
DOGANES, Frances p. 115.
DOWLING, Terry pp. 74, 94, 128,
DRUSCHEL, Carol p. 143.
DUGGAN, John pp. 109, 157.
DUNITZ, Betsy p 128.
DUNITZ, Debra p, 109,
, E -
EDITH AND EDNA, FLORISTS 1661 p, 189,
EDMONDS, Barbara p, 115.
EDMONDS, Cynthia p. 109.
EDMONDS, Keyirr pp. 97, 115.
EDSALL, Mrs, Howard 1GeraIdIne1 pp 32, 6
EDSALL, Richard pp, 74, 121.
EHRGOOD, Jeanne p. 109.
EHRGOOD. Joseph pp. 71, 121.
EHRGOOD, Karen p. 115.
EICH, Kathy p, 109.
EICHHORN, Jeffrey pp. 89, 121,
EICHHORN, LISA pp, 28, 129
EIGHTH GRADE pp, 34, 114-119.
ELEVENTH GRADE pp. 132-137,
EISELE, Brian p, 133.
EISELE, Sharon p. 109.
ELTONHEAD, Betsey p. 115.
ELTONHEAD, Joan p. 133.
ELTONHEAD, Susan p. 121.
EMERICK, Emma pp. 109, 157.
ENDY, K6rer. pp. 120, 121.
ENDY, Linda p. 115.
ENDY, Sharon p. 129.
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT pp. 28, 29.
ENNIS, Theodore pp. 75, 133,
EPLER, Dennis pp. 79, 84, 143.
EPLER, Deborah pp. 72, 121.
EPLER, Glenn pp. 94, 129.
ERMOLD, Bonnie p. 134.
ESHBACH, Debra p. 109.
ESHELMAN, P661 R. 1661 p. 193.
ESPIG, Helmut pp, 143, 192.
EVANS, Roger p, 144.
EVES, Suzanne p. 189.
EXETER GOLF COURSE fadl p. 186.
EXETER RESTAURANT 1ad1 p. 192.
- F -
F.B.L.A. pp, 64-65.
FTA, pp, 62-63.
FARANDA, Joseph p. 129.
FARINA, Lisa pp. 72, 73, 115.
FARRINGER, Sam p. 175.
FEGELYS RESTAURANT, INC. fadl p. 187.
FENTIN, Laura pp. 29, 115.
FENTIN, Richard p. 109.
FERKO, Lawrence p. 144.
PICK, Barbara pp. 105, 129.
FIDLER, Eric p. 109.
FINK, M66r.ee pp. 44, 134.
FINK, Natalie pp. 72, 105, 122.
FIORINI, Jill p. 116.
FLETCHER, Pat p. 122.
FOLK, Scott p. 109.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPT. pp. 32-33.
FORESTER, Phriip pp. 89, 116.
FORESTER, Thomas pp. 74, 75, 134.
FOREST HILLS MEMORIAL PARK, INC. 1661 p. 190
FORESTER, Mr. John p. 18,
FOSCONE, Debra p. 116.
FOX, Pamela p. 122.
FRANCO, Steven pp. 146, 139, 163.
FRANKHOUSER, Kyle p 110.
FRANKHOUSER, Michael pp, 97, 122.
FRANKHOUSER, Patty pp, 91, 122.
FREEZE, Bonita p. 128.
FRIEDMAN, David pp. 29, 116.
FRITZ, Deborah p. 116.
FROMUTH, James p. 116.
FLJRILLO, 166118 pp. 64, 85, 102, 145,
GABRIELLE, Michael P. 128.
GALLAGHER, Mrs, Dorothy pp. 31, 81,
GARFINKLE, Ellen p. 116.
GARFINKLE, M6rI. p. 128,
GASSER, Allen p. 122.
GASSER, Carol p. 110.
OEHRINGER, Robert p, 110.
GEHRIS, Ann p. 110,
GEHRIS, John p. 122.
GEIGER, Jane pp. 54, 66, 91, 102, 103, 134, 172
GEIGER, Miss Anita pp. 44, 91, 104, 105,
GENOVA, Richard pp. 74, 128,
GERHART, Karen pp. 72, 134.
GERHART, Richard p, 110.
GETZ, S1666 p. 116.
GILBERT, Rpben pp. 97, 122.
GILDIN, Mark p, 110.
GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM pp. 104-105.
GOCXLEY, Connie p. 134.
GODSHALL, Bruce pp. 83, 84, 145, 16
GOFUS, Mrs. Mary Jane pp, 48, 49.
GOLD, Avrum p. 122.
GOLD, Esther pp. 62, 135.
GOLDSTAN, Teresa pp. 60, 122.
GOODRICH, Mrs. Madge A. p. 189.
GOODWIN, William pp. 85, 145, 146.
GRAY, Charles p. 110.
GREEN, David p, 128.
GREEN, James p. 122.
GREEN Karen p. 122.
GREEN, Perry p. 110,
GREEN, Stephen p. 116.
GRETH, Larry pp 31, 97, 122, 187.
GRIFFITH, Sue pp. 80, 129.
GROMIS, Carey pp. 93, 94, 129
GROMIS, Holly p. 110.
GROSSMAN, Leslie pp. 62, 72, 135
GROSSMANS VARNS 1661 p. 192.
GUIDANCE DEPT. p. 46,
GUINTHER, Sandra p. 135.
GUINTHER, Walter pp, 44, 110.
GUTEKUNST, Rodney pp. 94, 129.
GYMNASTICS pp. 140-141.
HAAG, Mr. Robert G. pp. 25, 28, 170
HAAG, Mrs. Raberi G. pp. 38, 39.
HAFER, Peggy Lee p. 189.
HAGGERTY, Anne p. 116.
HAGY, Robert p. 122.
HAGGERTY, Susan p. 116,
I-IAJOCA1odl p. 187.
HAMAKER, Brian p. 116.
HAMAKER, Robert pp. 122, 145.
HAMBLJROER, Judy p. 115,
HAMBURGER, Richard p. 135.
HAMILTON, Mr, Richard pp. 25, 37, 54, 137.
HANNE PASTRY SHOP lad1 p. 196,
HARE, Rhonda p, 116.
HARNER, Ronald pp. 42, 135.
HARRISON, Marcy p. 129.
HART, Susan p. 110.
HATZA, George pp. 56, 82, 83, 89, 135.
HAWK, Richard p, 110.
HEAD, John pp, 26, 35, 56, 84, 146, 189,
HEAD, Nancy p, 116.
HEB'S1acl1 p. 196.
HECHT, Franklin p, 116.
HEFFNER, Michael p. 116,
HEIM, Kathy p, 116.
HEIM, P51 p. 134.
HEMPHILL, Lee p. 116,
HEMSTREET, Marilyn p. 134.
HEMSTREET, Wllllom pp. 40, 129.
HENDERSON, Mark pp. 109, 110, 157.
HENDRICKSON, Sally p. 122.
HENRY, Jane pp. 62, 134.
HERB, Paul pp. 44, 66, 116.
HERB, Steven pp. 89, 128.
HERFF JONES, INC. Iadl p. 197.
HERZOG, Denlse pp, 69, 91, 104, 105, 134, 137
HERZOG, Karen p, 116,
HERZOG, Mrs. Kenneth IMari1yn1 p. 23.
HIGH SCHOOL PRINCIPAL p. 21.
HILL, Mrs, Deborah pp. 48, 49,
HILL, John pp. 28, 128.
HILL, Kathryn p. 116,
HILL, Margaret pp. 105, 134,
HILL, Mr. Neil p. 18.
HILLES, Susan p. 110.
HIMMELBERGER, Christine p. 110.
HIMMELBERGER, Mr. Ronald pp, 44, 66, 88, 89,
HOCKEY TEAM pp, 90-91,
Bruce pp. 78, 79, 122.
Dorothy p. 134.
HOFFMAN, Holly pp. 91, 105, 122,
HOFFMAN, Janice pp. 64, 135.
HOFFMAN, Jeffrey pp, 48, 74, 78, 135, 161,
HOLLAND, Jeanne pp. 54, 05, 102, 103, 145, 162,
HOROWITZ, Glenn p. 122.
HOROWITZ, Robert pp. 70, 110.
HOSHAUER, Deborah p. 122.
HOUSER, Cynthia pp. 91, 129.
HULLINGER, Susan pp. 42, 60, 76, 135.
HUMPHREY, Mr, H. H. p, 177.
HUNSBERGER, Carol pp, 72, 135.
HUNSBERGER, James p. 50,
HUNSBERGER, JAMES N, Iadl p, 193.
HYLTON, Dennis p. 147.
HVMAN. Cathy p, 122.
- 1 ,
IDEAL TA1LORSIcldI p. 186.
- J -
JACK, Jpnlee pp, 147, 169.
JACKSON, Mtelipel pp, 147,
JACOBSON, Lee p. 110,
JAKES Iadl p. 183.
JARVIS, Dora p. 116.
JARVIS, Deborah p. 129.
JOSEPH, Joanne pp. 59, 122.
JUNIOR CHORUS p. 77.
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY pp. 170-171.
JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL TEAM pp. 96-97.
JUNIOR H161-l v.TEENS pp. 5859.
JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS p. 103.
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM pp. 94-95.
- iq -
KAMLOT, Rachel p. 122.
KANTNER, Deborah pp 71, 135.
KASPER, Barbara pp, 128, 167,
KAUFFMAN, Michael p. 128,
KEENEY, Patricia pp. 103, 128.
KELLER, John pp. 147, 159.
KELLER, Richard D, p. 122,
KELLER, Richard J. pp, 96, 123,
KELLER, Robert p. 110.
KELNER, John p. 116.
KEMP, Barbara pp. 41, 135.
Irene p, 29.
KERSHNER, Michael p. 78
KEY CLUB pp, 56-57.
KIEDEISCH, Jean p. 110.
KIEFFER, Miss Frances p. 34.
KING HAMBLJRGER Iodl p. 191.
KINNEY SHOES Iadl p. 182.
KINSEY, Brian p, 117.
KJNSEY. C1519 pp, 93, 134, 171.
KINSEY, Steven p. 128.
KISLING, Jayne pp. 72, 73, 59, 123.
KISLING, Thomas p. 117.
KISSINGER, Karen p. 117.
KISTLER, Alayne pp. 72, 134,
KLEIN, COnrtie p, 117.
KLEIN, Robert p. 110.
KOENIGSBERG, Jeffrey p, 123.
KOERT, Wendy p. 170,
KOL0, Jeffrey pp. 75, 123,
KOLLER, Ann pp, 71, 105, 123,
KOLLER, John pp, 148, 158, 109,
KOSTZEWA, Robert p, 117,
KRAMER, Douglass pp. 44, 66, 134,
KRAMER, Kathy pp, 54, 05. 139, 146.
KRAUSE, Charles p, 123.
KREJSHER, Gary p, 117,
KROM, Mr, Gershom G, p. 45,
KLJBE, Pppl p. 134,
- L -
LABATE, Carol pp. 59, 123.
LABATE, Veronica p, 110.
LA BOLJTJQLJE 1551 p. 186.
LaPORTE, David p. 117
LOPORTE, Mrs Dolores pp. 29, 62.
LATSHAW, Mrs, Susan H, pp. 25, 39, 83.
LAUFBAHN, Llsa p 129.
LAUFBAHN, Peter p, 189.
LAUFBAHN, Wllllam pp. 89, 98, 123,
LEADER CORPS pp. 55-57,
LEJBOLD, Jill pp. 59, 123.
LEIBOLD, Scott p. 148.
LEl8Y, Brent p. 110.
LEIFER, Diane p, 32.
LEIFER, Lynn p. 111.
LEINBACH, J. W. HARDWARE ladl p. 192.
LEINBACH, MISS p. 42.
LEININGER, Mrs. Mildred p. 41.
LENGEL, Barbara p. 111.
LENGEL, Peter pp. 42, 135,
LENHART, James p. 123.
MOON, Robert P. 152,
MOORE, Karen pp, 66, 69, 83, 91, 146, 153, 182, 189,190
MOORE, Michael p, 111,
MOORES RESTAURANT ladj p, 190,
MORGANDALE, Michael pp. 111, 112,
MORRIS, Mpdelyn p. 129.
MORRISON, Roderick p. 153.
MT, PENN DINER WAITRESSES lad1 p, 194.
MOUNTAINEER p, 102.
MOUNTAINEITE p. 102,
Douglass p. 111,
Mr. Earl p, 50.
Marry pp, 79, 123.
G. Robert p. 128.
MOYER, Michael pp, 48, 128.
MOYER, Michael 8ruCe pp, 68, 138, 151, 162, 189.
MOYER, Rain pp. 91, 123.
MULLIGAN, Mary pp, 84, 154.
MLJNDELL, Betsy pp. 29, 117,
Holly, pp, 91, 105, 135
LENHART, Robert pp. 26, 81, 85, 149, 163,
LEPERA, Patrick pp. 32, 123.
LEVAN, James m, p, 129.
LEVAN, James s. p. 129.
LEVAN, Michael p, 111.
Marcia pp, 149, 157,
KLlNE, Wtlllein pp. 59, 09, 98, 99, 100, 148, 163, 172, 174.
KLINGER, Mr. Pool p. 51,
KNAUER, Cynthia p. 123.
KNAUER, Melissa pp, 105, 123,
KNECHTLE, Mark p. 110,
KNOBLAUCH, Amy pp. 33, 83, 91, 102, 103, 134, 172, 175.
KNOBLAUCH, Joel p, 110.
KOCH Brenda ,126 128
, PP ,
KOCH, James pp, 89, 98, 99, 100, 134, 172, 174
LEVINE, Scott p. 117,
LIBRARIAN p, 31.
LIBRARY ASSISTANTS pp, 70-71.
LICKSTEIN, Leslie p. 123.
LICKSTEIN, Scott p, 111.
LIEBERMAN, Loren pp, 41, 111,
LIEBERMAN, Stephen pp. 89, 129.
LIGHTMAN, Howard pp 44, 135, 170.
LILIENFELD, Kathy p 135,
LJNDNER, Judith p. 149.
LIPKOWITZ, Sandra p 189,
LITTLEHALES, Paul pp. 109, 111
LOEPER, Timothy pp, 100, 123, 135,
LOOKER, Donald p, 117,
LOOKER, Gary p, 111.
LORAH AND MURPHY ATLANTIC Iodl p. 191.
LORAH, Daniel pp, 69, 98, 100, 101, 150, 174.
LORAH, Jane p. 111,
LOSK, Thomas p. 111.
LOWER ALSACE FIRE COMPANY Iadl p, 190.
LUDWIG, Jane p. 117,
LUKEMAN, Pamela p. 140.
LLJTZ, FUNERAL HOME Iadl p. 181.
LUTZ, Gisele p, 111,
LLJTZ, Jerry pp. 75, 78, 135
, M C
MABERRY, Christina pp. 31, 123.
MABERRY, Sharon p. 134.
MAIER'S SUNBEAM BAKERY Iodl p. 195,
MAJKA, Gerard p. 117.
MAJORETTES pp, 72-73.
MALLOW, Jpek D. D. S. p. 18.
MALLOW, Lesley p. 111.
MANOLAKELLI, Kathryn pp, 83, 103, 126, 129,
MARCHING BAND pp. 74-75.
MARCKS, Grace p. 128.
MARTIN, Blaine pp. 89, 100, 134.
MARTIN, Michael pp. 74, 89, 128.
MARTIN, William p. 117.
MATHEMATICS DEPT, pp, 36-37.
MATTHEWS, C5151 pp. 150, 157,
MATTHEWS, Dennis pp. 89, 100, 134.
MATZ, James pp, 89, 134.
MATZ, Jppnne pp. 91, 120, 123,
MATZ, Mr. Nevln p, 37,
MAvRlDES, Stephen pp. 40, 57, 100.
MAYER, Walter p. 111
MAZZO, John 1ad1 p. 182.
MELCO HARDWARE STORE Iadl p. 194,
MELL, Christopher p. 111.
MELLINOER, Richard p, 111
MELOT, Ted p. 111.
MENDELSOHN, Barbara pp, 91, 123, 169.
MENDELSOHN, Laulse pp. 62, 65, 132, 134.
MERRJTT, Cindy pp. 105, 123,
MERRlrT, Rlenpfd pp. 01, 145, 151, 152
MESSER, Mark p. 117,
MESSER, Rodney pp. 44, 55, 151, 152.
MICHEWICZ, Mlchael p. 117.
MIECZKOWSKI, Alan p, 111.
MIECZKOWSKI, Gary p. 129.
MILLER, Mr Joseph A. p. 27.
MILLER, Mr. Joseph L. p 19.
MILLER, David pp. 96, 117.
MILLER, Eric p. 123.
MILLER, Kenneth p. 117.
MILLER, J. Randall pp. 66, 100, 134.
MILLER, Tern p. 117.
MlSlASzEK, John pp. 55, 135,
MODANO, Teresa p. 123.
MONT, Michael p. 111.
MCCAW, Jean pp. 55, 91, 102, 103, 150, 172.
McDADE, Joan p, 151.
MCGETTIGAN, Nell pp. 69, 84, 150.
MCGETTIGAN, Mrs. Jean Iad1 p. 185.
MeGOW, Alexander p, 117.
MCGOW, Jeffrey p. 111.
MELALJGHLJN, Donald pp. 55, 01, 05, 151, 152, 161, 189.
MCLAUGHLIN, Jeffrey pp. 89, 123.
- N 2.
N HS pp. 80-81,
NEIN, Charles p, 154.
NELN, David pp, 102, 143, 155. 152.
NEJN, Mp. Dpyld lM1nprn1 p, 23.
NELJS, Joanne pp 40, 67, 102, 103, 145, 155, 172.
NJCHOLS Iad1 p. 184.
NlCK'S CHAT.A.WHlLE INN Iadl p, 184,
NILES, Joedy p, 111,
NINTH GRADE pp. 120-125.
NOCH, Susan pp. 132, 135, 171.
NOWOTARSKJ, Terry p. 111.
, Q -
OBERHOLTZER, Duff pp. 124, 161.
OBERHOLTZER, Robert pp. 68, 154.
OFFICE STAFF p. 23.
OIGRATIIS, Marlene pp. 72, 73, 135.
OHLINGER, Cheryl p. 124.
OHLINGER, Cynthia p. 111,
OHLINGER, Diane pp. 39, 64, 146, 155.
OHLINGER, Mrs, Kenneth p. 48,
OLSTER, Naomi pp, 61, 81, 138, 139, 162, 153, 189
ORTH, Brian p. 128,
ORTH, Melody p. 111.
ORTNER, John p. 120.
OTT, Mrs, Helene pp. 25, 32,
- p -
PAGODA Iod1 p. 185.
PANKOWSKI, Jan pp. 39, 64, 85, 144, 156,
PARESE, Michael p. 117.
PATRONS p. 180.
Penn Almo Staff pp. 84-85.
Penn Post Staff pp. 82-83.
PINOITORE, Roseann p. 120.
POLUMBO, John pp, 56, 57, 128,
PORCARO, Michele p, 112.
PORCARO, Nicholas pp. 79, 89, 124,
POWERS, Mn. Virginia p, 20.
PRACTICAL ARTS DEPT, pp. 40-45.
PRESKA, Mr Edward p. 50.
PRESTASH, Steven pp, 78, 124.
PRESTASH, Yvonne p, 112,
PRICE, Kimball p. 135.
PRICE, Mary Lynn pp, 91, 129,
PURNELL, Mr, William I. pp. 22, 24, 27, 168.
- Q -
QUELL, Linda p. 117.
QUELL, Susan pp, 61, 85, 151, 156,
OLJJLLEN, Debby p. 129.
QUILLEN, Wendy pp. 50, 135,
QLJlM0Y, Kerry p. 135.
QUINTER, Todd p, 112,
- R -
RACHLIN, Leslie pp. 56, 82, 129.
RACHLIN, Sally pp, 54, 117
RACHLIN, Stephen pp. 56, 89, 129.
RAHS, Teresa p. 112,
RANCK, Mr. James pp. 35, 56.
RANKIN, Debra p, 129.
RANKIN, Karen p, 124,
RAY, Donna p. 130,
REAVES, Anna pp. 136, 193.
REED, Bryan p. 136.
REEDER, Dr. R. K. p. 47.
REICH, Gregory pp, 37, 92, 93, 94, 130.
REINIGER, Daniel pp. 40, 88, 89, 136, 170.
REISIG, John Jr, pp, 78, 124.
REISIG, MR. John, Sr. pp. 50.
REIVER, Kenneth pp. 84, 156.
REIVER, Richard pp. 130.
RENKUS, Benedict p. 136,
RHOADS, Spencer pp, 32, 124,
RICHTER, Deborah p. 130
RICHTER, John p. 136,
RICK, Kristian p, 117
RIGGS ATLANTIC SERVICE STATION tadl p. 185,
RIGGS, Barry p. 84, 154, 157.
RITCH, Mrs. Ethel p. 47.
RITTER, Susan p, 112.
ROLAND, Gary pp, 74, 75, 94, 89, 100, 136, 171.
ROLAND, Richard p. 130,
ROLAND, Susan pp. 61, 85, 146, 151, 157.
ROMANSKI, Robert pp 44, 88, 89, 99, 100, 136, 174, 175
ROMICH, Edward p. 124.
ROM1c1-1, Mr. Gerald pp. 42, 76.
ROM1cH, Linda p, 120,
ROM1cH, Steven pp. 48, 136.
ROSENTHAL, Carol p. 124.
ROSLIN, Marcia pp. 66, 102, 103, 136, 172, 175
ROTH, Michael p, 112.
ROTHENBERGER, Dennis pp. 89, 136.
ROTHENSTEIN, Mark p. 131.
RUTTENBERG, Wayne p. 112.
- 5 -
SAEIR, Scott pp. 64, 117.
SAFT, Lorrene p. 118,
ST. LAWRENCE sERv1cE STATION 1ad1 p. 195.
SAKIN, Cathy pp. 61, 91, 131.
SAKIN, Jeffrey pp. 62, 82, B3, 85, 158, 161, 189.
SALPETER, Howard pp 56, 74, 131.
SANDS, Mrs. Janet p. 83,
SANDT Joanne .60 146 158,189
1 PP 1 1
SARGEANT, Lourse pp, 91, 136.
SASSAMAN, Thomas pp. 89, 136.
SAUPPE, Suzanne pp. 132, 136.
SCATCHARD, P61166 pp. 59, 124.
SCHAEEEER, George p. 124.
Schaeffer, John p. 124.
SCHAEFFER, Mlchael p. 118
SCHALCK, Elaine p. 118.
scHE1N,Arr1y pp. 37, 105.
SCHEIN, Roger p. 118.
SCHELL, Denise p 103.
SCHELL, Shelley p. 124.
SCHEURING, Dawn pp. 120, 124.
SCHEURING,N1na p. 112.
SCHMECKS SUPERMARKET1ad1 p. 188.
SCHNEIDERMAN, Brad p, 124.
SCHOOCK, John p. 112.
SCHOOL BOARD pp. 18-19.
SCHOOL DENTIST p. 47.
SCHOOL DOCTOR p, 47
SCHOOL NURSE p. 47.
SCHULTZ, Kathleen pp. 64, 159.
SCHULTZ, Terrence pp, 78, 112.
SCHUTT, Mr. Allen C. pp. 25, 35, 79.
SCIENCE DEPT. pp. 34-35.
SEIDEL, Cynthia p, 118.
SEIDEL, Gary p. 112.
SEIDEL, Karen p. 136.
SEIDEL, LUAnn pp. 71, 124.
SEIDEL, Michelle pp. 71, 118.
SEIDEL, Mrs. Laura p. 189.
SEIDEL, Pamela p. 118,
SEIDEL, Roberta pp. 72, 73, 80, 130.
SEIDEMAN, Bruce p, 130.
SEIDEMAN, Lynn p. 118.
SEIFARTH, Mr. John pp. 25, 40, 78.
SEIFARTH, Mrs. John 1Erma 1 pp. 48-49.
SEIFRIT, Bonnie p. 136.
SENIOR CLASS pp. 138-161.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS pp. 138-139.
SENIOR CLASS PLAV pp. 170-171.
SENIOR SUPERLATIVES pp. 162-163.
SENIOR Y-TEENS pp. 60-61.
SERVANT, Ne1l p, 136.
7-G p. 36.
SEVENTH GRADE pp. 108-113,
SEWARD, Paul p. 113.
SEYLER, Charles pp, 78, 136
SHADE, Harold p. 113.
SHAFFER, FURNITURE 1ad1 p. 183.
SHANNON, Tara p. 118,
SHAY, Gregory pp. 74, 78, 130
SHEARER, Michael pp. 97, 124.
SHEEDER, Gary p 136.
SHEEDER, Kathleen p. 113.
SHERMAN, Joan p, 113.
SHERMAN MR. AND MRS AND BRUCE ad , 186.
1 - I I :J
SHERMAN, Ted pp. 56, 57, 130, 139, 148, 170.
SHERWOOD, 506611 p. 131.
SHOEMAKER, Owen p. 131,
SHOEMAKER, w1111errr p, 113,
SHUMAN, Jeffrey pp. 70, 113.
SHUMAN, Robert pp. 94, 95, 136.
sHUPP,v1eR1 p. 110.
SHURR, Mr, Garry p. 27.
SIGAL, Cathy p, 131,
SIGAL, Philip p. 78.
SILVERMAN, Michael pp. 89, 97, 124,
SILVERMAN, Stephen pp, 96, 124,
SKELDING, Samar pp. 61, 91.
SKELDING, Sharon pp. 61, 136.
SMECK, Carole p, 159,
SMECK'S FLOWERS ladl p. 183.
SMITH, Lamar pp, 96, 124.
SMITH, Mr. Leroy p, 40
sM1r1-1, Margaret M. p. 124,
SMITH, Margaret P. p 136.
SMITH, Margaret R p. 130.
SNYDER, Dennis p. 118.
SNYDER, Mrss p. 32,
SNYDER, Mrs, Joseph 1Beth1 p, 23,
SOCCER TEAM pp. 88-89.
SOCIAL STUDIES DEPT pp, 26-27
SOCKEL, David pp. 89, 130,
SOCKEL, James pp. 78, 113, 169.
SOLLEY S ESSO SERVICE 1ad1 p 192.
SOSTAK, Nancy p, 118.
SPANG AND SHERK 1ad1 p. 198.
SPATZ, Eugene pp, 40, 130,
SPATZ, Sheila p. 113.
SPERLING, Cathy pp. 32, 124
SPERLING, Judith p. 118,
SPINRAD, Kenneth p. 118,
SPRINGER, Mr. Charles p. 19.
SPRINGER, Lucie p. 130.
SPRINGER, Richard p. 118.
SPRINGER, Stephanie p. 113.
SPORTS SECTION pp. 86, 105.
STAGE CREW pp. 78-79.
STARDUST 1ad1 p. 195,
STEIN, Steven pp. 44, 136,
STEINER, Mrs. Kaaren p. 32.
STEPHEN, Robin pp, 90, 91, 124.
STERL, Brad p. 118.
STERL, Scott p. 130.
STEWART, Alan pp. 56, 85, 151, 159.
STEWART, Gregory p, 118.
STEWART, Jeffrey pp. 78, 125.
STEWART, J1lI p. 113,
STEWART, Mark p. 118.
STEWART, Mr. John, Jr, p. 18.
STEWART, Stephanie p, 137.
STEWART, Suzanne pp, 90, 91, 130.
STICHLER AND CO,, INC. 1ad1 p. 194,
STICHLER, VicIor1a p. 137.
STtCK, Diane pp. 62, 91, 105, 137.
STICK, Gerald pp. 66, 131.
STOKESAY CASTLE 1ad1 p, 196.
STOVER, Margaret p 125.
STRAUSE, Paul p. 131.
STRAUSE, Robert p. 131.
STRAUSS, John p. 113,
STRICKLER, Mr. W1Il1am O, p. 37.
STRICKLER, Mrs. W1lI1arn 1Elore1 p, 31.
STRIPE, Sandra pp. 60, 131.
STUART, Dor1an p, 137
STLJBER, Mxchael pp. 78, 113.
STUDENT COUNCIL pp, 54-55,
STUDENT SECTION pp, 106-163.
SUGLIA, Kerry pp. 40, 131.
SUPERINTENDENT P, 20.
SWAVELY, Craig p, 110,
SWAVELY, John p. 113.
SWEITZER, Jacalyn p. 131.
SWEITZER, Rebecca p. 113.
SWEITZER SAW SHARPENING ad p. 193.
SWOPE, Mrs. Erma p. 18.
SWOPE, James pp. 89, 125.
SYMONS, Howard p. 125.
SZAJ, Apr1l pp. 62, 72, 137.
SZAJ, Repap p. 110.
, T -
TABLE OE CONTENTS p. 3
TARAS, Kathy p. 118,
TAYLOR, Georgene p. 38, 85, 159.
TENTH GRADE pp. 126-131.
THEATER ARTS CLUB pp, 76-77.
THEME pp. 4.13.
THEME READER p. 31.
THOMAS, Kathrym p, 113.
T1ERNEY, Mary p 189,
TOBOLSKI, Eugene pp. 60, 160.
TOWNSEND, Richard p, 113.
TOWNSEND, Roberta p, 118.
TROUT, ANNA 1661 p. 190.
TROUTMAN, Karen pp. 64, 138.
TROYEN, Arrpee pp. 91, 125.
TUCCI, Barry p. 131.
TURNER, Mtchael p. 125,
12-O p. 196.
U.N. Club pp. 62.63.
ULLMAN, Robert p. 125.
ULSHAEER, iey pp. 62, 160
ULSHAFER, Susan p. 125,
USHERETTES PP. 80-81.
vicki s BEAUTY SHOP 1ad1 p. 191.
VARSITV BASKETBALL TEAM pp. 90-101,
VARSITY cLU0 pp. 68-69.
WAGNER, Christopher pp, 160, 189, 192,
WAGNER, Christopher p, 118.
WAGNER, Marta p. 130.
, Mrs. Norman 1Mary1 p 80,
Rabin pp 54 66 91 105 137.
f w111.em pp. 94, 95, 126, 130,
WAHL, Kahy p. 113.
WEAVER, Charles pp. 78, 130.
WEAVER, Drerre pp 91, 137.
WEBER, Mrs. Ellen A. pp, 38, 39.
WEBER, Michael p. 125.
wE1sER, Mrs. s. pp. 43, 77.
WELLER APPLIANCE CO., INC. 1ad1 p, 183.
WELLS, Mrs. George 1grace1 p. 189.
WENTZEL, James p. 113,
WENTZEL, Melvin p. 130.
WENTZEL, Pat pp, 91, 130.
WESTCOTT, David p, 113.
WESTCOTT, Michael pp, 89, 125,
WESTCOT1,W1lI1am pp. 56, 74, 75, 160, 189
WHEELER, Mr. Robert pp. 97, 174.
WHITMAN, Ellen pp, 91, 130.
WHITMAN, Martha p. 119.
WHITNERS1ad1 p. 197,
WILLIAM, Mr. Walter, sr. p. 10.
WILSON, Robert pp. 96, 125.
WITTICH, Frederick pp. 29, 96.
w1TT1cH, Kitty pp. 91, 131.
w1zER, Andrea pp, 61, 131.
WIZER, Michael p, 119.
WOERLE, Leslie pp. 90, 91, 125,
WOERLE, Nancy p. 119.
WOLF, Barry p. 113.
WOLF, Michael p. 125.
WOLFE, Carol pp. 91, 131.
WYNNE, James p. 131,
e X Y Z -
YEAGER, Mr. Lester pp, 43, 75.
YEAOER, Stephen pp. 69, 05, 00, 09, 100, 146
174, 109, 190.
YEAGER, Vrckl p. 119,
YEARBOOK STAFF pp. 84-85.
YEAGER, Debra p. 113,
YERGER, John p, 119.
YERGER, Linda p 119,
YOCHUM, Kim p. 137,
YOCHUM, Louise p. 125.
YOCUM, Brenda pp, 48, 102, 103, 161, 162,
YODER, EDWIN M. AND SONS 1ad1 p. 182.
YODER, 11161111 pp, 91, 125,
YODER PETROLEUM PRODUCTS 1661 p. 194.
YORGEYS Iad1 p. 196.
YOUR BABY LAUNDRY Iad1 p. 105.
ZEBERT, Della p. 113.
ZEBERT, Patsy p. 119.
ZEBERT, Stephen p. 131.
zE0ERT, Wayne pp, 70, 125.
ZECHMAN, Paula pp. 76, 137.
ZELT, Alan p. 119.
z1LLEs, Alice pp. 61, 137.
ZILLES, Scott p, 119.
ZIMMERMAN, Mr, Dey16 pp, 46, 168.
ZINS, Michelle pp, 72, 125.
T967 PENN ALMA RATINGS
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSN. PENNSYLVANIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSN
:+I - "1
.r , +-
EQ1l.iLm'EL'Ei SECOND PLACE
'ii if 4"
QJTI 1 ll'
NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC PRESSASSN. NAUONAL SCHOOL YEARBOOK ASSN
.49 09, -sf 9
If A Q 7
I 0 '-' 'S
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,, Q 5 E'
fe S Penn Alma Personnel 2, S
'fs A 590' Class of '67 U' P
Barbara Cutler, Co-Editor
Carolyn Fentin, Co-Editor
Susan L. Bard, General Treasurer
Janice Witman, Business Manager
Mrs. Robert G. Haag, Adviser
lDistribution Date - Commencement June 5, 19671
"B +" Rating
C: rgw life - onother
bright, new down - this some doorswill soon shut us off
from the life we've come to love ot Mt.f tPenn. It is difficult
to end o chopter of our lives witholitfeeling regret.
As we wotch the rumors eogerlyhllusngt our sects ond
We ifefllile more Gnd
TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY
"The World's Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made"
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