Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1951 volume:
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CLASS CP 1951
Nazareth Area joint High School
DIRECTORS AND FACULTY - 4- 9
STUDENTS CANIMALSD - - - 12- 41
THREE RINGS - - 44- 81
CURRICULUM' - 84- 93
STOCKHOLDERS ---- - 94- 95
IXTORE STOCKHOLDERS QPreferredj - - 97-102
Against the colorful background of our school circus, We
have portrayed our everyday life from the opening of the
circus grounds in September to our Hnal great show, graduf
ation. Each club, sport, and activity has been a main event in
our amateur production "Under the Big Top."
Characterized by fun, activity, friendship, and work, ref
peated rehearsals have given us training that will stand us
steadfast and guide us as we face the joys, sorrows, and prob'
lems of the professional World into which we are about to step.
N AZARETH AREA .IOINT SCHOOL COBINIITTEE
George A. Smith, President of joint School Committee, Nazarethg F. A. Marcks. Superintendentg Stanley YV.
Clewell, Nazarethg C. -I. Knauss, Secretary to School Committee, Nazarethg Gustave Fox. Lower Nazareth,
Mark H. Werner, Upper Nazarethg Elwood J. Unangst. Nazareth.
The Nazareth Area 'Ioint School Board came
into existence on the first Monday in .Iuly 1950
alter an agreement had been approved and signed
by the representatives from Bushkill Township,
Lower Nazareth Township, Stockertown Borough,
Tatamy Borough, and Upper Nazareth Township
on .Iune 30, 1950.
The Joint Board consists ol 32 members, 7 from
Nazareth and 5 from each of the other districts.
The board meets regularly once a year on the last
lflfednesday in April. Its duty is the approval of
budgets, the selection of new sites, and the erection
In all other affairs a Joint Committee holds
legislative power. This Committee of l2 men,
meeting regularly on the second Monday of every
month, includes 7 representatives from Nazareth
and l representative from each of the other areas.
According to the terms of the agreement, the secre-
tary and the treasurer of the Nazareth Borough
Board act as secretary and treasurer to the Joint
Board and Committee for the first year. In succeed-
ing years the board may elect all their own oflicers,
with the one limit that the treasurer must be the
treasurer of one of the district boards.
NAzARi:'rH AREA JOINT SCHOOL COMMITTEE
Peter j Xusles Nazarethg A. Russell Snyder, Nazarethg Clinton L. Bunn, Nazarcthg john Fov Stoekutou n V n
cent Xltemosc, Bushkillg Charles P. Schnerr, Treasurer of joint Committee, Nazareth I :ul llulley I"1t1my
NAZARETH AREA JOINT SCHOOL BOARD
Dr. Floyd R. Shafer, President
Charles P. Sehnerr, T'l'6KlS1l1'61'
Clinton L. Bunn
IV alter Buss
Stanley W. Clewell
A. C. De Remus
Evelyn M. Happel
Woocl1'Ow T. Hartzell
Frank B. Heckman
George NAI. Johnson
D. E. Reinert
Leo. H. Shook
George A. Smith
A. Russell Snyder
Elwood nl. Unangst
George O. Werner
Mark H. Werner
Peter F. Yeisley
GUR RING MASTERS
Superintendent Marcks points
out the districts belonging to the
Joint Area High School.
As superintendent of the Nazareth Borough School
District, Mr. F. A. Marcks is also superintendent for
the Nazareth Area -Ioint School Board and chief ex-
ecutive oflicer of the school. He advises the school
board on educational matters pertaining to curricu-
lum, professional personnel, and general policies. As
the need arises, he plans for improvements in the
school and generally keeps the School Board and
public informed about school affairs. Some of his
other duties include selecting textbooks and supplies,
after consulting with the principals and teachers,
studying the need for equipment, preparing school
budgets, and supervising the instruction.
Mrs. Ruth, secretary to Mr. Marcks, and Miss Eve-
lyn Kilpatrick, present secretary to Mr. Graver, handle
all school correspondence, records, and general busi-
Mrs. Ruth and Mrs. Weiss
learn to use the electric mime-
Besides his other responsibilities, Mr. Graver, prin-
cipal of Nazareth Area Joint High School, must keep
harmony in the school. Before the school year begins
he prepares student and teacher schedules. Each day
he checks the attendance and investigates truancy
cases. Mr. Graver always encourages constructive stu-
dent activities, including the approval of student sug-
gested assemblies and dances. His major duties are
the supervision of instruction, the supervision of all
extra-curricular activities, and the improvement of
AND THEIR ASSISTANTS
Miss Doris Jenkins
Mr. Clarence L. Patterson Qsubstitutej
Miss .lean Clute
STAGE CRAFT CLUB
Miss Pearl Schnerr
Mrs. Ruth McConigle and Mr. Quentin Zell.
Mr. james Roth
STUDENT COUNCIL .ADVISER
Mr. Franklyn Kostenbader
Mr. Adam Shekletski
SENIOR CLASS ADVISER
Standing-Miss Doris jenkins, Mr. Irvan Chelly
QMilitary Leavej lClarence L. Patterson.
substitute-absenlj, Miss Jean Clute.
Sealed-Miss Pearl Schncrr.
Mrs. Ruth McGonigle
Mr. Quentin Zell
Problems of Democracy
BLUE AND XVI-IITE
Mr. james Roth, Mr. Franklyn Kostenbader,
Mr. Adam Shekletski.
Mrs. A. -lane Bleiler
Pcnnmnsthip and Spelling'
CONINIIZRCIAI. AND KNITTING CLUBS
Mr. Chester Felver
Mrs. Mildred Metz
COMMERCIAL ANIJ KNITTING CLUBS
Mrs. Lois Metzger
BLUI5 AND WI-IITI5 BUSINESS
Slmrtllnnd and Ofre Practice
WORK WITH QT
I . .. ,. Sittirzg-Mrs. A. Jane Bleiler, Mr. Chester Felver, Mrs. Mildred Metz.
NUS' Behd Kolcssar Standing-Mrs. Lois Metzger, Mrs. Belvn Kolessar.
Mrs. Mary Hand, Mr. Augustine
Mr. Andrew Leh
I"oo'I'BAI-I., BASKETBALL, AND BASEBALL
Mr. Guy Owens
ASSISTANT FOOTBALL COACH
Mrs. Margaret Heckman
Mrs. Mary Hand
Mr. Augustine WeiIIlIofeI'
Mr. Andrew Leh, Mr. Guy Owens, Mrs. Margaret
IN OUR CIRCUS
Mr. Ronald Roth
Mr. Paul Goulding
Problems of Democracy
STUDENT COUNCIL kXDVlSER
Mr. Norman Hughes
JUNIOR CLASS ADVISER
Mr. Stanley Skula
XII Ronald Roth, Mr. Paul Goulding, Mr. Norman Hughes, Mr. Stanley TRACK AND WRESAIELING COACH
Mr. Guy Cunip
FACULTY ATHLETIC NIANAGER
Mr. James Ottinger
M1 Robert Harding, Miss Elizabeth Sloat, Miss Charlotte Berger, Miss Marie
Brvan, Mr. J. Frederic Knecht.
Mr. Guy Cump, Mr. james Ottinger.
Mr. Robert Harding
Miss Elizabeth Sloat
Miss Charlotte Berger
Miss Marie Bryan
SOPHOMORE CLASS ADVISER
Mr. -I. Frederic Kneeht
BLUE AND INHITE
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ENTERING THE BIG TOP
Bustle, excitement, roaring lions, growling bears, screech-
ing monkeys, all against a musical background, announce the
arrival of the circus. The two ringmasters have their hands
full regulating daily rehearsals and performances and keep-
ing routines smooth. Their many assistants, the trainers,
carry through the daily schedules, often working overtime
on new tricks for the animals.
VVithout the animals themselves, there could be no
circus. Out of the three classes, the first group includes those
who are getting ready to give their final performance. The
Senior Lions are in the Final stage of training before putting
on their last show. During this period, rough spots are
smoothed out, and the amateurs are ready to ascend to a
still greater Big Top in the experiences ahead.
Those in the second stage are the junior Bears, who are
working hard to get their junior tricks down pat before ad-
vancing to the next class. They are privileged in that their
circus life is not yet at an end. Their trainers are preparing
them to be performers in their numerous fields so that the
smoothing down process will be less difhcult when they
move on to the stage of the world
The begrnners Sophomore Monkeys are has ing a good
taste of circus life with all its thrills and spills The nrne
previous years have given them 1 good idea of how much
hard work and lun goes into practicing and tralnlflg The
two years ahead of them will teach them needed skills
Growls and protests escape novx and then from anrrnals
and trainers alike but are soon forgotten in the every day
laughs that accompany their striving to get ahead When
all rs over they agree that every tiny brt of work was neces
sary rn preparation for thc future The Greatest Show on
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C. ROGER ANIICK
Handsome Roger, our hard
working humorous classmate,
now and then finds a little time
for pleasure, although after
school and Saturdays he works
at a gas station. Responsible
and good-natured, he hopes to
go to college.
Class President 3: Comet Busi-
ness 3: Gun Club 2g Student
Council President 3.
ROBERT C. APPLEGA1'E
Although this teachers' tor-
ment is not too conscientious
about school work, he enjoys
hunting, fishing, and farming.
J. . V. I Basketball Manager lg
Swlmmlflg Club 3g Xvrestling' 1, 2.
LORRAINE F. ,FXLICH
has a smile
Lorraine should make an ex-
This friendly gal
for everyone. Her
after school sports.
her energy and
Comet Typist 33 Glee Club 1:
Baseball 2, 33 Volleyball 2, 35
ROBERT L. BARRALL
Bob, a quiet chap more in-
terested in hunting and football
games than school, spends much
of his time working on his
father's farm. He plans to be
a truck driver.
Typing Club 1.
GIZRALDI N li BARTI-IOLOMEXV
Sparklingly blue-eyed and
mischievous, Girly enjoys her-
self no matter where she is.
She takes a pleasure in sports,
playing the piano, and dancing.
Glce Club 2, 3.
JEANETTE M. BEERS
Amiable and friendly, Jean-
ette is one of our commercial
honor students. A frequent
baby sitter, she enjoys reading,
swimming, and dancing.
Glee Club 13 Commercial Club 2,
NIARGARET A. BAUER
Here's a cheery commercial
lass who has a pleasant disposi-
tion and a good sense of humor.
Peggy enjoys all sports, espe-
cially football. Movies and
dancing acld zest to her life.
Commercial Club 1: Comet TYP-
ist 31 Baseball 2, 3: Volleyball 2.
3g Basketball 3.
PAULINE J. BAYDA
As Polly prefers club to class
activity, she's active in the Com-
mercial and Knitting Clubs.
This seemingly quiet blonde is
an ardent football fan.
Commercial Club 2, President 3:
Volleyball 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1,
2. 33 Knitting Club 3: Photog-
raphy Club 1: Student Council 13
Typing Club 1.
KENNETH P. BERGER
This pleasant, dark-haired lad
helps on the farm nights after
school. Berger is quite fond off
swimming, and in the summer
he can usually be found in the
Gun Club 2.
ELEANOR H. BESSENHOFFER
Her rapidity of speech is
nearly equalled by her ability
as a giggler. Giggle's name is
frequently on the honor roll:
Her interests include sports
Band. Majorette 1. 2, 3: Comet
Layout 3, Dramatic Club 1. 25
Prom Decorating Committee- 2,
Senior Play, Minor 33 Baseball 1,
2, 33 Basketball 2, 33 Volleyball
BLANCHE V. BERGER
A pleasant, quiet lass, Blanche
enjoys tennis and horseback rid-
ing. She plans to be a nurse.
.Student Librarian 1, 2, 3.
ELAINE M. BOYVERS
A jolly lass with curly hair,
Elaine is a co-operative coin-
mercial student. After gradua-
tion she lans to be a house-
Commercial Club 1 2 Semietary 5
ROBERT L. BRODT
Picking potatoes is just one
of XNlhitey's excuses to be out
of school. That he is interested
in music is evident by the fact
that he belongs to the N. H. S.
and to the Legion bands.
GEORGE H. BUSH
Bushie, a good student, is an
exceptionally quiet fellow from
East Lawn. Aside from reading,
his only other interest seems to
be teasing girls.
Gun Club 1 Ph0tog,r'1pl13 Club 1
BARBARA M. BUCK
Barb, a commercial student
who possesses a pleasant disposi-
tion and a friendly personality,
aspires to become a telephone
operator. An avid basketball fan,
she attends all our games.
Comet Typist 3, Commercial Club
25 Volleyball 1, 2. 3: Basketball
2. 35 Photography Club 1, 2: Typ-
ing Club 2.
Goo likes writing, not for
homework, but as a hobby. I-le
likes to pest the girls, too. Goo
is an active Stockertown Boy
Blue and XVl1itP Editorial 1, 2, 35
Chess Club 1, 2.
NIIRIAM E. Buss
Mimi. Z1 fun-loving blonde,
hails from Hecktown. Her hob-
bies are skating and dancing.
She plans to enter business
Comme:-cial Club 1, 2, 33 Glee
Club 13 Baseball 1. 2. 3: Volley-
ball 1. 2, 3: Hoc-key 33 Basketball
1, 2. 3: Prom Dec-m-ating Commit-
tee 25 Student Librarian 2.
GRAYCE F. CONDONIITTI
Although she's mischievous
and full of fun, Grayce doesn't
care for school. She enjoys ac-
tivity - swimming, dancing, or
Dramatic Club 1g Glee Club lg
PHILIP H. CiARRoccH1
Quiet but friendly, this base-
ball enthusiast hopes to become
a professional some day. Next
to baseball his chief delights
are hunting and swimming.
Baseball 1, 2. 3: Photography
Club 15 Student Council 2.
NANCY L. CLARK
Clarky's dimples, which pop
Ollt when she laughs, are a
warning to the teachers that
she's starting to giggle. She
enjoys bike hikes.
Glee Club 1, 23 Volleyball 1, 35
GRACE E. DANNER
Since Gracie enjoys square
dancing, she goes dancing Sat-
urday nights. .-Xlthough quiet,
Grace is a great giggler. Con-
sumer Science seems to be one
of her dislikes.
Commercial Club 1, 2, 3.
ASHER E. DAv1DsoN
A tease, a pest, and a joker-
Lhat's Asher. Most of his free
time is spent at the roller skat-
ing rink. Someday he hopes to
become a state policeman.
Agricultural Club 3g Blue and
White Typist 2, 3: Chess Club 33
'tVre-stling 2, 3.
BARBARA L. CUMP
Don't call Barbara Reds, or
there'll be fireworks. She may
be a woman driver but she
hasn't, as yet, put any dents
in her father's Ford.
Comet Editorial 33 Glee Club 1, 23
Volleyball 1, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3,
Student Couneil Secretary 33 Class
HELEN S. DEGRAW
Tiny's dimples pop out ever
time she smiles. Helen enjoy
collecting salt and pepper shak-
ers and recipe books. In he
spare time she helps out in he
father's gas station.
Commercial Club 13 Knitting Clul
ELIZABETH M. DEsT
One of our ardent football
fans, Betty has a pleasant per-
sonality. a cheery smile, and a
constant laugh. She participates
in girls' sports and, outside of
school, enjoys polka-dancing.
Baseball 1. 2. 3: Basketball 2, 3:
Volleyball 2, 3: Commercial Club
TERESA A. DEUTSCH
Teresa, Ann's twin, is very
nuch in demand as a baby
itter. Her cheery smile and
leasing personality add to her
opularity. Two highlights in
er life are sports and dancing.
asebrtll 1, 2. 3: Volleyball 1, 2.
: Hockey 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1,
, 3: Comet Business 3: Com-
ercial Club 2: Dramatic Club 1:
rom Decorating Committee 2.
ANN L. DEUTSCH
Ann, one of the serious honor
students at N. H. S., has het
gay moments. As' she excels in
sports, she was one of the N. I-I.
girls to win a letter. Hcr
pleasant personality will be a
great asset to her as a nurse.
Athletic- Council 2, Treasurer 3:
Base-ball 1, 2. 3: Volleyball 1. 25.
3: HDf'liPy' 1, 2. 3: Basketball 1,
2. 3: Comet Business 3: Com-
mercial Club 2: Knitting Club 2:
Prom Dei-oi-ating Committee 2.
CHARLES A. DEUTSCH
Charlie has blond wavy hair,
blue eyes, and a happy smile.
Besides being a cut-up in
classes, Charlie enjoys bowling,
playing football, and teasing
Football Varsitv 2. 'i' XVrestlin
1 ., .. . , . g
2: Student Count-ii 1: Swimming
JEAN A. DRAKE
Tall, slender Jeannie plans
to be a SCCl'6Li1l'y. Dancing, most-
ly the rhumba. is her favorite
activity. Bowling, roller skating,
and school sports are her inter-
Band 3: Basketball 2, 3: Comet
Layout 3: Prom Decorating Com-
mittee 2: Glee Club 1. 2, Business
RICHARD II. DRAKE
Dick, our only colleague pos-
sessing a southern drawl, joined
our class this year. Although
he looks like a quiet lad, that
devilish twinkle in his ,eyes gives
LILLIAN M. DIETER
Although usually quiet and
reserved, Lil helped cheer at
most of our football games. She
plans to be a housewife after
Blue and Xl'hite Typist 2: Com-
mercial Club 1, 2, 3: Knitting
RICHARD j. D Urfszcx
His pride and joy, that sleek
black Buick is all his! Dup
makes paper boxes, that is-at
the box factory. Scl'ool isn't a
comfort to him, but l'e manages
to get a kick out of classes.
Baslretlrll M:tu:'g.:er 1' Elwimming
Civli 3: Typing' Vlub 2.
CLARENCE H. FEHNEL
This easy-going, quiet but
congenial future farmer of
America is an enthusiastic 4-H
Agriculture Club 3: Stagecraft
Club 1, 2, 3.
HAROLD K. FEHNEL
Harold, quiet and shy, doesn't
have any interest in school.
Nights and Saturdays he works
on his father's farm.
ELAINE M. ECKHART
Every afternoon Elaine dashes
through the halls collecting ab-
sentee slips. She spends much
of her leisure time roller skat-
Commervial Club 2: Knitting Club
2, 3: Photography Club lg Base-
ball 1, 23 Hockey 1.
SHIRLEY C. FEHNEL
This quiet commercial stu-
dent plans to be a secretary.
Volleyball and basketball make
up Shirley's sport diet, while
square- dancing provides her
Commercial Club 1, 2, 33 Basket-
ball 2, 3, Volleyball 2, 3.
DUANE M. FEHR
Easily distinguished by hisii
blond crew cut, Dewey can usu-
ally be seen tearing around in
his father's car. Although he
can find more pleasant things
to do than coming to school,
Dewey usually tries to pull
through with a smile.
Football Varsity 2, Glee Club 1.
-IENNIE G. FRANCZAK
A quiet but friendly little
lassie, Jennie has a pleasant
personality. She is preparing for
secretarial work. Her favorite
pastimes include dancing and
Dramatic Club 25 Glee Club 1.
NIILDRED R. FIFIELD
One of our busy beavers,
Millie-Mrs. Spence of One Font
In Heaven-always finds time
to help her classmates. Playing
her clarinet in the band and
singing with the Glee Club
take up much of her time.
Athletic Council 3: Band 1, 2,
Secretary 35 Chess Club 2, 3:
Claes Treasurer 3: Volleyball 33
Basketball 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3:
Senior Play, Major 33 Student
Council 1, 2, 3.
EVELYN E. FOGEI.
Although most of her time
is spent baby-sitting, quiet,
friendly Evie finds time for
her favorite recreation, dancing.
She hopes to become a hair-
Commercial Club 2. 33 Glee Club
Evo D. GAM1soN1
Zeke, one of the class clowns,
takes great pleasure in teasing
his teachers. Although he isn't
fond of school, it hasn't affected
his sense of humor.
XVI-estling 3: Dramatic- Club 1, 2,
33 Swimming Club
REUBEN S. GASTON
The outdoor type, T-Bone en-
joys fishing, hunting. and swim-
ming. Since he's not interested
in school work, he spends his
spare time reading library books.
His chief indoor sport is teas-
ing the girls.
Swimming Club 3: Chess Club 2,
3: XVrestling 1.
ELIZABETH J. M. FRANTZ
Vivacious Betty is noted for
her mischievous pranks. She is
gradually losing her fear of
strange substances in Chemistry
Lab., but can't quite learn to
appreciate German. Betty's
merry laughter often proves to
Band 1, Librarian 2, 3: Comet
Editorial 33 Dramatic Club 1, 2:
Glee Club 1. 2: Prom Decorating
Committee 2: Senior Play, Minor
33 District Band 3.
JEAN L. GILBERT
Talkative jean goes all out
for dramatics. Not only was she
in the cast of One Foot in
Pleaveu, but she is also an ac-
tive member of the dramatic
club. Outside of school she
participates in the All-I Club.
Glee Club lp Comet Editorial 3:
Senior Play, Minor 3: Volleyball
33 Prom Decorating Committee 2:
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3.
NANCY C. GOWER
Sincerely interested in music
and one of the glee club ac-
companists, Nancy intends to
make music her career. Not
only does Nancy have an in-
vestigating and alert mind, but
she has learned to enjoy and
appreciate the great outdoors.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3: District Chorus
2. 33 Student Council 35 Baseball
1, 2, 3: Hockey 3: Basketball 1,
2, 3: Prom Decorating Committee
2, Typing Club 1.
DOLORES A. GUM
We don't know how she does
it, but Dolly is usually driving
a new car. She is not too fond
of school, but she docs enjoy
dances and movies.
Commercial Club 2: Student
ROBERT P. GRAY
Vlith his comic antics and
jolly manner, Bob frequently
steals the show. He has a knack
of getting into trouble and takes
delight in teasing.
Band 1, 2,
BRUCE M . GREGORY
Bruce seems to have a lot
of night activity, for he's usually
sleepy in school. He enjoys
hunting more than he likes
Agriculture Club 3.
FRANK M. I-IADL
l-Ioka is full of side comments,
not always appreciated by his
teachers. Though not too en-
thusiastic about school, he has
a keen mind and is good in
trig. Football is his dish.
Chess Club 2: Football Varsity 2.
39 XVrestling 2: Typing Club 1.
VV11.1.1AM H. HAHN
Guy's own car provides a
steady taxi service. but only for
Hecktowners. As he likes sports,
last summer he was manager
of the great Hecktown team.
Basketball J. V. 1. V21I'Siiy 2. 33
Gun Club 2.
NIAYBELLE R. HAHN
May, one of the dependable
co-editors of the Blue and
VVhite Standard, is frequently
high saleswoman in school cam-
paigns. This girl from Moores-
town enjoys cooking and sewing.
Blue and Vvhite Editorial 1. As-
sociate Editor 2, Co-Editor 3.
ROBERT F. HAI-IN
Although Bobby is an out! Since Dottie doegift like
of-town student. l1C'S 011 the school, she plans to be a housee
wrestling squad and the base wife, Although quiet, she does
ball team. Hunting is another enjoy bicycling and swimming.
of his favorite sports.
Vlfrestling' 1, 2, 3.
STEPHEN F. HANN
Tubby. a good looking Bath
chap, is a great hunter. A star
baseball player for N. H. S., he
was chosen as the 1951 captain.
Tubby is a conscientious worker
and a good student.
Baseball 2, Captain 3: Student
lvhere the1'e's laughter, you'll
find Tootie. Despite doing most
of the housework, Tootie finds
time to go golfing. She claims
she would like to join the ltVacs
in the future.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
DoRoTHY J. I-IARHART
NIAR-IORIE A. HARKE
Margie, one of our future
nurses, has a strong interest in
music. She is an ardent rooter
for N. H. S. at most of the
Comet Editorial 3: Baseball 23
Basketball 1, 2. 33 Volleyball 3.
NIARTHA M. H ECKMAN
Martlia, quiet but friendly, is
most conscientious about her
work. An honor student, she
thoroughly enjoys all commer-
Cornet Typist 3: Commercial Club
2, Secretary 15 Student Librarian
BLAINE R. HILDI-:NBRAND
Gus, our hefty tackle, has two
specialities-blushing and teas-
ing the girls. Next to football,
photography is his main inter-
Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 35
Track 25 YVrestling 25 Typing
Club 2, 35 Photography Club 2, 3.
BETTY ll. HENNING
Shy but friendly Betty spends
her Saturdays and holidays
working in the Five -and Ten.
She is enthusiastic about square
dancing and roller skating.
Commercial Club 1. 2, 3: Knitting
STERLING K. HECKBIAN
YVILLIABI -I. HOCKING
That Sterling is interested in Billie tloesn't come to school
baseball is evident by his being
on Chaptnan's baseball team.
when he can possibly avoid it.
He doesn't approve of home-
Here is a fellow who would work either. But he does like
rather hunt than go to school.
Gun Club 2.
GENE P. HEINEY
Here's a chap who really likes
school. A Wind Gapite, he hitch-
hikes to and from school every
morning and night. Quiet and
studious, Gene is a hard worker.
D1-amatir' Club 1.
sports, especially football.
Football Varsity 25 Chess Club 5.
MARILYN M. HOOPER
Scoop's sunny disposition al-
ways finds her looking for a
good time. After-school sports
and Blue-and-White keep her
quite busy. She works in the
local Five and Ten.
Blue and VVhite Editorial 2, 35
Baseball 2, 35 Volleyball 2, 35
Hoc-key 2, 35 Basketball 2, 3:
Prom Decorating Committee 25
Stagecx-aft Club 15 Swimming
Club 35 Dramatic Club 15 Student
JOYCE E. HUNT
Happy-go-lucky and cheerful,
Joyce is sure to add fun wher-
ever sbe goes. She spends many
of her spare evenings skating,
bowling, or dancing.
Glee Club l. 25 Blue and Vllhite
Editorial 2. 35 Baseball 15 Volley-
ball 1. 3: Basketball 1, 35 Prom
Decorating Committee 25 Dra-
matic Club 15 Swimming Club 3.
RACHEL E. JOHNSON
Johnny, as her friends call
her, is small and witty, a neat
dresser and a good dancer.
Knitting is one of her hobbies.
As training for her future vo-
cation of secretary or typist,
Johnny works at Murphy's Five
and Ten on Saturdays and after
Blue and Xvliite Typist 2: Base-
ball 1: Commercial Club 1, 3:
.Knitting Club 3.
ROLLIN F. JOHNSON
Tall, dark-hairetl Johnny fre-
quently can be seen in his
brother's Ford. Since he enjoys
farm work, he would like to
become a farmer.
Football J. V. 1: Basketball Man-
ager 1: Typing Club 1, 23 Swim-
ming Club 3.
FRANK C. JANNY
Here is one of our quiet and
serious West End chaps. Frank
is kept busy working at tl1e
Dress Factory after school.
Chess Club 2, 3: Gun Club 2.
DOLORES M. JONES
Even though Dolores is quiet
and shy, she is an ardent square
dancer. A future nurse, Jonesie,
with her pleasant personality,
should be able to help her
patients on the road to re-
Commercial Club 1. 2, 3: Agricul-
ture Club 1.
Lois M. JONES
Full of fun and fancy free,
Jonesie has a yen for cutting
hair, fortunately her own. Her
favorite pastime is eating.
Commercial Club 1, 2, 3: Agricul-
ture Club 3: Librarian 3.
RUTH I. KELCHNER
Although naturally quiet,
Ruth is friendly and coopera-
tive. After school and Saturdays
she can be found working in
the local Five and Ten.
Glee Club 1: Baseball 1, 2: Vol-
leyball 2: Hockey 3: Basketball
2: Knitting Club 2, 3: Swimming
GERALDINE L. Keck
Gerry's merry laugh and
pleasant ways have gained her
many friends. Full of vim, vigor,
and vitality, she Finds fun in
playing basketball, bowling, and
Baseball 1, 2. 3: Volleyball 1, 2,
3: ,Hockey 3: Basketball 2. 3:
ginitting Club 3: Swimming Club
JOHN A. Kecrovirs
Keggie is our flashy pitcher
on the N. H. S. baseball team.
Although he appears shy, he has
a flirtatious manner. His main
interest is hunting.
Baseball 1, 2, 3.
VIOLA E. KENYON
That silence is golden is evi-
lently Viola's motto, for she
requently is seen but seldom
ieartl. Her main interest lies
Sand 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 15 Typing
Ilub 33 Photography 2.
HENRY A. KEPPEL
Meet Reverend William
pence of One Fool' in Heaven.
Iis amiable disposition and
ood looks make him popular
mong his friends. Never hur-
ied or worried. Henry doesn't
1ke too much interest in
ROBERT J. KELLOW
Tall. handsome Bob was the
Bishop in One Foot in Heaven.
His sincerity and earnestness
should be great assets to him
in the future.
Senior Play. Minor 3: Football
enior Play. Major 3.
PAUL J. KEPPEI,
Because Paul is not interested
in school, his pet peeve is home-
work. Paul, quiet but friendly,
spends most of his evenings
working in a bowling alley.
Football Varsity 2.
RONALD F. KEPPE1.
.-Xthough Ronnie's chief in-
terest does not lie in school, he
does enjoy hunting. To most
people he appears rather quiet.
but his antics frequently gel
him in trouble at school.
Swimming Club 3.
ARLENE H. KING
Tall Kingy is a natural on
the basketball court. Although
Arlene is quiet, she has many
friends. She enjoys listening to
the radio and writing letters.
Commercial Club 1, 33 Baseball
1, 2, 3: Volleyball 2. 3: Basketball
PATRICIA A. M. KERN
Friendly, talkative, popular,
and attractive are all adjectives
descriptive of Pat. An active
member of the Glee Club, she
played the part of Tonito in
the operetta Meet Arizona. Pat
was Louisa in One Foot In
Chess Club 3: Glee Club 2, 3: Dis--
trit-L Chorus 3: Senior Play, Minor
YVILLIAM M. KILPATRICK
This carrot-topped lad with a
jolly sense of humor was :1
bundle of laughs in One Foot
in Heaven. That old fliver of
his doesn't seem capable, but it
does get Bill to school.
Glee Club 2, 33 Senior Play,
Major 35 Student Council 3.
DALE S. KLIPPLE
This devilish lad hails from
Cherry Hill. Although Klipple
isn't too keen about school, his
sense of humor enlightens many
a dull moment for others.
Typing' Club 1.
PAUL1NE D. LAUBACH
Polly. quiet but friendly, has
a soft voice. Although square
dancing is her main form of
entertainment and exercise,
baseball takes a close second.
She hopes to be a secretary.
Comet Typist 3, Commercial Club
1, Secretary 2.
ROBERT G. KLIPPLE
Although his father's jeep may
rattle, Klipple gets around in it.
He's one of the right-hand men
in their gas station.
Chess Club 35 Basketball J. V. 1.
AMAZON W. LAHR
Amazon is the silent type.
School doesn't rate with him
compared to farming. Hunting
season finds him trudging off
to the woods.
Agriculture Club 3.
RONALD C. LEHR
One of our more quiet fel-
lows, ROnald's main interests lie
elsewhere than school. He often
frequents shows and auto races.
Baseball Manager 1.
ALBERT K. LYNN
That Albert is an artist is
evident by the illustrations of
the 1951 Comet. Though he
seems rather quiet, his part in
Une Foot in Heaven showed his
Comet Art 33 Gun Club 23 Senior
Play, Minor 3: Stageeraft Club l,
MARY LEE LAUFFER
Mary Lee, who came to us
in her sophomore year, creates
a spontaneous feeling of friend-
liness everywhere she goes. As
she is co-editor of the Blue and
White and a willing worker on
the Comet editorial staff, she
has very little spare time.
Blue and White Editorial 1. 2, 33
Comet Editorial 3: Student Coun-
cil 3: Prom Decorating Commit-
DOROTHY H. IYIATYAS
A turned-up nose, a trim fig-
ure, and a passion for pickles
give a brief description of Dot,
one of our sporty dressers.
Participating in both school and
outside activities keeps Dot busy.
Comet Layout 3: Dramatic Club
1, 21 Glee Club 1: Baseball 1, 3:
Volleyball 1, 2, 3: Hockey 1, 23
Basketball 1, 2, 33 Senior Play,
Major 33 Prom Decorating Com-
DORIS E. IVIENGEL
One of the glee club ac-
companists, a music teacher, and
a gifted marimba player-all
these indicate Doris's love for
nmsic. Besides her interest in
music, baby sitting, -l-H Club
work, and television keep Doris
Band 1. 2. 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3:
Knitting Club 3: District Band 2,
NIARIE J. MILKOVITS
NIARVIN E. NIETZGAR
Here is an easy-going chap
with a grand sense of humor.
When he and Gus 3TC1l'l play-
ing football, they're involved in
some boy scout activity.
Football J. V. 1. Varsity 2, H:
VVI-estling 2: Photography Club 2,
3: Typing' Club 1, 3.
DUAINE E. MEYERS
Silent but friendly, Dewey
does outstanding work in Stage-
craft Club. He gives up many
of his studies to help set the
stage for a major production.
Agriculture Club 3: Gun Club 2:
Stagecraft Club 2, 3.
Having a special fondness for
sports. Mitzie participates ac-
tively in all of them. Dancing
holds first place among this
cheerleatIer's recreational in-
Blue and Vl'hite 2, 3: Baseball 1,
2. 3: Volleyball 1, 2, 3: Hockey 1,
2. 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Cheer-
leader J. V, 2, Varsity 3: Dra-
matic Club 1: Prom Decorating
Committee 2: Stagecraft Club 1.
REBECCA L. NIILLER
Tall and slender, Becky is
outstanding for her loIIg blonde
hair and good sense of humor.
She likes to give her clad's car
a work out or to go roller
skating. Secretarial work is her
Comrnerc-ial Club 2, 3.
NIARY ELLEN NIILTENBERGER
Athough she giggles at the
slightest provocation, Milky is a
goocl worker. Since she is plan-
ning to be a nurse, Mary Ellen's
personality should help to cure
Band 1, 2. 3: Comet Business 3:
Glee Club 1: Knitting Club 2.
ELAINE M. MILLER
Elaine has a friendly smile
and a merry twinkle in her
eyes. Working as a waitress sev-
eral evenings a week takes up
IIIuclI of her spare time. She
plans to do office work.
Commercial Club Secretary 1.
LUCILLE V. M01-IN
Swish! There goes Nicky in
her father's Plymouth. A com-
mercial student, she has no
definite plans for the future.
Coninlercial Club 1: Knitting Club
2. 3: Swimming Club 3: Volley-
Cussie, a tall, handsome, and One of our energetic major-
joi-iN I. NIONDSCHEIN
friendly senior, enjoys driving
his father's new car. His chief
delights are baseball and wrest-
Baseball 13 XVl'E?Ftlll'lg' 1.
ANGELO C. NIURDOCA
junior has a peculiar sense
of humor and a never-ending
supply of tricks up his sleeve.
His favorite pastime is enter-
taining everyone with his Billy
Eckstein version of singing.
Swimming Club 3.
STEPHEN NV. MOLNAR
This blond, neat, well-dressed.
happy-go-lucky prankster is not
very fond of school or home-
work and tries to avoid both
whenever possible. Likeable and
friendly, Steve hopes to enter
the air service.
Chess Club 2: Senior Play, Major
3: Swimming Club 3.
IJEROY J. N AGEL
Although Cupcake spends
much of his time helping his
father on the baker truck, he
still finds time for his lessons.
As our football tackle, Cupcake
helped the team have an un-
Football Varsity 1, 2, 35 Baseball
1, 2, 3.
CHARMAINE j. NAGLE
Though rather quiet and re-
served, Sis is well liked by
everyone. An easy blusher, she
has many embarrassing mo
ments. Her daily ambition is to
beat the buzzer.
Baseball 3: Volleyball 3: Hoc-key
3: Comet Layout 3: Knitting Club
25 Stagecraft Club 1.
LORETTA M. Nici-ioLAs1aN
Loretta, a very quiet girl,
works in her father's restaurant
on South Main Street after
school and Saturdays. She finds
time for reading, horseback
riding, and bowling.
Commercial Club 2: Knitting Club
2. 33 Photography Club 1.
Louise M. NARDELLA
ettes, Gee Gee is active in in-
tramural sports. Flashy colors
and brown flirty eyes charac-
terize Gee Gee.
Band, Majorette 1, 2, 3: Class
Secretary 3: Baseball 1, 2, 3:
Volleyball 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2,
33 Dramatic Club 1, 2: Knitting
Club 33 Student Council 23 Swim-
ming Club 3.
ANNE R. NENIITH
This friendly and pleasant
commercial student isn't too
enthusiastic about school. but
she does enjoy dancing and
seeing movies. Although ap-
parently shy, Annie is really a
talkative and impish lass.
Baseball 35 Volleyball 33 Basket-
ball 35 Commercial Club 1: Knit-
ting Club 2.
RICHARD A. NOLF
IlICHARD W. PHILLIPS
SARAH L. OLSON
Unless Louise' is with her
friends, shc's usually quiet. Much
of her spare time is spent par-
Ilfllpflllllg III or watching sports.
Commercial t'lub 1, 23 Baseball
1, 2, 3: Volleyball 1, 2, 3: Hockey
1 " '3'B'1sl'Itb4Ill 1 9 '3
v-,-. f-X': .-,..
ROBERT F. PEISCHL
Although he doesn't have
much time for school, Bob is
intelligent. His worst pitfall is
German. In his spare time Bob's
hobbies are hunting, farming,
Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2:
Dick, 2111 all-round sports-
lllilll, is particularly adept at
tumbling and football. Good
looking and well-liked, he eII-
joys swimming and daIIcing.
Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3: Bas-
ketball J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3.
Well-built and athletic, Dick
is enthusiastic about all sports.
A collegiate dresser, a smooth
dancer, and pleasing manners,
highlight this aIniable cIIap's
Class Vive-President 2, 33 Foot-
ball J. V. Captain 1. Varsity 2,
3: Stagef-raft Club 1, 2, 33 Stu-
dent Council 13 Track 1. 2, 33
Prom Decorating f'Ol'Kll1lltU't' 2:
XVI'estling 2, 3.
NIARJORIE L. PHILLIPS
Margie, who enjoys sewing,
originates her own clothes. Quick
and witty, she has a scientific
Inind and is an all-round good
student. Although she's always
hurrying, she has time for sports
Band 1. 2: Comet Editor 31 Glee
Club 1, 25 Prom Decorating Com-
mittee 2: Senior Play, Minor 35
Dramatic Club, President 1.
ELIZABETH A. POXVELL
A commercial student. Bcttv
is mighty at marching and twirl-
ing her baton. She enjoys
listening to popular records and
Band Majorette 3: Student Coun-
cil 3: Basketball lg Dramatic
JOHN T. PIERZGA
Shy and quiet, john enjoys
driving a green Nash. Although
he isn't too fond of school, he
is Zl good sport and does ap-
preciate student pranks.
Chess Club 3.
JOHN -I. POLZIQR
Besides girls, johnny enjoys
sports. He's our powerful right
end on the football team and
0116 of our speediest basketball
Football J. V. 1. Varsity 2. Pap-
taiu 33 Basketball J. V. 1, 2, Var-
sity 3g Baseball 1, 2.
.-XRLYN I. PURDY
Although housework keeps
Arlyn busy, she finds time for
her favorite pastimes-driving
and ice skating. She hopes to
become a telephone operator.
Commercial Club 1, 2. 33 Knitting
STEPHEN G. RECKER
l-lerc's one fellow who takes
school seriously. Stevie and his
father are pals and have a
common interest in sports. This
comradesbip, perhaps, accounts
for S'teve's pleasing personality.
Stagocraft Club 1, 2, 3.
GLENNIE A. RADER
Glennie, our vivacious high-
stepping head majorette, is an
good student with hopes of
becoming a secretary. A nifty
dresser, she is fond of dangling
jewelry and appreciates the un
Band Majorotte 1. 2, 35 Comet
Editorial 3: Baseball 2. 33 Volley-
ball 1, 2, 33 Hockey 2: Basket-
ball 1, 2, 33 Prom Decorating
Committee 25 Dramatic Club 1, 2.
bfi.-XRION K. RAMI'ULLA
Ambitious Rammie takes her
school work seriously and enjoys
singing and driving in her
leisure hours. An ardent mem
ber of the Blue and White staff.
she particularly likes writing.
Blue and XVhite Editorial 2. 3:
Glee Club 1: Baseball 1, 2. 3:
Efolleyhall 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1,
DONALD M. RENNER
The only things Renner likes
about school are Stage Craft
Club and teasing the girls. After
graduation he expects to join
Baseball Manager 1, 23 Stageeraft
Club 1, 2, 3.
ELEANOR R. RESSLER
Eleanor, well-known for her
laugh, has her eye on a nurs-
ing career. Looking after two
younger brothers' takes up
most of her leisure time.
Glee Club 1: Knitting Club 2. 3.
DAVID H. REINIER
T his tall, good-looking,
friendly one enjoys hunting,
basketball, and weight lifting.
He's a faithful member of both
the Band and Glee Club. Davie
intends to study scientific farm-
Band 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 2, Librar-
ian 1, 35 Basketball J. V. 1. Var-
sity 2, Captain 3: Baseball 1, 2. 3:
Dramatic- Club 1.
BERYL L. RINKER
Saturday evening is dame
night for Beryl, a good little
jitterbug who enjoys both square:
and modern dancing. Her fav-
orite sport is basketball.
Basketball 15 Commercial Club 15
Dramatic Club Treasurer 1.
BARBARA L. ROBINSON
Full of life-too much at times
-and always laughing, Barbara
is' constantly on the go. Despite
her constant bustle, she is ottcn
late for school and classes. May-
be this is because she doesn't
care for school. She does enjoy
dancing and swimming. '
Blue and VVlf1ite Typist 2, 33 Glee
Club 13 Baseball 3: Volleyball 2,
33 Basketball 2, 3.
KERM1T E. Ron-1
Kermie's sense of humor is
outstanding in classes. When
he's not working at home on
the farm, he can usually be
found with the I-lecktown gang.
Student Council 32: Wrestling 1. 2.
RICHARD L. ROTHROCK
"Scuse me! I'n1 in a hurry!"
It's just Rocky dashing to lunch.
His laughter and his chewing
gum keep him and the teachers
Gun Club 2.
BE'r'1'r LOU RUMSEY
Quiet and friendly, Betty
.ou is a neat dresser. She en-
joys dancing and basketball.
Although she is now clerking in
shoe store, she hopes to be-
come a beautician.
aseball 3: Volleyball 35 Hockey
-lc Basketball 1. 33 Knitting Club
ROBERT W'. SCHAFER
Though apparently quiet,
Bobby is a great talker among
his pals. When he isn't in school
or working in the grocery store,
he finds time for football or
Chess Club 3.
KERMIT F. SCHOLL
In spite of his shyness, Kermit
was funny in the P. D. assem-
bly. He plans to be a farmer
Photography Club 1.
BEVERLY J. SANDT
Pleasant, quiet-mannered Bev
spends most of her time working
in her father's store. One of our
efficient and conscientious Com-
mercial students, Bev hopes to
become a secretary some day.
Comet Business 35 Coninu-reial
Club Treasurer 2: Dramatic Club
BARBARA A. ScHuc:n
Blue-eyed, long-haired Schu-
chie, one of the shorties of the
senior class, enjoys dancing,
reading, and going to the movies
She also delights in playing
volleyball and taking long walks.
She plans to be a telephone
Dramatic Club 2.
JOANNE R. SEIFERT
To some people Joanne
seems very quiet, but to those
who know her she's quite a
riot. She's the better half of
the Seifert twins.
Glee Club 1: Knitting Club 2, 35
Photograimhy Club 3.
JOHN R. SE1FuR'r
Always a tease and at times
a problem child, John is the
other half of the Seifert twins.
His hobby is building gas-pr0-
pelled model airplanes. I-le also
enjoys roller-skating and pleas-
Glee Club lg Gun Club 23 Pho-
tography Club 3.
N. JEAN Sourr
"Good things come in small
packages" fits Scutty to a T.
Her friendly personality and
abundance of energy rate her
tops with all who know her.
A lover of sports, she partici-
pates actively in them. A talented
gal, Jean was twice a repre-
sentative of N. H. S. at District
Athletic- Council 2, President 35
Class Treasurer 2, Comet Editor
33 Glee Club 1, 2: Prom Decorat-
ing Committee 21 Senior Play.
Minor 3: Student Council 2: Base-
ball lg Volleyball 1. 33 Hoc-key 2:
Basketball 1. 2, 3.
GERTRUDE E. SEIP
Gertie is a hard gal to beat
when it comes to sports. Every-
one's pal. she likes jitterbugging
Conimorl-ial Club 2, 3: Glee Club
lg Knitting Club 3: Baseball 1, 2.
3: Volleyball 1, 33 H01-key 1, 2. Sl:
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Prom Decorat-
ing Committee 2.
INIARIAN R. Situ.
Although she is quiet and
friendly, Marian does have her
talkative moments. She enjoys
watching school football and
basketball games. Reading also
takes up much of her time.
Commereial Club 15 Dramatic'
Club 1, 2, Knitting Club 35 Prom
Refreshment Committee 2.
ELAINE R. SHOCK
The unfortunate girls with
straight hair certainly envy
L1laine's curls on rainy days. She
supports the trombone section
of the band.
Baseball 2: Glee Club 1, 2: Knit-
ting Club President 35 Prom Dee-
orating Committee 23 Swimming
ARTHUR D. SERFASS
Tall, with blond wavy hair,
Art works at the Gulf Service
Station in his' spare time. An
excellent square-dancer, he en-
joys a good time.
Swimming Club 3: Ti-:wk 1. 2, 35
Typing Club 2.
BARBARA N. SHINGLER
Shingler, who doesn't find
school too interesting, is noted
for her exceptionally neat hand-
writing. Dancing is Barbara's
Blue and KVhite Typist 2, Knit-
ting Club 33 Swimming Club 3.
NIARY E. S1Lv1us
Although Mitzi is quiet in
classes, she talks a mile-a-n1in-
ute in studies and assemblies.
Study halls are the favorite pe-
riods in her school day.
Commercial Club 33 Glee Club l.
FREDERILK A. SMITH
Happy-go-lucky Fred is 21
strong believer in saying what
he thinks. Schmitty spends IHS
free time working at Hommers.
His d nainic sense of humor
dramatic ability, and nrusical
talent all add to his friendly
Band 1. 2. 3: Class Treasurer 1:
Comet Business 3: Dramatic Club
President 1. 2: Prom Decorating
Committee 2: Senior Play, Minor
3: Student C'ounf-il 1. 2. 3-
ELWOOD J. S1EGFR1ED
Easy going and quite a teaser,
Woody is the outdoor type. An
active boy scout, he prefers
football to class activities.
Chess Club 2: Football Varsity 1,
2. 3: Glee Club 1, 23 Yi'restling 2.
M ARGARET E. SMITH
Although stuclious and con-
scientious Peggy seems quiet
and reserved, but she has her
jolly moments. Besides being an
ardent football and basketball
fan, she enjoys photography.
Blue and Xvhite Typist 3: Knit-
ting Club 2: Volleyball 2. 3.
ROBERT H. SMITH
A capable sports writer for
the Blue and lvhite, Smith takes
pleasure in teasing, tormenting,
and talking. He likes dancing
Blue and VVhite Editorial l. 2, 3:
Chess Club 3: Photography Club
BARBARA A. STARK
Babs, friendly to everyone,
attends school regularly even
though she floesn't particularly
like il. Her niain interest is
sports in which she excels.
Pnmmercial Club 25 Photugrupliy
EDYVARD P. SNYDI-:R
Eppie seems quiet enough,
but under his protective shy-
ness he's a regular tease. He has
no special interest in school.
Studs-nt Count-il 2.
GERALD R. A. SPANGLER
A quiet but friendly fellow,
Gerald is a faithful color guard
in our band. At present he is
an apprentice in a barber shop.
Band f'olor Guard 1. 2. 3: Chess
C'lub 3: Photography Club 1:
Prom Decorating Vommittee 2:
Swimming Club 3.
STELLA A. STELTZMAN
Pedestrians beware! Stella is
whizzing by in her tlatl's Ply-
mouth. Her good sense of hu-
mor and pleasing personality
should be helpful to her as a
Baseball 2: Commercial Club 19
Knitting.: Club 2.
UNE F. STUM1'
This sports fan is a l0y'1ll
booster of Nazareth High. ln
her spare time june likes to
lead. to ride a bicycle. and to
Comet Typist 33 Baseball '23 Vol-
levball 33 Basketball 3: Commer-
cial Club 15 Knitting Club 2.
ELAINE M. STOUT
Although interested in hunt-
ing, Elaine ieally is an animal
lover. She likes other sports,
especially baseball. An honor-
roll student, Elaine is efficient
in secretarial work.
Athletif- Count-il 33 Baseball 2, 3:
Basketball 23 Blue and XVhite
Typist 25 Comet Typist 33 Maga-
zine Campaign, Renewal 2. Man-
ager 31 Prom Decorating Commit-
tee 23 Student Librarian 1.
MAME G. STRANZEL
A cheery smile and a sunny
disposition are two of Marie's
valuable assets. Fun-loving and
jolly, she tackles her work with
Basketball 33 Blue and XVhite
Typist 33 Commercial Club 23
Student Librarian lg Swimming
Club 33 Volleyball 3.
JOSEPH L. FFEKLITS
Tall. with dark twinkling
eyes, joe enjoys teasing the
girls. He's one of the sharp
dressers of the class. His spe-
cialty is jitterbugging. joe
spends much of his time in a
Band Color Guard 1. 2. 33 Class
Vit-e-President 1. 23 Prom Decor-
ating Committee 2.
LORNA N. 'THOMPSON
Since cats are her favorite
pets. l1er temper really flares
at the thought of anyone doing
an injustice to one of them.
Lorna's' main assets are her
copper-tinted hair, freckles, and
a pleasant disposition.
Glee Club 1. 22, 33 Baseball 1: Vol-
leyball 13 Basketball 13 Dramatic
Club Secretary 1.
CHARLES E. SUTER
jovial and friendly, Charlie
is one of the class clowns.
efficient quartermaster of
band, Charlie enjoys music.
Band Quartermaster 1, 2. 35
Glee Club 1. 23 Prom Decorating
JOHANNA G. TOTH
jo's weaknesses are odd things
in the line of pretty clothes and
dangling jewelry. In school she
is active in music and sports.
She also likes dancing. Next falr
she is heading for Kutztown
State Teachers College where
she plans to major in science.
Band 2, 3: Glee Club 23 Comet
Editor 3: Volleyball 2, 3: Basket-
ball 2, 35 Stageeraft Club 1, 2.
NIARJORIE G. TRACH
An ambitious student, Midge,
our head cheerleader, is an ac-
tive member and vice-president
of Student Council. Extremely
interested in music and drama-
tlcs, she was one of our repre-
sentatives at District Chorus.
G199 Clllb 2, 3: District Chorus 33
Comet Art 3: Class Secretary 23
Baseball 13 Volleyball 13 Hockey
2: Basketball 13 Cheerleader
J- 1, Varsity 2, 33 Prom Dec-
orating Committee 23 Dramatic
JOHN J. UNANGST
John's chief assets are a fun-
personality and whole-
good-looks. 1-Ie hits a high
on his trumpet as well as
his friends. College is in-
in his future plans.
Council 23 Band 1, 2, 33
Club 2, 33 Dramatic Club
Basketball Manager 2, Var-
3' Senior Play, Minor 33
Club 1, 2, 3.
JOHN A. 'IJRINKLE
Some people might think
Johnny is quiet, but that devil-
ish twinkle in his eyes gives
him away. After school he
spends most of his time setting
Band 1, 33 Give Club 33 Gun
Club 23 Prom Decorating Commit-
tee 23 XVrestling 2.
JOHN R. U MSTEAD
Sometimes Bumstead likes
school. He does outstanding
work in Stagecraft Club. Much
of his spare time is spent at
Prom Decorating Committee 23
Stagec-raft Club J, 2, 3.
DORIS M. l'VAL'l'liR
Doris, a quiet girl, is in-
terested in ner school work.
Volleyball and basketball are
her specialties. Doris plans to
go to college.
Blue and YVhite Typist 33 Basket-
ball 3: Volleyball 2, 33 4'n1nnier-
1-ial Club 13 Knitting Club 2, 33
Student Council 1.
JANE L. XfVA1.'1'1-:Rs
X'Vlie1'e there's' laughter. there's
bound to be Janie. In spite of
her over-active sense of humor
and gift of gab, Janie is 11
Cheerleader J. V. 2, Varsity 33
Comet Editorial 33 Iimxxiatit- Club
1, President 23 Oratorie-al Con-
test 23 Prom Dec-oratingsg Commit-
tee 23 Senior Play, Minor 33 Stu-
dent Council 23 Typing Uluh 1:
Baseball 2, 33 Volleyball 1. 2, 33
Hockey 1, '23 Basketball 2, 3.
CHARLES R. XVAGNER
Chug! Chug! Here comes
Chassy in his '30 Ford, which is
as dear to him as football. With
his keen mind and willingness
to work, he's bound to be a
Band 1, 2, 33 Dramatic Club 1, 23
Football Varsity 2. 33 Prom Re-
freshment Committee 25 Typing
JEANNIQ L. Weiss
Jeanne, :tn excellent commer-
cial student, cnjoys music and
has been an active member ol'
the Glee Club throughout high
school. She's a definite go-getter
and a big asset to the Comet
Comet Business 33 Glee Club 1, 2.
VIRGINIA H. VVERI4HEIsER
Full of the three V's-vim,
rigor, and pep-Ginny can fre-
quently be heard in the halls.
She is especially interested in
Basketball 15 Volleyball 1.
JEAN M. YVOOIJRING
Friendly and full of fun,
Jean, a neat dresser, has a gig-
gle all her own. She enjoys
school dances and school games.
Her ambition is to be a secre-
Comet Business 33 Glee Club 1, 2.
IQIQYNOLD A. YVERKHEISER
'l'een-age Ronny of One Foot
in Heaven has a great interest
in television and music. A good
student, Reynold plans a col-
Band 1, 2. Treasurer 3, Dramatic
f'lub 1. 2. 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 35
Senior Play, Minor 3.
HILDA C. WUKOVITZ
Wu ki e
As this efficient future secre
tary is adept at handling money,
she did an excellent job :Is
business manager of the senior
play. Her favorite sport is
f'0I'KllTl9TClRl Club 25 Comet Typist
3: Dramatic Club 1: Senior Play
Business Manager 3.
NIARGARET M. Yosr l
M argi e
Neat and conscientious about
her work, Margie, a first rate
business student, will become
SOlllEOllC'S efficient secretary.
Blue and XVhite Typist 3: Glee
Club 1: Magazine Campaign Man-
BETTY M. ZELLNER
Since jolly Betty doesn't like
school work, she plans to be
a housewife. Listening to radio
music is her chief interest.
Commercial Club 1, 2, 3.
President - - ROGER AMICK
Vice-president RICHARD PHILLIPS
Tifeasiirei' - lWiILDRED FIFIELD
Secretary - LOUISE NARDELLA
I'Ii5f0'l'l-Ill? - - JEAN SCUTT
:1d'll1'SF1' MR. ADAM SHEKLETSKI
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Sitting: Richard Phillips, Jean Scutt, Roger Anlick.
Standing: Mildred Fifield,
Mr. Shekletski, Louise
SENIOR CIRCUS MEMORIES
On September I l9fl8 over ll0 of us squirming monkeys entered the Big
Tent. Our first attempts at circus routine were undeniably confused as we scram-
bled from room to room in search of the right cages. VVith the coming of Octo-
ber all of us stiff, self-conscious monkeys attended our first show, the Sophomore
Early in December our entire troupe was saddened by the untimely death of
' A if A '
I 4' ' ,
a ' we
if . Q'-f
our beloved ring master, Mr. Feller. IfVithin a short time Mr. Graver joined us,
not to replace Mr. Feller, but to win his own spot in our circus tent.
The "little tent" echoed with merriment as we monkeys joined our superior
animal friends at our Christmas Dance, Valentine Dance, and Square Dance-all
Student Council attractions.
Then came June and soon we left the Big Tent for the last time as lowly
W'hen we returned to the Big Tent on September 6, l949, we had a lot more
fur on our heads, for all of a sudden we had grown into sure-looted bears. All we
bears were anxious to be stamped when early in October our brands class ringsj
During the year our Student Council invited all of us animals to attend their
Christmas Dance, Sweetheart Dance, St. Patty's Dance, and Square Dance.
At last the big night arrived when we bears attended our main event, the
lunior Prom, which we called "Neptune's Ball." Forever and ever May I2 will
bring memories of green crepe paper, balloons, and sea-fish plus soft lights and
The weeks whizzed by and we soon jostled out of the tent, leaving our labels
of -Iunior Bears behind us.
Reentering the Big Tent on September 5, 1950, we enjoyed the thrill of be-
ing Senior Lions. Kings of the Den-with the title came a lot of work but also
a lot of fun.
Despite the rehearsals, which were truly a three-ring show, on November 9
and l0, we lions succesfully presented our first feature, our play, "One Foot in
On November 23, our football team completed an undefeated season as they
beat Wilson, 20-7. That evening at the troupe Turkey Day Dance, we lions cele-
brated our victories, but inwardly mourned because it was our last inside view of
the football season, which we cherish almost religiously.
Thus far we have gathered in the "little tentl' for three dance features: the
Get Acquainted Dance, Christmas Dance, and Snowball Dance.
Now as this Comet goes to press, we lions are looking forward to the ,Iunior
Prom, at which we will be Guests of Honor. Eagerly, we are planning our class
Festival and our trip to New York City late in the spring.
Soon after that we will march into our seats at commencement. Two hours
later we will march out leaving our lion skins behind and donning the suits of
young adults. Then, suddenly reluctant, we will leave the Big Tent for the last
time, carrying all our memories with us.
Years later as we live on the world's stage, we will recall all these memories
and realize that our three years under the Big Top were really the "Circus" years
of our lives.
5 T.. .J
5 W -f 'ML H l,
I g x' DAQ. I fs--
. " 1. " - 'A' B ' ' '- " - Yi
lfirsl Row - Patricia Altemose, Leah
Benardo, Audrey Buck, Georgette
Bourgignon, Shirley Albert, joan
Danner, Alice Anglemire.
Shroud Row-Nancy Burley, Salvatore i
Albani, Ralph Chase, Richard Ashen- l
lelder, Owen Barnhart, Joanne Beers.
Third Row-Richard Arduini, Harold
Butz. Henry Danner, Glenn Boerstler,
Franklin Albert, Mfilliam Audenried,
Firsi Row-Annabelle Faust, Dolores
Fox, ,lean DePue, Geraldine Gall,
Maryann Ebner, LaRue Frantz,
Serwzd Row-Lydia Drovieh, Sally Det-
weiler, Andrew Donello, Rodger Du-
sinski, Donald Fritz, Vera DiGerlando.
Third Row-Stanley Flyte, VVarren Eb-
erts. Robert Florey, Wfillialn Dzurak,
Robert Follweiler, Marvin Getz, Rob-
ert Faulds, Glenn Frace.
Ififrsl Row - Dorothy Gostony, Anna
Gratzer, Lorraine Hartzell, Margaret
Harhart, Shirley Haftl, Doris Hagen-
buch, Dolores Hagenbuch.
Serond .Row-Alice Gregory, Joan Hag-
enbuch, Betty Houser, Mayola jones,
Myrtle Hack, Charmaine Howell.
Third Row-Richard Hefllntrayer, Rob-
ert Graver, John Hefhntrayer, James
I-Iarrnn, Marvin Heckman, James
Hellick, John Groller, David Hartz.
First Row - Joyce Meixsell, Margaret
Lesher, Alice K l e i n t o p, Mabel
Mackes, Nancy Jones, Betty Kocher,
Second Row - Dolores Loder, Gerald
Kienzle. Martin Kolb, VVilliam Mat-
thias, Richard Kahler, Nancy Koeh-
TllI.1'fl Row - Ernest Mabus, Frank
M arakovits, M a r l y n Kostenbader,
Raymond Mast, Martin Lesher, Rich-
ard Macy, Harold Kratzer, Kermit
First Row-Helen Rissmiller, Johanna
Mondschein, Frances Payonk, Jacque-
lyn Ritter, Helen Morykin, Eileen
Mooney, Charlotte Repsher.
Second Row-Louise Pauly, Katherine
Mertz, Nita Messinger, June Moser,
Shirley Minnich, Richard Peters.
Tlfird Row-John Mohn, Elmer Rice,
Luke Nagy, Charles Rissmiller, Terry
Rader, William Metzgar, Marshall
Miller, Leonard Miltenberger.
lfirsi Row-Janet Sandt, Betty Roth,
LaVerne Snyder, Dolores Ruloif, Ber-
nice Steward, Grace Sperling, Anna-
belle Stier, Gail Schultz.
Semnd Row - Lorraine Solt, Miriam
Seyfried, Larry Sherman, Robert Sey-
fried, John Rodger, Frances Rohr-
bach, Gloria Stannard.
Third Row - Dale Schmidt, Eugene
Stark, Louise Schnerr, Arthur Stan-
nard, Elizabeth Schoeneberger,
Franklin Silfies, Mfilliam Roberts.
First Row-Rosemary Yany, Catherine Wetzel, Arline Stimmel, Martha
Unger, Maryann Walter, Helen Temos, and Shirley VVeaver.
Second Row-Ethel Tobias, Howard Stump, Stephen Strockoz, Asher
Wambold, and Charlotte Stout.
Third Row-Gerhard Zeller, William Timur, Richard Zerfass, and
February ll, 1934 - November ll, 1950
The entire student body mourned the passing of our classmate, Donald
Tenges, one of our varsity football men. '4Bozy" was killed in an automobile
accident on the evening of November ll, 1950, after playing his first varsity
football game at East Stroudsburg that afternoon.
Under the supervision ol Mr.
Norman Hughes, adviser, the
-Iunior Cabinet oversees the gen-
eral activities ol the class. Its
twenty members were respon-
sible for the sale ol booster cards
for the VVilson game. The pro-
ceeds were added to the treasury
to carry activities for the re-
mainder of the year.
JUNIOR CLAss OFFICERS
Barbara Mensinger, lVilliam Drurak. Mr. Norman
Hughes, and Glenn Boerstler.
First Ron'-Helen Rissmiller, Lorraine
Hartzell, Betty Roth, Betty Houser,
Second Row-Nita Messinger, Mabel
Mackes, Shirley Weaver, Martha
Unger, Barbara Mensinger, Frances
Tlzirfl Row-X'Villiam Dzurak, Char-
lotte Stout, Leah Benardo, Glenn
We junior Bears had our first party, the Sophomore Dance, on October 27,
1949. Now we are eagerly anticipating our second feature, the Prom in May,
which will be a much more elaborate affair.
Last October we received our class rings. In November we sadly bowed our
heads in reverence at the death of one ol our classmates, Donald Tenges.
During the week preceeding the Big Game, we bears sold Beat VVilson
Before too long we will be having our pictures taken, an event which brings
us very close to that special title which will be ours in September.
First Row: 'lane Diehl, Marilyn Elkins,
Dolores Cressinan, June DeRea1ner,
Arlene Danner, Elizabeth Engler,
Irene Dupsick, Doris Davis.
Second Row: Cecilia Dest, Matilda Corr-
tez, Florence Dragositz, Joanne Din
stel, Mary Falcone, Dorothy Drake
Third Row: VVayne Dech, Ruth Dieter
Barbara Cressman, Robert DeReamus
First Row: Patricia Cerrone, june Brodt,
.lean Butz, Shirley Baltz, Claire An-
drews, Rose Cameline, Dolores Bow-
ers, -Ioan Bond, Marian Breinig.
Second Row: Albert Barlieb, Sherwood
Boyer, john Alich, Vivian Carl, Fran-
ces Breuer, Doris Abel, Shirley Bon-
ser, lfVillian1 Beck.
Third Row: LaMar Bush, Leonard Cain-
panaro, Allen Bohun, Theodore Abel,
Stanley Blum, lfVayne Brodt, Mfilliam
First Row: Leonard Frey, Shirley Filch-
ner, Julia Farnack, Doris Gillingham,
Velma Getz, Patricia Fox, Ruthmary
Gilbert, Mary Franczak, Edna Filch-
ner, VVi1lia1n Fassl.
Second Row: Edgar Finley, Arthur Fleg-
ler, Albert Getz, Mamie Fehnel, Vir-
ginia Gostony, Jean Fehnel, Corrine
Gold, Allan Frantz, Dale Frey.
Third Row: Richard Gross, Gregory
Ferraro, VVillian1 Gano, Richard Gil-
bert, Metro Flank, DelRoy Colver,
First Row: Barbara Jones, Isabelle jul-
ius, Dennise Hayes, Ann Heiney, 'Iac-
quelynne Hartman, Marjorie Hahn,
Gloria Groner, Loretta Grotto, Bar-
Second Row: Frank -Iurasits, Richard
Gower, Donald Hinller, Thomas Hap-
pel, James Granda, Carl Hoffner, Ken-
neth Hahn, Richard Hooper.
Third Row: Richard Kahler, Harry
Happel, Neil Hertzog, Robert Herd,
Asa Hoff, John Heckman.
First Row: Nancy Miller, Betty Mast,
-Ieanette Murdoca, joan Mooney, Ar-
mell Moser, Barbara Mengel, Miriam
Mackes, Ella Ann Messinger, Dorothy
Second Row: james Male, George Mu-
larick, John Mitch, Eva Mitch, Alber-
ta Meixsell, Shirley Milburn, Richard
Markulics, Paul Milkovits.
Third Row: Harry Miller, Joseph Mado-
sich, Randolph McGrath, Walter' Min-
nich, Martin Mengel, Chester Meix-
sell, Frederic Feldmen, Elwood Long-
First Row: Bettyann Kromer, Harietta
Keller, Maryann Keck, Betty King,
Betty Kemmerer, Barbara Lohn, Eliza-
beth Kienzle, Claire Kepp.
Second Row: James Kresge, Dorothy
Katz, Eleanor Lahr, Shirley Keglovitz,
Patricia Kincaid, Carolyn Lerch, Rob-
Third Row: Thomas Keppel, Edward
Kelchner, Thomas Kostenbader, Sher-
wood Keenhold, James Lilly, Robert
Keller, john Krantz, Henry Kraemer
First Row: Freda Nemith, Barbara Rein-
bold, Grace Rodger, June Peters, Lois
Purdy, Marie Nagy, Beverly Rumsey,
Joanne Roberts, Anna Nikles.
Second Row: Wfayne Nottle, Dean Riss-
miller, Gloria Peters, Agnes Nordoi,
Diana Nagle, Jean Regi, Harry Pur-
sell, Charles Noversel.
Third Row: Maynard Roth, Gene Rad-
er, Donald Roth, Richard Peischl,
Donald Reph, Leo Nagle, Alfred Pol-
Zer, Arthur Reph.
First Row: Lillian Smith, Emma Sakasitz, Marie Silfies, Marion Slutter, .lane
Scott, Dolores Sandt, Eleanor Scroce, Mary Searock, Evelyn Silhes.
Second Row: Larry Shoemaker, Charles Ruth, Earl Snyder, VValter Rundle. Rich-
ard Stannard, Donald Solt, Robert Schleicher, Lucille Serfass.
Third Row: Timothy Snyder, Granville Sayler, Michael Senneca, lvlarilyn
Schweitzer, Jack Ruth, Joanne Shircman, John Schafer, Charles Steltzman.
First Row: Grace Trinkle, Rose Ann
Stranzel, Phyllis Traupman, Audrey
VVerkheiser, Anna Tietz, Shirley War-
ner, Patricia Young, Joanne Werner,
Second Row: Richard Wilson, Allen
Sutter, Richard Tashner, Shirley Tur-
ner, Florence Yandrisivits, Thomas
VVeaver, Vernon Tobias, William Zell-
Third Row: Michael Strockoz, Russell
Stettler, Gary Mfilliamson, Richard
YValakovits, Richard XfVllSO11, Edward
Wfetzel, Conrad Tripp, Ernest Werk-
heiser, Herbert Stone.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
Barbara Cresslnan, Elizalnlli Engler, Dolores Sandt. Alfred Polzer. Donald
HlllllCl', and Miss Marie Bryan, adviser.
Dean Rissrniller, one of our sophomore class lnenibers and Re-
gional champion in the IG5 pound class, won in the semi-Final and
final Regional Match held in Kingston, lN'larch 3, l95l.
On March 10, he participated in the State Finals held at johns-
town. Although pinned in the semi-finals by Good from Phillipsburg,
New Jersey, Dean tied for third place in the State Finals.
REGIONAL VVRESTLING MATC H
Senii-Final: Rissmiller pinned B. Herman of VVillianisport in 3:07
Finals: Rissnliller won over Mihal of Kingston by a score of 14-9.
Semi-final: Good fState championj from Phillipsburg, New Jersey,
pinned Rissmiller in third period.
Regional Champ Rissnliller
Because there are over 200 of us, we, the Sophomore Monkeys, have the dis-
tinction of being the largest group ever to come under the Big Top at N. H. S.
Our Halloween Dance on October 26 has been our only feature event, but
we have joined the rest of the troupe at various side shows and at the Student
Council dance attractions.
- - ,-
X' 50275 .v
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W 'lf 1' fs-if 1
Q33 S31 Q QW- ,at
THE THREE RINGS
Now we come to the most thrilling part of our
circus, the Three Rings, comprising the public per-
formances, sports events, and clubs.
In the first ring, Neptune's Ball, our prom, was
widely acclaimed by the circus troupe itself, while
the senior play, the Music Festival, and the Band
Concert were high lights enjoyed by the spectators.
At the annual Arts Exhibit our circus artists dis-
played their talents.
This year, for the first time in fifteen years, our
football team came through with an undefeated sea-
son. During the rest of the year our other athletics
shared the limelight.
The extracurricular activities of the third ring
range in interest from chess to swimming. Aided by
music, soft lights, gay decorations, and refreshments,
the Student Council sponsored several Friday and
Saturday night dances which the Blue and Wluite
advertised and the Comet recollects in this scrap-
book of memories.
The Three Rings offered opportunities for de-
veloping skills, perfecting abilities, and learning the
value of cooperation. The sportsmanship We've
learned through these daily performances has help-
ed to mold and enrich our personalities so that we
will be worthy participants in future performances.
' CONSULT OUR CLASSIFIED ADS
-Mat' 3-'af ' . 'Sad
CIRCUS RUN SMOOTHLY
1. Promenading hcr home
2. Hurray, I-Iurray, we're goin' the other way
Q. Decorzadng for the Christmas pany
4. Marching through Georgia
Left lo Right-Jean Drake, Eleanor Bessenhofler, Charmaine Nagle, and
Marjorie Trach and Albert Lynn.
Sitting-Mrs. Metzger, jean Woodring, Beverly Sandt, and Teresa Deutsch.
Sfllllliillg'-JCZIHIIC XVeisS, Ann Deutsch, Frederick Smith, Roger Amick, and Mary Ellen
X I iltenberger.
This Big Top program
carries a full-scale account
ol the circus activities un-
der the Big Tent for l950-
As the entire staff chose
the circus theme early in
the year, every division
ol' the Comet depicts a
phase of circus life from
the main three-ring acts to
the side shows.
As soon as the circus
grounds opened in Sep-
tember, production began.
Wfhile the Layout Staff
planned the pictures to be
taken, the editorial staHf
wrote articles which kept
the typists constantly at
work. The Financing of
our book was given to the
Business Staff who Solicit-
ed advertisements and
made sure, by encouraging
the sale of Comets and
patrons, that our book
would be a financial suc-
cess. The artists have illus-
trated our main acts.
Every senior shared in
making these ever-chang-
ing circus scenes a remem-
brance to cherish.
GET YOUR SOUVENIR!
The 1950 Comet has
been the only one of our
yearbooks to win a First
rating in schools of its
class C501 to 600 studentsj
by the Columbia Press As-
sociation last October.
Two of this year's editors
-Jean Scutt and Johanna
Toth - accompanied Miss
Sloat to the Columbia
Press Conference in New
York City on October 13
and 14. The delegates
brought back many help-
lul ideas and suggestions
that should make the story
ol' our Big 'l'op more com-
plete for our audience.
On November 10 and
Il, two members from the
b u si n e s s staff - Ann
Deutsch and Jean Weiss-
antl two from the editorial
staff P- Jane l'Valters and
ed the Pennsylvania Schol-
astic Press Association Con-
lf e r e n c e in Allentown.
This is another first, since
Nazareth High has never
before been represented at
the annual Pennsylvania
State Press Convention.
Faculty advisers include
Miss Elizabeth Sloat, edi-
torialg Mrs. Lois Metzger,
businessg Miss .lean Clute,
Left to Right-Marjorie Phillips, Miss Sloat, jean Scutt, and Johanna Toth.
First Row-jane Walters, Marjorie Harke, and Mary Lee Laulfcr.
Sercnzd Row-Betty Frantz, Jean Gilbert, Glennit, Rader, and Barbara Cump
First Row-Lorraine Alich, Margaret Bauer, Pauline Laubach.
Second Row-Hilda Wnkovitz. Barham Buck, and june Stump.
Third Row-Elaine Stout and Martha Heckman.
BLUE AND WHITE
Sl'lIIl'fl-B11lAlJ211'I1 Rohinson. Ceorgette Bourgignon, Margaret Smith. Mar-
garet Yost, and Doris Walters.
Sfllllfllllg-xlffi. Belva Kolessar.
Joan Bond, Helen Morykin, Asher Davidson, Bernice Steward, Arline Stim-
mel, jacquelyn Ritter, and Mrs. Lois Metzger.
As the class of '51 returned to
the Big Top in September, the
Staff of the Blue and White
Standard began to prepare the
publicity that would help lead
the show to success.
Echoes of "See Mr. Graver",
"Run this up to the typists",
"Count that article again", and
"Finish up those headlines"
rang in the air as the co-editors
and the associate editors made
the assignments, planned the
pages, and headlined the arti-
cles, while the editorial staff
completed writing the articles
and assisted the editors in
counting and proof reading the
material. Soon another monthly
issue of the Blue and VVhite,
uhot off the press," relating
events of the past, commending
star performers, and announc-
ing the next feature attractions
to be held under the Big Top,
was in the hands of the students
of Nazareth High School.
On November 10, Maybelle
Hahn, Mary Lee Lauifer, Mari-
lyn Hooper, and Marion Rani-
pulla, accompanied by Mr.
Frederic Knecht, staff adviser,
attended the annual convention
of the Pennsylvania Scholastic
Press Association at Central
Catholic High School, Allen--
IUNIOR I'llGH STAFF
.Seated-Doris Graver, Hazel Barnhart, Evelyn Hearn, Miss Paul, Phyllis
Standing-Elizabeth Scott, Roma Mary Gruver, Richard Hlerner, Law-
rence Potts, Doris Fuls.
HANDLES CIRCUS PUBLICITY
The group toured the oflice
of the Allentown Call Chron-
icle, participated in discussions
of the problems of school pub-
lications presided over by men
and women active in the field
of journalism, and enjoyed an
address by Ed Sullivan, noted
columnist and M. C. of the
television program "Toast of
the Town," at a banquet held
at the Lehigh Valley Dairy
It was the lirst time delegates
from the Blue and Mfhite ever
attended the Pennsylvania
Scholastic Press Association con-
ference. The Blue and White
is a member of the Columbia
Scholastic Press Association as
well as the Pennsylvania Schol-
astic Press Association.
The stall is under the adviser-
ship olf Mr. Fredric Knecht
and Mr. Quentin Zell, who
supervise the general activities
of the newspaper.
Seated-Mary Lee Lauffer, Marilyn Hooper, Robert Smith, and
Stantlirzg-Mr. Knecht and Mr. Zell.
Seated-Joan Hagenbuch, janet Sandt, Charmaine Howell, and
Standing-Mr. Zell and Mr. Kneclit.
Seated, First Row-Joyce Hunt, June Moser, Joanne Roberts, and Jane Diehl.
Second Row-Marie Milkovitz, Ioan Danner, and Dolores Sandt.
Third Row-Arthur Stanuard, Richard Arduini. Marion Rampulla, and Isabelle
Standing-Mr. Zell, Marilyn Elkins, Gene Rader, Martin Burnard, and Mr. Kneclit.
Occupying one ring of our Circus Big Top, the animals
fseniorsl presented the annual senior play, One Foot In Heaven.
on November 9 and 10 in the high school auditorium.
The play tells the trials of a new, broadminded, unprej-
udiced minister and his family who moved to an old dilapidated
parsonage in Laketown, Iowa.
Reverend and Mrs. Spence, with their children, Hartzell
and Eileen, established themselves in the community with the
help of Dr. Romer, their friend through thick and thin. Louise,
Maria, Molly, and Ronny Hnally convinced Reverend Spence
that dancing and movies were all right. Georgie, the brat of the
play, added a touch of humor.
The animal trainer for this spectacular
exhibition was Mr. Franklyn E. Kosten-
bader with his assistants, Barbara Gump
and Mary Lee Lauffer, the prompters.
In charge of the ground crew for
properties, Mr. Ronald Roth kept Lorna
Thompson, Richard Dupsick, and Duane
Fehr working up to the last minute on
odds and ends for the production.
Miss Jean Clute directed another
ground crew in staging and kept the
stagecraft club at work even during
The Business staff, directed by Hilda
Vfukovitz, worked to make the play a
Financial success. Mrs. Ralph Metz and
Mrs. Thomas Kolessar, with their staff,
were dress-makers to the clowns.
Left lo Right-Stephen Molnar, Henry Keppel, VVillian1 Kil- Q
patrick, Dorothy Matyas, Mildred Filield. Lfff-
l. Reverend Frazer Spence tells of his fa-
ther's experiences in Laketown.
2. The dilapidated appearance of the house
brings sad looks to their expectant faces.
3. Mrs. Sandow shows a picture of her dear
dead husband, thc handsomest man in all
4. Mrs. Spence accepts gifts from the welcom-
5. Mollie's only gripe is that she won't be
able to cook like Mrs. Spence.
6. Bishop Sherwood listens to Major Cooper's
charges against Reverend Spence.
Standing-Henry Keppel, Jane VValters.
Seated-John Unangst, Mildred Fifield.
ONE FOOT IN HEAVEN
Rev. vvlllllllll H. Spence ........ a minister
Mrs. Santlow .... ,........... a proud woman
Mrs. Cambridge ..,........... church worker
Mrs. jellison .................... church worker
Major Cooper ....
Bishop Sherwood .... .............. 1 1 just man
DOROTHY NIATYAS Left to Right-Milclrecl Fiheltl, jean Gilbert, Albert
ggod friend Lynn, Marjorie Phillips, Henry Keppel, and Eleanor
STEPHLN BiOLNAR Bessenholler.
.......a pretty Mexican girl
....a man of sixty
1 Q Left to Right-Dorothy Matyas. jean Scutt, Patricia Kern, Betty
ROBERT KU-LOW Frantz, William Kilpatrick, Mildred Filieltl, and Reynold VVerk-
Rev. Fraser Spence .............. Prologue and
Proinpters ...... NIARY LEE LAUFFER.
Left to Right-Reynold VVC1'lil1ClSCl', VVillinm Kilpatrick, Betty Frantz, Dorothy Matyas, Henry
Keppel, Robert Kellow, john Unangst, jane X'Valters, Marjorie Phillips, Stephen Molnar,
and Mildred Filield.
BEHIND EACH PERFORMANCE
Building and painting stage settings
and taking care of the lighting for var-
ious stage productions keeps the mem-
bers of the Stagecraft Club at work all
year. Behind the scenes at the Band
Concert, Senior Play, Music Festival,
Fashion Show, and Little Theater Pro-
ductions niembers of this active organi-
zation work diligently to make each
production a success.
Not only for school organizations
but also for outside organizations that
use the auditorium, the club is on hand
to set the stage.
The construction group assembles the interior
setting, putting in windows and French doors.
The lighting committee makes sure overhead lights,
spotlights, and footlights are in working condition.
The property committee takes care of all inci-
dentals including arranging the furniture.
Under the direction of Miss Jean
Clute, this useful club is divided into
three Committees: the lighting commit-
tee which takes care of the spot and foot
lightsg the stage property committee
which plans furniture and interior dec-
orationsg and the construction commit-
tee which builds and paints the sets.
LITTLE THEATRE PRESENTS SIDE SHOWS
Firsl Ron'--Dolores Ruloil, Barbara Mensinger. Irene Dupsiek, Lydia Drovich, Charlette Repsher, Eileen Mooney
Patricia Young, Ann Heiney, Dolores Santlt, Shirley Turner, Gloria Peters.
Semlirl Row-Shirley XVeavcr, Katharine Mertl, Dolores Fox, Robert Seyfried, Frances Rohrbach, Mr. Roth-ad-
wiser, Jacquelynne Hartman. Helen Temos, Audrey Buck, Helen Rissmiller, Jean Regi.
Thin! Row-Reynold Werkheiser. Mamie Fennel, Carolyn Lerch. Joanne Dinstel. Corrine Gold, Gene Rader
Marlyn Kostenbader. Martha Unger, Vivian Carl, Georgette Bourguignon, Charlotte Stout.
Fourth Row-Laklar Bush. Charles Ruth. Jean Gilbert, Dolores Loder, .lean DePue, Richald Macy, Richard Ach
enbach, john Unangst. Lorraine Hartzell, Leah lie ll?lI'fl0- EVO Gi1lT'll70Ui, RiCh21l'd Ashellfelder.
fllHSSilIg-JZIIIICS Hellick. IVarren Eberts, Kermit Koehle I'-D
As its first performance, the Little Theatre
group presented Not Even a Mouse and Hya-
rinllzs for Clwislnms, two Christmas plays, as 'an
assembly on December 22.
Besides the Christmas assembly, the group
presented a mystery, Opening Of A Door, lor
its second annual exchange program with IfVil-
son High School. Before going to Wfilson, the
play was given for our student body on Febru-
lvlembers of the club attended several enjoy-
able productions at Lafayette College in Easton
and the Drawing Room Theatre in Bethlehem.
afraid oi a mouse.
l. Mother laughs because the children are
2. Alla, enviously looking at the peddlci s
dolls, realizes she probably won't get one fO1
CLOWNS TAKE TIME
The recently formed agricultural
club, organized to help rural boys and
girls with some of their agricultural
problems, attended the State Farm
Show at Harrisburg as one of their Held
trips. During the club period students
watch movies and have discussions.
Agriculture Club members observe Conrad Tripp make a soil test
Chess Club members participate in early matches of the Second
Annual Chess Tournament.
Chess players try to avoid a stalemate.
Organized last year, the
Chess Club is a challenge to
its sixty members. After the
beginners learn the moves of
each piece, they play among
themselves. Finally, alter
about a month's experience,
they are ready for tourna-
O T FOR RECREATION
G1RLsf SVVIMMING CLUB
Firsl lion'-lNlabel Mackes, Dorothy Drake, Shirley X'VEZlVCl'. Doris Gillingham, Joanne Shirenian, Mr. Norman
Hughes, Evelyn Siliies, Marie Stranzel, Ruthmary Gilbert, Barbara jones. Elizabeth Kienzle.
Semrzzl Row-Ruth Kelchner, Geraldine Keck, Nancy jones. Lorraine Hartzell, Betty jane Roth, Patricia Alte-
mose. jean Regi, Jacquelynne Hartman, Rose Ann Stranzel. Florence Yandrisovits.
Third Ron'-Annabelle Stier, Lucille Nlohn. jean Del'ue, Marilyn Hooper, Joyce Hunt, jane Scott, Isabelle Julius.
Lydia Drovich. Eleanor 1.ahr. Denise Hayes.
Fourlll Rrm'-Elizabeth Schoeneberger, Helen Temos. Andrey Buck. Frances Rohrbach, Irene Creamer.
The swimming clubs, sponsored by Mr.
Hughes and Mr. Felver, arc an addition to
this year's club roster. On Wfednesday the
girls swim at the Y pool, While on Thursday
the boys swim. The boys' chiel entertainment
is water football.
The photography club consists of one
elementary and two advanced groups.
The advanced shutter-bugs studied close
ups, Hash photos, silhouettes, and making post
cards and Christmas cards.
The free lance photographers made and
colored portraits and prepared displays for
the annual Arts Exhibition.
Bovs' SXVIMMING CLUB
Firsl Rrm'-Allen llohun. Michael Senneca, john
Rogers, Reuben Gaston, Gerald Spangler.
Second Ron'-Angelo Murdoca, Wlayne Brodt, Ern-
est lVCl'lillClNCl', William Zellner. Blaine Hilclenbrandt and Marvin Metzgar learn
Third Row-Richard Dupsick, Rollin johnson,
Ronald Keppel, Mr. Felver.
First Row-Richard Achenbach, Shernian Boyer, Arthur Reph, Stephen Molnar, Mr. Ottinger, Robert Kellow,
Robert Klipple, Richard Tashner, Asher Davidson, Dale Klipple.
Serrmd Row-lN'Iayn:1rd Roth, George Bush, john Seifert, Rollin johnson, DelRoy Colvcr, john Schaffer, Richard
Dupsick, Allan Bohun, Timothy Snyder.
Tllircl Row-Randolph McGrath, Conrad Tripp, Richard Gilbert, Bruce Gregory, lVilliam Cano, Kenneth Berger,
Robert Herd, Edward Kelchner.
At its weekly meetings the airplane club dis-
cusses problems related to flying. During the
first few meetings Mr. Ottinger explained the
basic principles of flight. When the weather
permits, the club members will fly their own
. Warren Eberts displays the winning foot-
f1nr?i?1Ietr21a1ivJtJ11?oIiJh5OiZeICoI?21rc6lfiSel1Jtel1twenty-fifth ball and the championship trophy.
Coach Leh awards footballs and letters in assembly.
Alter each girl in the knitting
club learns the basic stitches, she be-
gins to work on her own project.
New members make scarls, while ex-
perienced knitters work on more
Girls ol the Knitting Club work on individual projects.
The Commercial Club
is designed to help fu-
ture secretaries practice
in their spare time.
During the year movies
and speakers supple-
ment regular meetings.
In order to teach stu-
dents who wercn't able to
Ht typing into their sched-
ules, this club was organ-
ized. Typing lor personal
use and the lundamentals
of letter writing are taught.
Officers ol the Commercial Club plan for a future meeting.
Typing Club learns the fundamentals ol the key board.
.ARRIVINC AT THE BIG Toi'
On the evening ol May 12, 1950, the Big Top was
gaily adorned with brightly colored fish and shiny
star dust-all under a canopy of yellow and green
streamers-lor this spectacular fete ol the year,
Neptune's Ball, the annual junior-Senior Prom.
As frracefullv as tra zeze artists, lon '-Crowned Gals
D 1 t D O
and sleekrcoated chaps, danced to the strains of the
soft music of the No1nad's Orchestra on this gala
night. Between acts, sophomore pages acted as
dors, serving refreshments to the revelers.
A feature attraction of the performance was the
crowning of nine-year-old Kay Brong as queen of
- -., up
Vw . I,
DRIFTING AND IJREANIING
HOW OF 1950
TIME OUT FOR REFRESHMENTS
VITRIPPING TO THE LIGHT FANTASTIC
Ceramic lamps and metal tooled pictures dis-V
played at the exhibit.
Student paintings displayed.
Visitors examine lamps and Pennsylvania Dutch ceramics work.
Student artists work on still life pictures.
The Annual Art Exhibit, held on
May 19, 1950, is one of the promi-
nent events of the school year and is
always well attended by large and
appreciative groups of parents and
friends who have a keen interest in
the art activity of the school.
As part of the exhibit students
demonstrate their work by painting
portraits in oils or pastels, drawing
from still life, preparing illustrations,
working in clay, scratch sgraflito de-
signs on Pennsylvania Dutch plates,
and tool metal for decorative
The art work done by senior high
school students includes all phases of
the Fine arts and many crafts. Other
phases of the art course consist of
sketching from student models and
the painting of portraits of student
members of the art classes. In land-
scape painting and story illustration,
the student creates his own inter-
pretation of the composition, stress-
ing the creative imagination. In de-
sign the Work varies from the modern
composition in angle to the flowered
print for dress material to that suit-
able for cretonne. Also fashion de-
sign for the high school student is
Visitors admire senior play posters.
In thc cralts, students are primarily interest-
ed in ceramics, pottery, and ceramic sculpture
along with metal sculpture. Such articles as
lamp bases, sculptured animals, figurines, and
a variety olf small dishes are made. Since Naza-
reth has a Pennsylvania Dutch background, the
early Pennsylvania Dutch red ware is studied
and reproduced. This includes pieces decorated
in slip painting and sgraflito.
As a service to the senior class, posters are
made and placed in the various stores in Naza-
reth and the surrounding area to advertise the
senior play. ,Each year art students make and
enter posters in the Poppy contest sponsored by
the American Legion and the Health Poster
contest sponsored by the Northampton County
The Industrial Arts covers a course in the
operation of common woodworking machines.
The students are taught to work with and use
the machine shop tools. Wfhile the students are
learning, they make book cases, coffee tables,
chests of drawers, pingrpong tables or any piece
of furniture they desire.
Young visitors examine a nest of
Students demonstrate their work.
Students drill a hole in a book case.
COSTUMES ON PARADE
Larole Happcl, Shirley Rinker, Joanne Ruloff.
The irls model smart looking corduroy
Skirts zmd weskits.
Q , .
, . 4
Eleanor Ressler. This pale
'lStyles A r o un d Th e
Clock", taking Miss High
School Girl, 1950, through a
typical day, was the fashion
show presented in the Naza-
reth High School auditorium
as part of the Arts Exhibit at
eight o'c1ock on May 19.
Pajamas, hou secoats,
sportswear, school dresses,
blouses and skirts, suits for
traveling or shopping, and
Marilyn Elkins, Patricia Young. Mar-
ilyn and Patricia model their tail-
ored gabardine dresses.
green organdy' prom dress
won third prize.
dresses for afternoon and
evening wear were modeled
by the students of the begin-
ning and advanced clothing
classes of senior high.
Tessie Garnboni, Jacqueline Hartman fhrst prizej,
Shirley Stolflet Qlirst prizej,Lorraine Clewell.These
lined suits of wool and rayon were made in cloth-
OUR GROU D ENGINEERS
Mr. Smith oils the fan.
Each ol our ground engineers does
his special work for the Big Tent. Mr.
Rice, our fireman and indispensable
repairnlan, keeps us conifortable during
the wintery blasts and keeps all our
tents, cages, and dressing rooms in good
Mr. Smith, besides keeping the first
floor clean during circus season, mows
the grass for the entire grounds in sum-
mer and clears the sidewalks in winter.
Mr. Eckert, in order to keep our
cages attractive, cleans the second floor
alter the last show is over for the day.
Wfhile the circus is out for the sunl-
mer, all three engineers prepare for the
Mr. Eckert leeds the furnace.
Mr. Rice repairs a door lock
Y TCOPATI GTE PO
MA Jonnrrizs AND COLOR GUARDS
Slrmcling-Joanne Beers, Elizabeth lingler, Elea-
nor Bessenholler, Matilda Cortez, Louise
Nardella, Martha Unger. Robert Danner,
joseph Teklirs, Thomas Kostenbader, Gene
Rader, Gerald Spangler, Louise Schneir.
Betty Roth, Vivian Carl, Patricia Alteinose,
jacquelynne Hartman, and Charlotte Stout.
Kneeling-Betty Powell, LaMar Bush, and
Dirr'f'!0r - AUeusT1N14: CARI. WHEINHOFER
T'rrfas11rerr - - llEYNOLiJ l'VERKHElS1iR
Secwflzzry ---- BIILDRI-ID FIFIELD
Qlzrzrirwlinslzfr - - - CHARLI-is SUTIQR
l.l.IIl'IlTiKlll.Y - - Ei.1zAlsieTH FRANTZ
May 3 and 4
High School Auditorium
The Nazareth Area Joint High
School Band, under the direction of
Mr. Augustine C. l'Veinhofer, partici-
pated in seven parades this year. Ot'
the four competitive parades entered,
the band won three first prizes. VVitl1
new routines and intricate dance
steps, the band entertained at the
half time ol' our football games. Dur-
ing the lull between December pa-
rades and summer festivities the band
concentrates on its spring concert
which is always a major attraction.
2 i 1
INSPIRES FESTIVE MOOD
FLUTES AND PICCOLOS
Mary Ellen Mil tenberger
CORNI-:Ts ,mn 'TRUMPETS HORNS
Shirley Ann Boitz
Glennie Rader, Captain
DRUM M A jon
DIS'l'lllCIT Cnoizus NIEMBERS
Serving as the musical attraction of our circus, the senior high
glee club participated in several musical extravaganzas.
Each year the best singers attend the District chorus, held this
year in Reading, Pennsylvania, from january ll to 13. This year's
concert was presented on Saturday, january 13, with Mrs. Elaine
Brown ol Temple University as guest conductor.
The four glee club members representing Nazareth High
School were Marjorie Trach, Hrst sopranog Nancy Gower, second
sopranog Patricia Kern, first altog and Richard Young, first bass.
Another event the glee club participated in was the annual
Christmas Carol Service, presented in the high school auditorium
on December 17 to a large and appreciative audience. This musical
attraction was a joint program by the elementary grades and the
senior high glee club in which the Christmas story was presented
through music and scripture passages. The senior high choruses
contributions were O Quit Your Pastures, The Praise Carol, Deck
g the Hall, and Gloria. Christmas trees, a stained glass window, and
tableaus, all in white, provided an impressive background for the
Standing - Marjorie Trach, Richard
Young, Patricia Kern.
, ,edt l
First Row-Dolores Hagenbuch, Nancy Miller, Joanne Roberts, Elizabeth Engler, Mar-
garet Woodring, Barbara Mengel, Miriam Mackes, Anna Tietz.
Second Row-Marilyn Elkins, Nancy Burley, ,Ioan Bond, janet Sandt, Claire Kepp, jane
Diehl, Joanne Beers, Shirley Haftl.
Third Row-Doris Mengel, joan Hagenbuch, Dolores Loder, jean Drake, Frances Breuer,
Shirley Turner, Patricia Kern, Ella Ann Messinger, Doris Hagenbuch.
Fourth Row-Charles Steltzman, john Trinkle, Richard Young, Owen Barnhart, Reynold
XfVerkheiser, Richard Asbenfelder.
Fifth Row-Robert Faulds, Theodore Abel, Glenn Boerstler, Leonard Carnpanaro, Harold
SImzdizzg'-l'atricia Kern, Mildred Filield, Jean Drake, XVilliaxn Bletzgar, janet Sandt, Joh
Trinkle. .-Xlice Angleniire. Charles Suter, Dolores Hagenbuch. Richard Young fIl11SS1l1gD.
.S cated-Nancy Gower.
A group of twelve girls and boys from the glee club sang the following
selections at the Lions Club Christmas party: Deck llle Hall, Praise Carol, O
Quit Your Paslzzres, O Holy Nlghl, and Aly Two Froril Teeth. Marilyn Elkins
was the accompanist.
First Ron'-Mrs. Hand, Nancy Gower, Patricia Young. janet Clewell, Alice Angleniire
Virginia Gostony, Joyce Meixsell, Geraldine Gall, Barbara Hunter.
Second Row-Gloria Groner, Shirley XVarner, Doris Abel, Ann Heiney, Gloria Peters,
Sally Detweiler, Nita Messinger, Louise Pauly.
Third Row-l'alricia Cerrone, Shirley Keglovilz, Marjorie Trash, Betty Houser, Gloria
Stannard. Mildred Fiheld, Louise Schnerr, Shirley Milburn.
Fourth Row-Charles Ruth, Donald Hinrler, Robert Laufler, James Helliek, NVillianr
Metzgar, Timothy Snyder, Richard Gross.
Fifth Row-VVillian1 Cano, Sterling Hecknian, Mlaller Minnifh, Charles Suter, Conrad
Tripp, Richard Peischl.
'ZX PQight of hiusicj' directed
by Mrs. M. Hand, was present-
ed by the 80 rnmnber nnxed
chorus and glee clubs in the
auditorium on March 16.
Doris Hagenbuch, Alice Anglemire, Mildred Filield, jean Drake,
Pat Kern, Dolores Hagenbuch.
First Row: Joyce Meixsell, Ann Heiney, Patricia Young, Doris Hagenbuch, Miriam Mackes, Shirley Haftl, Joanne
Beers, Nancy Gower, Marilyn Elkins.
Second Row: Anna Tietz. Geraldine Gall, Virginia Gastony, Shirley Werner, Gloria Peters, Shirley Keglovits,
Patsy Cerrone, Doris Abel, Gloria Groner.
Third Row: Gloria Stannard, Louise Pauly, Betty Houser, Shirley Milburn, June De Reamer, Mildred Fifield,
Marjorie Trach, Alice Anglemire, Joan Hagenbuch, Shirley Turner.
Fourth Row: Sally Detweiler, Nita Messinger, Louise Schnerr, Glenn Boerstler, David Reimer, Theodore Abel,
Leonard Canlpanaro, Charles Steltzman, Robert Faulds, Richard Young.
The different moods of music, ranging
from popular to classical, were all repre-
sented. The soloists and their numbers were
as follows: Richard Young, Without a Song:
Robert Herd, The Blind Ploughmang Mar-
jorie Trach, Clzristopher Robin Is Saying His
Pray1fr.s,' and Janet Clewell, incidental solos.
Marilyn Elkins, who assisted Nancy Gower
in accompanying, played a piano solo, Poli-
chinelle. A sextet including Mildred Fifield,
Doris I-Iagenbuch, Alice Anglemire, Jean
Drake, Patricia Kern, and Dolores Hagen-
buch sang Newer Mind B0-Peep and Rcturiz
jean Drake, Shirley Haftl, Betty Houser,
Reynold Werkheiser, and VVilliam Metzgar
were the committee on arranging for the con-
cert. Mr. Ronald Roth had charge of the
ushers: Georgette Bourguignon, jean DePue,
Lydia Drovich, Lorraine Hartzell, Helen
Rissmiller, Dolores Sandt, Charlotte Stout,
Shirley VVeaver, LaMar Bush, Marlyn Kosten-
bader, Gene Rader, Arthur Stannard. Miss
Clute and thc Stagccraft Club arranged the
staging and lighting.
Front: Nancy Gower, Marilyn Elkins, Marjorie Trach
Back: Richard Young, Robert Herd.
First Row: Mrs. Mary Hand, Dolores Hagenhuch, Margaret Woodring, Betty Engler, Nancy Miller, Barbara Jean
Mengel, Ioanne Roberts, Claire Kepp, janet Sand t, joan Bond.
Second Row: Dolores Loder, Nancy Burley, jane Diehl. Frances Brener, Ella Ann Messinger, janet Clewell, Patsy
Kern, Lorna Thompson, jean Drake.
Third Row: Charles Ruth, Donald Himler, Robert Herd, Conrad Tripp, Timothy Snyder, Ulilliam Kilpatrick.
William Metzgar, james Hellick, William Gano, Charles Suter, Robert Lauffer.
Fourth Row: Gary Williamson, Reynold Werkheiser, Harold Kratzer, John Trinkle, Richard Ashenfelder, Owen
Barnhart. Richard Gross, Richard Peischl, Kermit Koehler, Mfarren Eberts.
PEP! PEP! PEP!
The athletic council, composed of
students and faculty, chooses the cheer-
leaders, elects managers for the various
sports, and sells and collects tickets at
Pnfsidmzt - f JEAN SCUTT
Vire-P1 esiclent - - YVILLIANI DZURAK
Sc'0retnry - - JEAN DEPIlE
Treasurer - - ANN DEUTSCH
l Sf'c'1'rflnry-'l'r1'as11rz'r .-XUDREY BUCK
First Row-Jean DePue, Elaine Stout, Mrs. Heckman, Mr. Skula.
Sl'!'U11fl Row-Gloria Stannarcl, William Dzurak, Mildred Fifielcl, Wlarrcn
Eberts. Third Row-Mr. Leh, Mr. Crimp.
J. V. CHEERLEADERS
Barbara Mengel, Dorothy Drake, Barbara Cressman, Nancy Burley, Mary Ann H'alters, Ruth MaryGi1bert.
Standing-Sally Detweiler, Marie Milkovits, Lorraine Hartzell. 70
Kneelirzg-Ma1'jo1'ie Trach, Jane Walters. Helen Rissmiller.
another touchdown was achieved. In the
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
First Row-Warren Eberts, Manager, Elwood Siegfried, Charles Wagner, Marvin Metzgar, Rich-
ard Phillips, LeRoy Nagel, john Polzer, Blaine Hildenbrand, Frank Hadl, Richard Nolf,
William Dzurak, Charles Deutsch.
.Second Row-Mr. Skuta, Coach, Franklin Albert, Gregory Ferraro, Chester Meixsell, Metro
Flank, Martin Mengel, Robert Follweiler, Andrew Donello, Hamid Butz, Ivilliam Auden-
reid, David Hartz, Richard Arduini, Eugene Stark, Mr. Leh, Coach.
Third Row-Frank Marakovits, Joseph Fischl, David Tobias, Donald Tenges, Glenn Boerstler,
Richard Wilson, jr., Robert Rinehart, Richard Gilbert, Richard Wilson, Robert Herd,
Dean Rissmiller, Earl Snyder.
1950 VARSITY SCHEDULE
October Pen Argyl
November East Stroudsburg
The Nazareth High Blue Eagle's first
game against Lehighton proved to be the
beginning link in a chain of successes, the
outcome of which was an undefeated season.
The final score of Nazareth 32, Lehighton 6,
was a result ol touchdowns made by Nolf,
Dzurak, Rissmiller, and Marakovits supple-
mented by extra points kicked by Mengel.
Before an eager crowd of spectators the
Blue Eagles played their first L N I A A
game against Coplay. Marakovits opened the
scoring by making a touchdown on a 17 yard
run in the second period. As a result of a
spectacular 17 yard pass by Nolf to Dzurak,
o pp. N.H.s.
third period Coplay scored again, tying the
game 13 all. In the fourth period the game
was put on ice by Marakovits who scored
three more touchdowns. The final score was
Nazareth 32, Coplay 13.
One of the toughest games for the Blue
Eagles ended in a scoreless deadlock for both
teams. Though the Pen Argyl men tried
many times to break through our lines,
Nagle's punting and Dzurak's tackling res-
cued us from the perils of defeat.
'Neath threatening skies the Eagles met a
threatening team-Bangor's! The two un-
defeated teams clashed but, when the final
whistle blew, Nazareth reigned victorious
with a final score of 21 to 7.
The Nazareth High Blue Eagles buried
the East Stroudsburg team by the top score
of our entire undefeated season-47 to 0.
Those making touchdowns were Polzer,
Dzurak, Marakovits and Donello. Mengel
kicked the five extra points.
Thanksgiving morning found enthusiastic
football fans crowding into Cottingham
Stadium for the annual Nazareth-Mlilson
game. Although the first half was disappoint-
ing to the Nazareth fans because of W'ilson's
touchdown, their faith in the Blue Eagles
was restored when Marakovits successfully
went through the lines for Nazareth's first
touchdown, resulting in a tied score of 7-7.
The second half, in comparison, was easy
going for the Eagles. Dzurak and Donello
made touchdowns which resulted in a final
score of 20-7. LeRoy Nagle and John Polzer,
co-captains of the game, displayed outstand-
ing punting and tackling. The end of the
game saw joyful Nazareth fans celebrating
not only the victory over Wilson but also the
fact that the team won the league champion-
Breaking away from a tackler.
The Eagles found the non-league games,
with the exception of that with Nesquehon-
ing, comparatively smooth sailing. In the
Nazareth-Nesquehoning g a me the Blue
Eagles received the opening kick off. On the
lirst play from scrimmage speedy Marakovits
carried the ball 71 yards for the only score of
the game. Game statistics indicated that Nes-
quehoning held the advantage but the mar-
velous defensive play of the Blue Eagles,
holding Nesquehoning four times within the
ten yard lines, kept the strong Nesquehoning
boys from scoring.
VVhen the Eagles competed against White-
hall a pitchout from the quarter back with
Dzurak scoring the touchdown resulted in a
final score of 6 to 0.
Though the Blue Eag1es's last non-league
game, Emmaus, was on a damp, rainy fall day,
their spirits weren't dampened as they claim-
ed another victory. The final score was 13 to
0 over Emmaus.
Johnny Polzer was named honorary cap-
tain of the football season.
Students of Nazareth High will long re-
member with pride the triumphant season of
1950. In addition to winning the Lehigh-
Northampton League Championship and be-
ing undefeated, the Blue Eagles also had the
best defensive record in the valley for this
past season. The last team to be undefeated
for an entire season was that of 1935.
Nazareth player opening the way for Schooner
JUNIOR VfXRSlTY SQUAD
First Row-Richard Sleeman, Frank Nikles, Harry Happel, Richard Gower, Gary Williamson, Marlyn Beltz,
Frank jurasitz, Robert Dekeamus, Charles Anstead, john Flank, Frederick Feldman, john Mohn, Richard
Werkheiser, Timothy Snyder.
Second Row-Mr. Edward Christman, Howard Stump, Richard Hooper, Charles Noversel, Henry Kramer, Thomas
Weaver, Robert Schrammel, Paul Dorozowski, Edwin jones, Morris Mengel, Gustave Tillman, Ulis Temos,
George Hagenbuch, Sherwood Boyer, Herbert Stone, William Clift, Mr. Guy Owens.
Third Row-Harold Wilson, Donald Himler, Bruce McDonald, Chester Xvagner, David Sherman, Robert Geren-
ser, James Roth, Jack Ruth, Kermit Koehler. Edward Kelchncr, William Gano, Floyd Mohn, George Mul-
arick, Glenn Abele, John Wilson.
JU NIOR VARSITY SCHEDULE
Date Opponents Opp. N.H.S.
October 2 lfVhiteha1l 25 6
October 23 Pen Argyl y 19 0
October 30 Bangor 0 6
November 6 Palmerton 12 6
November 13 East Stroudsburg 7 6
A Nazareth touchdown play
Schooner away on another long run in the ' 6' '
BIG TOP SHGOTERS
-I. V. BASKETBALL SQUAD
First Row-Ciliarles Ruth, john Price, Floyd Mohn. Marlyn Butz, Robert Shekletski, Richard
X'Verkheiser, Glenn Abel.
" Seconcl Row-Leo Nagle, Gregory Ferraro. Thomas Keppel, Alfred Polzer, Frank Nikles. XVil-
'Em' S liznn Agnew, James Roth.
,Mal "5 Tlzirfl Row-Thomas Weaver, Donald Slntter. Harry Happel, Chester Meixsell, Richard Wilson,
Martini Mengel, N'Varren YVilson. Mr. Clhristrnaln.
The Referee throws a jump ball between a Parkland Trojan
and a Blue Eagle.
1950-51 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD
Glenn Frace, illazmgerg Gerald Kienzle, Donald Roth, Andrew Donello, john Unangst, John
Polzer, Roger Dusinski, Arthur Stannard, David Reimer. Harold Butz. Glenn Boerstler,
The basketball season started off sue-
Cessfully when the Blue Eagles dribbled to
a 37-23 victory over Emmaus on Nazaretlfs
gym floor. Following this our boys lost
several games but came back with sensa'
tional victories over Pen Argyl, Bangor.
and Wfilson in the First half of the season.
During the second half, although suffering
several defeats,' they again nipped Pen
Argyl and Bangor. The season came to a
disappointing climax when lVilson beat us
in our last game.
Considering the fact that only one
letterman was available at the beginning
of the season, the team made a remarkable
showing against much more experienced
Playing a total of 69 quarters, John
Polzer was the season's highest scorer with
a total of 232 points. In 67 quarters Cap-
tain David Reimer had only 47 fouls
called against him.
Trying to prevent him from making a goal, a Trojan
jumps to block a pass ol' a Blue Eagle player.
OUR STRONG MEN
. . Ml!
Ins! Ron'-William ljflllfly, john Alich, John YVilson, Allan Frantz, Charles .-Xnstcacl. James Male, james Hellick. Elwood Sieg-
fried, Frederick Feldman. and Leon Seip.
Szroizd Row-David Sherman, Harold XfVilson, YVaync Nottle, Evo Gamhoni, Robert Sclnaminel, Dale Frey, Richard Hooper,
Richarcl Gower, Rohert Keller, Robert Hahn, Kermit Roth, Richard Arcluini, Larry Sherman, and Dean Rissniiller.
fluid Row-Coach Stan Skuta. Charles Searock. George Hagen huch, Iohn Flank. Charles Noversel, Herbert Stone, Ernest Mill-
heim, Wayne Gruhe, john Groller. David Tohias, Richard Phillips, Richard Wilson, Richard Kahler, Metro Flank, and
Harold VVznnholcl, I7I11711lgL'l'.
Roth pinning Sherman with a cradle.
Flank reversing with a switch.
Although not always victorious.
our wrestling squad placed fourth
in their first year of professional
grappling in the Lehigh Valley
Wfrestling League. XN7ith Mr. Stan-
ley Skuta as coach, our team
enicrged at the end of the season
with three victories and seven de-
feats. Dean Rissiniller copped the
166 lb. class championship at the
District P.1.A.A. XI meet in
1951 VVRESTLING SCHEDULE
Date Opp. N Hb
Dec. 21 Easton 53
-jan. 4 Northampton 21
Jan. ll Allentown 26
-Ian. 17 Phillipsburg 28
lan. 22 Bethlehem 28
Jan. 25 Bethlehem 34
lan. 31 Easton 34
Feb 8 Northampton 18
Feb. 15 Allentown 19
Feb. 19 Phillipsburg 25
First Row-Glenn Boerstler, l-larry I-lappel, Owen Barnhart, Larry Sherman, William Cano,
Howard Stump, John Mohn, Ernest Milheim, and Richard lVilson.
Sfrotztl Row-John Dusinski. Richard Houck, Ronald Gross, Rodger Dusinski, John Groller.
Arthur Serfass, Richard Phillips, Marlyn Kostenbader, and Larry Reagan.
Third Row-Mr. Skuta, Edgar Fehnel, Robert Schlener, Richard Ahern, Vincent Ferraro, Albert
Ferraro, Richard Dollinger, Ralph Brodt, and john Beam.
I ' i l Nazareth
efggw Daft Nazareth
Broad jump 19' 5M" .......
Shot Put 44' W" .............
1950 TRACK RECORD
-13 Wfilson 56
65 Northampton 311
413 Parkland L17
86 Bangor 13
SCHOOL RECORD5 BROKEN
......Richard Ahern 1950
Previous Record 19' 3WD ..... Russell Shook 1942
.......Albcrt Ferraro 1950
Previous Record 43' 7M2"
Herbert Schoenebeiget 1918
jumps, Phillips finishes Hist.
After winning two of the four dual meets and placing third, with 26 points in the Lehigh-Northamp
ton League, the team traveled to Franklin Field in Philadelphia to participate in the Penn Relays. They
also placed in the District XI P. I. A. A. Meet held at Pottsville with 9 points.
Richard Ahern, a three year track man, broke Elvin Rutt's 1941 record for the highest total score
with 13015 points.
Reimer practices hunting.
1950 BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Date Opponents Opp. NJ-I.S.
April 17 Whitellall 0 7
April 18 Bangor 6 18
April 22 Coplay 4 12
April 25 Fountain Hill 1 5
April 28 Parkland 3 2
May 2 Hellertown 0 18
May 8 Bangor 5 20
May 9 East Stroudsburg 1 4
May 12 Wilson 5 1
May 16 Pen Argyl 3 2
May 22 Coplay 5 6
Gaston catches a foul. Captain Loder winds up for a pitch
First Row-LeRoy Nagel. Gregory Yost. Andrew Donello, Hamid Miller, Philip Ciarrochi,
Julius Loder, William Gaston, Douglas Seyfried, Bruce Reimer, Stephen Hann, Charles
Svrorzrl Row-George Mularick, John Mitch, john .X. lieglovitz, Dean Risslniller, Arthur Stan-
nard, john Mondschein, John Polzer, Richard Arduini, Donald Roth.
'fllirll Row.-Gerald Lance. mnn11g1'r,' Franklin Silfies, Richard Vvalakovits, Frank Marakovits'
Martin Mengel, David Reimer. Henry Danner. Raymond Mast, Chester Meixsell, Mr:
Andrew Leh, mach.
The Eagles, holders ol the Lehigh-Northampton League championship in
1948 and 19494, opened the new baseball season quite successfully, winning the
three independent games by a large margin. VVith this as a morale builder,
Coach Leh's boys plunged into the League games, winning six and losing three.
Two of these games-Parkland and Pen Argyl-were lost by only one run, put-
ting Nazareth in third place as defending champions.
High batting average for the year was made by Gregory Yost with .35l, fol-
lowed closely by Douglas Seyfried with 348.
The team practices sliding.
AFTER THE SHOW
Hockey teams battle for the puck.
The brisk, invigorating fall air spurs the girls' hockey teams on as they
battle up and down the school field to drive the puck through the goal.
Hockey champs take a bow.
Eager eyes follow the volleyball.
The "Goldies" reigned
victorious in the 1950
i Shouts ol "Hit it! Hit it!"
ring through the gym during
the volleyball tournament as
the ball is wildly volleyed over
The return to the Big Top in the
fall marks not only the return to classes
and clubs, but also the renewal of sport
activities. VVith the sound of the buzzer
at 3:46 on Tuesdays and Thursdays, all
sports-loving girls join enthusiastically
in the excitement and lun of sports
In the lall the hockey Held is the
scene of activityg during the winter
months basketball and volleyball are in
the limelightg in the spring baseball has
the spotlight. These seasonal activities
provide fun and frolic as Well as
develop skill and sportsmanship.
Fifield takes a foul shot.
Enthusiasm runs high during the basketball season, the favorite on the girls'
sport calendar. The spirit was even greater this year, as the girls battled not only
for the tournament crown but also for the opportunity to accept the challenge of
Wilson's championship team. In the finals the junior Spinning Tops nosed out
the Senior Pookahs, 30-21, in a closely contested battle and then traveled to VVil-
son where they were defeated, 15-l 1.
YVith the Hrst signs of
spring the baseball dia-
mond becomes alive as the
tournament gets under
Baseball candidates sign up.
. 9 f. Q -'
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. Q A I fy f f , Q51
'WI J 'Q L' 'V' Q3
Our entire circus life has revolved around our
everyday curriculum. Despite all our complaining
we've enjoyed our experiences and will leave here
carrying only happy memories with us.
Every single side show has its use in our future.
To those who will go on to college, our preparations
here are merely the rudiments. To those who will
take their place in the commercial field, the instruc-
tion of our trainers will prove invaluable in future
positions. To those who will advance into the many
other varied fields of life, the experience and knowl-
edge gained in our circus will be added to and im-
Through constant rehearsal, we have not only
acquired useful knowledge but have also learned,
through working with our trainers and fellow actors,
the cooperation needed to help us become successes
in the future
By contributing our own part to each separate
side show we have enriched and broadened our
backgrounds and are more able to accept the obliga
tions with which we mill be faced in the future. We
have also learned we hope to assume the responsi
bilities of leadership which we will need for the
CQNSULT OUR CLASSIFIED ADS
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Wy ig., F5 Q ll' ES'
gtk- ea 'Eritr-
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EXPERIMENTS -1- CALCULATIONS
Chemistry students distill an acid and deter-
mine 'its strength.
By text, student reports, and laboratory ex-
periments, chemistry students develop an
understanding of the part chemistry plays in
everyontfs daily life.
Students learn how to use the photo-
Joanne Roberts and Richard Tashner dissect
By studying the qualities
and defects of numerous
products, consumer science
students learn to become
In order to understand biology more thor-
oughly, students dissect frogs and earthworms
and make microscopic observations of plants
P STRA GE REACTIO
In three years of math the
students learn to calculate dist-
ances and massive equations
and to delve into all the other
mysteries of the numerical
Our library with its ap'
proximate three thousand
books, seventy magazines,
and four newspapers pro-
vides the spot and the
necessary materials for en-
joyment and relaxation.
In D r i v e r Education
students attempt to learn
the art of driving. One
term is spent in learning
the parts ol' the automo-
bile and the why and how
an automobile works. Dur-
ing the other half, stua
dents practice driving.
Beaming faces signify that
the successful young learn-
ers have received their
Frank Hadl demonstrates an identity in Trig. class
Students make use ol' the library.
Students return from practice driving.
SPINNING WHEEL OF PROGRESS
American history students learn
about our American way of life
through a text, magazine articles,
maps and making miniatures of
colonial houses and means of
American history students and teacher examine
student-made colonial miniatures.
By open discussions and student reports,
Problems of Democracy classes aim to give the
students a more thorough understanding of our
democracy and to develop group leadership.
In order to learn about the past, the sopho-
more world history students study peoples and
events ol ancient times.
Middle: Problems of Democracy stu
dents participate in an open dis
Left: Mforld history students locate his
torical points of interest on the map
' WE ACQUIRE KNOWLEDGE
Students listen to Maurice Evans' recordings of Hamlet.
Using the card catalogue makes reference work easv.
Not only do book re-
ports give the student op-
portunity to travel and
live vicariously but also to
evaluate and discuss the
ni e r i t s ol' present-day
Since English includes
oral and written connnuni-
cation as well as literature,
it is an essential tool in
ln the library unit of
the English course students
learn how and where to
locate information quickly
and how to use the Read-
ers' Guide to Periodical
Thru recordings- .M ac-
bctlz, Hamlet, Poe's The
Cask of Anmntillado, and
poetry selections - litera-
ture becomes more mean-
Rebecca Miller gives an oral book report.
IN FOREIGN TENTS
Students translate English into German.
As Guidance Counselor, Mr. Paul
C-oulding's work has many phases. Be-
sides dealing with student emotional
problems, he helps students find their
natural aptitudes thru tests and gives
help in choosing a college.
In the second year German class
students acquire a reading knowledge
Johanna Toth talks over her college plans with the
During second year Latin, students
increase their vocabularies by learning
derivations of words, acquire a basic
knowledge of Roman life, and learn to
Wlilliam Gano and Marilyn
Elkins explain to the Latin
class the floor plan of a
CLOW S AUDITIO
Cutting paper, using the dictaphone,
doing calculations, and working on
stencils are some of the things commer-
cial students learn for their future
Commercial students learn to use complicated machines in
preparation for their luture careers.
These girls are preparing stencils for mimeographing.
Outlines, quiz questions, cheers,
daily announcements-all these things
are cut, proof-read, and mimeographed
by commercial students.
Although clothes do not make the
woman, they do make a good impres-
sion in the business World. The fine
points of good grooming, necessary for
the business woman, are taught in the
Girls learn proper grooming for an interview.
TRAINING CLOWNS FOR
The Foods course in
senior high school in-
cludes nutrition, m e a I
planning and serving,
child feeding, invalid cook-
ery, lunch box meals, and
party foods. Learning to
cook is a prominent part
of the course.
In Home Economics I,
the students are taught
personal improvement, in-
cluding correct posture,
good manners, proper care
of the skin, and hair style.
Home Economics II em-
phasizes home manage-
ment, interior decorations,
and child care. Students
learn to make clothing in
The Art course in sen-
ior high school includes
still life and portrait draw-
ing, illustration, poster,
fabric, and fashion design
done in oil, water color,
pastels, charcoal and tem-
pera. Also ceramic and
metal crafts are designed.
F TURE PERFORMANCE
l. Girls bake Christmas
cookies in Food Classes.
2. Girls practice hair styl-
ing and apply make-up.
Q. Advanced art students
work with ceramics.
l. Art students draw from
a model and make Hg-
2. Good posture, hair styl-
ing, and manicuring
are taught in Home
Students learn to cut
dadoes on circular saws.
Wfhilc learning to use
machine shop tools in In-
dustrial Arts, students
make many dilferent types
VIM! VIGGR! VITALITY!
Dr. Fraunlelder gives physical check-ups.
Students study respiratory tract in
Check-ups are given to make sure our circus
animals are capable of putting on top-notch
Boys' gym classes play basketball. Girls practice basketball in gym classes.
1. just plain silly
2. True love
3. The camera didn'L break
Coumx II COLUMN III
l. Sitting on a fire plug I. just three guys
2. Pigeons on the fence 2. The twins learn to drive
3. Christmzxstime 3. All this and Cake too
4. Chzxssyk heap
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Joseph C. Alich
Charles V. Alpaugh
and Mrs. Joseph Arndt
Miss Ernia L. Bailey
Mr. and Mrs. Emory Barlieb
Miss Pearl Barrall
N rs. Gustav Barta
ohn Bauer, r.
John Bauer, Sr.
Paul . Bayda
Mrs. S. G. Beck
Mrs. Harrison C. Beers
Mrs. J. Francis Behler
Mrs. Karl Beil
Mrs. Frank Bendl, Jr.
Mrs. Arthur Berger
F. M. Bittenbender
R. I. Brazina
Mrs. Clinton Bunn
,r and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Edward J. Cassler
George W. Cassler
Louis XV. Christl
Mr. Samuel Clay
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Clewell
Mr. Floyd Creamer
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Cump
Mr. and Mrs.
A. William Day
Miss Anna Dest
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Rev. a11d Mrs
Mr. Zlllfl Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Alois Deutsch, Jr.
. Mlalter H. Diehl
Mr. 'ind Mrs. Joseph Dupsick
Miss Elizabeth Faulds
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fehnel
Mrs. Edgar Fehnel i
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Fehnel
Mrs. Howsard A. Fehnel
Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Fehnel
Mr. 'ind Mrs. Leo Fehnel
Mr. and Mrs. Roy H. Fehnel
Miss Shirley C. Fehnel
Miss Ruth Fehr
1' '. and Mrs. Charles Fitield
1 '. and Mrs. William Filchner
. Paul Flory
. '. and Mrs. Howard Fogel
1 2 and Mrs. Gustave Fox
il r. U ohn Fox
Miss Marion Frack
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Franczak
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Frantz
Mrs. John Frantz
Mr. and Mrs. VVilson Frantz
Dr. and Mrs. John A. Fraunfelder
Mr. Ray Fraunfelter
Miss Arlene Frutchey
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph YV. Fry
Mrs. N. H. Fu mer
Mr. and Mrs. James Fyfe
Mr. and Mrs. Evo Gamboni
Mrs. Annie George
Mr. Harold F. Gogel, J:
C P Gray
, '. and Mrs. C'l'1rence Grogg
Mr. Alouis F. Groller
Mr. Paul Gri be
Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Gum
and Mr s
Miss Anna Goodhart
' '. and Mrs. Harry Gower
M1 1 1
Mr. and Mrs. W'illiam Hahn
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Haltemau
Mr. and Mrs. K
Mr. John Hann. Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Rollo Harding
Rev. and Mrs. Albert J. Harke
and Mrs. Earl Hartman
Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Heckman
Frederick D. Heckman
Mr. and Mrs. George Heckman
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Heckman
Mr. and Mrs. Warren J. Heiney
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Heintzelman
Mr. 'ind Mrs. Robert Henning Sr.
Mrs. Martin Herm'1n
Mr. 'md Mrs. Dale Hildenbrand
Mr. and Mrs. Janson Hildenbrand
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Hinkcl
Miss Florence Hofer
Mr. 'ind Mrs.
Miss Marge Homoki
'r. and Mrs. Miklos Homoki
Mrs. Bertha Huber
W r. and Mrs.
. and Mrs. Charles Hull
r. Luther Hummel
. and Mrs.
1 r. and Mrs.
, r. and Mrs.
Mrs. Mary A.
. r. and N rs.
Miss Betta' .
1' r. and N rs.
1 r. and
. '. aut
1 r. and N rs.
, r. and
1 r. and R rs.
1 r. and Mrs.
Alvin Hunt, Sr.
F. L. Jones
Lovine L. Keller
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A M 1 . A . Y A I
0 M , 1 1 1 1
1 ' 4 1 1 1 1 1 ' a
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XII 1 l 1I 1 ' 1 1 1
xn 1 1 J J in M ' 1
Mr and Mrs. Mr. William Filield Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Hooper
M 1 M1 1
X1 1 Mr 11
4 Q xr M1 NI
D1 XII BI
f xr x1 1 Mr
A D1 WI
M1 1 M
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D1 I NI I
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M N11 V1
. '. and Mrs.
Mr. Zllltl Mrs.
Earl K. Kern
and Mrs Mlilliam Kilpatrick
and Oscar King wh
and Mrs. Paul Klipple '
Mr. Raymond Klipple
Miss Alice Knauss
Zlllfl Mrs. C. J. Knauss
and Mrs. Earl Kocher
and Mrs. Joseph Kroboth
Floyd J. Lahr
a11d Mrs. Albert Laubach
and Mrs. Clarence P. Laubach
Howard H. Leh
Earle C. Lichtenwalner
and Mrs. Kermit Lilly
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Miss Catherine Lohn Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Reimer Mr. and Mrs. Paul Spangler ,
A Mr. and MTS. John L0l1ll Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Reimer Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Steltzman
H MiSS ROSS LOl1ll Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Reinbold Mr. John D. Stevens A
MT- Plllfl MTS- Rilyllwllil MZICRCS Mr. Carl T. Remel Dr. Thomas H. A. Stites le' 'A
MT- and MTS- FTCdCTiCk MaTCkS Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Renner Mrs. Thomas H. A. Stites
A Miss ViCT0TiH M21TSh Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ressler Mr. and Mrs. John Stranzel
9 MT- Illld M1'S- FT21l1k MHIYHS Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Rice Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Sturgis
MT- 111111 MTS- VCTCT Mflllie Mr. and Mrs. Howard Riefenstahl Mr. and Mrs. Frank Suranofsky Q A ,
,v MT- 21l1Cl MTS- Valli F- MCGTHU1 Miss Dolores K. Rinker Mr. and Mrs. George Suter, Jr. 'B
V MT- flllil MTS- M21TVill Meflgfll' Mrs. Hattie M. Rinker Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tarnock
MT- Hllil MTS- Clflil' MCTZSCT Mr. Lester YV. Rinker Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Tarnock, Jr. - ,,
MT- Flllfl MTS- 15lW00ll MCYeTS Miss Verna Rohrbach Mr. and Mrs. Willis Teel
MiSS B0lT'y' MikSCl1 Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Roth, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Teklits
MT- Hllil MTS- Leslie Milkovifs Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Rothrock Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Thompson
MT- Dlillald MTUCT Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rothrock Dr. and Mrs. F. V. Thompson l
MT- H21T0ld Millel' Dr. and Mrs. Robert Roy Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Toth
A "' ' " MT- and MTS- Elwood MilfCl1befgCTMr. and Mrs. Mahlon J. Rumscy Mr. and Mrs.-John D. Toth
f MT- Samuel Milwhill Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Sandt Miss Maryann L. Toth
' MT- H1111 MTS- R0l1CTl MOIIU- ST- Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Schaffer Mr. and Mrs. Vlfillard Trach U
A MT- Plllfl MTS- Igllllll M0I1dSCl1Cil1 Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Schmidt Mr. Jack Turner ' " '
Q MTS- GTHCC MllTliOC?1 Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Schmidt Dr. and Mrs. N. C. Uhler .
MT- GCOTSC MllSSC1milll Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schnerr Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Unangst
f MT- iillfl Mrs- ChHTiCS Nagel Miss Pearl Sehnerr Mr. and Mrs. Charles YV. Umstead 5 4 i
lf" MT- Hllfl MTS- Tl1C0fl0TC H- Nagle Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Scholl Valo Service Station aw
Ml" and MTS- RUd0lPh Nemith Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sehuch Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Versage
MT- Hllfl Mrs. RODCTT NCTIIHCYCT Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Scutt Dr. F. N. Wagner - "
j- H- Newham- Est- Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Seifert Mrs. Florence Wagner J
, MTS- Allllie S- Nicholas Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Seip Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wagner
MT- and MTS- Cl1211'1CS H- NiCi1013SMr. and Mrs. Richard H. Sell Mr. and Mrs. George Wagner '
MT- Hllll MTS- LHYTOII NiCl10lflS Dr. and Mrs. E. A. N. Seyfried Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Vllagner, Sr.
---A-1 MT. GT21lWi1l6 N0lf Dr. Floyd R. Shafer Mr. and Mrs. Charles Walter .J
",ii lNIT.JHI1lCS Nolf Atty. and Mrs. Charles I.. Shimer Mr. and Mrs. Harley VValters
, MT- ami MTS- Cliff01'fl 015011 Mr. and Mrs. Michael Shimoski Dr. and Mrs. Alvin I. Weintraub
4 If MT- Ci'l3l'iCS PZIIIIIHCT Miss Edith Shook Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Weiss .4 Q
" Mrs. Mary Peischl Miss Leola Shook Mr. and Mrs. Lester R. Mlerkheiser fi fi
Ally. and MTS. YVHIIET L- PCICTS Mr. and Mrs. Leo Shook, Jr. Mr. George O. YVerner W
Mr. and MTS- Cl1Hl'iCS PCICTSOII Mr. and Mrs. Leo H. Shook, Sr. Mr. Mark Werner ,
Miss Hattie PCT! Mr. and Mrs. William T. Shook Mr. and Mrs. Don C. Wilkinson A J'
. MT. and Mrs. Earl Pl1illiPS Mr. and Mrs. Warren Siegel Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mlisner Q I
Mrs. Elizabeth Pierzga Mr and Mrs. Henry Silvius Mr. D. Mfilmer Mlolf 4
Miss S0pi1iC P0l21liSki Mr Stanley Skuta Miss Dolores Woodring ' .3 ,
Mr. and Mrs. John Polzer Mr Edward Sloyer Miss Kathryn Mfoodring ' '
f hill and MTS- HZIITY POTI Miss Evelene Smith Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Mloodring .
i' Miss Lois Purdy Mr. and Mrs. George A. Smith Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Woodring
:T , Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Rader Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Smith. Sr. Mr. Frank Wukovitz
Z -' Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Rampulla Mrs. Margaret J. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wukovitz
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Recker Miss Pearl L. Smith Mr. and Mrs. John Yost, Sr. , f
Mr. and Mrs. John Redline, Sr. Mr. Willard F. Smith Miss Jean Young 5 5
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Reese Mr. and Mrs. YVillis F. Smith Mr. and Mrs. John M. Young " "
Mr. and Mrs. Elvin E. Reimer Mr. and Mrs. A. Russell Snyder Mr. and Mrs. Robert Young I
Miss Eva M. Reimer Rev. and Mrs. Harvey C. Snyder Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Zellner
L A l l
A v 0
L.. -. A
4- - f ' ' ' '
'wi f ' V f
" ' ' rl 1 "' " Q
1. Three Clowns
2. Gus puts Metzgar through his
3. Cheering at the Wlilson Game
l. Mad scientists
2. Our Mlhoopee Club
3. Hadl conducts class
l. janieo and Dorothiet 3. Noontinie pals
2. weighty problem 4. Chassy working hard?
4 I I , I Q A '
'Wag f T T I 'Tb '9-
'I ' H' 1 IW 11 63
E 5 I I s l
x " F I "' " A --- g If
.Sit M f
PREFERRED STOCKHOLDERS Qii
ffllassijied A clvertisementsj
BANK AND TRUST COMPANIES
NAZARETH NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST CO.
One of the strongest Banks in Pennsylvania
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ,gg
Corner OI Main and Mauch Chunk Streets
, Nazareth, Pennsylvania
9 SECOND NATIONAL BANK 0 A
,, 'ATIIQ Bank of Real service" fb "
P Nazareth, Pennsylvania
HERCULES CEMENT CORPORATION
.H ,N KEYSTONE PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY
r Bath, Pennsylvania
KRAEMER HOSIERY COMPANY Us Q
A Nazareth, Pennsylvania
Q NAZARETH CEMENT COMPANY
f Nazareth, Pennsylvania 5 4
f" NAZARETH STEEL FABRICATORS, INC. Qing?
South Broad Street
X Nazareth, Pennsylvania
Q . PENN DIXIE CEMENT CORPORATION
,---nf JEWELER H.
'yi L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY, CLASS RINGS
' 'I 141 East North Street Q,
- A Bethlehem, Pennsylvania fl
9 " PLUMBING AND HEATING A
1' SHOOK AND TOTH Q "
' Plumbing and Heating Contractors I
Nazareth, Pennsylvania 1 -
PRINTING, ENGRAVING, PHOTOGRAPHY
HU Official Photographer, 1951 Comet
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ' -'
4 NORTHAMPTON PRINTING COMPANY -.-
,-S2 Glenn Young, Proprietor p
92? Quality Printing
4' Northampton, Pennsylvania .
1 SANDERS-REINHARDT COMPANY ,Q
-Q Makers of Fine Printing Plates 1 4
' ' Allentown, Pennsylvania 4, -
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101 South Main Street
C1 EANING AND DYEING
Cleaners and Dyers
East Lawn Pennsylvania
On the Square
COAL, LUMBER, AND
CONN ALESCENT HOMES
R. F. D. 5 Easton Pennsylvania
Phone Nazareth 629--
DAIRY MEAT AND
HARTMAN S PORK PRODUCTS
Visiti Our Modern Slaughterhouse
Phone 1086 Nazareth Pennsylvania
105 Belvidere Street
Pioneer Self-Service Markets
Center Square, Nazareth,
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MARY ANN'S BEAUTY SHOP BAKER CONVALESCENT HOME I f
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BLUE MOUNTAIN CONSOLI-
DATED WATER COMPANY
Main Street, Nazareth, Pennsylvania
NAZARETI-I COAL bk LUMBER
Coal, Lumber, Fuel Oil
PEOPLE'S COAL 8: SUPPLY CO.
Coal, Lumber, and Building
THE TRUMBOWER CO., INC.
Main OHice, Phone 798 or 799
Easton Road, Pennsylvania
SCHAPPELL'S GROCERY -'
MARKET K 'V
Free Delivery A ,
Stockertown, Pennsylvania Q '
WILLOWDALE FARMS .-
T. D. Kostenbader Xe Son A
Nazareth, Pennsylvania X r
FARM EQUIPMENT ,
ll. A. LOPRESTI
Farm Machinery, Sales and Service ,Q
Stockertown, Pennsylvania V 4
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51' Preferred Stockholders
Classzjied Acluev tzsements
CITIZENS MUTU AL FIRE
Protects lor Fire Lightning
F-XRMLRS MUTUAL FIRE
Insures lor Fire Lightning Stornr
X2 South Main Street
211 East Center Street Phone 259
FLOHD XV SCHMIDT
351 Belvidere Street
Sales 'Ind Service-Chexrolet and
119 South Broad Street
R. F. ZIEGLER INC.
Sales and Service-Dodge Plymouth
and Dodge Trucks
Nazareth 'Ind Easton Pennsylvania
NIAZARETH TOOL AND SUPPLX
Peter F. Yeisley Prop.
150 South Main Street
NAZARETH DRESS MANU
TATAMY SHIRT MILL
Wood Street and Madison Avenue
Nazareth Pennsyls ania
WAZARETH PLANING MILL CO
Sash Doors Shutters Blinds
Frames Colonnades Stalrwork
Prospect and Green Streets
ST REGIS PAPER COMPANY
Manufacturers ol Paper Bags
XMARREN H. BOVVERS
Painter and Decorator-Floor Sand-
ing and Refinishing
ALBERT M. TOTH
Plumbing and Heating Contractor
R. F. D. 5 Nazareth Pennsylvania
NICI-IOL ASEN S LUNCH
Fountain Service-Home Cooking
148 South Main Street
KLIPPLES BUS LINES
- . A .Z
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ga HOME A Q NAZARETH MILLS, INC.
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51, Preferred Stockholders ,1
fClassiyiecl Advertisementsj 1
HAI-INS GROCERIES ,
CLOTHING STORES Meats, Frozen Foods. Vegetables, Ice Cream
4th and Main Streets
BEN CHANE, MEN'S and BOYS' XVEAR . P, . .1, -
60 South Main Street Tmmlt Umbl wma lg-
Nazareth, Pennsylvania HAHNYS MARKET
I FREEMAN's--ALL-WAYS RELIABLE iff1e""Jf1'Qf6,5e'1'1SY1VaHif1 '
9 The Three Nicest Stores in Town lonc ' 1' Q A ,
A' Nazareth, Pennsylvania R' C. HELLERY GROCER if
' 1V'1iA.xDER STORE IS North Main Street - .-
Main and Belvidere Streets Nazareth. Pennsylvania
KERN'S MEAT MARKET
STEI-lLY'S MEN SHOP Home Dressed Meat and Poultry
I21 South Main Street 105 South Broad Street
,H Q U N1llHl'Cil1, l'Cl1l1SYlV?-fliil Nazareth. Pennsylvania 1
f MOWRERS ICE CREAM V
A COLLEGES Telephone Sl
aw BETHLEHEM BUSINESS COLLEGE '
I 51th Year-An approved business CHARLES NAGEL 5 4
,A- training school D. ,I 4 fs h .H , 1 d d C k 1 aw.,
I Bethlehem, Pennsylvania lsulmfol O auffs Blea an 3 eb
Nazareth. Pennsylvania , "
P 51 P
CHURCHMAN BUSINESS COLLEGE
355 Spring Garden Street
DAIRY, MEAT, AND
l3AjAN'S FOOD MARKET
96 Seip Avenue, Nazareth and
East Lawn, Pennsylvania
ROY T. BARNI-IART
'19 Belvidere Street
lSEIL'S GROCERY STORE
224 Mauch Chunk Street-Phone 631
FEHNEL'S GENERAL STORE
Main and Mauch Chunk Streets
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SANDT'S GROCERY STORE
430 South Main Street
XVAYNE TRACH, GENERAL STORE
PAUL HECKMAN, Prescriptions
68 South Main Street
HONTWS VARIETY STORE
l25 South Main Street
Nazareth, Pennsylvania 'Q
KOEHLERS PHARMACY. Prescriptions 4' 4
Belvidere Street I - q
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ta-Q,-5553 F -E I A
ga, Preferred Stockholders
BI IZZARD ELECTRIC
Main and Belvidere Streets
FEDON ELECTRIC COMPANY
-Il Belvidere Street
R. K. STOUI'
32 South Main Street-Phone 346
L. R. IVERKHEISER
17 West High Street-Phone 98
FOGEIXS GULF SERVICE
Broad and Belvidere Streets
S. J. GREGORY GARAGE
27 Mauch Chunk Street
R. R. HESS AUTO REPAIRS
112 North Spruce Street
Kl.lPPLE'S TYDOL SERVICE
Nazareth and Bath Highways
KREBS' MOBILE SERVICE
Brozul and Center Street
LEH'S FORD, SALES AND SERVICE
235 Broad Street
NAZARETH MOTOR COMPANY
Buick Sales' and Service
North New Street
SMITH MOTOR COMPANX
Kaiser-Frazer, Sales and Service
East Walnut Street
SQUARE DEAL GARAGE
5 f , x f AQ!
Pontiac Sales anal Service
25 South Broad Street
XVELKS ESSO SERVICE STATION
IValnut and New Streets
NAZARETH HARDWARE COMPANY
49-51 Main Street
TAYLOR'S HARDYVARE STORE
ROY S. I-IAHN
Notary Public and Insurance
113 South Main Street
FRANK I-IUTH and SONS, Iirmrznme
104 South Main Street
NAZARETH MUTUAL FIRE INS. CO.
16 Belvidere Street
NORT1-IAMPTON FARM BUREAU
"Owned By Those It Servesu
A. O. STURGIS and SON, Insurance
23 South Main Street
L N A
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Preferred Stockholders -
fClassi ed Advertisements Q :
LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS
NAZARETH STEAM LAUIXDRX
165 South Xvhitfield Street
STAR DOLLAR CLEANERS
39 Belvidere Street
R. IJ. LAMBERT
G. OSWALD and COMPANY
I-Ianiiltons, Diamonds, Silverware
BINNICY and SMITH COMPANY
BIISHKILL PAPER CO IPANY
YAZARETH PAPER BOX COMPANY '
South Wlhitheld Street
Nazareth, Pennsvlx 'mia - '
BILL-RICH BITUMINOUS' NIFGR S.
TZil1111y' Road-Phone 1303
Nazareth Pennsylx 'tni'1
SNYDER MILLING COMPANY
435 Sovth Main Street
PAPERHANGING HORACE R. BOWERS
Painter and Paperhanger-Phone 289- -2
Route 3, Nazareth, Pennsylvania -
ROY T. FEI-INEL. Building Contractor
. F. D. 3 qllel..
Nazareth, Pennsylvania J: 3
MAI-ILON J. RUMSE
Petro Burners "
So. Main St., Nazareth, Pennsylvania -v 5
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Nazareth, Pennsylvania K I A
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I220 Northampton Street
C. lf. MARTIN and COMPANY, INC.
NIESSINGER MANUFACTURING CO.
NAI.-XRETH ARTIFICIAL ICE CO.
NAZARETH BUILDING BLOCK CO.
Blocks of Distinct Quality and Beauty
R. lf. D. l. Nazareth. Pennsylvania
NAZARETH BURIAL VAULT CO.
H52 South Green Street
RAYMOND D. "FEEL, Contractor
216 south Whithcld Street V
Nazareth, Pennsylvania A
RESTAURANTS AND P 1' -
HOTELS C E
AMERICAN HOTEL jc
Jo. and John Shigo, Props. fc 202 S. Main St., Nazareth, Pennsylvania ' -7
Sal Ferraro, Prop.
Tatainy, Pennsylvania .
MOORESTOWN HOTEL , 'Q
Corner Route No. 512 and 946
Moorestown. Pennsylvania .- -
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TI-IE DUTCH OVEN
Harold R. Laufler
VICTOR R. EDELMAN
Bituminous Road and Driveway Paving
229 South Broad Street-Phone 143-
-Q , Raj"
Bath -Newbu rg Rd., Nazare th,
TURN INN Q 3 v
Meals Served Daily
Seafood when in season MISCELLANEOUS
Stoekertown, Pennsylvania - -
ANTHONY FERRARO, Beverage Dist.
.. ... FRITOS OF CENTRAL PENNA., INC.
CHARLES DSNARDO 640 South Spruce Street
r ChHl'liC'S BHYPCI' 511013 Nazareth, Pennsylvania ,
A Main Street, Tatamy, Pennsylvania "" '
Q , , GERNET'S SHOE STORE '
' j t 108 South Main street 5 4 I
' 'N 'E N. .. ' h, P ffl '-
in Unusual Candles and Table Arrangements 1 'inlet mms? mum and
31 Belvidere St., Nazareth, Pennsylvania HARRX W HUM I d - I W- '
' 1. f '. I1 ustrza 'zrmg 1 '
, L ,-- U , , 4 Phone Naz. 1250
. MLSSIBGER Route 2, Easton. Pennsylvania
EARLE C. LICHTENWALNER
--A. NAZAAR1i'l'H CIAB CIOMIPIANXV Colden Sun Bleach Qfor whiter washj. ...I
123 Maud, Chunk SU-get 555 S. Broad St.. Nazareth, Pennsylvania
I Nazareth, Pennsylvania Q,
GEORGE N. MILLER SALES K SERVICE K
L RHYMERS FLOWER SHOP R. F. D. 2 v
Qu' 135 South Whitlield Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania
Nazareth. Pennsylvania 6 ,
G. C. MURPHY COMPANY
I' SCHWARTZ Belvidere Street 1 ,
540 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania 1 -
STULIXS PHOTO SERVICE i1QIgF'StlLC11QIi1iRSli,L?NT
156 South Main Street-Phone 1340 YH 'phi P 1021, We
A A- Nazareth, Pennsylvania L alms ' enmi mum
WILLIAM M. SILFIES, Reg. Prof. Engineer : 5
'ha T 363 S. Broad St., Nazareth, Pennsylvania
" M H voUNG's PRINTING PRESS '
A cizoust IRUCKING High Street ,Q
Q 101 North Broad Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania 4'
Nazareth, Pennsylvania 4
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PULLING UP THE STAKES
As the circus grounds become alive with a flurry
of excitement and the brass band strikes up the grad-
uation march, we, the class of 1951, begin to pull up
Q ,giia p
' "" f the stakes of our tent and prepare for graduation,
our last, most memorable performance "Under the V
Big Topf, f.
i But in the midst of all the excitement, we pause SQ?
5 to look back over the entire production and realize Zh,
-A that it has served as ad amateur performance prepar- i
ing us for the bigger shows of life that are ahead. I
We realize that without the support of our stock I4
holders-patrons and advertisers-we would not have 'P Q
been able to present so vivid a picture of our per-
o" formance for our audience, and we are grateful for
i-5 their support. W ,ggi
With the experience of this performance, we l if
J take a linal bow and parade out of the tent and into - I
M the challenging world awaiting us. Q ,Q
1 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
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