Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 114

 

Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1954 Edition, Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1954 volume:

-■ M y uarajttf. aw.t-i-,,. . PUBLIS HED VUeSCiow Our School BY THE CLASS OF 1954 DL (hornet Nazareth Area Senior High School NAZARETH, PENNSYLVANIA MEMBER OF COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION MEMBER OF PENNSYLVANIA SCHOOL PRESS ASSOCIATION First High School erected in 1884—North Broad Street If in future years today ' s high school students leaf thru the pages of the Comet and recall with pleas¬ ure incidents and events of by-gone days, the staff will feel repaid for their months of labor spent record¬ ing the activities of this school year. We have tried to recall for our parents their high school life and to contrast it with ours as we have experienced it. We feel that our theme of Then and Now is particularly fitting in this the 200th year of the Bicenten¬ nial of Columbia University, since their theme of " Man ' s right to Knowledge and the free use there¬ of " also shows our town ' s struggle and attempt to broaden and enrich our educational offerings and to make them available to a larger area of our population. This struggle for knowledge is evi¬ denced by the progress made in our changed and enlarged educational facilities from our parents ' day to our day. Part of our present High School first occupied in 1923—Belvidere Street Pages Administration and Faculty. 4-8 Classes. 10-32 Curriculum . 34-48 Sports. 50-68 Activities and Clubs. 70-93 Advertisements . 94-104 2 mm : 3 —mrrcn ■ l lazaretli oint ddchoo( (Committee Seated: Paul Burley, Tatamy; F. A. Marcks, Superintendent; C. J. Knauss, Secretary to the Committee; George A. Smith, President; Clinton L. Bunn, Nazareth; Charles P. Schnerr, Treasurer, Nazareth; Vincent Altemose, Bushkill; John Fox, Stockertown Standing: Stanley W. Clewell, Nazareth; Gustave Fox, Lower Nazareth; Peter F. Yeisley, Nazareth; A. Russell Snyder, Nazareth; Louis C. HoFFmeister, Upper Nazareth; Elwood J. Unangst, Nazareth Back in the spring of 1950, the Nazareth Area Joint High School Board came into existence after an agreement had been approved and signed between representatives of Nazareth Borough, Bushkill Town¬ ship, Lower Nazareth Township, Stockertown Borough, Tatamy Borough, and Upper Nazareth Township. The primary purpose in forming the Joint Board was to provide by co-operative effort more and bet¬ ter secondary school facilities for the students in this area. Planning for a new high school building was be¬ gun almost immediately after the formation of the " jointure " and, thru the splendid co-operative efforts of the various districts of the jointure, the results of that planning are being realized in the building pres¬ ently being erected. y Ju za n lIt -- y irc(t yoln tScli ool ddoard Bushkill Township Vincent Altemose Robert E. Correll Edgar E. Fehr Floyd J. Lahr George O. Werner Stockertown Borough John Fox Carl Fry Stewart A. Gross Mrs. Eva Prendergast Howard Riefenstahl Lower Nazareth Township George Bartron Walter Buss Gustave Fox Frank B. Heckman Norman Millheim Tatamy Borough Paul Burley A. C. Deremus Fred Finkbeiner Lester Happel Rev. Floyd R. Shafer, D.D., President Nazareth Borough Clinton L. Bunn Stanley W. Clewell Charles P. Schnerr Peter F. Yeisley 4 George A. Smith A. Russell Snyder Elwood J. Unangst Professor Marcks and his secretary examine bids for the construction of the new building Back in 1909 Mr. Frederick A. Marcks, our superintendent, came to Nazareth as a teacher of German, English, and Physics in high school. The following year, 1910, he was elected principal of Nazareth High School and served in that position for five years. In 1915 he was elected to the position of supervising principal. When Nazareth became a third class independent dis¬ trict in 1937, Mr. MnrrLc -i- • District re was dent of District :ks has his lib- ntal in riculum le least ent to lobtru- _ —,-lomacy with which he has co-ordinated the school board and faculty efforts in developing and improving both the Bor¬ ough Schools and the Joint Area High Schools. Mr. Graver came to the Nazareth Area Senior High School in January of 1949. In that same year the Senior High School was evaluated by a committee of the Middle States Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges and was again placed on the list of approved high schools. Mr. Graver was awarded a doctor ' s degree in School Administration and History by Rutgers University in Octo¬ ber of 1953. He was elected President of the Lehigh Con¬ ference of Secondary School Principals in June 1953. 5 VJazareth street oint JAchool (Committee Seated: Paul Burley, Tatamy; F. A. Marcks, Superintendent; C. J. Knauss, Secretary to the Committee; George A. Smith, President; Clinton L. Bunn, Nazareth; Charles P. Schnerr, Treasurer, Nazareth; Vincent Altemose, Bushkill; John Fox, Stockertown Standing: Stanley W. Clewell, Nazareth; Gustave Fox, Lower Nazareth; Peter F. Yeisley, Nazareth; A. Russell Snyder, Nazareth; Louis C. HofFmeister, Upper Nazareth; Elwood J. Unangst, Nazareth Back in the spring of 1950, the Nazareth Area Joint High School Board came into existence after an agreement had been approved and signed between representatives of Nazareth Borough, Bushkill Town¬ ship, Lower Nazareth Township, Stockert own Borough, Tatamy Borough, and Upper Nazareth Township. The primary purpose in forming the Joint Board was to provide by co-operative effort more and bet¬ ter secondary school facilities for the students in this area. Planning for a new high school building was be¬ gun almost immediately after the formation of the " jointure " and, thru the splendid co-operative efforts of the various districts of the jointure, the results of that planning are being realized in the building pres¬ ently being erected. li lazaret li Slrea rfoint Sc ho Are ° Bushkill Township Vincent Altemose Robert E. Correll Edgar E. Fehr Floyd J. Lahr George O. Werner Lower Nazareth Township George Bartron Walter Buss Gustave Fox Frank B. Heckman Norman Millheim Nazareth Clinton L. Bunn Stanley W. Clewell Charles P. Schnerr Peter F. 4 Stockerto Upper Nazareth Townshi p John F Woodrow Hartzell Carl Fr Louis HofFmeister Stewar John Lerch Mrs. E ' Leo Shook Howar Mrs. Marguerite Thomas Tatamy L. is i wuy i ■ Paul Burley A. C. Deremus Fred Finkbeiner Lester Happel Rev. Floyd R. Shafer, D.D., President Borough George A. Smith A. Russell Snyder Elwood J. Unangst Yeisley J ' Sx -—.7 ■ Professor Marcks and his secretary examine bids for the construction of the new building Back in 1909 Mr. Frederick A. Marcks, our superintendent, came to Nazareth as a teacher of German, English, and Physics in high school. The following year, 1910, he was elected principal of Nazareth High School and served in that position for five years. In 1915 he was elected to the position of supervising principal. When Nazareth became a third class independent dis¬ trict in 1937, Mr. Marcks was chosen to be the District Superintendent. Then when the six-district jointure was formed in 1950, Mr. Marcks became the Superintendent of the Nazareth Area Joint High School as well as District Superintendent of the Nazareth Borough Schools. During the more than forty years that Mr. Marcks has been associated with the Nazareth Public Schools, his lib¬ eral and progressive policies have been instrumental in enlarging the educational opportunities thru curriculum enrichment and his foresight has made possible, at the least cost to the district, adequate physical enlargement to meet the ever-increasing enrollment. The Nazareth Public Schools owe much to his unobtru¬ sive approach, his unselfish devotion, and the diplomacy with which he has co-ordinated the school board and faculty efforts in developing and improving both the Bor¬ ough Schools and the Joint Area High Schools. Mr. Graver came to the Nazareth Area Senior High School in January of 1949. In that same year the Senior High School was evaluated by a committee of the Middle States Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges and was again placed on the list of approved high schools. Mr. Graver was awarded a doctor ' s degree in School Administration and History by Rutgers University in Octo¬ ber of 1953. He was elected President of the Lehigh Con¬ ference of Secondary School Principals in June 1953. Dr. Graver and his secretary, Mrs. Doyle, discuss a schedule problem 5 . ■ Hn Standing: Mrs. Mildred Metz, Mrs. Virginia Graver, Chester Felver Seated: Mrs. Belva Kolessar, Mrs. A. Jane Bleiler MRS. MILDRED METZ Bookkeeping Record Keeping Knitting Club School Treasurer Senior Class Adviser MRS. VIRGINIA GRAVER Shorthand Office Practice Blue and White Typists CHESTER FELVER Commercial Arithmetic Consumer Education Business Student Cou ncil Sophomore Guidance Counselor EDWARD CHRISTMAN J. V. Football Coach DONALD SMITH Varsity Basketball Coach ROBERT WEISS J. V. Basketball Coach MRS. MARGARET HECKMAN Physical Education Girls ' Sports Coach Cheerleader Adviser MRS. BELVA KOLESSAR Typewriting Comet Business Blue and White Business ANDREW LEH Physical Education Football Coach Baseball Coach MRS. A. JANE BLEILER Salesmanship Typewriting Knitting Club First Aid Club STANLEY SKUTA World History Asst. Football Coach Wrestling Coach Track Coach GUY OWENS Health Driver Education J. V. Football Coach Standing: Edward Christman, Donald Smith, Robert Weiss, Stanley Skuta Seated: Mrs. Margaret Heckman, Guy Owens, Andrew Leh Standing: Robert Harding, J. Frederic Knecht, Mrs. Neita Barrison Seated: Mrs. Ruth McGonigle, Elizabeth Sloat, Marie Bryan ROBERT HARDING English Chess Club MRS. RUTH McGONIGLE Latin German First Aid Club Craft Club Senior Guidance Counselor FRANKLYN KOSTENBADER Physics Consumer Science Senior Play J. FREDERIC KNECHT English Blue and White The Gleam ELIZABETH SLOAT English The Comet The Gleam ADAM SHEKLETSKI Chemistry Consumer Science Aviation Club Senior Class Adviser MRS. NEITA BARRISON Librarian Library Club MARIE BRYAN English Sophomore Class Adviser JAMES ROTH Biology Photography Club Biology Club GUY CUMP Mathematics Faculty Athletic Adviser Guy Cump, Franklyn Kostenbader, Adam Shekletski, James Roth ■ Seated: Mrs. Miriam Zell Standing: Quentin Zell, Norman Hughes NORMAN HUGHES World History English Student Council Dancing Club Junior Class Adviser Junior Guidance Counselor QUENTIN ZELL Problems of Democracy Blue and White MRS. MIRIAM ZELL American History Dramatic Club DORIS JENKINS Sewing MRS. MARY HAND Glee Club JEAN CLUTE Art Stagecraft Club Comet Art Art Club AUGUSTINE WEINHOFER Instrumental Music Band IRVAN CHELLY Industrial Arts PEARL SCHNERR Foods Seated: Pearl Schnerr, Doris Jenkins, Mrs. Mary Hand, Jean Clute Standing: Augustine Weinhofer, Irvan Chelly 8 -rr : — — GLENN C. ABEL Abel . . . popular fellow . . . good-looking ... a neat dresser . . . enjoys all sports . . . spent junior year in Florida . . . plans to be a carpenter Football Varsity 1; Student Coun¬ cil 2, 3; Basketball Varsity 3 RICHARD A. ALBRIGHT Butch . . . produces radical cus¬ tom cars ... an accommodating chap . . . enjoys science . . . quiet . . . negative to school Agriculture Club 1, 2; Science Fair 3; Biology Club 3 GLORIA A. ALTEMOSE Glo . . . brown-haired com¬ mercial student . . . friendly . . , enjoys china painting and singing . . . plans secretarial career Blue and White Typist 3; Craft Club 3 SHIRLEY M. ABEL Shirley . . . one of the Blue and White Co-Editors . . . con¬ scientious academic student . . . avid baseball fan . . . college plans Comet Layout 3; Blue and White Reporter 1, Asst. Editor 2, Co-Editor 3; Prom Committee 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3 DOLORES A. AGNEW Dolores . . . quiet but friendly . . . pleasing personality . . . good commercial student . . . co¬ operative . . . enjoys dancing . . . not fond of school . . . sec¬ retarial plans Craft Club 3; Knitting Club 2 WILLIAM H. AGNEW Gunner . . . tall, rangy basket¬ ball center . . . quiet but friendly . . . after school employment . . . college plans Basketball J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 ELAINE O. BALTZ Elaine . . . blonde wavy hair . . . Band majorette . . . neat dresser . . . commercial student . . . secretarial plans Band Majorette 2, 3; Craft Club 3; Knitting Club 1, 2, 3 HAZEL E. BARNHART Barny . . . small but mighty . . . one of the energ etic Blue and White Co-Editors . . . animal lover . . . active Band member . . . sports lover Blue and White Reporter 1, Asst. Editor 2, Co-Editor 3; Band 1, Li¬ brarian 2, 3; Prom Committee 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3 10 B e n i o r 3 ALSTON G. BARTHOLOMEW Bert . . . tall . . . enjoys hunt¬ ing and fishing . . . not too fond of school ... a teacher pest . . . j likes hill-billy music . . . future mortician Comet Business 3; Glee Club 1, 3; Aviation Club 3; Student Coun¬ cil 1, 2 QUINTUS B. BERHEL Quintus . . . quiet . . . neat dresser . . . well-mannered . . . enjoys hunting and fishing . . . future truck driver WILLIAM G. BROAD Bill ... a friend to everyone . . . happy-go-lucky ... a cowboy driver . . . school not his dish STELLA E. BRUCH Tootie ... an active correspon¬ dent . . . enjoys dancing, cooking, and sewing . . . commercial stu¬ dent . . . active in sports . . . plans secretarial career Comet Typist 3; Craft Club 2; First Aid 1; Knitting Club 2; Danc¬ ing Club 1; Volleyball 2, 3; Bas¬ ketball 3; Baseball 2, 3 EILEEN T. BESSENHOFFER SHIRLEYANN C. BORTZ WILLIAM R. BUSH Bushy . . . gridiron halfback . . . co-operative . . . friendly general student . . . hard working stagecraft member . . . enjoys hunting Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3; Foot¬ ball Varsity 2, 3 Bessie . . . happy-go-lucky . . . cheerful . . . talkative . . . inter¬ ested in art . . . commercial stu¬ dent Comet Art 3; Band Majorette 1; Craft Club 2; Stagecraft Club 2, 3; Art Club 3; Class Secretary-Treas¬ urer 1; Volleyball 3; Baseball 3 Shirley . . . friendly general stu¬ dent . . . active in sports . . . plays cymbals in Band . . . swim¬ ming enthusiast . . . enjoys dra¬ matics Band 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club 2, 3; First Aid 1; Hockey 3; Volley¬ ball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 BERNICE A. BUTZ Bernice . . . quiet and reserved . . . commercial student . . . en¬ joys knitting . . . especially fond of football . . . avid movie fan Blue and White Typist 3; Craft Club 2, 3; First Aid 1; Knitting Club 1, 2; Volleyball 2, 3; Basket¬ ball 3; Baseball 2, 3 1 1 —-Hi MARLYN H. BUTZ Mcgal . . . mischievous . . . enjoys hunting and sports . . . school a necessary evil Football J. V. 1; Wrestling 1, 3 WILLIAM R. DANEY Bill . . . short and stocky . . . mischievous and fun loving . . . cheerful and witty . . . sports minded . . . good wrestler Track 1, 2, Manager 3; Wrestling 2, 3, District Champion 1 THERESA L. DEUTSCH Tessie . . . friendly commercial student . . . collects stamps and movie star pictures . . . enjoys polka dancing . . . secretarial plans Comet Typist 3; Blue and White Reporter 1; Craft Club 1; Volley¬ ball 1 MARILYN J. DONELLO Marilyn ... a quiet academic student . . . smart dresser . . . enjoys swimming and sports . . . college plans Craft Club 2; Knitting Club 1, 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Base¬ ball 1, 2, 3 I SHIRLEY A. DARROHN Shirley . . . easy going ... a Hecktown hotrod . . . likes to eat . . . clerks in her father ' s store . . . popular jokester Comet Business 3; Craft Club 2; Knitting Club 2; Volleyball 2, 3; Basketball 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 CONSTANCE M. DECH Connie ... a peppy kid . . . always jolly . . . likes jitterbug- ging ... a good athlete . . . plans a secretarial career Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Basketball 3 PAUL D. DOROZOWSKI Paul . . . friendly and coopera¬ tive . . . possesses a deep voice . . . general student . . . enjoys clowning ... an ardent hunter and fisher Chess Club 3 GLORIA A. ECKERT Glo . . . short, dark, and friend¬ ly .. . studious academic student . . . likes swimming and baseball . . . W. A. F. plans Comet Layout 3; Blue and White Reporter 1, Asst. Editor 2, Co-Edi¬ tor 3; Class Treasurer 1; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Base¬ ball 1, 2, 3 12 ■■mm TTT JOSEPH G. EINFALT SALLY A. FERRARO Sally ... a jolly joker and tease . . . enjoys sports and sing¬ ing . . . commercial student . . . college plans Blue and White Reporter 2, 3; Craft Club 3; Volleyball 3; Basket¬ ball 3 ROBERT S. GERENSER Rube . . . tall, dark-haired gen¬ eral student . . . plays accordion and saxophone . . . happy-go- lucky . . . enjoys hunting Band 1, 2; Aviation Club 2 VIOLA M. GETZ Getzie . . . friendly . . . blonde braids her outstanding characteristic . . . partial to house¬ work . . . commercial student Craft Club 3 Joe . . . tall . . . good-looking . . . black wavy hair . . . friendly . . . teacher pest . . . enjoys track Glee Club 1, 2; Chess Club 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3 GUSTAVE R. FOX Gus . . . jokester . . . school not his primary interest . . . en¬ joys horseback riding and base¬ ball J. V. Football 1; Wrestling 1, 3; Baseball 1 EDWARD T. FRANCZAK Franczak . . . hefty football tackle . . . pestiferous . . . enjoys hunting and fishing . . . teacher problem child Aviation Club 2, 3; Dancing Club 2; Swimming 1; Football J. V. 2, Varsity 3 KATHLEEN J. FEHR Kath . . . well-liked . . . happy- go-lucky . . . active sports par- tic-i-pant and follower . . . me- chan-i-cal-ly minded . . . future police worker Blue and White Reporter 2, 3; Dancing Club 2; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 ELAINE E. FEHNEL Elaine . . . hard working com¬ mercial student . . . quiet but friendly . . . enjoys sports . . . plans to attend comptometer school Comet Layout 3; Band 1, 2, 3; First Aid 1; Glee Club 2, 3; Class Secretary-Treasurer 2; Prom Com¬ mittee 2; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Bas¬ ketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 13 RUFINA R. GOLLATZ Bubbles . . . friendly funster . . . happy-go-lucky . . . enjoys knitting and polka dancing . . . active in sports . . . secretarial future Comet Business 3; Knitting Club 1, 2, 3; Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1 ROMA MARY GRUVER Roma Mary . . . tall . . . good academic student . . . N. H. S. Band drummer . . . music her hobby . . . future nurse Oratorical Contest 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Blue and White Reporter 2, 3; Library Club 1, 3 DORIS E. GRAVER Doris . . . popular and friendly . . . cooperative and dependable . . . Emma in Papa is All . . . Band clarinetist . . . secretarial plans Comet Editorial 3; Blue and White Reporter 2; Band 1, Secre¬ tary 2, 3; Class Secretary 1, His¬ torian 3; Senior Play 3; Prom Com¬ mittee 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Volley¬ ball 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3 ROLLA C. GREGORY Rolla . . . mischievous commer¬ cial student . . . not fond of school . . . likes hunting and ice skating Agriculture Club 1, 2 WAYNE R. GRUBE Gruby . . . quiet general stu¬ dent . . . inclined to be aloof . . . wrestler . . . likes horse racing Track 1, 2; Wrestling 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3 REGINA D. HAGENBUCH Regina . . . Mama in Papa Is All . . . friendly chatterbox . . . enjoys music . . . avid sports fan . . . animal lover . . . college plans Comet Layout 3; Blue and White Reporter 2; Craft Club 2; Glee Club 1; Student Council 3; Prom Com¬ mittee 2; Senior Play 3; Class Sec¬ retary 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Bas¬ ketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 14 r GEORGE U. HAGENBUCH George . . . blond curly hair . . . friendly general student . . not fond of school Chess 1, 2; Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2; Basketball J. V. Man¬ ager 1, Varsity Manager 2 CAROLE L. HAPPEL Carole ... a blonde with a pleasing personality . . . neat dresser . . . academic student . . . varsity cheerleader . . . nursing plans Comet Editorial 3; Craft Club 2; Cheerleader J. V. 1, 2, Vaisity 3; Hockey 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3 ; Prom Committee 2; Student Council 2 ■ PHYLLIS A. HAPPEL Phil . . . high jumping peppy :heerleader . . . active sports par¬ ticipant . . . Mrs. Yoder in Papa Is All . . . future nurse Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Cheerleader J. V. 1, Varsity 2, Co-Captain 3; Prom Committee 2; Senior Play 3; Magazine Campaign Asst. Man¬ ager 2, Manager 3; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 PATRICIA A. HARTZELL Pat ... a conscientious aca¬ demic student . . . independent . . . an animal lover . . . active in sports . . . enjoys water skiing Comet Layout 3; Blue and White Reporter 2; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 HAROLD P. HENSHUE Henny . . . happy-go-lucky gen¬ eral student . . . mischievous . . . enjoys baseball . . . after school job . . . not addicted to studying Chess Club 1, 2, 3; Football J. V. 1; Wrestling 1 JOSEPH M. INHOFF Mouse . . . amateur photogra¬ pher . . . proud possessor of a jalopy . . . enjoys car tinkering . . . ardent stock car racing fan Aviation Club 3; Photography Club 1, 2 GRACE N. JOHNSON Grace ... a chatterbox . . . commercial student . . . frequently absent . . . fond of baseball, dancing, and driving . . . future office worker Blue and White Reporter 2, Ty¬ pist 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Hockey 3; Volleyball 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 RICHARD H. HAWK Hawkie . . . friendly personality . . . good cornetist . . . rosy cheeks his trade-mark . . . inter¬ ested in military service Band 1, 2, 3; Aviation Club 2, 3 EVELYN M. HEARN Ev . . . conscientious academic student . . . collecting records her hobby . . . enjoys swimming and sports . . . plans nursing career Dramatic Club 2; Comet Editorial 3; Blue and White Reporter 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Hockey 1; Volley¬ ball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 EDWIN J. M. JONES Ludnig . . . quiet but witty . . . appears bored . . . not too indus¬ trious . . . likes chess . . . sports enthusiast . . . college plans Chess Club 2, 3; Football J. V. 1 15 SUE L. KOSTENBADER LEON D. KECK Lougi . . . small but mighty . . . great funster . . . enjoys sports . . . not too fond of school Chess Club 3; Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2 SHIRLEY L. KLINE Shirley . . . happy-go-lucky com¬ mercial student . . . avid sports fan . . . enjoys roller skating and dramatizing . . . future housewife Glee Club 2, 3; Dramatic Club 2; Volleyball 2; Basketball 2; Base¬ ball 2 JANE J. KINDRED Jane ... an extremely quiet commercial student but a pleasant classmate . . . likes sewing . . . enjoys reading HAROLD L. KOCHER Kocher . . . football fullback . . . mischievous . . . teacher pest . . . not addicted to school . . . future roofer Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 16 Sue . . . conscientious general student . . . enjoys swimming and skating . . . artistically inclined . . . rather temperamental . . . college plans Dramatic Club 1, 2; Art Club 3 MICHAEL KOWALCHUK, JR. Mike . . . enjoys roller skating and arguing . . . intelligent . . . interested in dramatics, music, and chemistry . . . English a neces¬ sary evil . . . girl teaser . . . fu¬ ture engineer Dramatic Club 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Dancing Club 1; Oratorical Contest 1; Science Fair 1, 3 ARLENE E. KRATZER Arlene . . . quiet but friendly . . . cheerful smile . . . good com¬ mercial student . . . secretarial plans Comet Typist 3 THERESA M. KROBOTH Tootsie . . . accomplished gig¬ gler . . . enjoys dancing and roller skating . . . active sport participant . . . plans nursing career Comet Business 3; Craft Club 2; First Aid 1; Hockey 2, 3; Volley¬ ball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 SANDRA J. LEH Sandra . . . one of N. H. S. ' s bass drummers . . . friendly . . . quite flirtatious . . . active glee club member . . . good commer¬ cial student Band 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; District Chorus 3; Student Council 1, 3; Dramatic Club 2 PATRICIA A. MACKEY Patsy . . . quiet but friendly . . . commercial student . . . en¬ joys sports . . . future office worker Comet Typist 3; First Aid 1; Photography Club 3; Dancing Club 2; Volleyball 3; Basketball 3; Base¬ ball 3 JOAN K. MALE Joan . . . short peppy major¬ ette . . . honey-blonde hair . . . friendly general student . . . en¬ joys sports and popular music . . . future W. A. F Blue and White Reporter 2, Ty¬ pist 3; Art Club 3; Band Majorette 1, 2, 3; Hockey 1; Volleyball 1; Basketball 1; Baseball 1 DAWN H. UCHTENWALNER Dawn . . . good academic stu¬ dent . . . quiet but friendly . . . likes school . . . college plans Comet Business 3; Craft Club 2; First Aid 1; Knitting Club 2; Stu¬ dent Council 2; Prom Committee 2; Hockey 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 ELLEN M. LONG Ellen ... a commercial student . . . pleasing personality . . . movie star fan . . . enjoys singing, danc¬ ing, and sports Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Volleyball 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3 BRUCE I. MacDONALD Mac . . . mischievous ... al¬ ways joking . . . enjoys hunting . . . a teacher pest . . . gas station attendant Chess Club 2, 3; Football J. V. 1 SHERWOOD R. McGRATH Sherwood . . . quiet but friend¬ ly personality ... a helpful chap . . . good general student . . . interested in art, editing, and school . . . enjoys ping-pong and baseball Comet Art 3; Blue and White Reporter 1; Student Council 2 DOLORES B. MENGEL Dolores . . . friendly commer¬ cial student ... a great giggler . . . enjoys sewing and horseback riding Blue and White Reporter 2, Ty¬ pist 3; Knitting Club 2, 3 17 MORRIS M. MENGEL Mort . . . another Mengel . . . husky football tackle . . . enjoys eating ... a great tease Dancing Club 2; Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3 FLOYD W. MOHN Lut . . . teacher pest . . . speedy football guard . . . active glee club member . . . general student . . . interested in Marines Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3; Baseball 2; Wrest¬ ling 1 RICHARD C. METZ Metzie . . . shifty halfback . . . neat dresser . . . enjoys dancing and sports Dramatic Club 3; Football Var¬ sity 2, 3; Basketball 3; Wrestling 2 DALE H. MILLER Dale . . . dark complexioned lad . . . sport minded . . . speedy basketball guard . . . quiet but friendly Chess 1, 2, 3; Basketball Var¬ sity 2, 3 BURTON T. MILLHEIM Burt . . . good natured com¬ mercial student . . . enjoys out¬ door sports . . . participates in 4-H activities . . . future office worker Blue and White Typist 3; Glee Club 3 SYLVIA M. NAGLE Sylvia . . . likes to draw and to paint . . . friendly . . . talkative . . . enjoys dancing and movies . . . neat dresser . . . future nurse Art Club 3; Volleyball 1, 2; Bas¬ ketball 1, 2 18 », NANCY L. MUTH Nancy . . . one of the peppy head cheerleaders . . . friendly . . . quite a chatterbox . . . ac¬ tive participant in sports . . . en¬ joys arguing . . . future house¬ wife Craft Club 3; Knitting Club 3; Cheerleader J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 JOHN N. NEMITH Porky . . . crack shortstop . . . tricky . . . school a necessary evil . . . hunting an enjoyable pastime Chess Club 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 LAURENCE H. POTTS FRANK G. NIKLES Catty . . . tall, dark, well-built athlete . . . enjoys school . . . excels in football and basketball . . . Boy Scout interests Glee Club 2; Prom Committee 2; Student Council 3; Football Varsity 1, 2, 3; Track 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3 THOMAS C. NOTTLE Tommy . . . friendly general student . . . cornetist in Band . . . enjoys ping-pong and swimming . . . baseball fan . . . interested in journalism Dramatic Club 2; Comet Edi¬ torial 3; Band 1, Quartermaster 2, 3; Student Council 1; Senior Play 3 Pottsie . . . stout and jolly . . . enjoys swimming . . . interested in photography . . . sports enthu¬ siast Blue and White Reporter 2, 3 GERTRUDE E. OLSON Elin . . . quiet . . . friendly . . . avid roller skater . . . enjoys volleyball and movies . . . com¬ mercial student Knitting Club 2, 3; Dancing Club 2; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 3 VIRGINIA M. PETERS Ginny . . . rather small . . . a good shorthand student . . . talkative at times . . . future housewife Blue and White Reporter 2, Ty¬ pist 3; Knitting Club 3; Volleyball 1; Basketball 1 SHIRLEY E. RINKER Shirley ... a peppy blonde commercial student . . . active par¬ ticipant in sports . . . enjoys danc¬ ing ... a sharp dresser . . . secretarial future Comet Typist 3; Glee Club 1; Prom Committee 2; Magazine Cam¬ paign Asst. Manager 2, Manager 3; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 JOHN D. PRICE Pricie . . . woodworking genius . . . enjoys art . . . well-groomed . . . likes sports ... an outdoor man Comet Art 3; Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2; Basketball J. V. 1 ROBERT E. RINEHART Robert . . . happy-go-lucky . . . drives a yellow convertible ... a hard plugging tackle . . . not too interested in school Dancing Club 2; Football Var¬ sity 1, 2, 3 LORRAINE A. SCHUCH JAMES H. ROTH Ameba . . . frequently absent from school . . . teacher problem child . . . enjoys sports Chess Club 3; Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2; Basketball J. V. 1; Track 1 IGNATIUS J. SAKASITZ Iggie . . . quiet but mischievous . . . not addicted to school . . . enjoys hunting . . . frequently ab¬ sent Chess 2, 3; Track 1 BRUCE D. SETZER Setzer . . . placed first in 4-H cattle raising for Lehigh-Northamp- ton County at Allentown Fair in 1953 . . . tricky . . . future farmer or truck driver Agriculture Club 2 ROBERT J. SHEKLETSKI Shev . . . witty . . . skillful basketball guard . . . good Chem student ... a math whiz . . . music an avocation . . . college plans Comet Editorial 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Prom Committee 2; Class President 2, 3; Student Council 1; Basketball J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3; Track 1 AVIS T. ROTHROCK Avis ... a tricky and mischie¬ vous commercial student ... a hair twirler . . . enjoys dancing . . . flirtatious . . . neighboring campus visitor Cheerleader J. V. 1, Varsity 2; Prom Committee 2; Volleyball 1; Basketball 1; Baseball 1 Lorraine . . . short but energetic . . . enjoys polka dancing and volleyball . . . future secretary LEON A. SEIP Seipie . . . quiet but gentle¬ manly . . . speedy second base- man . . . commercial student . . . interested in the navy Baseball 2, 3 ROBERT F. SCHRAMMEL Schrammel . . . dashing left end . . . neat dresser . . . good looking . . . enjoys outdoor sports, dancing, and hunting Comet Editorial 3; Prom Com¬ mittee 2; Chess Club 1; Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3 s V DAVID R. SHERMAN General Sherman . . . quite talkative . . . mile trackman . . . enjoys nature and ping pong . . . college plans Blue and White Reporter 2; Stagecraft Club 1, 2; Chess Club 3; Agriculture Club 1, 2; Football J. V. 2; Track 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2, 3 SHIRLEY M. SIEGFRIED Siegy . . . tall, blue-eyed blonde . . . enjoys roller-skating . . . neat dresser Knitting Club 3; Hockey 1, 3; Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2 HOWARD A. SHIMER Shimer . . . friendly lad . . . enjoys a good argument . . . fond of sports . . . extensive reader . . . college plans Chess Club 2; Comet Editoria l 3; Glee Club 2, 3 DELORES M. SHINGLER Tootie . . . short brunette . . . good natured . . . commercial student . . . outstanding dancer Comet Business 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Prom Committee 2 ALLENE M. SOLT VIRGINIA L. SIEGEL Ginny . . . friendly, dark-haired general student . . . interested in skating, dancing, and cars . . . future nurse Blue and White Reporter 2; Dra¬ matic Club 1, 3; Craft Club 2; Dancing Club 2, 3; First Aid 1 Soapy . . . small but energetic . . . keeps the postman busy . . . smooth dancer . . . not addicted to school Hockey 2, 3; Volleyball 2, 3; Bas¬ ketball 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 RICHARD E. SLEEMAN Dick . . . good general student . . . quiet but friendly . . . enjoys sports . . . football manager . . . plans to join navy Chess Club 1, 2, 3; Aviation Club 3; Football Varsity Manager 1, 2, 3; Baseball Asst. Manager 2, Man¬ ager 3 RICHARD W. STAMPF Richie . . . small and quiet . . . agreeable and cooperative . . . possesses a keen mind . . . en¬ joys school . . . interested in avia¬ tion Aviation Club 2, 3 21 THERESA J. STAMPF Tessie ... a pleasant person¬ ality . . . enjoys polka dancing and swimming . . . commercial student . . . future housewife Dramatic Club 2, 3; Blue and White Business 3; Knitting Club 1; Volleyball 1, 3; Basketball 1, 3 NANCY L. STIMMEL Stimmel ... an avid gum chewer . . . interested in dancing and bowling . . . neat dresser . . . quite flirtatious Comet Business 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 2, 3 ANNA MAE G. STERNER Anna Mae . . . quiet but friend¬ ly .. . well-liked . . . neat dresser . . . secretarial plans Comet Business 3; Blue and White Reporter 1, 2; Library Club 1; Stagecraft Club 2, 3; Basket¬ ball 1 CHARLET M. STEWARD Charlet . . . short brunette . . . commercial student . . . depend¬ able worker . . . ardent dancer Blue and White Business 1, 2, 3; Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1 EVO G. TAVIANINI GEORGE R. STIER Dickie . . . small . . . quiet but witty . . . not too fond of school . . . enjoys hunting . . . future farmer Wrestling 1 Evo . . . tall . . . mischievous and talkative . . . enjoys hunting and stock car races . . . not fond of school 22 SHIRLEY de L. STOFFLET Shirley . . . friendly commercial student . . . enjoys swimming and dancing . . . future doctor ' s assis¬ tant Dramatic Club 1; Library Club 3; Knitting Club 2; Volleyball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2 ULIS J. TEMOS Temos . . . captain and hard charging guard of the football eleven . . . friendly . . . conscien¬ tious worker . . . dependable stage craft member . . . enjoys art and shop Stagecraft Club 1, 2, 3; Foot¬ ball Varsity 1, 2. 3 L p GUSTAVE H. TILLMAN Gus . . . Band color guard . . . annual participant in Science Fair . . . unusual laugh . . . variety in cars his motto Band Color Guard 2, 3; Pho¬ tography Club 1, 2, 3; Senior Play 3; Football J. V. 1; Science Fair 1. 2, 3 CHARLES E. TOTH Tothie . . . Papa in Papa Is All ... enjoys hunting, fishing, and sports . . . District Band Member I . . . college plans Band 1, 2, 3, District Band 3; j Swimming Club 1; Dancing Club 2; Chess Club 3; Aviation Club 2, 3; Senior Play 3; Prom Committee 2 JOSEPH H. TOKARZK Joe . . . mischievous . . . talka¬ tive . . . enjoys chemistry . . . likes to argue . . . dislikes school but not the teachers Aviation Club 1, 3 SHIRLEY D. TRACH Shirl ... a quiet Stockertown gal . . . knitting her hobby . . . future office worker Blue and White Typist 3; First Aid 1; Library Club 3; Knitting Club 3; Volleyball 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 2, 3 23 CHARLES T. UHLER Charlie ... a quiet chap . . . great fisherman . . . ardent car man . . . likes school . . . Math whiz Chess Club 1, 2, 3 l | HAROLD E. UHLER Hassie . . . friendly and like¬ able . . . good sense of humor . . . football manager . . . pre¬ fers hunting to school . . . plans to be a carpenter Stagecraft 3; Prom Committee 2; Football Varsity Manager 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 JOAN M. UTTLEY Joan ... a friendly commer¬ cial student . . . rather loquacious . . . active glee club member . . . enjoys bowling and dancing . . . business school plans Comet Typist 3; Blue and White Reporter 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Volley¬ ball 3; Basketball 3 CHESTER R. WAGNER Chet . . . general student . . . dependable stagecraft member . . . speedy and outstanding punter . . . excels in baseball Stagecraft Club 2, 3; Football J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 i 1 RICHARD R. WERKHEISER Hero . . . quiet . . . football halfback . . . enjoys music . . . District Chorus Glee Club 1, 2, 3; District Chorus 3; Football Varsity 1, 2, 3; Basket¬ ball J. V. 1, Varsity 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 RICHARD F. WERNER Pappy . . . quiet but friendly . . . enjoys school . . . future contractor . . . neat dresser . . . good student Comet Business 3; Class Vice- President 1, Treasurer 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3 HAROLD O. WILSON Crusher . . . small but mighty . . . District wrestling champ . . . not too fond of school . . . inter¬ ested in hotrods Chess Club 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2, 3; District Wrestling Champion 2 JOAN M. YOUNG Joan . . . quiet but friendly . . . general student . . . enjoys dancing and knitting Knitting Club 3 ELWOOD F. WAGNER Fat . . . talkative ... a great tease . . . peppy drummer . . . a crashing Eagle center . . . plans to join the service Dramatic Club 1, 2; Oratorical Contest 2, 3; Student Council 2, 3; Football Varsity 2, 3 BARBARA J. WEAVER Barbara . . . friendly commer¬ cial student . . . plays French horn in N. H. S. Band . . . enjoys sports . . . future nurse Band 2, 3; Art Club 3; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3; Hockey 3; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Base¬ ball 1, 2, 3 RALPH H. WENTZELL Ralph . . . quiet general student . . . persistent worker . . . out¬ door sportsman . . . enjoys car¬ pentry work GENE L. WERKHEISER Bouncer . . . quiet but friendly . . . enjoys hunting and fishing . . . good art student 24 LORETTA P. YOUNG Letty . . . tall and slim . . . neat dresser . . . active in sports . . . ardent polka dancer Comet Business 3; Blue and White Reporter 1, 2, Business 3; Craft Club 2; Library Club 1; Knit¬ ting Club 2; Art Club 3; Prom Committee 2; Hockey 2, 3; Volley¬ ball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2 ,3 SHIRLEYANN YOUNG Youngie . . . tall . . . quite a chatterbox . . . enjoys bowling and square dancing . . . secre¬ tarial plans Blue and White Reporter 2, Busi¬ ness 3; Glee Club 2, 3; Volleyball 3; Basketball 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3 Senior (LlaSS C ) icerS President . ROBERT SHEKLETSKI Vice-President . ELAINE FEHNEL Secretary . REGINA HAGENBUCH Treasurer . RICHARD WERNER Historian . DORIS GRAVER Advisers . MRS. MILDRED METZ MR. ADAM SHEKLETSKI i SANDRA F. ZELLNER Sandy . . . high-stepping ma¬ jorette ... a soprano soloist . . . pianist . . . good commercial stu¬ dent . . . future secretary Band Majorette 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2, Vice-President 3; Class Vice-Presi¬ dent 2; Prom Committee 2 ANNA M. ZIMITZ Anna . . . fun-loving . . . en¬ joys dogs and bicycle riding . . . prefers jeans to dresses . . . fu¬ ture secretary Comet Business Manager 3; First Aid 2; Knitting Club 1; Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Base¬ ball 1, 2, 3 Sitting: Doris Graver, Robert Shekletski, Elaine Fehnel, Regina Hagenbuch Standing: Mr. Shekletski, Richard Werner, Mrs. Metz i 25 First Row: Dennis Doyle, Leonard Bessenhoffer, Henry Arndt, Patricia Bayda, Sherwood Altemose, Barbara Browne, Theresa Condomitti, James Clewell, Cosmo DiGerlando, Barbara Berger Second Row: Peter DiGerlando, Donald DeLong, Elaine Buss, Richard Achenbach, Wayne Altemose, Jeane Bartholomew, Wilbur Carl, Marlene Cressman, Richard Buralli, Jean Dieter, Sheldon Butts First Row: Maria Ferraro, Wesley Garr, Rodney Fogel, Dolores Graybill, Margaret Franczak, Wayne Gilbert, Shirley Florey, Dorothy Hamel, Jerry Goodhard, Harold Heckman, Yvonne Getz Second Row: Pauline Geider, Louis Einfalt, Jean Edelman, Donald Grossbauer, Charmaine Frey, Patricia- Gilio, Doris Fuls, Gerald Fehr, Carole Feldman, Francis Grube, Marilyn Gove First Row: George Hopwood, Patricia Heidenwolf, Lester Jones, Olga Kowalchuk, Constance Jones, Lester Klipple, Yvonne Jones, Arthur Herd, Audrey Heyer, Robert Kindt, Ray Kachline Second Row: Phyllis Klotz, Charles Henry, Delores Houser, Michael Kavcak, Claire Kostenbader, Richard Keenhold, Carolyn Hellick, Doris Houser, Dale Johnson, Patricia Koehler WUIIIIM !|ll .(■ 26 First Row: Gwendolyn Michael, John Kleintop, Joan Kromer, Marjorie Matthias, George Minardo, Harriett Kraemer Second Row: Barry Kratz, Louis Minardo, Dorothy Meyers, Bendetto LoCicero, Patricia Merola, George McGrath, Andrew Leh Third Row: Maryanne Magditch, Francis Minnich, William Mertz, Gerald Kroboth, Carol Lang, Anton Krein, Brian Macy, Carl Metzgar, Sherwood LaToure, Betty Jane Messenlehner First Row: Donald Nikles, Carl Roth, Victor Roberts, Christine Recker, James Rodger, Marguerite Payonk, Robert Noversel, Leon Peters Second Row: Bradford Peters, Jane Roth, William Oswald, Larry Price, Stepheny Nichols, Charles Mitch Third Row: James Reilly, Geraldine Remaly, Phyllis Muschlitz, Larry Rissmiller First Row: Martha Siegfried, Donald Searock, Patricia Roth, Corrine Schriner, Jennings Smith, Pauline Stimmel Second Row: Joseph Stout, Jean Roth, Ernest Siegfried, Roberta Shoemaker, Frank Sakasitz Third Row: Richard Scott, Leo Skrapits, Frank Scola, Llewellyn Stahl, Louis Skrapits, Richard Shireman, James Seyfried, John Smith 27 A. m First Row: Dolores Strobl, Jan Trach, Franklin Werkheiser, Charmaine Washko, Richard Walters, Joan Walakovits, William Wolf, Stanley Werkheiser, Nancy Thomas Second Row: William Wise, Shirley Werner, Cecilia Yankowy, John Wessels, Richard Woodward, Shirley Young, Connie Toth, Dallas Yeakel junior a add Left to Right: Constance Jones, Harold Heckman, Arthur Herd, Mr. Norman Hughes JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS HAROLD HECKMAN . President ARTHUR HERD . Vice President CONSTANCE JONES . Secretary-Treasurer MR. HUGHES . Adviser Between classes boys enjoy a chat and a drink. One of the big events of the junior year is the arrival of class rings. Then in May the juniors entertain the seniors at the all-important social event of the school year, the Junior-Senior Prom. The junior class has ten Student Coun¬ cil members. 28 tr— ' l T ▼ omore a ClSS First Row: Emma Gensits, Carol Elkins, Lillian Fischl, Joyce Fries Second Row: Dennis Deutsch, Edwin Gammer, Francis Ferraro Third Row: Bruce Doyle, Kenneth Frack, Royce Getz, James Gottschalk SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS RICHARD LAUBACH . President NANCY BAUER . Vice President RUTH SANDT. Secretary-Treasurer MISS BRYAN . Class Adviser The present sophomore class, consisting of 151 students, has eight Student Council representatives. 29 omore First Row: Doris Mohn, Frederick Ritter, Alice Messinger, Raymond Peters, Rose Murdoca, Larry Miller, Anna Sakasitz, John Mondschein, Nama Rissmiller, Clarence Meyers, Kathleen Rapp Second Row: Joseph Reichart, Robert Peters, Robert Mertz, John Reilly, James Metzgar, Richard Nagy Third Row: Beverly Rush, Martin Rothrock, Richard Laubach, Nancy Minnich, James Potope, Wayne Riss¬ miller, Barbara Remaley First Row: Dawn Young, Doris Tobias, Stephen Viglione, Sylvia Welty, Dolores Welty, Harold Werner, Beverly Werkheiser, Joan Zellner Second Row: Grover Wambold, Dolores Yany, Mary Lou Wagner, Sherwood Werner, Nancy Weaver, Janet Wagner, Gerald Woodring Third Row: Ann Wessels, Ralph Tobias, Maryann Young, Shirley Thomas, Kathryn Weiss, Gerald Weiss, Eileen Tictz First Row: Joan Marsh, Dawn Male, Kay Lewis, Joan Lewis Second Row: Benedict Lanari, Glenn Kromer, Wayne Kostenbader, Constance Lowe, Carson Masters, Rosina Marakovits, Philip Kostenbader, Russell Lance, Donald Lahr Third Row: Ronald Mengle, Donald Lesher, Jean Longenbach, Beatrice Knecht, Joan Kratz, Thomas Lerch, Robert Mengel First Row: Robert Setzer, Helen Stampf, Larry Stoudt, Elizabeth Scott, Melvin Stier, Nancy Schmoyer Second Row: Lawrence Setzer, John Schwartz, Lorraine Steward, Margaret Sakasitz, Beverly Shimaski Third Row: Richard Slutter, Barbara Sleeman, Joan Segan, Donald Stimmel, Richard Sell, Helen Smith, Ruth Sandt, Ronald Silfies First Row: Patricia Hahn, Warren Klipple, Arlene Granda, Dorothy HafFling, Marvin Keck, Patricia Groman Second Row: Marie Karlowitch, James Hooper, Nancy Heller, Larry Klipple, Carole Kienzle, Daniel Jones, Rosemarie Hoffmeist er Third Row: Roberta Jones, William Graver, Isabel King, John Graver, Maybel King, Charles Keller, Nancy Gruver First Row: Nancy Bauer, Robert Brown, Barbara Burley, Margaret Anglemire, Marvin Burley, Patricia Christman Second Row: Carl Butz, Barbara Brown, Robert Beck, Patricia Darrohn, Merrill Deemer Third Row: Dorothy Bolas, Nancy Boerstler, Lawrence Bush, Dale Derr, Hilda Bendl, Phyllis Buss, Richard Dech, Ronald Audenried, Margaret Check On Our cjCeisure Oi ime Wilson Cheerleaders present Turkey Day pom-poms. Boys clear field for Emmaus game. 1. Phyllis Buss gives Maryann Young a piggy-back ride. 2. Frey, Browne, and Florey make faces. 3. Shek ' s Chev. 4. Is Regina scared? 7. Hie! A pajama party. 8. Phyl Happel and Shirley Florey find a new way to relax. 9. Three men—Shek, Miller, and Abel —and a Ford. 10. Five varsity cheerleaders clown. 11. Wagner ' s deluxe rumble-seat. 12. Two bums—Pappy and Shek. 13. Tothy ' s younger days. As early as 1900, Nazareth High School had a collection of books which constituted a library. When the high school moved into the enlarged building in 1931, the library was put into a suitable room with a trained librarian in charge. Today the high school library comprises a fully classified and cata¬ logued collection of about 7,000 volumes of serviceable books, to¬ gether with current bulletins, pamphlets, five newspapers, and over 50 magazines. Approximately 1,000 books are circulated monthly among the students and faculty. In 1948 Nazareth High School began guidance counselling as a service to the students, with one counsellor for the senior high school. Today Mr. Felve r is the sophomore counsellor; Mr. Hughes, the junior; and Mrs. McGonigle, the senior. Part of the guidance work is to help students choose their course— academic, commercial, or general—and to see that every student has the required subjects and credits needed for the college or school he wishes to attend after graduation. During the year Career Conferences, open to all students, are scheduled to explain various vocations. 1. Students use newspapers, magazines, and books during library study periods. 2. Assisted by Mrs. McGonigle, senior guidance counsellor, Shirley Abel, Robert Shekletski, and Theresa Deutsch examine vocational pamphlets, 34 Senior English students re-work compositions. i i added WorL on C -ompoditiond lit. h I Since English is important in everyday living, the c various phases of this subject—literature, grammar, and composition—are included in each year ' s course. .0.H Beginning three years ago the best creative writ¬ ing of the English classes was published annually in a literary magazine. The Gleam. Last year students of Nazareth Area Senior High School earned eleven journalistic awards in the annual Pennsylvania School Press Association writing contests. In junior English Mr. Knecht points out mistakes in paragraph development. 35 X earning. Jhrouah 1. Trigonometry students learn the value of logarithms 2. In biology class Charles Erdie points out the mushroom. 3. Chemistry students find the molecular weight of carbon dioxide. 4. Consumer science students learn the fundamentals of vacuum cleaners and their individual qualities. 36 t)emon6 tret ti on ctn J£ Xpert men tet tion Chemistry, physics, and biology, as well as math, have always been a part of our curriculum. To show the steady growth of the science depart¬ ment, today there are three science teachers with greatly increased science equipment. Previously, all experimenting had been done in groups. To make teaching more effective, additional demonstrating ap¬ paratus and working aids were installed. To take care of the non-college students who wish a good science background, in 1938 consumer science was added to the general course. 37 r JUe Study rjCanyuayeA and Around 1914 Latin and German were included in the only course offered in high school while Greek was an elective. Today Latin is required only in the academic course, while German is elective. 1. Charmaine Washko explains a sentence to German I students. 2. Carol Elkins makes a report on Roman roads to the sophomore Latin class. 38 X earn ine3 When the commercial course was introduced in 1918, it included only book¬ keeping, shorthand, and typing. Since then, office practice has been added to teach the use of various machines prevalent in our local offices. Among the machines which our students learn to operate are calculators, duplicating machines, and the Allen Wales. The most recent additions to our office equipment include an electric typewriter and a dictaphone. Sms ' ®SSI OHIO £5 1. In office practice students are operating various business chines. 2. Typing II students work on a manuscript. 39 UA Wort Witt 1. In order to plan well-balanced meals, students study food charts. 2. Students work on shop machines. The sixteen girls in the Foods Class learn essential consumer information, stressing the reading of labels on pack¬ ages, buying and caring for different types of foods in the home, government grades of fruits, vegetables, and meats; the planning, preparing, and serving of well-balanced meals; and table setting, table service, and table manners. In 1924 Industrial Arts was introduced in Nazareth High School. Because of the present limited room and facilities, only twenty-two boys could be scheduled this year. With modern machinery the stu¬ dents are able to make stands, tables, cabinets, gun racks, and other furniture. Besides making furniture, students learr to sand, varnish, paint, and refinish ma terial. 40 1 ' 1 ! L_ - ■_1 _J fa.;..,, O : s " To learn hair styling and care, students practice on each other. In 1924 sewing was introduced at Nazareth High School. Some years later the course was broadened to include interior decorating, budgeting, good groom¬ ing, manners, and personality improvement. There are approximately twenty girls, including sophomores, juniors, and seniors, in this year ' s cloth¬ ing class. These students learn how to select proper clothing, and study color and textile designs, the care of clothing, pattern selection, and clothing construc¬ tion. In 1924 art was added to the curriculum. Although at first there were few senior high school students, the interest in art increased so that separate classes were scheduled for the sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Today there is a tremendous interest in the various phases of art, but because it is a required course in junior high school only twenty-nine senior high stu¬ dents could be accommodated in art classes this year. Annually the Nazareth Junior Woman ' s Club offers three prizes to students for outstanding excellence in art work for the year. In 1953 Gene Rader won fi rst prize; William Clift, second; and John Price, third. To advertise the senior play, art students paint posters. 41 1. Dr. Uhler examines Patricia Koehler ' s teeth as Claire Kostenbader awaits her turn. 2. Dr. Fraunfelder examines boys for sports. a echin (j f- hydica ( WJfare With the employment of a medical inspec¬ tor and a part-time nurse in 1928, a school health program was initiated in the Nazareth School District. By state legislation in 1945, the health pro¬ gram was expanded to provide a thorough medical and dental examination for every student while enrolled in the odd grades. Audio-meter and visual testing is an impor¬ tant part of this examination. Special em¬ phasis is placed on the correction of defects. Chest x-rays are done annually. All boys participating in competitive sports are examined by Dr. John Fraunfelder, school medical inspector. x earning by L 2 ), ' winy As a means of promoting better teen-age driving, Driver Education, in which the stu¬ dents are taught the functioning and main¬ tenance of the car, rules of the road, and are given instruction in a dual-control car, was introduced in 1947. To complete the course, the students take an examination to obtain a driver ' s license. A P. D. class discusses labor problems. In junior history class, students present a short skit. A sophomore his¬ tory class works on visual aids. r. . w . ■ IW .if iin nmjT J ji» jmtHm . tudijing. f- ast an J Present World ProLi cm J - Formerly in history class textbooks were the main urce of information. Today current events from swspapers and magazines supplement the textbook A material. The visual aids used include maps, charts, and movies. m nut Since senior high school Home Economics is an elective, approximately only twenty girls were able to schedule the course this year. Each girl chooses her project and makes a dress, an eve¬ ning gown, play togs, slacks, a skirt, a blouse, a suit, a duster, or pajamas. Besides working on garments, the students study various textiles and learn to work with them. Styles and color charts are studied, enabling the students to select styles and colors to com¬ plement and fit their personalities. Students learn how to care for clothing, and the fundamentals of good grooming, and what constitutes good manners. The part of the work that is devoted to good grooming in¬ cludes the care of the hair, face, nails, and good posture. The girls are also taught how to apply make-up to accent their natural looks. In May of each year at the Junior Senior High School Fashion Show, the students model their creations. Three prizes, selected by a committee of three judges, are awarded for the best work¬ manship, styling, and suitability of individual projects. The following senior high school students earned awards: Jacque- lynne Hartman, first prize for a spring coat; Grace Rodgers, second prize for a skirt and blouse; and Roberta Shoemaker, third prize for an informal afternoon dress. Last year the three judges were Mrs. Harley Yeisley, Mrs. Raymond Christman, and Mrs. Troy Rhoades. 1. Myrtle Shafer and Kathryn Weiss model dress suits. 2. Carol Elkins and her sister step out in summer dresses. 3. Maryann Young is prepared to lounge in her gold printed duster and pajamas. 4. Wearing informal afternoon dresses, Gwendolyn Michael, Harriett Kraemer, Martha Siegfried, Patricia Koehler, Roberta Shoemaker, and Delores Shingler are ready for a garden party. 44 { AJe Exhibit Out Since art has been introduced in senior high school, it has grown from work in pencil, water color, and poster painting to include charcoal, pen and ink, pastels, oils, ceramics, and metal tooling work. The many varieties of subjects done in these different media include landscape, illustrations, poster design, small sculpture and pottery, fabric design, portrait sketching, and cartooning. About fifteen years ago for the first time posters were entered in a contest at the Nazareth Senior Woman ' s Club Flower Show. Since then the students have participated in annual Poppy, Health, Lions Club Minstrel, Junior Chamber of Commerce, and Safety poster contests. In design students create patterns suitable for fabric or wallpaper. Then in correlation with Home Economics classes the girls design and stencil decor¬ ations on skirts, blouses, and aprons which they have made. About ten years ago ceramic art was added to the course. Originally the work was done in self-harden¬ ing clay. This limited the articles to knick-knacks and decorative pieces. Approximately a year later the first 3 " by 4 " by 4 " kiln was added. This kiln limited the number of students that could participate in cer¬ amics. Today we have three kilns, the largest is 16 " by 20 " by 20 " , so that the students can make larger articles. These extra kilns enable more students to participate and also permit a greater variety of ob¬ jects to be made. Ceramics, although comparatively new, is one of the most popular fields of art work. ear 3 rt (Creations 1. Students examine the work of Edna Freestone, a graduate of Kutztown State Teachers College. 2. Student portraits are displayed. 3. Senior high school students demonstrate water color painting and pen and ink sketching for visitors. 4. Spectators enjoy landscapes, illustrations, pos¬ ters, and water colors. 5. Colorful ceramics attract visitors. 6. Children inspect water color landscapes and il¬ lustrations. M. industrial irts Students Iddod on Ok eir f- roiectd Ralph Wentzell installs a lock on his cabinet; Arthur Reph sands his end table; and Richard Keenhold polishes his stand. Since our shop is equipped with up-to-date ma¬ chinery, the students make stands, tables, wardrobes, chests, gun racks, and other furniture. Besides mak¬ ing furniture, students also learn how to sand, var¬ nish, paint, and polish their projects. Since industrial art is elective in senior high school, approximately twenty-five boys were scheduled for this course the past year. Each year there is a showing of the student work at the annual Art Exhibition. Last year the following boys were awarded prizes for outstanding work: Ralph Wentzell and John Smith, co-winners, first prize; Arthur Reph, second prize. Ulis Temos sands his cedar chest; Arthur Reph works on a tier top corner table. 48 First Row: Warren Klipple, Wayne Altemose, Richard Dech, Wayne Rissmiller, James Seyfried, Donald Grossbauer Second Row: Richard Woodward, Andrew Leh, Carl Roth, Barry Kratz, Ray Douglas, Donald Nikles, Richard Scott Third Row: Manager—Richard Sleeman, Chester Wagner, Richard Werkheiser, Richard Metz, William Bush, Ulis Temos, Elwood Wagner, Morris Mengel When Nazareth High School introduced football in 1926, the first team played a three-game schedule on the old Nazareth Hall field. Since then Coach Andy Leh has led the Nazareth lads to five league cham¬ pionships and four co-championships. In 1953 the Blue Eagles of Nazareth Area High School finished the season as co-champions of the Le¬ high Northampton Interscholastic Athletic League. The only game lost was an independent one, played with the undefeated Whitehall Zephyrs. Opening the season with Nesquehoning, the fight¬ ing Blue Eagles ' fumbles and inexperience proved costly. After stopping many of Nesquehoning ' s drives, the Nazareth eleven finally started a drive of their own, climaxed by a touchdown run by Don Nikles. In the second half Don Nikles again climaxed twc drives by scoring two more touchdowns, and And) Leh, Jr. added the two extra points for a 20-0 score In the second game the Eagles met the powerfu Whitehall Zephyrs, who took a commanding leac early in the game. Nazareth ' s only score came on the sixty yard run by Ray Douglas. Andy Leh, Jr. addec the extra point and the score stood 27 to 7 in favoi of Whitehall as the whistle sounded. With the scent of victory in their nostrils the Blue Eagles pursued their second and third league victories on two consecutive Saturdays. Both Hellertown anc Coplay succumbed quite readily. With early game leads. Blue Eagle substitutes played the remaininc quarters in both games. First Row: Robert Mengel, Martin Rothrock, Donald Searock, William Wolf, Jennings Smith Second Row: Sherwood LaToure, Joseph Stout, Dale Johnson, Arthur Herd, George McGrath, Carl Metzgar Third Row: Louis Einfalt, Robert Schrammel, Frank Nikles, Robert Rinehart, Harold Kocher, Floyd Mohn, Edward Franczak, Manager—Harold Uhler, Coaches—Andrew Leh and Stanley Skuta •Scjuctd VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Sept. 26 Nesquehoning . . . Opp. . 0 N.A.H.S. 20 Dct. 3 Whitehall . .27 7 Dct. 10 Hellertown . . 0 60 Dct. 17 Coplay . . 0 78 Dct. 24 Pen Argyl . . 0 13 Dct. 30 Bangor . . 0 6 ' lov. 7 Emmaus . . 7 22 Nov. 14 East Stroudsburg . 7 14 4ov. 26 Wilson . .20 20 . ' Home Games For their fifth game the Blue Eagles met an inspired 3 en Argyl squad. Pen Argyl pi ayed hard an d staved I off the Eagles ' offense until the closing minutes of the J iecond quarter when Frank Nikles, after a 75 yard narch, finally scored on a short pass. The second half proved to be just as difficult as the first half with great defensive football being played by Pen Argyl, holding the Blue Eagles five times within the 10 yard line. Nazareth scored once more before the game ended to nose out Pen Argyl 1 3 to 0. Bangor, a traditional rival, played host to the Blue Eagles in an important and decisive league contest. Metz scored the only touchdown of the game on a pass from Ray Douglas, Protecting their one touchdown lead, the Blue Eagles played fine defensive football the remainder of the game to eke out a narrow win over Bangor. Eager to avenge the previous year ' s defeat, the Blue Eagles met the Emmaus eleven with high spirits. Playing on a muddy field, the Nazareth eleven bull¬ dozed their way to three touchdowns. Emmaus scored only once, a long pass in the final quarter. Metz breaks loose on an end run. In the contest that was the gate¬ way to the championship, the Blue Eagles met the East Stroudsburg eleven. The game was closely con¬ tested throughout. Andy Leh, Jr. broke a last quarter tie by scoring the game¬ winning touchdown on a quarterback sneak, resulting in a 14-7 win. After catching a forward pass, Frank Nikles eludes a Wilson tackier. am Frank Nikles out-jumps a Wilson player for another completed forward pass. Nazareth and Wilson met in the annual Thanksgiving Day game to decide the league championship. Af¬ ter a hard fought first half, both teams managed to score one touch¬ down. In the second half the Blue Eagles managed to get two quick touchdowns to pull ahead decisively. Wilson, pressing hard, managed to tie the score before the game ended. Having entered the game as the un¬ derdog, the Blue Eagles completely outplayed the Wilson Warriors and could feel proud of their achievement. The final result was that Nazareth and Wilson ended the season as co¬ champs of the Lehigh-Northampton League. A Nazareth player swarms over a Pen Argyl opponent for a great loss. Douglas goes ove for a touchdown against Hellertown. FOOTBALL FACTS Captain —ULIS TEMOS High Scorer —DON NIKLES, 66 Longest Run —RAY DOUGLAS, 60 yds. Wins—7 Losses—1 Ties—1 After a substantial gain Donald Nikles is brought down by a Pen Argyl player. j I I f U.A.J4.S. LU Linemen form an interference for Donald Nikles. blocki teammates after breakin After catching a forward pass in the Wilson game, Frank Nikles is ready to break away. Donald Nikles is tackled by an East Stroudsburg player. Mud-spattered Blue Eagles are watching Emmaus players from the sidelines. First Row: James Gottschalk, Marvin Keck, Donald Spohn, Bruce Doyle, Richard Hunt, Gerald Weiss, Richard Jandresitz, Louis Skrapits William Oswald, Francis Ferraro Second Row: Leon Peters, Robert Serfass, Robert Gilbert, George Pahula, Franklin Whiteman, Leo Skrapits, Jack Woodward, Lennie Flank John Lohn, Joseph Deutsch, Lewis Flank, Gerald Johnson Third Row: Coach Edward Christman, Donald Fischl, Stephen Viglione, Ralph Daney, Roger Fries, Raymond Nemeth, Emerck Nagy, Elwood Buss Lee Fritchman, Charles Erdie, Benedict GiufFre, John Reilly, Coach Guy Owens Left to Right: Alice Messinger, Stepheny Nichols, Patricia Heidenwoif, Barbara Sleeman, Barbara Browne, Carol Lang J. V. CHEERLEADERS J. V. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Nazareth 6 Whitehall . Visitors 0 0 Wilson. . . . 18 0 Pen Argyl . . . . 12 15 Bangor . . . . 18 6 East Stroudsburg . . . . . . 31 m MJ P Left to Right: Nancy Muth, Carole Happel, Phyllis Happel, Nancy Hauer, Shirley Florey, Yvonne Jones VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Last April the sport managers and faculty advisers hose this year ' s varsity cheerleaders. With the opening of school in September, the cheer- eaders worked with Mrs. Heckman during the activity eriod each Wednesday to develop their routines for he games. During the football and basketball seasons, the var¬ sity cheerleaders traveled to all games. On March 18, several of our cheerleaders attended a cheerleading conference at Easton High School, where cheerleading problems and activities were dis¬ cussed. Mrs. Margaret Heckman is Cheerleader Adviser. 4 rouse Sck oo Spirit First Row: William Daney, Harold Wilson, Richard Metz, Stephen Viglione, Robert Beck, Victor Roberts, Robert Noversell, Edward Mertz, Llewellyn Stahl Second Row: David Sherman, Charles Erdie, Richard Laubach, Gustave Fox, Donald Nikles, Ralph Tobias, Wayne Grube, Leonard Bessenhoffer, Michael Kavcak Third Row: Coach Stanley Skuta, Glenn Kromer, Marvin Keck, Benedict Lanari, Thomas Lerch, Robert Mertz, Robert Setzer, Larry Riss- miller, Richard Buralli WRESTLING SQUAD By starting a wrestling club in 1949, Coach Skuta laid the foundation for the first wrestling team in 1950. With only four lettermen returning in the 1953-54 season, the Blue Eagle grapplers ended the season with a record of four wins and seven losses. The ninety-five pound class had to be forfeited as Naza¬ reth had no one who could make that weight. Notable among the individual achievements of the year were: (1) Harold Wilson ' s non-losing streak in his own weight class during the past two years; (2) William Daney ' s winning five out of eight bouts with four of these being pins; (3) and Richard Metz, a first- year squad member, winning six out of nine bouts. 1953-54 WRESTLING SCHEDULE Opp. N.A.H.S. Dec. 10 Northampton . ... 38 8 Dec. 17 Phillipsburg, N. J. . . . . . 15 30 Jan. 7 Allentown . ... 26 27 Jan. 14 Bethlehem . ... 34 11 Jan. 21 Easton . ... 24 15 Jan. 28 Northampton . ... 37 6 Feb. 1 Bethlehem Catholic . 16 36 Feb. 4 Phillipsburg, N. J. . . 2 32 Feb. 11 Allentown . ... 29 12 Feb. 15 Easton . ... 28 16 Feb. 18 Bethlehem . ... 29 13 1. Nazareth ' s Richard Metz breaks down his Northampton opponent 2. Wayne Grube maintains offensive control. 3. Robert Beck is taken down by a Northampton grappler. 58 t)istrict (Eleven 1 V}eet J4eld at l ic azure On February 26 and 27, Nazareth Area ligh School was host to five schools—Bethle- em, Allentown, Easton, Northampton, and lazareth—in the District XI Wrestling Meet eld in Nazareth ' s gym. Starting on Friday light, the eliminations continued Saturday fternoon and were concluded Saturday night. Both Harold Wilson and Richard Metz of lazareth were final contestants in the 120 nd 133 pound weight classes, respectively. inning his match by an overwhelming 8 to score, Harold Wilson clinched his second istrict title. After a fine showing, Metz was nally decisioned in a 5 to 0 score by Diebler f Bethlehem. The previous winner of the league cham- ionship, Bethlehem again won the district ophy by a total score of 35 points. Nazareth scored 13 points. Nazareth ' s Wilson traveled to Wilkes-Barre where he won the ortheast Regional Championship on March 6. After defeating Ed Herrod of Waynesburg by a 3-2 decision, h arold Wilson of Nazareth wrestled John Orr of Haverford and efeated him by a 6-2 decision to win the 120 pound State Wrest- ng Championship, DISTRICT XI MEET AT NAZARETH February 26-27 6 ethlehem .35 Easton .32 Allentown ... Northampton ...19 Nazareth .13 Nazareth ' s Wilson reverses for two points against Easton ' s DeFelice. Easton ' s Gaines maintains offensive control over Ehret of Bethlehem. Nazareth ' s Metz counters a leg tackle against Bethlehem ' s Diebler. Wrestling in the 122 pound class, Harold Wilson won the district championship. 59 First Row: Coach Robert Weiss, Delbert Fehnel, Richard Drosnock, Richard King, Jack Wood¬ ward, Robert Gilbert, Manager Robert Lichnei Second Row: Richard Hunt, Daniel Jones, Ray Douglas, Martin Rothrock, William Gold, Ronald Menge) Third Row: Robert Serfass, Benedict Giuffre, Franklin Whiteman, Robert Brown, Warren Baurers, Robert Kleintop, Gerald Johnson J. V. BASKETBALL SQUAD Back around 1918 basketball became an official school sport with a faculty coach; before that time students played in various places about town. The 1953-1954 edition of the Nazareth Blue Eagles Basketball team overcome a height deficiency by showing great aggressiveness and ac¬ curate shooting. These features enabled the cagers to post a .500 record in league plays. The highlight of the season came when the Blue Eagles upset the powerful Fountain Hillers, who were runner-ups in the league race, by a 64 to 59 score on the Nazareth hardwood. The bulk of the scoring hinged on the fine efforts of Bill Agnew and Captain Bob Shekletski. Agnew, the team ' s most consistent scorer, set a new school season scoring mark by rimming 397 points, and set a new school single game mark by pumping home 45 points in his final scholastic ap¬ pearance against the Green Waves of Pen Argyl High. Bill also copped the league high-scoring laurels. Shekletski took second high scoring honors with 315 points. His driv¬ ing lay-ups and accurate foul shooting accounted for most of his tallies. Shekletski moves into position to receive a pass from a teammate. Coach Don Smith, Manager Dale Robert Shekletski, Andrew Leh, Jr., VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE N.A.H.S. Opp. Dec. 4 Whitehall . . . 48 96 Dec. 8 Palmerton . . . 47 73 Dec. 15 Bangor . 44 47 Dec. 18 Hellertown . . 54 52 Dec. 21 Emmaus .... 42 78 Dec. 23 Phillipsburg . . 63 50 Jan. 4 Parkland .... 46 70 Jan. 8 Fountain Hill . 64 59 Jan. 12 Wilson . 67 80 Jan. 15 Coplay . 51 60 Jan. 19 E. Stroudsburg 49 44 Jan. 22 Pen Argyl . . . 64 42 Jan. 29 Phillipsburg 60 71 Feb. 2 Bangor . 67 62 Feb. 5 Hellertown . . 67 49 Feb. 9 Parkland .... 46 62 Feb. 12 Fountain Hill . 89 64 Feb. 16 Wilson . 64 72 Feb. 19 Coplay . 71 94 Feb. 23 E. Stroudsburg 70 63 Feb. 25 Pen Argyl . . . 88 52 Johnson, Manager James Finkbeiner, Robert Mengel, William Agnew, Frank Nikles, Harold Heckman, Richard Dech, Glenn Abel, Carl Roth, Wayne Altemose, Dale Miller, Larry Miller VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Dale Miller, senior play maker and crack set shot, kept the team on their toes with his driving spirit and constant hustle. Carl Roth and Frank Nikles rounded out the start¬ ing five. Frank starred in snaring rebounds and Roth for his steady all-round play. 1953 BASEBALL SCHEDULE April 15 Whitehall . . . 5 3 April 20 Pen Argyl . . . 1 9 April 21 Bangor . . .16 7 April 24 Parkland . . . 2 10 April 28 Hellertown . . . 0 1 May 4 Bangor . . . 7 6 May 6 East Stroudsburg . . 3 4 May 8 Wilson . . . 6 8 May 12 Pen Argyl . . . 0 6 May 18 Coplay . . . 4 1 May 22 Fountain Hill . . . , First playoff game in triple . . 1 tie 8 May 27 Bangor . . . 3 7 Final playoff game for league championships May 29 Parkland . 9 1 1. Chet Meixsell stretches for an out at first. 2. Jurasits catches Mengel ' s third strike on a Wilson batter. 3. Jubilant spectators and players watch Nazareth beat Wilson. 62 X eacjiie Beginning on an organized scale in the spring of 927, the first baseball team of fifteen boys was in¬ truded by Coach Leh, the present baseball coach, he calibre of baseball played by the first teams was •qual to that of today ' s teams of thirty or forty boys. For a number of years the teams practiced on a nakeshift infield to the east of the present high chool, with an occasional practice on the Nazareth tall Military Academy diamond, the present site of he Memorial Library. When the Trombower Athletic ield was built, a baseball diamond was laid out on he east end of the field and for a number of years his sport was carried on here. Finally baseball ac- |uired its own field and today has a spacious lot idjacent to the football field. In the early years the games were played on Sat- irday afternoons on Nazareth Hall Military Academy liamond. Large crowds attended the games and com- etition was keen. Today baseball is an after-school sport with spectator interest somewhat less than in past years. Over a period of years Nazareth High dominated the baseball championships in the Lehigh-Northamp- ton County League, with two District XI Champion¬ ships and numerous undefeated seasons. The 1953 Blue Eagles completed a highly success¬ ful season with seven wins and four losses, while the six and two league log gave them a three-way tie for league honors with Parkland and Bangor. Naza¬ reth eliminated Bangor by a seven to three count but was defeated, in the championship game, by Park¬ land to the tune of nine to one. Walakovits led the batters with a .410 average, followed by Senneca and Rissmiller with .403 and .350 averages, respectively. In the pitching depart¬ ment Weaver had a clean slate with a four and zero record. First Row: Leon Seip, John Nemith, Thomas Weaver, Chet Meixsell, Mike Senneca, Martin Mengel, Dean Rissmiller, John Mitch, Robert Walakovitz, Frank Jurasits, Daniel Slutter Second Row: Coach Leh, Richard Werkheiser, Harold Uhler, Kenneth Hahn, William Agnew, Dale Johnson, George Mularick, Thomas Happel, Floyd Mohn, Andrew Leh, Chester Wagner Third Row: George Hagenbuch—Manager, Leo Skrapits, Harold Kocher, Richard Woodward, Martin Rothrock, Robert Mengel, Ray Douglas, Donald Searock, Franklin Werkheiser, Daniel Jones, Richard Sleeman—Manager 1953 BASEBALL TEAM 63 . First Row: Richard Kraemer, Larry Sherman, Kenneth Smith, Donald Happel Second Row: Robert Ziegler, John Andrews, Albert Ferraro, Vincent Ferraro, Glenn Boerstler, Warren Eberts ALUMNI SQUAD Back in 1919, track had its beginning at Nazareth High School, but it didn ' t continue many years. Then in 1938 track was introduced as one of our main sports, and Nazareth entered the Lehigh-Northamp ton League with a twenty-four member team. Ziegler hurls the discus. Ferraro heaves the shot put. 1953 TRACK SCHEDULE April 1 20 Opp. N.H.S. Hellertown . . 6 75 Apri 1 22 Wilson . .75 % 14% April 1 27 Whitehall . .70 25 Apri 1 29 Parkland . .7616 13% May 4 Northampton . . . .55 35 64 First Row: Gerald Fehr, Anthony Erdie, Carl Butz, Royce Getz, Arthur Herd, Sherwood LaToure, Richard Scott, Joseph Einfalt, Richard Werner Second Row: Mr. Skuta, Charles Ruth, David Sherman, Richard Gilbert, William Gano, Robert Herd, George Mularick, John Wilson, Manager—William Dany TRACK SQUAD After opening the season with an impressive 75-6 ictory over Hellertown, the 1953 tra ck squad met ough competition in the remaining meets. Scoring even and one-half points in the Lehigh-Northampton eague Meet, the team placed third; while in the Dis- ■ict XI Meet, they scored three points. Heaving the shot put a distance of 41 ' Vi " , Sher¬ wood LaToure set a new record for the Northampton Meet. In a post-season contest with the Alumni on May 6, 1953, the undergraduates were defeated 43 to 56 by the Alumni. Sherman completes the distance run. Einfalt attempts the high jump. LaToure throws the shot put. 65 1 l i i tretm ural (Council and Ylf c ana Regina Hagenbuch, Marilyn Donello, Phyllis Happel, Nancy Ruth, Theresa Kroboth, Shirleyann Bortz, Grace Johnson COUNCIL OFFICERS President . . . Vice President Secretary . . . Phyllis Happel . . Nancy Muth Marilyn Donello The Girls ' Intramural Council, organized in Septem¬ ber to take the place of the Athletic Council, selected the managers and assistant managers for girls ' sports, helped pick the varsity cheerleaders, awarded letters, and made decisions on problems related to girls ' sports. Prior to the 1929-30 season, the girls ' athletic teams were coached by a member of the high school faculty and basketball was the principal sport enthusiastically played on an interscholastic basis for approximately fifteen years. Since 1934 the girls ' sports have become intramural. First Row: Grace Johnson, Regina Hagenbuch, Shirleyann Bortz, Theresa Kroboth Second Row: Carol Elkins, Stepheny Nichols, Dawn Young, Dorothy Hamel, Elizabeth Scott, Nancy Boerstler SPORTS MANAGERS 66 i Carolyn Hellick demonstrates the proper way to shoot a bow and arrow. For several years after the introduction of physical ducation into the high school curriculum, Coach An- rew Leh handled both boys ' and girls ' gym classes, ginning in the fall of 1929, a woman faculty mem- sr was hired to teach physical education and coach ie girls ' sports. Last spring, for the first time, badminton and archery were added to the sports—volleyball, basket¬ ball, and baseball—already taught in gym classes. The girls enjoy these sports indoors as well as out¬ doors when weather permits. Mrs. Margaret Heckman has charge of girls ' physi¬ cal education and coaches all girls ' sports and the cheerleaders. A gym class plays badminton. 67 K. tli uS ictS tie Students ddnjoij tramura lSports teJuNt saE Hf htfm m 9 R Jj A serve clears the net. Mary Lou Wagner and Pat Slutter jump for a rebound. Dawn Lichtenwalner swings at the puck. Every Tuesday and Friday after school dur¬ ing the sport seasons, all girls can participate in intramural sports—hockey, basketball, volley¬ ball, and softball. Braving the brisk autumn winds, hockey en¬ thusiasts competed for the school championship. After rough and vigorous battles, the Stopettes won the final championship. After fifteen exciting basketball games, the semi-final and school champions were chosen. The junior Jollyteers defeated the sophomore PS ' s for the semi-final crown. Then the Jollyteers, led by co-captains Yvonne Jones and Stepheny Nichols, captured the school championship from the senior Zombies, 20 to 19, in an exciting game. In the 1953 volleyball season, the senior champs defeated the junior semi-final winners for the school championship. The crack of a bat, the sound of running feet, and excited voices ushered in the softball sea¬ son. Last year the Soks won the final champion¬ ship 9-5. 68 oroncition iSAmi er am can 1 ■ 1 ' ne CMC JJ(i orrin e neon rowne in a an : : . ' us : enior 2b ramu tic After weeks of rehearsal, the momentous evening had finally arrived. Butterflies flitted in the actors ' stomachs. One last hurried behind-the-scenes glance at playbooks. Mama . REGINA HAGENBUCH Jake . THOMAS NOTTLE State Trooper Brendle GUSTAVE TILLMAN Emma . DORIS GRAVER Mrs. Yoder . PHYLLIS HAPPEL Papa .CHARLES TOTH " Lights! Curtain! " shouted Mr. Kostenbader, the director. Slowly the curtain opened and Mama Aukamp took the audience right into the heart of the family with her opening words: " It ' s such a funny evening out, Jake. A full moon it gives and it ' s daylight still. " Against this colorful background in a Pennsylvania Ger¬ man farmhouse with its dower chest, Dutch cabinet, and Windsor chair. Mama Aukamp connived to get daughter Emma to go to a movie with her boyfriend against Papa ' s wishes, and she managed while quilting to pick up all the local gossip, despite Papa ' s desire to keep this family in strict religious isolation. Jake ' s and Emma ' s teamwork and Mama ' s connivance in defeating Papa ' s plans kept the audience in suspense throughout the performance. Brendle is preparing to take Papa to jail for wounding the wrong man. 73 (hornet (Contrasts The first Nazareth High School Comet, published in 1920, was a 7Vi x 9’ 2 inch paper bound volume. Then in 1927 the yearbook was enlarged to its pres¬ ent size and had a stiff paper cover. Although those early books contained compara¬ tively few pictures and little art work, they contained jokes, poems, class histories, and the class will and prophecy. Beginning in 1947, our yearbook began to picture school events. Today action shots, covering the entire year ' s events—curriculum, classes, activities, clubs, and sports—are included. Since 1949 a standard Front Row: Theresa Deutsch, Joan Uttley, Shirley Rinker Back Row: Stella Bruch, Arlene Kratzer, Patricia Mackey Sherwood McGrath, Eileen Bessenhoffer, John Price ART EDITORS TYPISTS Left First Row: Richard Werner, Anna Zimitz, Shirley Darrohn Second Row: Theresa Kroboth, Delores Shingler, Anna Mae Sterner Third Row: Nancy Stimmel, Dawn Lichtenwalner, Mrs. Kolessar Standing: Ralston Bartholomew BUSINESS STAFF 74 present ' lAJitli cover, with a comet and the school seal, designed by one of our art students, has been adopted. Although the book is a senior class project, this year for the first time underclass students are being trained in the know-how of yearbook work. This year ' s staff chose as its yearbook theme, THEN AND NOW. Through pictures, drawings, and copy the 1954 Comet aims to contrast the high school of our parents ' day in physical make-up, school popu¬ lation, faculty, courses offered, sports, and extra-cur¬ ricular program with our high school as we know it today. Front Row: Carole Happel, Evelyn Hearn, Howard Shimer, Miss Sloat Back Row: Robert Schrammel, Doris Graver, Robert Shekletski, Thomas Nottle EDITORIAL STAFF Left First Row: Carole Feldman, Pat Hartzell, Shirley Abel Second Row: Olga Kowalchuk, Gloria Eckert, Elizabeth Scott Third Row: Regina Hagenbuch, Elaine Fehnel LAYOUT STAFF 75 Standing: Elizabeth Tanhauser, Miss Paul, Jeanette Merlo, Susan Beitel, Kay Michael, Constance Bowers, Marion Knecht, Carol Frace, Jane Christman, Estelle Einfalt, Maryann Skrapits Sitting: Margaret Fox JUNIOR HIGH STAFF The first issue of the Blue and White Standard, our school paper, rolled off the press in 1929. It had four pages with three columns to a page. Its staff of twen¬ ty-five members covered school, alumni, sports, and club news, book reviews, and editorials. There were no photographs and few cuts. During the year thir¬ teen issues were published. The Blue and White Standard of today has been much improved by constant evaluation and criticism from the Columbia and the Pennsylvania School Press Associations. It usually contains four pages with four columns to a page, one of which is devoted to junior high school news. The present staff is composed of thirty-eight mem¬ bers, three of whom are co-editors. Photographs and cuts enliven and add interest to the paper. Eight is¬ sues are published during the year. The total circula¬ tion is approximately 900, with 700 subscribers in Junior and Senior High School and 158 on the mail¬ ing list. First Row Left: Laurence Potts, Phyllis Buss, Beatrice Knecht, Beverly Shimaski Second Row: Jean Dieter, Maria Ferraro, Charmaine Frey, Patricia Heidenwolf Third Row: Marjorie Matthias, Sally Ferraro, Roma Mary Gruver, Patricia Gilio Fourth Row: Kathleen Fehr, Harriett Kraemer, Stepheny Nichols, Nancy Jean Gruver Standing: Mr. Zell BLUE AND WHITE REPORTERS Paper PdLU Jwen ty -j our ' l Jecu ■ I. Seated: Co-editors—Shirley Abel, Hazel Barnhart, Gloria Eckert Standing: Mr. Knecht ?. First Row: Typists—Bernice Butz, Burton Millheim, Joan Male Second Row: Gloria Altemose, Grace Johnson, Virginia Peters Third Row: Delores Mengel Standing: Mrs. Graver 3. Left Seated: Business Staff—Mary Ann Magditch, Dorothy Myers Right Seated: Charlet Steward, Loretta Young, Carol Lang Standing: Theresa Stampf, Mary Ann Young, Christine Recker LLL-—1 Directed by Mrs. Mary Hand, the com¬ bined Glee Clubs presented Jerry of Jericho Road, a two act operetta, on March 26 and 27 in the auditorium. Assisting Mrs. Hand in various capa¬ cities were Mrs. Margaret Heckman, Dances; Miss Jean Clute and the Stage Craft Club, Staging; Mr. Franklyn Kost- enbader and committee, Make-up; Miss Doris Jenkins, Costumes; Mr. Norman Hughes, Property; and Mr. Chester Fel- ver. Business. 1. The Family Man Sitting: Judy Shankweiler, Kay Brong, Carl Metzgar, Carl Moosch Standing: Albert Fry, Sandra Leh, Connie Dech, Jane Christman, Jerry Goodhard, Donald Phillips, Stephen Moosch, Burton Millheim, Bruce Doyle, Wesley Garr 2. Minuet Dancers First Row: Carole Feldman, Ronald Audenried Second Row: Shirley Florey, Richard Scott Third Row: Kathryn Weiss, Brian Macy 3. Cowgirl Dance Chorus First Row: Constance Jones, Delores Shingler, Bar¬ bara Browne Second Row: Constance Dech, Patricia Heidenwolf, Carolyn Hellick, Elaine Fehnel, Dorothy Jane Mey¬ ers, Dorothy Hamel 78 Ghost Chorus 4. First Row: Elizabeth Scott, Nancy Weaver, Jane Roth, Beverly Werkheiser, John Schwartz, Victor Roberts, Mary Lou Wagner, Yvonne Jones Second Row: Patricia Darrohn, Charmaine Washko, Marguerite Payonk, Constance Lowe, Wayne Kos- tenbader, Nancy Ann Thomas, Shirley Young Third Row: Richard Buralli, Howard Shimer, Dawn Young, Claire Kostenbader, Audrey Heyer, Phyllis Klotz Tourist Chorus 5. First Row: Larry Knecht, Sybil Thompson, Judy Jones, Robert Rumsey, Karen Monprode, Patricia Stimmel, Samuel Darrohn Second Row: Ellen Long, Doris Graver, Carol Elkins, Richard Werkheiser, Ernest Siegfried, Dallas Yea- kel, Delores Houser, Patricia Roth, Doris Fuls Third Row: Sandra Zellner, Patricia Bayda, Roberta Shoemaker, Joan Uttley, Connie Toth, Beverly Jean Rush, Shirleyann Young Fourth Row: Sheldon Butts, Sherwood LaToure, William Mertz, Richard Sell, Floyd Mohn, Martin Rothrock, Howard Shimer, Richard Werner, Ken¬ neth Frack Ghost Dancers and Principals 6. First Row: Phyllis Happel, Sandra Leh, Robert Shekletski Second Row: Margaret Anglemire, Ronald Auden- ried, Daniel Jones, Patricia Slutter, Richard Slut- ter, Ann Wessels PRINCIPALS AND PIANIST Kneeling: Ralston Bartholomew, Evelyn Hearn Standing: William Mertz, Constance Dech, Shirley Kline, Carl Metzgar, Michael Kowalchuk, James Seyfried, Sandra Leh, Robert Shekletski, Phyllis Happel, Nancy Ann Boerstler 79 A BAND OFFICERS Presented in the high school auditoriurt on April 29 and 30, the Nazareth Are( High School Band ' s Spring Concert was pre sented to a capacity house. Selections of particular interest wen centered about Broadway musical shows Some outstanding selections were The Kin and I, South Pacific, and Street Scene. Included in the program were a saxo phone solo— Carnival of Venice by Brad ford Peters; a cornet solo— Stars in a Vel vety Sky by Dallas Yeakel; and a clarine solo— Somnambula by Doris Graver, Del ores Houser, and Connie Toth. i R CM cl (Concert Uecitun CLARINETS James Cameline Sylvia Condomitti Elaine Fehnel Doris Fuls Doris Graver Elizabeth Hofer Doris Houser Nancyann James Constance Lowe Patricia Merola Joanne Nissley Arlen Poyer Patricia Roth Connie Toth Patty Toth Janet Wagner Beverly Werkheiser Dawn Young FLUTES Kay Brong Cecilia Snyder Barbara Tintera Judith Wagner SAXOPHONES Sheldon Butts Albert Fry Thomas Gabriel Benedict Lanari Bradford Peters Richard Sell Helen Smith Charles Toth BASS CLARINET John Schwartz OBOE Delores Houser p m uMca OWS PERCUSSION Shirleyann Bortz Peter DiGerlando Roma Mary Gruver Sandra Leh Terry Male Clarence Meyers Lina Roth Jan Trach Joan Zellner FRENCH HORNS Hazel Barnhart Nancy Jean Gruver Philip Kostenbader Barbara Weaver BARITONE HORN Ronald Audenried CORNETS AND TRUMPETS William Clewell Delbert Fehnel Edwin Gammer Benedict Guiffre Richard Hawk Michael Kavcak Glenn Kromer Thomas Nottle Robert Pritchard Franklin Whiteman Dallas Yeakel TROMBONES Warren Bowers Bruce Doyle John Fraunfelder John Graver James Metzgar TUBA Thomas Lerch Students _ dcliieue Special Mary Lou Wagner, Elaine Baltz, Elizabeth Tanzosh, Sandra Zellner, Carolyn Hellick, Maryanne Magditch, Kathryn Weiss, Lester Jones, Gail Sleeman, Gustave Tillman, Constance Jones, Kay Michael, Lee Shafer, Beverly Ervin, Harold Heckman, Joan Kratz, Patricia Slutter, Theresa Condomitti, Dorothy Hamel, Joan Male, Nancy Kindt BAND MAJORETTES AND COLOR GUARDS The Band Majorettes and Color Guards perform at all the football games and at the annual Band Con¬ cert. Attending the Eastern District Band Festival held at Orwigsburg High School, Orwigsburg, Pennsylvania, on February 11, 12, and 13 were Delores Houser, Pa¬ tricia Roth, Doris Graver, Constance Lowe, Connie Toth, Charles Toth, John Schwartz, and Dallas Yeakel. Our school has been represented in District Band since 1 946. First Row: Delores Houser, Patricia Roth, Doris Graver, Constance Lowe, Connie Toth Second Row: Charles Toth, John Schwartz, Dallas Yeakel DISTRICT BAND MEMBERS Recognition in Waste Sandra Leh, Richard Werkheiser, Carl Metz gar, and James Seyfried participate in Dis trict Chorus. Dallas Yeakel partici pates in State Orchestra Doris Graver partici pates in State Band. Richard Werkheiser par¬ ticipates in State Chorus Chosen to represent Nazareth High School at District Chorus in Wyomissing this year were Sandra Leh, second soprano; Carl Metzgar, sesond tenor; James Seyfried, second bass; and Richard Werkheiser, first tenor. This is the sixth year that Nazareth High School students have participated in District Chorus. Richard Werkheiser also represented the school at State Chorus, held at Meadsville, Pennsylvania, on January 7, 8, and 9. Our Special Music Group sang for the Lions Club Christmas party and the Northampton County Blind Association; the Girls ' Glee Club, for our high school Christmas assembly. First Row: Delores Hauser, Sandra Leh, Sandra Zellner, Doris Houser, Dawn Young Second Row: Shirleyann Young, Doris Graver, Richard Werkheiser, Constance Dech, Shirley Kline Third Row: Doris Fuls, Carl Metzgar, Sheldon Butts, Dallas Yeakel, James Seyfried, Ralston Bartholomew, Howard Shimer, Richard Werner, Patricia Roth SPECIAL MUSIC GROUP 83 The cast of " Andy ' s Antics " includes Yvonne Getz, Lorraine Steward, Larry Stoudt, Brian Macy, Jean Edelman, Donald DeLong, Charmaine Frey. Back in 1929 a dramatic club was organized at Nazareth High School and each year since that time there has been a dramatic club. Today, under the direction of Mrs. Quentin Zell, the thirty-one member club meets each Tuesday, Wednes¬ day and Thursday during activity period. During the year the club produced four plays which were presented at our assemblies and three of them as exchange programs at Wilson, Pen Argyl, and Bangor High Schools. In addition to participating in amateur productions, club members attended the Drawing Room Theater in Bethlehem. The cast of " Life O ' the Francis Grube, Marie Party " includes Patricia Karlowitch, Shirley Ann Groman, Helen Stampf, Bortz, Pauline Stimmel, Cosmo DiGerlando, Jerry Lorraine Steward, Wilbur Goodhart, Larry Stoudt, Carl, Michael Kowalchuk. Stage Craft Club members repair flats and store sets in the understage storage room t - H t ' X s 9 Vr,v?-J ■. -V. ? ' .£■■■ ■ V ' • % § am ' ■ 1 1 n To train students to help in preparing the stage for he numerous high school productions is the function f the Stage Craft Club. Organized six years ago and tresently composed of an equal number of seniors, jniors, and sophomores, the club is divided into com- nittees to handle lighting, staging, sets, properties, 1. Gwen Michael, Pat Koehler, and Anna Mae Sterner put the stage closet in order. 2. Ulis Temos and Chester Wagner sign out a spotlight to Arthur Herd, president of Student Council. and sound effects. Since Miss Clute has no regular period available, the club members meet with their adviser after school and in the evenings to prepare the stage for the senior play, the operetta, the band concert, and the fashion show. offram To permit interested students an opportunity for art instruction not possible under the present crowded conditions, Miss Clute began an art club in September. The eighteen members do the type of art work they like best—mold clay, paint with water color, oil, pastel, or poster paint, or draw with pen and ink or pencil. To train student librarians is the purpose of t nineteen member Library Club which meets eve Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday to check boc in and out, to keep the shelves in order, and to rep and classify books. The members assist the librari before and after school and during library period: 86 V J rouicleS merit rS t S iicI C (H( Under the supervision of Mrs. Me- Gonigle and Mrs. Bleiler, the eight girls of the First Aid Club master the standard Red Cross First Aid Course. At the end of this course these girls take an exami¬ nation to qualify for their certificates. 1. Craft Club members make raffia bas¬ kets. 2. First Aid Club practices artificial res¬ piration. 3. Knitting Club members make scarves, sweaters, and socks. y ' Started in the autumn of 1951 by Mrs. McGonigle, the Craft Club has become very popular with the girls. This club, consisting of thirty-five members, meets each Tuesday and Thursday during ac¬ tivity period. The girls have made key chains, belts, bracelets, raffia baskets, and crocheted scatter rugs. J The twenty-one members of the Knitting Club meet every Tuesday and Thursday to learn the fundamen¬ tals of knitting from Mrs. Bleiler and Mrs. Metz. After they have mastered the basic skills, they make scarves, ascots, socks, mittens, sweaters, and other articles. At the end of the year their projects are displayed at the Art Exhibition. 87 1. Students concentrate on a chess game. 2. Arthur Reph, defeated by Dennis Gurski of Allentown, placed second in the Penn-Jersey League. Allan Frantz takes first honors in the consolation tournament. 3. Students practice new steps in Dancing Club. (Enthusiasts Opponents Organized during the 1950-1951 sea son, the sixty-five member Chess Clul meets each Tuesday and Thursday. Developing maneuvering skill is tb club ' s main objective. Each Wednesda seven players of a sixteen-membe squad battle with opponents from Allen town and Phillipsburg for the leagu championship in the Penn-Jersey Inter scholastic Chess League. Since Nazareth entered the leagu three years ago, the team has consis ' ently won the league title each year. Nazareth won the first half champior ship, but lost, for the first time, th league championship in the playoffs t Allentown by a AVt.- ' IVi score. Mr. Robert Harding is the club ac viser. First Half Phillipsburg NAHS . 4 Allentown . 3V4 Phillipsburg Second Half NAHS . 3 Allentown . Th Quakertown Non-League NAHS . 6 Vi j£)ancing C liil Last September a dancir club for beginners was orgai ized. After learning the bas dance steps, the club practice more advanced steps — tf waltz, the rhumba, the tang the polka, and the jitterbug- with an out-of-school instructoi Mr. Hughes is the club ai viser. 88 ■ Students ddt njoy PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB The photography club, now in its ninth year, has an average yearly mem¬ bership of sixteen. The one requirement of all students—beginners and ad¬ vanced—is to submit pictures of their own in a national photo contest. Today a darkroom and new pieces of equipment enable the members to en¬ large and develop their photographs. AERONAUTICS CLUB To stimulate interest in aviation, the Aeronautics Club was formed two years ago. Each Tuesday the thirty-member club studies the principles of flying and learns about opportunities in that field. Another project is constructing model airplanes. Highlighting the year ' s activ¬ ities, club members make an actual flight in a Piper Cub. I SCIENCE FAIR CLUB The Science Fair Club, con¬ sisting of ten biology, physics, bnd chemistry students, pro¬ duced individual projects for he annual Science Fair in vhich all of the high schools | n the Lehigh Valley partici¬ pated. :ii os id j I? 1. Photography Club members splice a movie film. 2. Aeronautics Club works at constructing airplanes. 3. Students prepare projects tor Science Fair. 89 Council PL CMS 2 ), cmces In order to provide noon activity for the many out-of-town students, Mr. Norman Hughes initiated in the fall of 1951, a noon-activity program consisting of dancing and games. Then in January of this year movies were added to the noon-activity pro¬ gram. Students use the gym and band- room for playing basketball, ping- pong, quoits, checkers, and cards on Tuesdays and Thursdays. While junior high students use the auditorium and bandroom on Wednesdays, the senior high students make use of the library. On Mondays movies are shown in the auditorium, while on Fridays the students dance to recordings or our student orchestra, the Star Dreamers. Schrammel, Uhler, and Toth jump for a rebound. 1. During the lunch hour students use the library. 2. Students dance to the strains of the Star Dreamers. 3. At noon students play a fast game of ping-pong. ' I J 90 an cl lAJifli yjoon Activities Sitting: Mr. Norman Hughes—Adviser, Harriett Kraemer, Constance Jones, Arthur Herd, Sandra Zellner First Row: Regina Hagenbuch, Sandra Leh, Elizabeth Tanzosh, Connie Toth, Stepheny Nichols, Roberta Shoemaker, Roseann Murdoca, Barbara Burley Second Row: Frank Nikles, Carl Metzgar, Richard Sell, Marvin Keck, Richard Dech, James Seyfried, Glenn Abel, Larry Miller Helen t STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS ARTHUR HERD . President iIjANDRA ZELLNER . Vice President ■CONSTANCE JONES . Secretary (■HARRIETT KRAEMER . Treasurer AR. NORMAN HUGHES. Adviser A In 1920 the first Student Council, consisting of velve members—three from each of the four classes ' -was organized in Nazareth High School for the I purpose of making the student body more responsible J r the general routine of school affairs. Today ' s Student Council, consisting of a boy and a girl from each of the thirteen home-rooms, meets the eighth period each Monday to plan and super¬ vise our various school activities. This year the Council took care of the refreshment stand at home football games, planned and held modern and square dances for the entire student body, chose assembly programs, took care of the noon-day activities for both out-of-town and town students, and selected the girl and the boy of the month. Chosen for outstanding activity or participation, a boy and a girl—sophomore, junior, or senior—is se¬ lected each month. The boy of the month is a guest at a meeting of the Nazareth Lions Club; the girl, a guest at a Junior Woman ' s Club meeting. 91 On April 2 and 3, 1936, the combined Glee Clubs of Nazareth High School produced the Mikado under the direction of Miss Mae Yeisley. Mr. Eckert fixes a chair. Mr. Smith hauls out ashes. OUR CUSTODIANS Mr. Buss empties a wastepaper basket. NAZARETH AREA SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, NAZARETH, PENNSYLVANIA (To be occupied in the Fall of 1955) Wolf and Hahn, Architect The Nazareth Area Joint School District is comprised of three boroughs and three townships of which the Borough of Nazareth is the economic center. The area served by this jointure is located in the central part of Northampton County, and has a population, ac¬ cording to the 1950 census, of 13,080. The new Nazareth Area Senior High School is now being erected on a plot of ground of approximately seventeen acres adjacent to the site of the present high school. Together, the two schools will occupy a plot of thirty acres, with two athletic fields, tennis courts, and other play areas. The new building will contain 18 classrooms, home¬ making and health suites; auditorium, library, gym¬ nasium; shops; art, band, and audio-visual rooms; and cafeteria. This modern high school building, now under con¬ struction, will accommodate 550 students and is planned for easy expansion for another 500. With appropriate ceremonies the ground was broken for the Naza¬ reth Area Senior High School on Saturday, February 6, 1954. GROUND BREAKING CEREMONIES George A. Smith, chairman of the Steer¬ ing Committee; Arthur Herd, president of the High School Student Council; the Rev. Floyd R. Shafer, D.D., president of the Joint Board; A. William Day, princi¬ pal of the Junior High School; and F. A. Marcks, superintendent of Nazareth Schools SECOND NATIONAL BANK South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania One of the important habits acquired during school days should be thrift. Why not follow the examples of Marilyn Donello and Shirley Abel and open a savings ac¬ count today? MERIN STUDIOS 1010 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 7, Pennsylvania Elaine Fehnel poses for her cap and gown portrait. All portraits appearing in this book are kept on file. Additional orders may be placed by mail. NAZARETH STEEL FABRICATORS, INC. Nazareth, Pennsylvania A typical precision-built steel fabricated job is being assembled and will be in¬ spected before shipment. This is represen¬ tative of Nazareth Steel Fabricator ' s work which is shipped daily to all parts of the United States and foreign countries. NAZARETH NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania Make next year ' s Christmas a merry one by join¬ ing our Christmas Club. Regina Hagenbuch is deposit¬ ing one week ' s Christmas Club installment as Nancy Stimmel looks on. THE TRUMBOWER COMPANY Nazareth, Pennsylvania Are you planning to build a home, lay sidewalks, or put up a garage? The Trumbower Company can supply your needs. We are always depend¬ able for quality building materials. NAZARETH MILLS, INC. Nazareth, Pennsylvania Infants ' and Children ' s underwear is manufactured in this plant. Those of you who do not plan to enter any of the professions will find the work at Nazareth Mills to be pleasant and profitable in a clean, light plant. 95 JACOB MAYER On the Square Since 1894 Easton, Pennsylvania When it comes to clothes, Thomas Nottle and Richard Werner know where to come. That ' s a Hart, SchafF- ner and Marx sport coat Tom is trying on, while Dick is sporting a new Palm Beach Suit—both from Jacob Mayer ' s. The Nazareth Area Band uniforms are supplied by Jacob Mayer. BIL RICH BITUMINOUS MFGR ' S. ASPHALT PAVING MATERIALS Tatamy Road Nazareth, Pennsylvania Richard Werner and Thomas Nottle discuss bituminous products with one of our employees. Our materials are used in the con¬ struction of out-door patios, drive¬ ways, tennis courts, parking areas, and general road construction. SANDERS-REINHARDT CO. 711-13 Linden Street Allentown, Pennsylvania Dallas Stoneback is examining proof of Comet cuts. Sanders-Reinhardt are photo-en¬ gravers for many yearbooks in the Lehigh Valley. 96 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING INDUSTRIES HERCULES CEMENT CORPORATION Stockertown Pennsylvania KEYSTONE DEHYDRATORS Manufacturers of SUPER GREEN Dehydrated Alfalfa Meal and Other Kindred Products Nazareth, Pennsylvania KRAEMER TEXTILES INC. Nazareth Pennsylvania NAZARETH CEMENT COMPANY Nazareth Pennsylvania PENN-DIXIE CORPORATION Nazareth Pennsylvania ST. REGIS PAPER COMPANY Multi-Wall Bag Division Nazareth, Pennsylvania JEWELERS L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY, CLASS RINGS Walter G. Fly, Representative 2038 Sycamore Street, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania PLUMBING AND HEATING HERMAN F. BREUER, PLUMBING AND HEATING Gould Pumps and Oil Burners Nazareth, R. D. No. 2, Pennsylvania SHOOK AND TOTH Plumbing and Heating Contractors Nazareth, Pennsylvania PRINTERS KUTZTOWN PUBLISHING COMPANY Kutztown, Pennsylvania 97 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING BEAUTY SHOPS CONTRACTORS EASTON SCHOOL OF BEAUTY EVO TAVIANIN! Margaret Wetherhold, Supervisor and Owner Excavating - Grading - Trucking 320 East Walnut Street 36 North 7th Street Nazareth, Pa.—Phone Nazareth 1556 Easton, Pennsylvania MARY ANN ' S BEAUTY SHOP CONVALESCENT HOME 107 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania BAKER CONVALESCENT HOME CLOTHING STORES R. F. D. No. 3 Easton, Pennsylvania Phone Nazareth 629-J HENRY SCHLEGEL DAIRY, MEAT, PRODUCE, AND GROCERY PRODUCTS Men ' s Store Nazareth, Pennsylvania COAL, LUMBER, AND WATER JOHN FOX Apples, Potatoes, and Fresh Fruits Stockertown, Pennsylvania BLUE MOUNTAIN CONSOLIDATED WATER COMPANY HARTMAN ' S PORK PRODUCTS R. F. D. No. 3, Nazareth, Pa. Phone Nazareth 1086 Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania HECKMAN ' S ECONOMY MARKET 105 Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania THE CRO-TONE COMPANY Formerly Nazareth Coal Supply Company KEPPEL ' S Fuel - Oil - Coal - Hardware Pioneer Self-Service Markets Centre Square, Nazareth, Pa. PEOPLE ' S COAL AND SUPPLY COMPANY COMPLIMENTS OF Coal, Lumber, and Building Material SUNCREST FARMS Phone 802 Nazareth Dealer in High Grade Dairy Products Stockertown, Pennsylvania Wind Gap, Pennsylvania 98 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING FARM EQUIPMENT J. M. SNYDER SON Farm Equipment Bath, Pennsylvania—Phone Te 7-5311 INSURANCE CITIZENS MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY Protects for Fire—Lightning—Extended Coverage 2 Centre Square, Nazareth, Pennsylvania FARMERS ' MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NORTHAMPTON COUNTY Insures for Fire—Lightning—Extended Coverage 72 South Main Street, Nazareth, Pennsylvania NAZARETH MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY Covers for Fires—Lightning—Extended Coverage 16 Belvidere Street, Nazareth, Pennsylvania FUNERAL DIRECTOR BARTHOLOMEW FUNERAL HOME 211 East Center Street—Phone 252 Nazareth, Pennsylvania FLOYD W. SCHMIDT, MORTICIAN 357 Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania Licensed in Pennsylvania and New Jersey GARAGES SOLT CHEVROLET Sales and Service—Chevrolet and Oldsmobile 49 South Broad Street, Nazareth, Pennsylvania HARDWARE DEALERS NAZARETH TOOL AND SUPPLY COMPANY Peter F. Yeisley, Proprietor 150 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania TAYLOR ' S HARDWARE Phone Nazareth 1033-R Stockertown, Pennsylvania MANUFACTURERS NAZARETH DRESS MANUFACTURING COMPANY TATAMY SHIRT MILL Wood Street and Madison Avenue Nazareth, Pennsylvania NAZARETH PAPER BOX COMPANY 181 South Whitfield Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania NAZARETH PLANING MILL COMPANY Sash Doors—Shutters—Blinds—Frames— Colonnades—Stairwork Prospect and Green Streets, Nazareth, Pennsylvania PLUMBING, HEATING, PAINTING, AND PAPERHANGING WARREN H. BOWERS Painter and Decorator Floor Sanding and Refinishing Stockertown, Pennsylvania ALBERT M. TOTH Plumbing and Heating Contractor R. F. D. No. 3, Nazareth, Pennsylvania Phone Nazareth 624 A 99 PRINTING AND ENGRAVING Class of 1893 Class of 1923 These three Nazareth High School classes—1893 with ten stu¬ dents, 1923 with fifteen students, and 1950 with 157 students— show the growth in school population over a span of fifty-seven years, until the forming of the Joint Area High School in the spring of 1950. CEMENT NEWS PRINTING COMPANY Glenn Young, Proprietor Quality Printing Northampton, Pennsylvania RESTAURANTS CARLDON ' S Restaurant and Soda Fountain 122 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania NICHOLASEN ' S LUNCH Fountain Service—Home Cooking 148 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania SCHOOL SUPPLIES KEMMERER PAPER COMPANY School Supplies 355-357 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pennsylvania TRANSPORTATION KLIPPLE BUS LINES DeLuxe Coaches for Charter Bath, Pennsylvania Phones Te 7-2211—Un 8-5551 Class of 1950 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING AUTO STORES COMPLIMENTS OF WESTERN AUTO STORE 27 Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania NAZARETH AUTO PARTS 210 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania CLOTHING STORES BEN CHANE, MEN ' S AND BOYS ' WEAR 60 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania FREEMAN ' S—All-WAYS RELIABLE The Three Nicest Stores in Town Nazareth, Pennsylvania LEADER STORE Main and Belvidere Streets Nazareth, Pennsylvania COLLEGES BETHLEHEM BUSINESS COLLEGE 56th Year An Approved Business Training School Bethlehem, Pennsylvania CHURCHMAN BUSINESS COLLEGE 355 Spring Garden Street Easton, Pennsylvania CONTRACTORS ROY T. FEHNEL General Building Contractor Phone Nazareth 131 or 1552 R. D. No. 3, Nazareth, Pennsylvania FREDDIE WERNER General Contractor 46 East High Street—Phone 839 Nazareth, Pennsylvania DAIRY, MEAT AND GROCERY PRODUCTS BAJAN ' S FOOD MARKET 96 Seip Avenue Nazareth and East Lawn, Pennsylvania ROY T. BARNHART 49 Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania DARROHN ' S ECONOMY MARKET Easton Route No. 3—Phone Nazareth 9008 Hecktown, Pennsylvania FLORY ' S GROCERY Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania CLAUDE W. FOX, BUTCHER Wholesale and Retail Meat and Custom Slaughtering Nazareth and Bethlehem Pike JOE GEIDER Main and Mauch Chunk Streets Nazareth, Pennsylvania HAHN ' S MARKET Phone Nazareth 9023 Newburg, Pennsylvania JONES MARKET Eggs, Potatoes, Groceries Bethlehem-Nazareth Pike at Brodhead KERN ' S MEAT MARKET Home Dressed Meat aud Poultry 105 South Broad Street, Nazareth, Pennsylvania MOWER ' S ICE CREAA Telephone 81 Nazareth, Pennsylvania CHARLES NAGEL, DISTRIBUTOR Schaibel ' s Bread and Cakes Nazareth, Pennsylvania SANTO ' S MARKET Quality Meats and Groceries Proprietor Bruno Bocich 150 Spring Street—Phone Nazareth 9032 WILLARD SMITH 430 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania WUNDERLER ' S MARKET East Main and Broad Streets Bath, Pennsylvania M. WYNNE, GROCER 18 North Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania DRUG STORES COMPLIMENTS OF EBNER ' S CUT RATE Bath, Pennsylvania KOEHLER ' S PHARMACY, PRESCRIPTIONS Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania NAZARETH PHARMACY C. L. Scovell, Ph.G., Prop. Prescriptions a Specialty 68 South Main Street—Phone 353 BEIL ' S GROCERY STORE 224 Mauch Chunk Street—Phone 631 Nazareth, Pennsylvania 101 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES BUZZARD ELECTRIC Main and Belvidere Streets Nazareth, Pennsylvania FEDON ELECTRIC COMPANY 25 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania HOWARD F. FOX " Everything in Electric " Bethlehem, R. D. 1 Phone Bethlehem UN 6-1969 STEPHEN SEAROCK, JR. Electrical Contractor 117 Spring Street Nazareth, Pa.—Phone 1252 R. K. STOUT Electrical Contractor 32 South Main Street—Phone 346 Nazareth, Pennsylvania L. R. WERKHEISER 16 West High Street—Phone 98 Broad Street Theater Building Nazareth, Pennsylvania FUNERAL DIRECTOR KERMIT KNECHT 201 Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania FURNITURE AND OFFICE EQUIPMENT I. SCHWARTZ 540 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania A. FRED TREHER School Furniture Supplies 105-107 N. Fourth Street Easton, Pennsylvania—Phone 7973 GARAGES AND SERVICE STATIONS ACKERMAN CHEVROLET Chevrolet Sales and Service 10 North Walnut Street Bath, Pennsylvania BUESING ' S SHELL SERVICE Broad and Center Streets Nazareth, Pennsylvania—Phone 9020 Washing - Lubrication - Accessories FENSTY ' S ATLANTIC SERVICE South Main and Easton Road Phone 9028—Nazareth, Pennsylvania FINKBEINER ' S SERVICE STATION Lubrication - Gas - Tires Tatamy, Pennsylvania FOGEL ' S GULF SERVICE Broad and Belvidere Streets Nazareth, Pennsylvania S. J. GREGORY GARAGE Studebaker Sales and Service 27 Mauch Chunk Street, Nazareth, Pennsylvania R. R. HESS AUTO REPAIRS 142 North Spruce Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania KLIPPLE ' S TYDOL SERVICE Nazareth and Bath Highway KROCK ' S GARAGE Phone 9051 or 30-R-l Nazareth R. D. No. 1, Nazareth, Newburg, Pennsylvania LEH ' S FORD, SALES AND SERVICE 235 Broad Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania MESSENLEHNER ' S SUNOCO SERVICE A to Z Lubrication 574 South Main Street—Phone 9004 Nazareth, Pennsylvania NAZARETH MOTOR COMPANY Buick Sales and Service North New Street, Nazareth, Pennsylvania MARTIN SMITH GARAGE Chrysler - Plymouth South Walnut Street—Phone 4841 Bath, Pennsylvania SMITH MOTOR COMPANY Kaiser - Willys, Sales and Service East Walnut Street, Nazareth, Pennsylvania SQUARE DEAL GARAGE Pontiac Sales and Service 25 South Broad Street, Nazareth, Pennsylvania DICK STANNARD Atlantic Service Stockertown, Pennsylvania WELK ' S ESSO SERVICE STATION Walnut and New Streets Nazareth, Pennsylvania R. F. ZIEGLER, INC. Sales and Service—Dodge, Plymouth, and Dodge Trucks Nazareth and Easton, Pennsylvania Phones: Nazareth 800—Easton 7288 102 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING HARDWARE DEALERS BATH HARDWARE Alex L. Dettmer, Proprietor Main Street—Phone TEmple 7-3751 Bath, Pennsylvania NAZARETH HARDWARE COMPANY 49-51 Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania INSURANCE ROY S. HAHN Notary Public and Insurance 113 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania FRANK HUTH and SONS, INSURANCE 104 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS ELMO ' S CLEANERS 39 Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania JEWELERS R. D. LAMBERT Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania LICHTY ' S WATCH REPAIR Watches - Diamonds - Jewerly—Phone 804 Batteries and Accessories for all Hearing Aids 124 South Main Street, Nazareth, Pennsylvania MORRIS JEWELERS 357 Northampton Street Easton, Pennsylvania G. S. OSWALD 48 Center Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania MANUFACTURERS COMPLIMENTS AND BEST WISHES BARRON FULLER PAPER COMPANY Easton, Pennsylvania—Phone Easton 3-3591 BINNEY AND SMITH COMPANY Easton, Pennsylvania C. F. MARTIN AND COMPANY, INC. Nazareth, Pennsylvania MESSINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY Tatamy, Pennsylvania NAZARETH BUILDING BLOCK COMPANY Building Blocks of Distinction R. F. D. 1, Nazareth, Pennsylvania Phone Nazareth 616 NAZARETH BURIAL VAULT COMPANY 162 South Green Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania SNYDER BROTHERS Flour - Feed - Coal—Phone UN 6-4502 R. F. D. 1, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania SNYDER MILLING COMPANY 435 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania PLUMBERS, CONTRACTORS, PAINTERS, AND PAPERHANGERS HORACE BOWERS Painter and Paperhanger—Phone 289-J-2 Route 3, Nazareth, Pennsylvania ALPHA T. BURLEY Plumbing and Heating Appliances Tatamy, Pennsylvania WALTER E. ETTWEIN Pumbing and Heating Bath, Pennsylvania RAYMOND D. TEEL, CONTRACTOR 216 South Whitfield, Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania MISCELLANEOUS PHYLLIS BEIL ' S DANCING STUDIO Belvidere Street—Odd Fellows Hall Specializing in all types of dancing and majoretting Class and Private Lessons Phone 1660-J or 797-J-3 ALBERT BRAU COMPANY Jewelry - Furniture - Appliances 25 North 2nd Street Easton, Pennsylvania—Phone 2-1871 DARROHN ' S PUBLIC ADDRESS SYSTEM For All Occasions Bethlehem Route No. 1, Hecktown, Pennsylvania Phone 241J--5 or 9008 Nazareth FRITOS OF CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA, INC. 640 South Spruce Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania GERNET ' S SHOE STORE 108 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania 103 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING H. R. INDUSTRIES CHRISTIAN SPRINGS HOTEL Walnut Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania Stephen Oswald, Proprietor Christian Springs, Nazareth, Pennsylvania GEO. N. MILLER, SALES AND SERVICE THE DUTCH OVEN-FINE FOOD R. F. D. No. 2 Nazareth, Pennsylvania Harold R. Lauffer, Proprietor Bath-Newburg Road, Nazareth, Pennsylvania MENGEL ' S VARIETY STORE EMPIRE HOUSE For Your Everyday Essentials 123 South Main Street Nazareth Greeting Card Center Sal Ferraro, Proprietor Tatamy, Pennsylvania G. C. MURPHY COMPANY JAKE ' S HOTEL Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania John and Mary Polzer, Proprietors 326 South Main Street, Nazareth, Penna.—Phone 9041 NAZARETH FAIRGROUNDS AND FARMERS ' MARKET INCORPORATED MOORESTOWN HOTEL Corner Route No. 512 and 946 Moorestown, Pennsylvania NAZARETH METAL FINISHING WORKS 122 West Walnut Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania—Phone 1124 RAINBOW DINER South Green Easton Road Nazareth, Pennsylvania NAZARETH SPORTING GOODS 41 Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania—Phone 1536 TURN INN Meals Served Daily—Seafood in Season Stockertown, Pennsylvania NOLF ' S LOCKER PLANT 167 South Broad Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania VARSITY STEAK SHOP, Fountain Service 161 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania—Phone 9067 NORTHAMPTON FARM BUREAU " Owned by Those it Serves " Phone Easton 2-0243, Tatamy, Pennsylvania WILLIAM M. SILFIES, Reg. Prof. Engineer Designing, Building, Construction 363 South Broad Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania SERVICE SHOPS CHARLES DeNARDO Charlie ' s Barber Shop Main Street, Tatamy, Pennsylvania STULL ' S PHOTO SERVICE 156 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania FEHR AND TOTH, INCORPORATED Excavating and Grading 112 South Main Street, Nazareth, Pennsylvania RESTAURANTS AND HOTELS CLAYTON MESSINGER Pine Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania AMERICAN HOTEL Frank Horvath, Proprietor 202 South Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania NAZARETH CAB COMPANY 123 Mauch Chunk Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania BART ' S TAPROOM Tillie and Les 4th and High Streets, Tatamy, Pennsylvania RHYMER ' S FLOWER SHOP 135 South Whitfield Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania CHERRY HILL HOTEL Frank J. Nikles, Proprietor Route No. 2, Nazareth, Pennsylvania Phone 9074 TATAMY FIRE COMPANY Catering to Banquets and Parties Phone Easton 3-1382 104 •• ' tR. I ixoKtmniPA. 1 £ ‘ ' WMsHEJ? ' ILAuELPHlj


Suggestions in the Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) collection:

Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.