Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1970 volume:
To every thing there is a season,
and a time to every purpose under the heaven:
A time to be born, anda time to die,
a time to plant, anda time to pluck up what is planted,
A time to kill, and a time to heal,
A time to weep, and a time to laugh,
a time to mourn, and a time to dance,
A time to cast away stones, and a time to gather stones together,
a time to embrace, and a time to refrain from embracing,
A time to get, and a time to lose,
a time to keep, and a time to cast away,
A time to rend, and a time to sew,
a time to keep silence, and a time to speak,
A time to love, and a time to hate,
a time of war, and a time ofpeace.
One generation passeth away, and another generation cometh:
but the earth abideth forever.
The sun also ariseth, and the sun goeth down,
and hasteth to his place where he arose.
Ecclesiastes 1 :4-5
Senior High School
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
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To everything there is a season,
And a time to every purpose under the heaven
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A time to plant anda time to pluck up what is plantedg
A time to kill, and a time to healp
A time to break down and a time to build up -
A time to weep, and a time to Iaughg
A time to mourn, anda time to danceg
A time to cast away stones, and
A time to gather stones togetherg
A time to embrace, and
A time to refrain from embracing.
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND ADVISERS: Historian 1oAnn Law-
rence, Vice President Thomas Kolessar, Adviser Andrew Brock, Trea-
Senior Class President f5aeii.r5ziCQ11:112?:r1!Z5Essaiieatmzif'
RICHARD ALBERT Dick
Varsity Wrestling 'I,2,35 Senior
SHARON ANSTEAD- Sharon
Distributive Education 2,3.
Play Committee 3.
ROSE ANN AUDENRIED Rose Secretarial
FHA 35 Honor Society 2,3.
CHRIS BALTZ Chris Business
j.V. Basketball 'I5 Track 35 Prom Committee 25 Sophomore Choir 'I5 A
Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 3.
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GARY L. BALTZ Gary Business
l.V. Basketball 15 Track 35 Prom Committee 25 Sophomore Choir 'ly A
Cappella Choir 25 Eagle Mascot 1.
ELIZABETH j. BARR Liz Secretarial
Senior Play 3, Committee 35 Pep Club 2.
PEGGY BARTHOLOMEW Peggy Business
Sophomore Choir 'lg Treble Singers 2,3.
SUSAN BARTHOLOMEW Susie Vocational-Technical
Distributive Education 2,3.
EDWARD BAUER Ed
PAUL BEAHN Paul Vocational-Technical
BARRY BEALER Barr Business
Library Aides Club 2.
STEWART BEATTY Stew Vocational-Technical
RAY BELTZ Ray Arts
LESLIE BIECHY Beek Vocational-Technical
RONALD BOK Ron Vocational-Technical
IANE BREINIG Janie Secretarial
Political Club 35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Business Manager 35
Sophomore Choir 'I5 Treble Singers 2, Vice President 35 FHA 1, Secre-
tary 2, President 35 Magazine Campaign Homeroom Representative
35 Pep Club 2.
DALE BUCK Dale College Prep
Class President 15 Weight Lifting Club 1,2.
IUSTIN BUCK Swinger Vocational-Technical
Band 35 Prom Committee 25 Stagecraft Club 2,3.
DEBORAH L. BUHAY Debbie Business
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 FHA 'l,2,35 Magazine
Campaign Staff 15 Pomeroy's Teen Fashion Board 3.
JUNE DOLORES BURKHOLDER lune College Prep
Senior Play Committee 35 Treble Singers 2,3.
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Fashions play an important role in the development of a student's
Character in high school. The mode and style of clothes, as well as the
accessories, affects personality and behavior. "Fashion Flair" of the
'70 generation is maxi coats, leather jewelry, round and octagonal
glasses, Contact lenses, opaque hose, tie shoes with chunk heels, bell
bottomed trousers, Choker Indian beads, banchi bands, and hoop
earrings. Debbie Green enjoys these outgoing fashions, displaying
her hoop earrings.
DAVID BUTZ David
CHARLES CALANDRA Cheese College Prep
I.V. Basketball 1, Varsity 1,2,3, Prom Committee 2.
Fashion Flair of '70
KEVIN BUSKIRK Kevin Vocational-Technical
LINDA SUE BUSS Linda College Prep
Senior Play Committee 3, Sophomore Choir 1, A Cappella Choir 2,33
NAHS Chorale 35 District Chorus 2,35 Regional Chorus 2g Girls' Field
Hockey Team 35 Pep Club 2.
BARRY COLLINS Barry Vocational-Technical
DENNIS S. CONDOMITTI Condo Business
l.V. Football 1, Varsity 3.
FRANCES D'ACHlLLE Frances Secretarial
Comet 3, Gymnastics 2,35 Senior Class Play 3.
GARY L. DAVIDSON Gary Vocational-Technical
ELLEN DAY Ellen College Prep
Senior Play Committee 3, French Club President 35 Intramurals 3.
JAN P. DEICHMAN jan Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 3, Make-up Chairman 35
Sophomore Choir 'lg Treble Singers 2, Blue and White 'lg Pep Club 25
Gymnastic Club 3, Homecoming Committee Half-time Chairman 3.
Brenda Yuhasz, and Nancy Gold display their talents in a modern
dance routine performed to the popular tune Ma-Na-Ma-Na during
the Senior Homecoming Talent Show held in the gym.
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MARY ANN DEST Mary Ann Secretarial
Color Guard 2,35 Senior Play Committee 3, Treble Singers 'l, Secre-
tary 2, President 37 Pep Club 2, Girls' Intramurals 2.
CYNTHIA A. DEUTSCH Cindy College Prep
Political Club 3, Prom Committee 2g Senior Play Committee 35 Girls'
Field Hockey 2,3.
ARTHUR DEWALT jay Vocational-Technical
WAINWRIGHT DIEHL Wain College Prep
Varsity track 1,3.
RUSSELL DIETER Russell College Prep
j.V. Football 15 Varsity Track 1,35 Political Club 1,25 Sophomore Choir
15 A Cappella Choir 25 Pep Club 25 Chemistry Club 35 Festival Com-
DANIEL B. DREIBELBIS Dan College Prep
Varsity Baseball 1,2,35 l.V. Football 15 Varsity Football 2,35 1.V. Wres-
tling 1,25 Varsity Wrestling 35 Student Council 2,3.
DONALD H. DREIBELBIS Don College Prep
Varsity Baseball 1,2,35 j.V. Football 15 Varsity Football 2,35 l.V. Wres-
tling 1,25 Prom Committee 25 Student Council 1,2,3.
HEATHER EDWARDS Heather College Prep
Band 15 Prom Committee 25 French Club 35 Pep Club 25 Girls' Intra-
murals 1,25 Girls' Field Hockey Co-Captain 35 Future Teachers of
SUSAN ELLIOTT Susan l College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play 35 Senior Play Committee 35 Sopho-
more Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 Blue and
White 35 Pep Club 2.
DONALD ERDIE Donald Business
MATTHEW ERDIE, JR, MBI Business
LA RUE 1. FABIAN LaRue Business-Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 FHA 2,3.
BARBARA FAIRALL Barbara Business
JOHNNA FARNACK johnna Vocational-Technical
Prom Committee 35 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15
Treble Singers 25 Library Aides Club 25 Pep Club 1,25 Intramurals 253.
LARRY FENSTERMAKER Rico College Prep
l.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,35 Track 25 Band 1,2,3.
MICHAEL D1 FERRETFI Mike . College Prep
l.V. Baseball 15 Political Club 1,2,35 Class President 35 Honor Society
2, President 3.
CARL A. FISCHL Fred College Prep
Varsity Baseball 1,2535 Varsity Basketball 2,35 1.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,
Co-Captain 35 Prom Committee 25 Class Vice President 25 Student
Council 2, Vice President 35 Associated Press All-State Honorable
Mention Football Award 35 Big 33 Nomination 3.
CYNTHIA LEE FISCHL Cindy Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15
Magazine Campaign Staff 35 Student Council 2,35 Pep Club 2,35
Homecoming Committee 3.
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Carl Fischl and Tim Messinger speak at a Pep Rally about the upcom-
ing football game with non-league foe Governor Mifflin. They ex-
pressed their feelings about the physical and mental condition of the
team and asked the students to show their spirit by coming to the
game and cheering.
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I , RAYMOND A. FLOWERS, JR. Skip Business
j Sophomore Choir 'lg GoIfTeam 'l,2,3g Weight Lifting Club 3.
DENNIS FOGEL Dennis
KENNETH A. FOGEL Kenny Vocational-Technical
A Cappella Choir 2.
DAVID T. FRETZ Dave Vocational-Technical
Business - '
SHEILA FRATIPIETRO Sheila Vocational-Technical HUNTER FREY Hunter Vocational-Technical
Distributive Education Clubs of America 2,3. Track 1.
JEFFREY DEAN FREY Jeff
SHARON FREY Sharon
Varsity Basketball 15 Prom Committee 25 Treble Singers 15 Pep Club
25 Intramurals 2.
CRAIG E. GAUMER Captain Gome College Prep
Varsity Baseball Manager 'l,2,35 Senior Play Committee Chairman 35
Student Trainer 3.
STEVEN F. GEIDER Golfball
Varsity Football 2,35 Senior Play Committee 35 Varsity Golf 'l,2,35
Weight Lifting Club 2,3.
For all students, the clock at 3:20 is the symbol of their freedom from
school. Students impatiently wait for the sound of the bell, when
they charge out of their rooms and rush to other activities.
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DARLENE GEORGE Georgie Secretarial
Color Guard 3.
WILLIAM GEORGE Bill College Prep
DENNIS ROBERT GERENSER Denny College Prep
j.V. Football 15 Dramatic Club 35 Honor Society 35 Varsity Golf 2,35
Pep Club 1,25 History Seminar 3.
FRANK GERENSER Frank Business
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play 3.
DIANE FAE GETZ Diane Buginegg
Pep Club 2.
NANCY A. GOLD Goldie Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15
Treble Singers 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Gymnastics Club 35 Pep Club 25
Homecoming Committee 3.
t NANCY L. GOLD Goldie Business
vm? IANICE MARIE GONDEK lanet Business
34 1' NAHS Chorale 3.
CYNTHIA ELLEN GORDON Cindy College Prep
Sophomore Choir 15 Senior Play Costume Committee Chairman 35
FHA junior Degree 1, Chapter Degree and Reporter 2,3.
CONNIE M. GRADWOHL Connie Vocational-Technical
Treble Singers 15 Girls' Intramurals 25 Pep Club 2. "'
VANESSA CRADWOHL Gypsy Secretarial
Honor Society 3.
RICHARD GROSS Richie College Prep
LV. Wrestling 1,2, Varsity 3g Weight Lifting Club 'I,2,3.
DONALD GRUBE Don Business
Weight Lifting Club 3.
ALHICE 1. GUIDA Pearl Business
Prom Committee 2g Pep Club 2.
IOHN S. GYLJLAI John Colle e Pre
Varsity Baseball 'l,2,3p j.V. Basketball 1, Varsity 1,2, Co-Captain 35
Prom Committee 25 Student Council 1,2,3p Class Trip Committee 3.
ERNEST HAHN Ernie Business
Band 'l,2,3g Sophomore Choir 'lp A Cappella Choir 25 Dramatic Club
RICKY HAHN Ricky Vocational-Technical
LUCINDA HARTZELL Cindy Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 'Ig
Intramurals 2,35 Pep Club 2.
During the pep rally preceding the Nazareth-Wilson football game
the members of the pep band are joined by their fellow band mem-
bers in promoting school spirit for the big game.
CAREY L. HAWK Cork College Prep
l.V. Basketball 1, Varsity Basketball Manager 25 Varsity Tennis 1,2,35
Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 3.
RANDY 1. HEARD Rudy College Prep
1.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,3 Varsity Track 2,35 I.V. Wrestling 1,25 Varsity
35 Prom Committee 25 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2, Pres-
ident 3l NAHS Chorale 35 Student Council 35 Mr. Irresistible 3.
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Nazareth High Pep Band
Promotes School Spirit
NORMA LOUISE HARTZELL Normie Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Magazine Campaign
Staff 15 Treble Singers 15 Pep Club 25 Basketball Intramurals 2.
RICHARD KERN HAUPT Toad College Prep
Varsity Track 2,35 Political Club Executive Committee 1,2,35 Prom
Committee 25 Senior Play and Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A
Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 Dramatic Club 35 Weight Lift-
ing Club 2,35 Pep Club 35 Senior Class Festival Committee 3.
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SALLY HEFFELFINGER Sal . College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Pep Club 25 Intramurals 2.
DEWAYNE HELLER Dewayne Vocational-Technical
1.V. Wrestling 1.
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Lunch Periods Provide
Welcome Break In Day
DENNIS IAMES HENDERSHOT Denny College Prep
Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 District
RAY HESS Ray Vocational-Technical
CHERYL HINKEL Cheryl Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15
FHA 1,2, Secretary 3.
IANET LOUISE HINKEL janet Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A
Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 Girls' Sextet 35 Blue and White
15 FHA 1,2, Vice President 3.
Football players Kenn Steward, Carol Fischl, and Tim Messinger dis-
cuss game strategy while enjoying lunch. These discussions proved
valuable, as shown by the team's 9-1 record.
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CAROL HINTON Carol Secretarial
Sophomore Choir 1.
DOUGLAS HOCH Doug College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 25 Art Club 35 Stagecraft
Club 2,35 Northampton County Advanced Art Class 2.
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LINDA HORNING Linda Secretarial
Sophomore Choir 1 .
JANE LOUISE HOUCK Janie College Prep-Secretarial
Political Club 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS
DENNIS HUBER Hooper Vocational-Technical
J.V. Football 1, Varsity 25 Track 1.
CARLTON HUFF Carl College Prep
J.V. Basketball Manager 1, Varsity Manager.2, Head Manager 35 J.V.
Football 1, Varsity 2,35 Track 1,2,35 Political Club 1,2, Treasurer 35
Sophomore Choir Treasurer 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale
35 Comet 35 Honor Society 35 Student Council 2, President 35 FTA
Secretary-Treasurer 25 History Seminar 3.
JEANNE L. HUNT Jean College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Sophomore Choir 15 Varsity Basketball 1,2,35
FTA 25 French Club 35 Intramurals 3.
CHERYL HUNTER Cheryl College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Treble Singers 25 Gymnastics 35 Intramurals 3.
KAREN JEAN IFKOVITS Karen College Prep
Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 Class Secretary-Trea-
surer 15 Magazine Campaign Manager 35 Student Council 2,35 FTA 25
Homecoming Committee 35 History Seminar 35 Pep Club 2.
LYNN JOHNSON Boop Vocational-Technical
J.V. Football 1, Varsity 2.
SHEILA JOHNSON Sheila Business
IOHN MARK IONES Mark College Prep
Political Club 2, President 35 Prom Committee 25 Sophomore Choir
15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 District Chorus 25 Dramat-
ic Club 1,2,35 Magazine Campaign Staff 15 Student Council 35 Rotary
Leadership Award 25 Pep Club 2. '
NANCY IUDD Nancy Secretarial
Prom Committee 2.
DAVID IURASITS Dave College Prep
Senior Play 35 Senior Play Committee 35 Dramatic Club 35 Stagecraft
Club 35 Senior Class Festival Committee 3.
THOMAS IURASITS Tom College Prep
1.V. Wrestling 1.
ANN M. KAHLER Ann College Prep
Varsity Basketball Manager 1,2,35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play 35
Sophomore Choir 15 Treble Singers 2,35 Blue and White 1,25 Merit
Scholarship Letter of Commendation 35 Girls' Field Hockey 3.
IEFFREY C. KAHLER jeff Vocational-Technical
LINDA MARIE KEGLOVITZ Linda ' Colle e Pre
Political Club 2,35 Prom Committee 25 Sophomore Choir 15 Treble
Singers 25 Honor Society 3. 5
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Mike Mucha, Russ Dieter, and Bill Limig present their rendition of
"In Heaven There is no Beer," for the Homecoming Talent Show.
JAMES KERN jim Business
Band 'l,2, Treasurer 35 Sophomore Choir 'I5 Golf 'l,2.
CHERYL L. KIPP Kipper Business
Art Club 35 Senior Class Play Ticket Representative 3,
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Seniors Add Spice to
LORRAINE KELLER Lorrie Business
CONNIE KEMMERER Connie Secretarial
Sophomore Choir 15 Treble Singers 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS
Chorale 35 FHA 25 Pep Club 2.
ANDREW KIRLICK Andy Vocational-Technical
J.V. Basketball Manager 15 Distributive Education Clubs of America 2,
DAVID KISSEL Dave Business
Gary Millheim takes time out from his class to catch up on his lost
sleep. These occasional naps also provide a welcomed and well-de-
served break from strenuous school activities.
Students Take Time
to Relax During
.- - L52 T li!
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DAUN KLEINTOP Kleinbottom College Prep
Political Club 3, Sophomore Choir 'lg Treble Singers 2,35 FTA 2.
THOMAS F. KLEPEISZ Klep Business
Varsity Baseball 2,35 I.V. Basketball 1, l.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,3, Track '
'lg l.V. Wrestling 2, Varsity 35 Band 'l,2. I
NEAL KLOTZ Klotz Vocational-Technical TIMOTHY KOCHER Tim Business
BRUCE KNECHT Bruce Business SCOTT KOEHLER Wilbur Vocational-Technical
THOMAS KOLESSAR Birdman College Prep
I.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,35 Varsity Track 1,2,35 Political Club 1,2, Presi-
dent 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 Class Vice Presi-
dent 35 Comet 35 Dramatic Club 'I5 Honor Society 2,35 Merit Scholar-
ship Letter of Commendation 35 History Seminar 35 National Science
Foundation Mathematics Seminar 25 PSPA Creative Writing Award 25
Scholar-Athlete Award 3.
JOAN M. KOSITZ loan College Prep
Band Majorette1,2, Head Maiorette 35 Political Club 2,35 Sophomore
Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 Girls' Sextet 35 Dis-
trict Chorus 2,35 Regional Chorus 25 Honor Society 3.
DENNIS KROMER Dome Vocational-Technical
A Cappella Choir 25 Comet Photographer 3.
PATRICIA ANNE LAUBACH Pat I College Prep
Girls' Varsity Basketball Manager 152,35 Prom Committee 25 Senior
Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 35 Girls'
Field Hockey Manager 35 Intramurals 25 History Seminar 3.
SANDRA LAUBACH Sandy Business
Distributive Education Clubs of America 253.
BONNIE LOU LAUNDENBACH Bonnie Arts
JOSEPH LAURITO joe Business
Varsity Wrestling 1,2,35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play 35 Weight
Lifting Club 35 Senior Class Festival Committee 3.
JOANN LOUISE LAWRENCE l0Ann College Prep
Political Club Executive Committee 1,2,35 Prom Committee Chair-
man 25 Senior Play Prop and Set Committee, Costume Committee
Chairman 35 Sophomore Choir 15 Art Club Vice President 35 Class
Historian 1,2,35 Honor Society Treasurer 2, Vice President 35 Merit
Scholarship Letter of Commendation 35 FTA 25 DAR Award 35 Senior
Class Trip Committee 35 English Seminar 35 Girls' Intramurals 1,25
Girls' Field Hockey 35 French Club Vice President 2,35 AATF National
French Contest 1,2,35 Pep Club 25 Comet 3.
LONNIE C. LEH Lonnie College Prep
l.V. Basketball 2, Varsity 35 Band 1,2,35 Political Club 1,25 Prom Com-
mittee 25 Sophomore Choir 5 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale
DIANE LICAR Diane Vocational-Technical
MARCIA LICHTENWALNER Marcie College Prep
Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35
NAHS Chorale 35 Girls' Sextet 35 District Chorus 2,35 Regional Cho-
rus 25 Comet 35 Art Club 35 Dramatic Club 2,35 Magazine Campaign
Staff 35 Stagecraft Club 2,35 Student Council 'l,2, Secretary 35 Home-
coming Committee 35 Homecoming Queen 35 Northampton County
junior Miss Pageant 25 Northampton County Advanced Art Class 1,25
Mum Show Prize 2,35 Pep Club 25 FTA 25 Art Award 2.
BRENDA KAYE LILLY Brenda Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A
Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 FHA 2,35 Magazine Campaign
Staff 35 Pep Club 2.
WILLIAM F. LIMING Bill College Prep
l.V. Baseball 15 Varsity Tennis 2,35 I.V. Wrestling 1,2, Varsity 35 Politi-
cal Club 2,3, Executive Committee 15 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play
Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,3,
JERRY LONGENBACH jerry Vocational-Technical
MELONY LUTZ Mel Secretarial
Band Majorette 1,2,35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35
Treble Singers 15 Magazine Campaign Staff 15 Pep Club 25 Girls' ln-
tramurals 2,35 Gymnastics Club 3.
DENNIS MAGDITCH Mag Business
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Harry Conners, one of our school janitors and long-time Nazareth
fan, gets into the act before the Thanksgiving Day game against the
Wilson Warriors. The great high school spirit was undoubtedly a fac-
tor of another successful season.
4 -'39 it
,IAMES MANNING lim Business
RICHARD MARKOVCI Ricky College Prep
Everyone Cheers Eagles
Toward A Final Victory
IODY LEE MAHORSKY Admiral College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Treble Singers 25 A
Cappella Choir 35 Blue and White 1, Feature Editor 25 Comet 35 FHA
2,35 FTA 25 French Club 25 English Seminar 3.
JOANNE MARIE MANN IO College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A
Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 Comet 35 Pep Club 25 French
Club 25 Intramural Hockey 2.
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CHRISTINE M. MAROSITZ Chris College Prep
Treble Singers 1,25 Blue and White News Editor 35 FTA 25 French
CONNIE IEAN MARSH Connie Arts
Varsity Basketball 15 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35
Art Club 35 Blue and White 35 FHA 2,3.
Arts and Crafts:
ADOLPH MARTH Adolph Business
CANDIDA MARTINO Candy Business
MICHAEL MASTER Mike College Prep
l.V. Basketball 1, Varsity 2,35 1.V. Football 'l5 Student Council 'lp
Weight Lifting Club 2,3.
WILLIAM G. MCKELVIE Bill Vocational-Technical
l.V. Basketball 15 Varsity Track 1,2,3.
Arts and crafts has been chosen by many students as an elective this
year. Steff Miller, an Art l student, works with a pastel portrait, while
students in the background sketch a model. Art class experiments
with all media such as water colors, temper paint, and ink. Crafts
class is basically concerned with the design of three-dimensional
objects. Crafts students enjoy working with ceramics, jewelry, textile
dyeing, wood, and metal. More students have signed for crafts this
year than ever.
DOROTHY MEASE Dotty Secretarial
JOHN MELICK john College Prep
J.V. Wrestling 1,25 Prom Committee 25 Weight Lifting Club 1,2.
TIM E. MESSINGER Mess College Prep
Varsity Baseball 'l,2, Captain 35 j.V. Football 1, Varsity 2, Co-Captain
35 I.V. Wrestling 2, Varsity 35 Prom Committee 25 Sophomore Choir
15 A Cappella Choir 35 Class President 25 Associated Press All-State
Honorable Mention Football Award5 Big 33 Nomination.
MELINDA A. MEYERS Mindy Business
Sophomore Choir 15 Pep Club 2.
LISA ANN MIKOL Lisa College Prep
Prom Committee 35 Treble Singers 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Dramatic
Club 2,35 Honor Society 35 Magazine Campaign Staff 35 French Club
35 Pep Club 35 FTA 2,35 PSPA Keystone Award 25 Girls' Hockey Team
35 English Seminar 3.
LOIS MILLER Lois Business
RICHARD MILLER Rick Business
STEPHANY MILLER Steff College Prep
Varsity Basketball 'l,2,35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee
35 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35
Gymnastic Intramurals 35 Basketball Intramurals 35 Comet3.
GARY MILLHEIM Gary College Prep
GEORGE MUCHA Mike College Prep
I.V. Basketball 'I5 Track 1,2,35 District 220 Champion 2, State Finals 'l,2.
JOHN MULARIK John Vocational-Technical
LOUIS MURANTE Louie Vocational-Technical
j.V. Baseball 15 Intramural Basketball 1.
RUTH NAGEL Ruthie Secretarial
Prom Committee 2.
RICHARD TERRY NAGLE RiCh Business
j.V. Baseball 15 l.V. Basketball 1, Varsity 2,35 Band 1,2,35 Sophomore
Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 25 Dance Band 3.
THOMAS NAGLE Chest Business
I.V. Football 1, Varsity 25 1.V. Wrestling 1, Varsity 35 Prom Committee
35 Sophomore Choir 15 Weight Lifting Club 2,3.
STEPHEN NARRACCI Hawk Arts
l.V. Baseball 1,2, Varsity 2,35 1.V. Basketball 1,2.
DEBRA NESFEDER Debbie Secretarial
DAVID NOLF Dave Vocational-Technical
Senior Play Committee 3,
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Study halls provide students with periods of free time which may be
used for preparing homework assignments or for spending time in
the library. These students are spending a supervised study period in
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GARY OLENWINE Gary , College Prep
j.V. Basketball 1, Varsity 25 Sophomore Choir 15 Weight Lifting Club
JANET M. OVERHOLT janet College Prep
Political Club 1,2,35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35
Comet 35 Honor Society 2, Treasurer 35 Magazine Campaign Staff 15
French Club 2,35 FTA 25 Pep Club 25 Intramural Basketball 2.
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Students Utilize Study
Halls to Best Advantage
MICHELE NOLL Mich Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play 3, Committee 35 Dramatic Club 15
Pep Club 25 Basketball Intramurals 2.
DEBRA OLENWINE Debbie College Prep
Political Club 2,35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Prop and Set,
Make-Up Committees 35 Sophomore Choir 15 Treble Singers 25 Class
Secretary 35 Honor Society 35 French Club 2, Secretary 35 Pep Club 25
FTA 25 Intramural Basketball 2,35 History Seminar 35 AATF French
Contest 2,35 Comet 3.
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V. SCOTT PAUKOVITCH Wince College Prep
l.V. Basketball 1,25 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play 35 Dramatic Club
35 Student Council 2, Treasurer 35 Varsity Golf 1,2,35 FTA Vice Presi-
dent 25 White House Conference on Youth 25 Intramural Basketball
STEPHANIE PAUKOVITS , Steff College Prep
Varsity Basketball 1,2,35 Prom Committee 25 Comet 35 Pep Club 2.
Color Guards Add
NADINE PAVLOV Deen Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Pep Club 25 Girls' ln-
OLE ERIK PEDERSEN Ole
A Cappella Choir 35 NAHS Chorale 35 Student Council 3.
CAROL PERSON Carol Secretarial
Varsity Cheerleader Substitute 35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play 35
Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35
Dramatic Club 35 Pep Club 2.
REBECCA PETTIS Becky Business
Girls' Hockey Team 35 Basketball Intramurals 2,3,
Color guard members coordinate their various drills with those of
the majorettes and band during half-time entertainment at the foot-
ball games. Along with regular routines, the girls added flag twirling
as a new feature.
PATRICIA PITSKO Pat College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play 35 Treble Singers 25 Art Club 35 Blue
and White 35 Dramatic Club 35 Pep Club 2.
SUSAN REBER Sue Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15
Honor Society Secretary 35 Girls' Intramural Basketball 2.
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' CHARLENE L. REINERT Charlene College Prep
Band 1,2, Secretary 35 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15
A Cappella Choir 35 Northampton County Advanced Music Class 1.
MICHAEL REPH Mike College Prep
Varsity Baseball 1,2,35 Varsity Football 1,2,35 J.V. Basketball 1, Varsity
25 Prom Committee 15 Student Council 3.
DIANE RICKER Cricker Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Intramurals 25 Pep Club 2.
MARY ROHN Mary College Prep
Political Club 2,35 Senior Play Committee 35 Comet 35 Honor Society
2,35 French Club 2,35 FTA 25 Pep Club 25 History Seminar 3.
ADAM ROSKO Adam Vocational-Technical
A-flu' U uns'
MARYELLEN ROSKO Mary Vocational-Technical
GEORGE RUNDLE George Arts
j.V. Football 1, Varsity 25 I.V. Wrestling 1,25 Varsity Track 1,2. ,
RICHARD RUNDLE Dick Am
EDWARD SAMLER Ed Arts
IOHN N. SAMUS Nick College Prep
1.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,35 Varsity Track 2,35 Political Club 2,3.
CHARLES DAVID SANDT Charlie Business
LINDA L. SANDT Swanee Secretarial
Varsity Basketball 2,35 Intramurals 1,35 Homecoming Committee 35
Pep Club 2.
DAVID SCHELL Schell Vocational-Technical
1.V. Football 15 Senior Play 3.
DEBORAH ANN SCHMOYER Debbie College Prep
I.V. Cheerleader Co-captain 2, Varsity Co-captain 35 Political Club 1,
2, Secretary 35 Senior Play 3, Prop Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15
A Cappella Choir 2,35 District Chorus 25 Dramatic Club 1,2,35 Honor
Society 2,35 Magazine Campaign Staff 15 FTA 25 History Seminar 35
Pep Club 25 French Club 2,35 Northampton County Music Course'15
Northampton County junior Miss Pageant 25 Prom Committee 2.
HANK BAUER SCHMOYER Henry College Prep
Political Club 1,2,35 Blue and White 35 FTA 2.
This student shows his school spirit and pride in our school by wear-
ing his Blue Eagle jacket and beanie. The Student Council sold the
beanies in addition to scarves, pennants, and shakers.
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Beanies, Jackets, Scarves
Show Loyalty and Elan
F- CYNTHIA SCHULTZ Cindy Arts
1 WILLIAM SCHULTZ Bill Vocational-Technical
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IOANNE SCHWEITZER joey Secretarial
DONNA MARIE SCHWEITZER Donna Secretarial Color Guard 2,31 Sophomore Choir 1: Art Club 3.
Treble Singers 'l,2,35 Library Aides Club 1,25 Pep Club 2.
DAWN DEE SEARFOSS Dawn College Prep
GLQRIA SCHWEITZER Glory Arts Political Club 35 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A
agazine Campaign Staff 35 FTA 2.
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FHA 1,25 Library Aides Club 2. '
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Senior students prepare for the Christmas season by trimming the
trees which decorate the auditorium lobby. These Christmas trees
add to the yuletide spirit for the annual Christmas concert
Nazareth High Responds
To Christmas Season
FRANK SEAROCK Frank Vocational-Technical
Senior Play Committee 3.
CHRISTINE SEIER Chris Business
EDITH 1. SEIFERT Edith College Prep
Varsity Track Manager 2,35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play 35 Sopho- '
more Choir '15 A Cappella Choir 25 French Club 25 Pep Club 25 Girls' RUSSEL SHOOK Russ College Prep
Field Hockey 35 FTA 2. Varsity Track 1,2,35 Sophomore Choir15 Weight Lifting Club 3
LESTER SHOOK Les College Prep BRUCE SHORKEY Wil College Prep
Band 'l,2,35 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 3. Varsity Track 1,2,35 Student Council 3.
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TIMOTHY SIEBLER Tim Vocational-Technical
BETTY SILFIES Betty ' Secretarial
Sophomore Choir 15 Treble Singers 25 Pep Club 2.
LINDA SILFIES Linda Secretarial
Blue and White 3.
PATRICIA A. SLOGGETT Pat College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A
Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 Student Council 1,2,35 Girls'
Field Hockey Co-captain 35 Varsity Basketball 15 French Club Secre-
tary 25 Pep Club 2.
BRENDA SMITH Brenda College Prep
Political Club 2,35 Prom Committee 25 Chairman Senior Play Program
Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS
Chorale 35 Girls' Sextet 35 District Chorus 25 Honor Society 2,35
French Club 2,35 AATF National French Contest 1,25 FTA 25 Pep Club
25 History Seminar 35 Northampton County Advanced Music Class 1.
ROSE SMITH Rose Secretarial
Treble Singers 1.
SUSAN G. SMITH Sue College Prep
Varsity Basketball 1,2,35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee
35 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 Mag-
azine Campaign Staff 15 Student Council 1,2,35 Homecoming Court
35 French Club 2,35 Girls' Field Hockey 35 Pep Club 25 Intramurals 35
PATRICIA A. SNYDER Pat College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir 15
Treble Singers 25 Dramatic Club 35 Student Council 15 Girls' Field
Hockey 35 Pep Club 2.
ALBERT SPADE Al College Prep
ANTOINETTE R, STAMPF Toni College Prep
Sophomore Choir 15 Honor Society 35 Magazine Campaign Staff 35
SUSAN M. STANNARD Sue Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Girls' Treble Singers 15
Dramatic Club 25 Intramurals 1,25 Pep Club 25 Student-Faculty Rela-
tions Committee 3. l
RCJBERT STEINER, IR. Tennessee Vocational-Technical
Band 15 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 25 Weight Lifting 2,3.
DENNIS STERNER Dennis Arts
KENNETH F, STEWARD Stew College Prep
l.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,35 Track 15 J.V. Wrestling 1,2, Varsity 35 Blue
and White 25 Student Council 35 jay Cee's Most Valuable Player
Award 35 Associated Press All-State Honorable Mention Football
Award 35 Big 33 Nomination 3.
THOMAS STEWART Stew College Prep
l.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,3.
KATHLEEN STOFANAK Kathy College Prep
Prom Committee Co-chairman 25 Senior Play Usher 35 Art Club 35
Comet 35 Homecoming Committee 35 Homecoming Court 35 North-
ampton County Advanced Art Class 2,35 Pep Club 25 French Club 2.
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During the two days preceding the Thanksgiving game with Wilson,
students brought in almost anything in the way of cardboard and
wood to make the annual bonfire. Kathy Stofanak, Mary Ann Wun-
derly, lody Mahorsky, Lisa Walters, and Steff Paukovits pose in some
of this year's rubble.
ALEXANDER SURCH Alex Vocational-Technical
GARY SURCH Gary Vocational-Technical
Bonfire Sparks Spirit
for Annual Wilson Clash
NANETTE F. STOUDT Nan College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir
Vice President 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 Girls' Sextet
35 District Chorus 35 Comet 35 Student Council 2,35 Homecoming
Court 35 FTA 2,35 French Club 35 Gymnastics Club 35 Pep Club 25
Homecoming Committee 3.
DALLAS STROHL, IR. Butch Vocational-Technical
Auto Mechanics 'l,2,3.
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JOYCE TEMMEL loyce Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 FHA 35 Honor Society 3.
STEPHEN THORMAN Steve Arts
j.V. Baseball 1.
A Cappella Choir members practice many hours to present public
Developing Musical Arts
NELSON TITTLE Nelson College Prep
CHRISTINE TRAUPMAN Chris College Prep
Band Majorette1,2,35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35
Student Council 35 Girls' Intramurals 35 Gymnastics Club 2, President
35 Homecoming Committee 3.
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DENNIS KARL UNGER Denny College Prep
l.V. Basketball 1, Varsity 25 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play and
Committee 35 Class Vice President 15 Student Council 15 Senior Class
Festival Committee Chairman 35 Golf 35 Intramurals 2.
LISA WALTERS Lisa College Prep
Prom Committee Chairman and Theme Chairman 25 Senior Play
Committee, Usher 35 Sophomore Choir 15 Art Club Secretary 35
Comet 35 Dramatic Club 25 Homecoming Court 35 Pep Club 25
Commencement Usher 25 Homecoming Committee 2,35 Northamp-
ton County Advanced Art Class 25 French Club 25 Arts and Crafts
Award 25 Mum Poster and Arrangement Award 35 Student Faculty-
Relations Committee 3.
concerts throughout the year.
NORMAN WELTY Norman Vocational-Technical
JEAN ELLEN WERKHEISER Shorty Business
Library Aides Club 35 Gymnastics Club 35 Intramural Basketball 253.
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PEARL H. WERNER Pearl College Prep
Sophomore Choir 15 Treble Singers 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Honor
Society 35 French Club 25 Senior Play Homeroom Representative 3.
SUSAN I. WESSNER Sue College Prep
Color Guard 35 Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 FHA 2,
35 French Club 2,35 Senior Class Homeroom Representative 3.
MARIBETH L. WEST Maribeth College Prep
Political Club 2, Vice President 35 Prom Committee 25 Sophomore
Choir 15 Treble Singers 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Girls' Sextet Accompa-
nist 35 French Club 2,35 Pep Club 25 FTA 25 Northampton County
Advanced Music Class 15 History Seminar 3.
CYNTHIA R. WILSON Cin College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Sophomore Choir 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35
NAHS Chorale 35 FHA 35 Sigal's Teen Fashion Board 2,35 Basketball
SUSAN WINTER Susie Secretarial
I.V. Cheerleader 2, Varsity Co-captain 35 Sophomore Choir 15 A
Cappella Choir 2,35 District Chorus 25 Regional Chorus 2.
STEPHEN WOLF Butch College Prep
I.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,35 Prom Committee 2.
MARY ANN WUNDERLY Legs Secretarial
Varsity Basketball 1,25 Blue and White 1,25 Class Treasurer 35 Comet
35 Honor Society 35 Gymnastic Club 25 Hockey Team 25 Pep Club 25
Teen Times Reporter 35 Festival Business Manager 3.
NANCY LEE YANNUZZI Nancy College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir
Secretary 15 A Cappella Choir 2,35 NAHS Chorale 35 Girls' Sextet 35
Class Secretary-Treasurer 25 Honor Society 35 Student Council 35
Homecoming Committee 35 Gymnastic Club 35 Pep Club 2.
LOUISE E. YOUNG Louise College Prep
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play Committee 35 Sophomore Choir '15
Blue and White 35 FHA 2,3.
BRENDA L. YUHASZ Brenda Secretarial
Prom Committee 25 Senior Play 35 Sophomore Choir 'I5 Treble Sing-
ers 25 A Cappella Choir 35 Art Club 35 Dramatic Club 35 Pep Club 25
Homecoming Committee Chairman 35 Gymnastic Club 3.
IAMES M. ZERFASS jim Business
Varsity Football 2.
FRANCIS ZINGONE Chico College Prep
Senior Play 3.
Citizens ofthe community display their spirit at the
annual Thanksgiving Day game. At the right, the band
holds a slogan to boost the Eagles onto a victory over
Danish Student Brings
New Culture to Nazareth
International Christian Youth Exchange brought Ole
Pederson to Nazareth Area Senior High School. Ole,
who comes from Huidovre, Denmark, arrived here on
july 18, and will leave in july, 1970. He resides with the
Lester Anderson family.
Ole, while at home, lives with his family, consisting
of his father, who is a printer, his mother, and an older
brother who attends college. He was graduated from
Holmegardo High School. When he returns, he plans
to attend Town Hall for five years for courses in social
work. After finishing there, he plans three more years
for still further education.
He remarked that the school system in Denmark is
some different from ours in the United States. They
hold class from 8:00 - 2:00 on week days and from 8:00
to 1 :OO on Saturdays. They have no study halls. Ole also
said that there is no cafeteria in the Danish school, and
the students must bring their own food. As far as trans-
portation is concerned, Ole said that in the winter stu-
dents ride buses, and use bicycles for the summer.
Ole remarked that the people in Nazareth are very
friendly, and that they have helped to make this year a
During the school day, Ole speaks with his American mother, Mrs.
Ruth Anderson, who is our library assistant, and his American broth-
er, Barry. Ole enjoys Nazareth, and is very fond of the people he has
IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS, FRONT ROW: Vice President Patricia
Walker, Secretary Jennifer Morrison, Treasurer Kathleen Tanzos.
BACK ROW: Adviser Ronald Lewis, President Terry Soffera. Missing
from the picture is Adviser Robert Reichard.
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james Acker .f : . I I M ' 1
john Arndt Q i ' -- ii , - " .
Linda Arndt ' 7' 5 51 1 . . l '24
Frances Audenried ' t yl' Q 5 , 2 5 if
Charles Bartholomew - LV' V F ' i Q, V , if
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Barry Bauer 'i ji i f f I ' ' I -L ku ' A ', i 't
Kenneth Beahn , i r Nw M w "'-""' Ii l
Cindy Bealer 'fllj J L' QV H Qi V 1' . ' ' Q' ld
Gene Beam - 4, f I, . 2- ,f ,gl
Bonita Beltz 'A fyf , 'A ' , , 1
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lay Benfield - 'A :i i ,, , ii :jj .1' ' '
Bonnie Berger Q "4 ' " .. f
Connie'Berger 'PX' ,LH f l wif 1 K
Floyd Berger ' ,4 1 A -z. 1-
Rosemarie Betz 1 ' ' , 1,1 , ,J
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Patti Bortz wi, 3 ' Fi " ' - , fi ' l if l H , if if
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Terry Soffera Voted
Junior Class President
Substituting for Robert Reeser, Miss Ann Reichard expresses her tal
ent by showing jeff Groff and Craig Hunt her skills at the piano.
Variety of Subjects
Offered to Students
Sandra Siegfried develops artistic skills as she concentrates on a pas-
tel study during her Art I class. First year art students also work with
papier-mache, water colors, and oils.
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Denise Gower, Carol Dech, and Linda Hahn perform a projectile
experiment which helps explain the laws of gravity. Physics is the sci-
ence taken by most college preparatory juniors in order to prepare
them for the chemistry course offered in the senior year.
Alan Miller's lecture stimulates and amuses a class ofjuniors selected
for the combined English-History course. The purpose of this experi-
ment is to prepare for advanced studies.
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5 ' !4,f,g1W A lerry Leh.
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E., 3, x" Q 5 -. l Beverly Long t
r ' , f - . L, Rosemary Loprestl
l gli' ' A' ..:- Theodore Lukanowski
qs I QA 5 ' , V , Rena Mack
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1 l ' 1 K ,M " Kathleen Magditch
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XM I 1 Brent Mann
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F5 ii F l 49: TTS' Roxanne Mariano
' 109 ffm, 1, 'Q' " , 'r ' lohn Markovci
' , I. L- ' CD " 1.11 ' Brenda Marositz
, . ' ,N 3 A 7 Michael Marzen
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3- Q , , In L. 3, g Debbie McAllister
., A -5 , YW, ' 1 hr. , X r, X- ,N f Gwen McClain
V A j by 1' ' 3 A, V ' ' Corinne McCormick
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American Cultures Class
Enters Second Year
Concentration and regularly prepared homework assignments are
primary requisites for success in large group instruction provided by
the American Culture class. Pictured here are some of the attentive
students enrolled in this experimental class.
Juniors Enjoy Taking ,-
a Break From Routine
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By the time they become juniors, most students learn to make the. -1 Y
best use of the shortcut from the homemaking rooms to the gym or
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Silence, made mandatory by Mrs. Keck's stern glances, allows stu-
dents to take advantage of the library's facilities. The new system of
obtaining passes assures library use,
junior and senior cheering sections let the Eagles know they're be-
hind them. There's something special about the spirit of the Naza-
reth fans that no other school shows. When there is competition,
Nazareth always seems to pull through on top, with the students
cheering right along.
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" 1 ' 6-1' " V Michael Zerfass
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Q ti y Q ,. P, 3 Linda Kachline
-, 1 P-f ' 1. J 5:25513 Sandra Siegfried
Junior Enthusiasm Raises
Pep RaIIy's Spirit
Boys' gym class, under the direction of Gary Thorne, practices soc-
cer. Physical education classes learn the basics of various athletic ac-
tivities, such as basketball, volleyball, soccer, wrestling, football,
gymnastics, and baseball.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS - FRONT ROW:
Secretary!Treasurer Sherri Laubach, Vice President Cynthia Petz,
Historian Estelle Kositz. BACK ROW: President Michael Gilio, Advis-
er A. Jane Jarrett.
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Michael Gilio Elected
Soph Class President
Robert Lichner demonstrates to Charlene Person some effective
techniques in working with pastels. While a model poses Art I stu
dents sketch rough charcoal portraits and finish them later in pastels
Typewriting is offered to both college prep and vocational students.
After learning the keyboard, students strive to increase speed and
decrease errors. Typing reports, letters, and term papers are impor-
tant goals in this course. '
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Lester Dorshimer I' fi , ,,, If
Debra Duby T H "Q I IDL " f :N 5,6 1 Q
Sus Duby . 'L QT- L X: 'lt bm L' " L- ' l
Karen Dupsick -5' ef xx , 'kk ' E,-t 1'
Susan Engler F HT ' f-f' ti K X -T A Y E. ,
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Kathleen Erdie T T.3,. ,S ' r T Y 1 l VT SR 1 Y 1ohnFarrall - SJ L j. TTI ,U T r tv f
lohn Farnack Q- -.f ' NY 6
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Richard Schmoyer shows Lee Keck, Michael Gilio, and Claudia Baltz
the' relative size of Communist China and the Soviet Union. Visual
aids are used extensively in all social studies classes to enable the
student to understand the problems in our world.
During his third period health class, Mr. Nunamaker demonstrates
that, fragile as they seem, human bones are not easily broken. Soph-
omores, in their study of health, discover how the systems of their
bodies function, how smoking may damage health, the dangers of
VD, the nutritional value of various foods, and generally, how to stay
' -q.4af?-syna.-an ' 4
F. Robert Huth
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"To be or not to be - that is the question ..." moans judy Filonge
after suffering through the first half of her English exam. Many stu-
dents, especially sophomores, contemplated everything from feign-
ing upset stomachs to committing suicide to avoid taking midterms
under the new exam system.
PHOTO-SHY SOPHOMORES: Kenneth Andrews, Wanda Arndt, Bar-
L. Bender, Patricia Diehl, Paul Dunstan, Thomas Flamisch, Janice
Florey, Rochelle Fogel, Frederick George, Alan Gold, Deborah
Green, james Hahn, Carol Lichtenwalner, Darlene Orwig, Karen
hlampf, Diane Silfies, Michael Stauffer, Nancy Sysko.
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World Events No Match t itil i
for School Spirit
Students in an eighth period study hall wait impatiently for the signal
to go to the pep assembly to be held in the gym. Those students in
the cafeteria have the best chance of getting to the pep rally first.
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P Sophomores listen intently during a world culture class as Richard
Schmoyer relates his experiences in Egypt. Mr. Schmoyer showed
slides and movies to share his opportunity to become familiar with
Awards Sales Prizes
Bi-annual magazine campaigns are sponsored in Nazareth Area High
School by the Quality School Plan. The students are given the oppor-
tunity to sell popular magazines to win prizes such as candy bars,
stuffed animals, money, and a choice of many other valuable prizes.
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Student Revelry Begins
For the first time in history, Nazareth Area Senior
High School celebrated Homecoming weekend on
October 24 and 25. The festivities began on Friday af-
ternoon following the fifth period. A formal assembly
was held in the auditorium. Mr. joseph Reichel, a
member of the Class of 1947, delivered the main ad-
dress. His speech, dealing with the youth of today, was
followed by a few selections by a local rock group, The
After the talent shows, all students congregated in
the gym for the mock football game and pep rally. In
the mock football game, the senior girls, representing
Nazareth, challenged the junior girls, who-represented
Pen Argyl. The hard-fought contest was won by the
senior girls. This day of assemblies and e rallies
served to build up the spirit of the students and the
Sally Heffelfinger of the Nazareth Blue Eagles prepares to kick off to
the Pen Argyl Green Knights during the mock football game in
which the senior girls challenged the junior girls. V
As part of the senior class talent show, the dirty old man with ques-
tionable motives, played by Steve Narracci, approaches the shy and
modest old maid, played by Connie Kalapick. She refuses his atten-
tions, and promptly attacks him with her purse.
During the pep rally, Randy Heard is crowned Mr. Irresistible by
Coach Evanko. Randy won this award by acquiring more Hush pins
from senior girls than any other member of the football team.
Left: Joseph Reichel, a member of the Class of 1947, speaks as guest
speaker for the formal assembly which inaugurated the first annual
Homecoming activities. The subject for his speech was "Today's
Youth," and the unpublicized good they have done. Above: As part
of the senior talent show, a group of senior and junior beer drinkers
combine to entertain their audience with comical tavern songs and
their realistic hillbilly attire.
Connie Kalapick and Susan Frey realistically playing the parts ofthe
Pen Argyl coaches in the mock football game, try to boost the spirit
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Above: Nazareth's Eagle twins, Dan and Don Dreibelbis and their
dates rest after dancing. Right: Marcie Lichtenwalner, Homecoming
queen, was crowned at the dance by Randy Heard. Her court con-
sisted of Nanette Stoudt, Susan Smith, Lisa Walters, and Kathy
HOMECOMING COMMITTEE CHAIRLADIES - FRONT ROW: Ka-
thy Tanzos, Brenda Yuhasz, Marcie Lichtenwalner. ROW TWO: lan
Deichman, Nanette Stoudt, Lisa Walters, Christine Traupman. BACK
ROW: Nancy Yannuzzi, Karen lfkovits.
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Combinations PI y
at Homecoming Dance
Much time was spent preparing for the first Home-
coming dance. The dance committee, headed by Lisa
Walters, did a superb job in decorating the gym. The
decorations consisted of signs declaring the supremacy
of the Blue Eagles and the support of the entire student
body and faculty, blue and white streamers, and a huge
blue and white eagle hanging above the queen's
At 9:30, October 24, Nazareth's first Homecoming
queen was crowned by the first Mr. irresistible. Marcie
Lichtenwalner, crowned by Randy Heard, was officially
presented as queen at the Homecoming Dance. Senior
members of the varsity football team nominated five
senior girls as candidates for the queen and her court.
The entire senior class voted for the queen. The mem-
bers of the court were Nanette Stoudt, Susan Smith,
Kathy Stofanak, and Lisa Walters.
"Combinations," a well-known musical group from
Easton, provided the music for the dancing couples. At
some times the music was soft and romantic: at other
times, loud and psychedelic.
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During the senior talent show, a group of girls applaud one of the
many acts appearing for the Homecoming program. Many of our fel-
low students displayed their hidden talents to make these shows a
Dressed in amusing attire, Nancy Yannuzzi, Brenda Yuhasz, and
Nancy Gold displayed their comical talents by performing a humor-
ous routine done to the popular tune of Ma-Na-Ma-Na.
Coach james Evanko gives a spirit-boosting speech during the pep
rally preceding the all-important Pen Argyl game. Mr. Evanko ex-
pressed much confidence in his team in stopping and defeating Pen
Argyl's Woody Petchel. -
1st Annual Homecoming
Sparks Noble Tradition
Nazareth Senior High School's first annual Home-
coming festivities have laid the foundation for a great
tradition. From the main assembly to the game itself,
Homecoming served as no other preceding occasion
to boost the spirit of the students and the team.
This improved spirit was demonstrated by the many
students who made signs and decorated their lockers
and homerooms, and by those who donated their time
to the planning of all the Homecoming festivities.
Left: As one of the many acts appearing in the class talent shows,
james Mehring leads students in the singing of such popular folk
songs as "Michael Row Your Boat Ashore," and "Five Hundred
Miles." Above: Overcome by the numerous assemblies, the pep ral-
ly, and other hectic events of the Homecoming week, this student
could not continue, and collapsed from sheer exhaustion.
1969 TRACK SCHEDULE
March 31 'Whitehall
April 8 Salisbury
April 10 . Pen Argyl
April 15 Palisades
April 17 Hellertown
April 22 Wilson
April 24 Pocono Mountain
April 29 Parkland
May 1 Bangor
May 6 East Stroudsburg
1969 -1970 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
LEHIGH-NORTHAMPTON LEAGUE CHAMPIONS
Two 1969-1970 Teams
Take League Crowns
1969 GIRLS' FlELD HOCKEY SCHEDULE
December 5 'Stroud Union 63 55
December 9 'Lehighton 68 64
December 12 - 'Pocono Mountain 69 37 TT, s. if V v 1
December 16 'Catasauqua 56 70
December 19 'Emmaus 78 59
December 22 'Whitehall 63 51
December 30 'Salisbury 75 69
january 2 'Northwestern 77 64
january 6 Bangor 74 66
january 9 Parkland 65 62
january 13 Wilson 64 44
january 16 Pen Argyl 67 73
january 20 East Stroudsburg 70 53
january 23 Hellertown 64 54
February 3 Bangor 76 64
February 6 Parkland 62 93
February 10 Wilson 63 56
February 13 Pen Argyl 66 71
February 17 East Stroudsburg 62 56
February 20 Hellertown 82 70
February 26 Parkland 59 34
February 28 Salisbury 69 65
1969 - 1970 GIRLS' BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
December 6 'Wilson 35 51
january 9 Pocono Mountain 37 28
january 13 Pen Argyl 49 11
january 16 East Stroudsburg 59 25
january 20 Pleasant Valley 37 26
january 23 Bangor 30 47 September 12
january 30 Pocono Mountain 27 33 September 17
February 3 Pen Argyl 41 14 September 24
February 6 East Stroudsburg 43 17 October 1
February 10 Pleasant Valley 46' 24 October 8
February 13 Bangor 24 50 Octobet 15
February 17 'Wilson 40 50 October 20
'Non-League Games October 29
1969 TENNIS SCHEDULE 1969
Dieruff 3 3 December 11
Liberty 0 5 December 13
Parkland 2 4 December 18
Palmerton 5 1 December 20
Freedom 1 5 December 27
Emmaus 1 5
Reading 4 2 january 3
Easton 2 4 january 8
Wilson 2 4 january 10
William Allen 0 6 january 15
Phillipsburg 1 5 january 22
Whitehall 4 2 january 29
' ,,,, , 515' 3 February 7
" VI' , February 12
'- -- f February 18
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1969 GOLF SCHEDULE
Wilson 11 IA 3 M
Parkland 4 11
Pocono Mountain BIA 6 IA
East Stroudsburg 9 6
Pen Argyl 8 7
Salisbury 9 6
Southern Lehigh 7 8
1970 WRESTLING SCHEDULE
1969 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
LEHIGH-NORTHAMPTON LEAGUE CHAMPIONS
'Lehigh-Northampton League Games
1969 BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Nazareth Stars Gain
Right THOMAS KOLESSAR - LEHICIH VALLEY CHAPTER OF THE
NATIONAL FOOTBALL FOUNDATION AND HALL OF FAME
SCHOLAR ATHLETE AWARD
Above: KENNETH STEWARD, CARL FISCHL, TIM MESSINGER - BIG
33 NOMINATION, ASSOCIATED PRESS HONORABLE MENTION
ALL-STATE FOOTBALL TEAM
Right: JOHN GYULAI - FIRST-TEAM ALL-LEAGUE BASKETBALL
TEAM5 UPI LITTLE ALL-STATE SECOND TEAM.
CHARLES CALLANDRA -- SECOND TEAM ALL-
LEAGUE BASKETBALL AWARD
SCOTI' PAUKOVITCH - WINNER OF THIRD
FLIGHT ALL-LEAGUE GOLF TOURNAMENT.
I .P ,1
TIM MESSINGER AND CARL FISCHL - NORTHAMPTON COUNTY
ALL-STAR FOOTBALL TEAM MERCE TURKEY DAY MOST VALUABLE PLAYER AWARD
KENNETH STEWARD - EASTON JUNIOR CHAMBER OF COM-
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - FRONT ROW: Debra Duby, ROW
TWO: Rose Mack, Catherine jones, Patricia Walker, Deborah
Schmoyer, Fawn Perna. BACK ROW: jocelyn Sours, Susan Winter.
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ABOVE: VARSITY CO-CAPTAINS DEBORAH SCHMOYER AND
SUSAN WINTER. LEFT: Co-captain Susan Winter shows fine form and
spirit as she completesthe roll-call cheer at the Whitehall football
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Have Spirit and Soul
Leading cheers, organizing pep rallies, and boosting
team morale are a few of the jobs of our cheerleaders.
These peppy girls must be given a great deal of credit
for our teams' achieving so many victories, since their
boundless enthusiasm transmitted itself to the student
body, and it, in turn, cheered the Eagle teams onto
more and more victories.
At the first pep rally, the cheerleaders introduced
new cheers, such as "Power and Might" and "Spirit
and Soul," which the students immediately adopted as
their own. Little skits created by the varsity and junior
varsity girls often included team members, and this led
to a greater feeling of participation. Competition
cheers, which the senior class won the majority of
times, added to the students' enjoyment.
LEFT: During an enthusiastic football pep rally, the cheerleaders lead
the student body in boosting our team's morale.
L, ,,,, ,
j. V. CHEERLEADERS -- FRONT ROW: Kathleen Erdie, Cynthia Petz,
Alice Baltz. BACK ROW: Sue Duby, jane Burley, Claudia Baltz.
Eagle Players Turn in
Nazareth's impressive 11-2-'I record proved enough
to secure the Blue Eagle's position as 1969 Division
champions and forced a play off for the league title.
Under the competent advice of head coach john
Roanoke, and assistant coach Barry Boyer, the Eagles
demonstrated their ball playing proficiency in game
Nazareth opened its season by defeating Southern
Lehigh, but then suffered its first defeat as the Heller-
town team handled the Eagles with ease. Undaunted
by this setback, the team started its 11-game unbeaten
streak by beating, then tying Wilson High. The Eagles
continued on their way by defeating Pen Argyl, and
devastating Pocono Mountain 12-4.
Nazareth players defeated their next 7 opponents
without any serious problems, but were edged out 2-'l
by Bangor in the last scheduled game of the season.
The Eagles then met Hellertown in the playoff game to
determine the league championship. The Blue Eagles
showed themselves to be much improved since their
initial meeting with Hellertown, but the powerful
Panthers managed to stay on top of the score. The Ea-
gles, however, were left with the Divisional champion-
ship and a very satisfying season.
Head coach john Roanoke discusses pre-game strategy with senior
captain Dale Hildenbrandt. Continuous assistance from the coaches
and fine leadership combined to form an excellent baseball season
Sophomore Larry Schoeneberger bares his teeth as he sends the ball
towards home plate. Larry, being a left-handed pitcher, caused many
disappointments among the Blue Eagles' opponents.
junior Don Dreibelbis polishes his bunting ability duringa practice
session at Nazareth Borough park. The Eagles' bat handling ability
enabled them to capture the Northern Division title.
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junior Tom Klepeisz eyes the mound as he awaits a pitch. The excel-
lent batting ability of Klepeisz helped to establish Nazareth's out-
standing record for the 1969 season.
1969 BASEBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Dennis Schoeneberger,
Donald Keller, joseph Getz, Lenny Messinger, Brad Gaumer, Donald
Beusing, Thomas Klepeisz, Steven Narracci, Gerard Kuna. ROW
TWO: Victor Parenti, Dennis Huth, Daniel Dreibelbis, Jeffrey Graf,
Donald Dreibelbis, Carl Fischl, Dale Hildenbrandt, David Wolf, Ron-
ald Wagner. BACK ROW: Coach john Roanoke, Assistant Coach Bar-
ry Boyer, john Gyulai, Samuel Senneca, Larry Schoeneberger, Brian
Flick, Kyle Roth, Michael Reph, Philip Kleintop, Dennis Fry, Manager
1969 TRACK TEAM j FRONT ROW: Ronald Gerhard, Bruce Shorkey, Ralph Brodt, Leslie Doyle, Francis Stannard, Keith Marsh, Michael Gilio,
john Samus, Yrto Splnozzi, Timothy Seibler, George Mucha. ROW TWO: Matthew Erdie, Donald Gerhard, john Tanzosh, Raymond De-
Raymond, David Bossert, Carmen Cortez, Oscar Morel, Raymond Schissler, Randy Heard, Herman Petersen, Manager Diane Harding, Manager
Edith Seifert. BACK ROW: Coach Ronald Lewis, Coach Raymond Nunamaker, james Musselman, Thomas Starner, Carlton Huff, Russell Shook,
james Meixsell, Ronald Musselman, Andrew Temmel, Thomas Kolessar, Charles Roth, Michael Kopach, jack Yeakel, William McKelvie, George
Rundle, Thomas Mortimer, Trainer Biff Stannard, Head Coach Alan Miller.
Thinclads Compete in
Elegant New Uniforms
Nazareth High School had the distinction of being
the only track team in the Lehigh-Northampton
League to employ female managers during the 1969
season. Edith Seifert and Diane Harding assisted Coach
Alan Miller during both the meets and the practice ses-
sions, effectively filling-in for the absence of male
Another new feature of the team was the appear-
ance of Assistant Coach Ronald Lewis. Coach Lewis
specialized in the jumping and pole-vaulting events,
thus allowing Field Coach Miller time to concentrate
on the throwing events.
Nazareth opened its 1969 season by defeating Salis-
bury 77-27 and Pen Argyl 73-31. Sparked by triple-win-
ners George Mucha and Ron Musselman, the Blue Ea-
gles lengthened their streak by defeating Palisades
before suffering a crushing 37-67 loss at the hands of
powerful Hellertown. Nazareth lost 47-57 to Wilson in
a meet which remained uncertain to the last event.
Eagle thinclads rallied their strength long enough to
defeat Pocono Mountain 74-30, only to suffer back-to-
back losses by Parkland and Bangor. The Blue Eagles
ended their season with a happy note, defeating East
Stroudsburg 77-27, thus preventing a losing season.
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Junior sprinter George Mucha adds to his outstanding record of first-
place wins as he breaks the tape in the 100-yard dash. Mucha was
high scorer for 1969 with 110 points.
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Below: Head Coach Alan Miller was assisted by Andrew Temmel,
representing the cindermen, and Ronald Musselman from the field
events. Musselman holds the District XI javelin championship.
X l -ig
Sizing up the pole vaulting pit is Carl Huff, a junior. Huff was one of
the returning lettermen for the 1969 season. At Far Left, high jumper
Tom Kolessar steadies the bar for his second attempt at 5'6" during
the meet with Salisbury.
Paukovitch Wins Third
Flight in League Play
Although golf is only in its second year at Nazareth
Area Senior High School, Coach james Evanko's eight
players have made admirable progress. Captained by
senior Robert Butz, the Blue Eagle golfers attained
third place in the Lehigh-Northampton league
Losing only to the eventual champion Parkland and
to Southern Lehigh, Nazareth's relatively new team
compiled a 5-2-0 overall record.
The Blue Eagle's home course is the Green Pond
Country Club, where Coach Evanko drills the team in
the many skills required by good golfers.
Scott Paukovitch, a junior member of the 1969 golf
team, attained high honors in league competition,
winning in his flight against very stiff competition.
1969 GOLF TEAM - FRONT ROW: Mark Parseghian, Captain Rob-
ert Butz, james Kern, Scott Paukovitch. BACK ROW: Coach james
Evanko, Steven Geider, Dennis Gerenser, Frank Keglovits, Raymond
Robert Butz, senior captain of the golf team, assisted Coach james
Evanko throughout the season. His record of wins to losses showed
him to be a competent golfer. Bob confers with Coach Evanko just
before the last match of the season.
As a junior, Scott Paukovitch had a very
successful season, winning many of his
matches. ln 1970, he will be a top contend-
er for the district championship.
Blue Eagle Racketeers
End Rebuilding Season
Hard hit by graduation, the Blue Eagle tennis team
compiled a 3-8-1 overall record during the 1969 season.
Having started the season by tying the Dieruff team,
Nazareth netmen dropped their second and third
matches to Liberty and Parkland. Not to be outdone,
the Eagles rebounded by defeating Palmerton by a
healthy margin, only to be handed defeats at the hands
Carey Hawk, junior racketeer, manifests the determination of Freedom and Emmausu The Freedom match, howev-
that made him an outstanding tennis player during the .
1969 season. lt is this determination that carried him er' was the most thrllhpackecl of the Season' for Seven
through the District XI tennis competition this spring. sets went beyond the conventional 6-4 match.
Reading fell victim to the Blue Eagle attack, but the
remaining teams in the league proved to have too
much depth for the netmen to handle.
Bill Eberts represented Nazareth in the District single
competition, and an Eberts-Hawk team performed for
the Eagles in the District Doubles.
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1 U el ze 1969 TENNIS TEAM - FRONT ROW: Dean Werner, Dennis Klipple,
I g ,A 'F me Bruce Keen, Randall Wambold. BACK ROW: Randall Marsh, William
, X I vi .X ,rim Y , K Eberts, Carey Hawk, William Liming, Coach Edward Christman.
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Christman in many ways throughout the season. Eberts was the sole
senior player on the team.
Three Players Receive
Nearly everyone was surprised when the "leftover"
1968 football team fought to the top of the Lehigh-
Northampton League. With the turn of the season,
however, went most of Nazareth's heavyweights, and
even the most confident Eagle fans had worries over
the diminuitive line of the 1969 team.
Working under one of the heaviest practice sched-
ules in the area, the gridders strove to prepare them-
selves for the upcoming season.
Seemingly confirming the worst fears, the Eagles lost
their season opener to Governor Mifflin 22-0. The
oversized Mifflin team, however, was not a good
standard by which to judge the fledgling Eagles. Naza-
reth regained its stature by besting Hellertown 27-'I4
and when Lehighton and Whitehall, both strong offen-
sive teams, fell easily to Nazareth, the Eagles earned the
title "Rugged Nazareth."
CO-CAPTAINS CARL FISCHL AND TIM MESSINGER
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COACH RONALD LEWIS, COACH IOHN ROANOKE
COACH JAMES EVANKO, COACH IERRY TREON.
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SENIOR MEMBERS OF THE VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Steven Wolf,
Larry Fenstermaker, Carlton Huff, john Samus. ROW TWO: Michael
Reph, Lester Pettis, Donald Dreibelbis, Daniel Dreibelbis, Randy
Heard. ROW THREE: Thomas Kolessar, Kenneth Steward, Dennis
Corljdomitti, Thomas Klepeisz, Tim Messinger, Carl Fischl, Steven
1969 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Lester Pettis, Ron-
ald Deutsch, Kenneth Steward, Tim Messinger, Thomas Klepeisz,
Daniel Peters, Bruce Teel, john Samus, Steven Wolf. ROW TWO:
Kerry Frey, Elmer DeHaven, Donald Dreibelbis, Samuel Pritchard,
Thomas Mortimer, David Bossert, Steven Geider, Thomas Starner,
Daniel Dreibelbis, Carl Fischl. ROW THREE: Head Coach James
Evanko, Coach lerry Treon, Dennis Condomitti, Thomas Kolessar,
Michael Reph, Larry Schoeneberger, Samuel Senneca, Phillip Klein-
top, Larry Fenstermaker, Randy Heard, Coach john Roanoke, Coach
Ronald Lewis. BACK ROW: Craig Lawrence, james Acker, Michael
Gilio, Mark Parseghian, jack Miller, Ronald Gerhard, Carlton Huff,
Bruce Remaley, Kevin Quinter.
Eagles First to Take 3
Straight League Titles
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Above: Kenn Steward displays the determination that won him an
All-State Honorable Mention award as he rounds the corner on an
end sweep in the game with WhitehaIl.'Steward's running ability
gained him over 1,000 rushing yards during the 1969 season. Right:
Turned away from the off-tackle hole by the rugged Eagle defense, a
Warrior is met by lack Miller and Larry Sdhoeneberger. Linebacker
Tim Messinger closes in to assist his teammates.
V27 """1'wNf iT'W'WWW ' rg aw-fa
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Left: Dan Dreibelbis cuts behind Tom Klepeisz after the senior half-
back intercepts a pass during the Wilson game. Unable to move on
the ground, many of Nazareth's opponents were forced to a passing
game. Below: Carl Fischl and Larry Schoeneberger provide running
room for senior quarterback Tom Klepeisz during the Nazareth-
Whitehall battle. Fischl, a senior guard, received a Big 33 nomination
for his excellent performances.
Dan Dreibelbis and Dennis Condomitti congratulate tailback Kenn
Steward after the 140-pound senior scored to break the 0-0 deadlock
at the Wilson game. Steward scored the sole touchdown during the
traditional Thanksgiving clash.
Quarterback Donald Dreibelbis utilizes the excellent blocking pro-
vided for him by his linemen. Nazareth's ability to sustain a drive was
a decisive part of their League victory.
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P '-1 - ze,-" it" RN - --'-J., 1' ' N, .. , M V With a 'I2-0 victory over Parkland, the Battle of the
we as-.tt af s V T K 5 gift-1.- .2 r . 1 - ll - -
X Q X D X 102 . .. 4, sa Titans was set up with Pen Argyl. The Green Knights
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X f f -" T A '4 ' .j .f'fil' Y' H , -5 jj T. scored them 18 touchdowns in their first five games.
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as ,- ' lrQ:g,:j:g?ff2,,!" .1 ,E 1 ,-Ff'.,1ff" " Knlght's quarterback to 96 yards in 26 carries, and won
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tained BanS0"S Powefful Pam? Sfilme and fhsn
snapped Salisbury's seven game winning streak, vir-
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Defensive linemen and backs fight past Wilson blockers to reach the
ball carrier. Boasting a determined and hard-hitting defense, the Ea-
gles were able to ruin many offensive averages.
After the victory over East Stroudsburg, there was no
doubt left in anyone's mind as to Nazareth' football
supremacy. The 1969 Blue Eagle team had done what
no other team in the history of the L-N-L had been able
to do - they had won three straight championships.
All that remained for a perfect season was a victory
over Wilson. This was accomplished on November 28,
when the Eagles stretched their streak to a record 20
League games without a loss, by far surpassing any pre-
Senior fullback Tim Messinger attempts to outdis-
tance a Wilson lineman. Although badly out-
weighed in the league, the Eagles answered for their
small size with speed and aggressiveness. Tim, along
with Carl Fischl and Ken Steward, received "Big 33"
nominations and Honorable Mention honors on the
Associated Press All-State team.
1969 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Timothy Winter, Terence
Parenti, Randy Claroni, Gary Hoffman, Stephen Solderitch, Randy Stoudt, William
Sommers, Craig Huth, Duane Ashenfalder,4Norman Day, joseph Skutches, Phillip
Haberle, Manager Ronald Huth, Manager Elwood Werner. ROW TWO: Barry Ne-
whard, Raymond Ferretti, Todd Nagle, Ellis Pysher, Phillip Kelley, Dal Schaffer, Ran-
dall Wambold, Craig Kahler, Alan Neuner, Thane Browning, Robert Keck, Michael
Gower, Byron Keller, William Hontz, Michael Mihalik, Edwin Harris. ROW THREE:
Coach Alvin ltterly, Coach Charles Voda, Robert Getz, jonathan DeRaymond, Elmer
Brown, james Frey, Timothy Reese, joseph Getz, john Farnack, Richard Huth, Ste-
phen Bajan, Clement Gilio, Barry E. Bender, David Wolf, Stephen Master, Peter Men-
dola, Andrew Wallwork, Victor Kocher, Randall Huth, David Warner, Coach Freder-
ick Schuster. BACK ROW: Forrest Noll, Edwin Yeakel, Craig Rissmiller, Keith Fenster-
maker, Kent Heckman, Casey Wessner, jack Baltz, Scott Smith, Robert Abel, Steven
Butler, Len Messinger.
GIRLS' FIELD HOCKEY
All Right, Joe!
Any girl who wants to play field hockey simply has
got to be built for it. Unless she intends to play goalie,
which frequently means kicking hard-driven balls out
of the goal cage, her feet had better be small enough
to prevent her and her teammates from tripping over
them. Instant accelerations, on-the-spot pivots, sinew-
snapping lunges, speedy circular tackles, artful dodges
- all demand short, muscled legs, hard flat stomaches,
powerful backs, and active adrenalin-producing
To successfully wield a hockey stick or accurately
drive a ball requires not only steadfast practice, but
also strong, coordinated arms. Also advantageous to a
hockey player are shinbones of steel and unbreakable
knuckles, toes, and kneecaps to guard against injury by
a swinging stick or a lofted ball. lf she's muscular, built
low to the ground, supple, and durable, a girl could be
a natural for field hockey.
Although they lost 6 of their 8 games, the newly-
formed girls' field hockey team never lost their spirit
and determination to win. Alternately sweating and
freezing through grueling practices, suffering numer-
ous injuries, running, skipping, scrimmaging, com-
plaining, losing, winning - all were experiences the
"Chiclets will always remember.
Waiting seemed to play a major role in the lives of the hockey team.
Upper Right: Waiting impatiently for the Whitehall game to begin
are lean Frantz, Heather Edwards, and Sue Smith. Lower Right: Play-
ers await the arrival of the trays of orange slices at half time.
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1969 GIRLS' FIELD HOCKEY TEAM - FRONT ROW: Helen jenslowsky,
Lisa Mikol, loanne Erdie, Edith Seifert, Debbie Huth, Jean Frantz, Deb-
bie Green, Steph Miller, Kathy Magditch. CENTER ROW: Bonnie Ber-
ger, Genieve Mosser, Lynn Hellstrom, Linda Buss, Anna Kruschwitz,
JoAnn Lawrence, Emily McHale, Judy Filonge, Phyllis Fatzinger, Anella
McHale, Nancy Shiffert, Becky Pettis, Maureen Gyulai, Pat Laubach.
BACK ROW: Coach Sandra Shindel, Co-captain Heather Edwards, Sue
Smith, Ann Kahler, Lois Mengel, Cindy Deutsch, judy PierOg, lanice
Master, Eileen Magditch, Francine Shrenko, Patty Diehl, Rosanne Kurtz,
Barbara Shupp, Connie Granda, Karen Schlamp, Pat Snyder, Co-captain
is J bl I U U I.. U v v
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1969 - 1970 GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Anna Kruschwitz, Pat Diehl, Maureen Gyu-
Iai, Steff Miller, Susan Smith, Sherri Laubach, Genieve Mossor, Hattie Tamandl. ROW TWO: Ianice
Ressler, Sharon Anstead, Francine Schrenko, Sally Hunt, judy Filonge, Helen jensolowsky, Nancy Shif-
fert, Eileen Magditch, Karen Schlamp, Pat Laubach, lean Frantz. BACK ROW: Ann Kahler, Veronica
Tarnok, leanne Hunt, Donna Gassler, Steff Paukovits, Becky Hess, Margaret Heller, Linda Sandt, Ianice
Master, Patti Bortz, Lauri Mossor, Coach Sandra Shindel.
.1 -,-agp. I .
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junior Becky Hess goes high on the boards to fight for another re-
bound. Under the leadership of Coach Sandra Shindel, the girls won
seven of their ten league games to capture second place in the Le-
Girls Place Second
In League Standin
This year the Eaglettes experienced another fairly
successful season. Rules were changed early in the sea-
son when the traditional six players were lowered to
match the boy's five players, all stationary.
After their first loss to Wilson, the high-spirited girls
never gave up. They went on to win four consecutive
league games. Contributing to the team's success were
the starting five, consisting of four seniors and one ju-
nior. Seniors were Co-captains Steff Miller and Susan
Smith, Steff Paukovits, and jeanne Hunt. Becky Hess
was the starting junior.
High-scoring guard Susan Smith gets two for the Eaglettes as the
Nazareth team watches attentively.
Eagles Gain Third
Straight L-N-L Crown
Nazareth Blue Eagles brought home their third Le-
high-Northampton League championship and their
seventh successive Northern Division crown. Led
throughout the year by Co-captains john Gyulai and
Charles Calandra, the Big Blue achieved a commend-
able 18-5 record. Keys to the team's success were john
Gyulai's pin-point passing and fine shooting and Char-
lie Calandra's accurate outside shooting. The rebound-
ing ability of two junior starters, Sam Senneca and Kyle
Roth also contributed to the successful season. Clutch
foul shooting by senior Richard Nagle and steady per-
formance of senior Carl Fischl were great aids in the
completion of another fine season.
ln the pre-season schedule, the team came out of all
but one game victoriously. The Eagles rolled through
their first three games, including Stroud Union, 63-55,
Lehighton, 68-64, and Pocono Mountain, 69-37. The
Blue Eagles then traveled to Catasauqua, a Lehigh Val-
ley League power. The Rough Riders handed the Ea-
gles their first and only preseason loss with a score of
70-56. Although the Eagles were still trying to find the
winning combination, they used spirited play and tena-
cious defense to defeat their opponents. The teams
who tasted defeat at the hands of the Eagles were
Emmaus, 78-59, Whitehall 63-515 and Northwestern 77-
64. In the preseason game against Salisbury, the team,
led by Charlie Calandra and john Gyulai with 27 points
each, outscored and outplayed the Falcons, 75-69.
Before a dwarfed crowd in Liberty's Memorial Gym-
nasium, the Eagles opened play in the first half of the
Northern Division against Bangor. The Eagles swept by
the Slaters with a resounding 74-66 victory. The Big
Blue then edged Parkland, 65-62. By trouncing Wilson
64-44, the Eagles moved into a tie for first half honors.
The Cagers dropped their first league game to a fired-
up Pen Argyl team by a 73-67 score. john Gyulai had 26
points in the losing cause. The Big Blue rebounded by
stinging East Stroudsburg 70-53 on the Eagle's home
court. Finishing the first half with a 5-'I record after
dumping Hellertown 64-54, the Eagles would have
been tied with East Stroudsburg had it not been for
Bangor, who bumped off the Cavaliers in the final
minute of play. The Eagle's ever-improving play gained
them the first-half crown and a chance to grab their
seventh consecutive Northern Division title.
Eagle rebounders Charles Calandra fLeftJ and Kyle Roth fkighti bat-
tle forthe ball during the game with East Stroudsburg. East 'Burg was
defeated three times during the season, twice by the Blue Eagles.
During the Northern Division Championship game against Parkland,
Co-captain Charlie Calandra C 5333 stops abruptly in search of an
open receiver among Richard Nagle l 4215, Sam Senneca, and john
1969-1970 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Victor
Parenti, Richard Nagle, Charles Calandra, Coach Barry Boyer, john
Gyulai, David Wolf, james Acker. BACK ROW: Manager leffery
Stocker, Dennis Fry, Lonnie Leh, Samuel Senneca, Brian Flick, Kyle
Roth, Casey Wessner, Carl Fischl, Manager Carlton Huff.
Cagers Earn Seventh
As the second half got underway, the Eagles slipped
past Bangor and Wilson 76-64 and 63-56. Highly im-
proved Parkland stunned the Blue Eagles with a shock-
ingly high 93-62. Seeming to be on the downhill, the
Eagles lost their last and only home game to Pen Argyl
66-71. Out of the competition for the second-half
crown, but regaining momentum, the Eagles downed
East Stroudsburg for the second time 62-56 and man-
aged an 82-70 victory over Hellertown.
By virtue of their first-half championship ticket, the
Eag es traveled again to Liberty's Gymnasium to chal-
lenge "the most improved team in the Lehigh Valley,"
Par land, who became second-half champs by defeat-
ing East Stroudsburg. Pulling away 15-10 at the end of
the first quarter, the Eagles never trailed and went on
to win their seventh Northern Division title in a row 59-
34. Burly Sam Senneca, a 209-pound junior, hauled in
Salisbury, who had won the Southern Division cham-
Eionship, and their last 13 ball games, came to White-
all Gymnasium to challenge the defending lehigh-
Northampton League champions, the Blue Eagles of
Nazareth. Termed "the hottest team in the area," Salis-
bury just couldn't put it together against the Blue Ea-
gles, who upended their streak 69-55. Since the Blue
Eagles were plagued with early four trouble, Coach
Boyer sent in senior Lonnie Leh and junior Dennis Fry,
who did a fine job in containing Salisbury's scorers.
Sam Senneca came through again and grabbed 19 re-
bounds for his best performance all year. Playmaker
and ballhandler john Gyulai, who scored 16 points,
iced the game with 59 seconds left when he made a
clean steal from a Salisbury player. In the final eight
minutes, Charlie Calandra, the game's tc? scorer with
20, was 5 for 6 on the free throw line an hit two long
jumpers to keep the Blue Eaglesin contention. The
capacity crowd of 2,000 envisioned an overtime as the
game was tied at 50, 57, 61, 63, and 65 in the final
ln District Xl tournament action, the Blue Eagles met
"jinx" team Panther Valley for the Eagle's final game in
the Liberty gym. For the third straight year the Panthers
sneaked by the Eagles. Two clutch foul shots bg' senior
Richard Nagle tied the game at 55-all at the en of reg-
ulation pla . In the overtime, the Panthers pulled away
to a 59-53 llead. The Big Blue closed the gap but it was
too late. Charlie Clanandra had 19 points for the Eagles
in the tormenting defeat.
Citizens of Nazareth have much to be proud of in
the Blue Eagles, for although they didn't catsmture the
elusive District Xl championship,t ey achive what no
other Lehigh-Northampton League team has ever
done, winning three consecutive League titles and
seven Northern Division championships in a row.
ln LNL first-half action against East Stroudsburg, two Cavalier de-
fenders are left standing flat-footed as Kyle Roth jumps high above
them, executing near-perfect form for a jump shot.
john Gyulai splits two Hellertown players while driving up the lane
for a basket. Richard Nagle fRightl moves in to gain rebounding pos-
ition. Following the action are Sam Senneca and Kyle Roth Hf52J.
Head Coach Barry Boyer grins after winning his third Lehigh-Nor-
thampton League championship in a row. The Eagles also gained
their seventh Northern Division crown in a row.
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Leg taped, muscle tensed, and braced for a halt, Charlie Calandra
maneuvers around a Bangor defender as he looks to pass the ball
into the lane to an awaiting player. Left: After driving baseline and
acquiring position between two Parkland players, john C-yulai sets
up a pass to fellow teammate Kyle Roth C ff53l. Many such exploita-
tions enabled the Blue Eagles to manhandle Parkland.
Right: Senior Carl Fischl, evincing his rugged determination, drib-
bles handily past East Stroudsburg's lim Waller, whose attempt to
draw the offensive charge fails. Following the play is teammate john
1969-1970 IUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW:
Paul Phillips, Gary Siebler, Donald Buesing, Brad Gaumer, David
Wolf, Stephen Bajan. BACK ROW: Delroy Schultz, Bruce Remaley,
Bruce Teel, Casey Wessner, Brian Flick, Kent Heckman, Craig Hunt,
Senior john Gyulai, enroute to a pair of his many points during the
season, shows his adept skill which brought him All-League honors
in the Lehigh-Northampton League.
Q1 5 A .9 R WRESTLING
' if Steward And Gross
Chosen Wrestling Captains
0 O 0
V- ,MJ--' Below: Co-captains Kenn Steward, top position, and Richard Gross.
R """""""'m Bottom: Head Coach Raymond Nunamaker, left, and new assistant
' coach Ronald Lewis. Left: Agressive senior Tim Messinger attempts
to cradle his opponent in the Parkland meet. "Mess" won the 156-
pound bout 7-4.
Below: Senior Richard Gross confers with Coaches Raymond Nuna-
maker and Ronald Lewis before entering the third period of his 122-
pound bout. Right: Daniel Dreibelbis 139-pound senior grappler,
prevents his man from standing up. This match ended in a 4-4 draw.
Below: Attempting to pin his opponent is 114-pound senior Richard
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'I969-1970 VARSITY WRESTLING SQUAD - FRONT ROW: David
Schreck, lerry Leh, Richard Albert, joseph Laurito, Richard Gross,
William Liming, Kenneth Steward. BACK ROW: Daniel Driebelbis,
Randy Heard, Thomas Klepeisz, Glenn Young, Tim Messinger, lack
Miller, Ronald Gerhard, jeffrey Bucchi, Gilbert Bastian, Coach Ray-
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Eagles Compile Worthy
10-4 Seasonal Record
Despite facing their toughest schedule in years, the
Blue Eagles wrestled to a 10-4 overall season record.
Defeated only by powerful Phillipsburg, Easton, Heller-
town, and Wilson squads, the Eagle grapplers decisive-
ly beat all other opposition to finish third in league
This year Nazareth High wrestling has asserted a
great influence on the community. As a winter specta-
tor sport, wrestling has aroused as much enthusiasm
and attracted as large a following as basketball. joseph
Drust, former assistant coach, initiated an elementary
school wrestling program, and Ronald Lewis took over
as JV coach and assistant varsity coach.
Although this season's squad was relatively inexperi-
enced, several of the boys turned in outstanding per-
formances. 168-pound junior jack Miller, 12-2, tied
Ron Klein's 1966 school record of nine pins in a single
season. Richard Albert,,'l1-3, Rich Gross, 12-1-'l, and
Miller were Lehigh-Northampton League Sectional
winners in their respective weight classes. Other fine
records were compiled by Kenn Steward, 12-2, junior
Ron Gerhard, 11-3, and freshman David Sch'reck, 9-1.
Above: Ronald Gerhard, 180-pound junior, works for a takedown.
Gerhard decisioned his man 3-0, assisting in Nazareth's 26-13 victory
over Parkland. Right: Little David Schrock holds his Parkland oppo-
nent in a pinning combination. Shreck didn't get the pin, but he did
roll up a 14-5 score in the 103-pound bout.
Junior Varsity Clinch
L-N League Title
1969-'l9701UNIOR VARSITY WRESTLING SQUAD - FRONT ROW:
Lee Keck, Terry Faust, john Yavorski, Michael Stauffer, Robert Welty,
Ted Lukanowski, Joseph Getz. ROW TWO: Bryan Young, Robert
Getz, Michael Mihalick, Craig Lawrence, Daniel Peters, john Far-
nack, Gary Hoffman, james Miller, Donald Gerhard, Robert Abel,
Phillip Kelley, Steven Master. BACK ROW: Trainer Biff Stannard,
Managers Peter Sevi and Kerry Frey, John Arndt, David Dietrick,
james Melick, Coach Ronald Lewis.
BOARD OF EDUCATION OFFICERS
President ..................... Gustave Fox
Vice President . . . . . William C. Broad
Secretary ...... . . . Wilfred I. Sheetz
Treasurer . . . .. . Charles P. Schnerr
Solicitor . . . . . . Walter L. Peters
BOARD OF EDUCATION
School Board Approves
Plan For Senior High
Due to the crowded conditions in Nazareth Area
Senior High School, the Board has approved an exten-
sion to the building. The proposed extension includes
'I9 additional classrooms, enlargement of the library
and cafeteria, and conversion and enlargement of the
gymnasium area and music rooms. Two of the principal
features will be a new gym, with a seating capacity of 2,
000, and a planetarium which will serve the interests of
grades from kindergarten through twelfth. The project
also provides for a relocated health suite, earth and
space science and advanced biology laboratories. We
will also have an enlarged area for the guidance
Keeping students abreast with college requirements
and job opportunities presents a necessity for the best
education possible. The Board of Education's efforts to
keep up with provision of this best possible education
is shown by the constant improvement of our educa-
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BOARD OF DIRECTORS -- FRONT ROW: Superintendent of
Schools Herbert F. Cobley, Wilfred I. Sheetz, Gustave Fox, William C.
Broad, Charles P. Schnerr. BACK ROW: Harvey Acker, Palmer Lin-
denmoyer, Vincent C. Paukovitch, Raymond E. Reinert, Daniel H.
Ritter, Gustav Braun.
DR. FLOYD R. SHAFER
WHEREAS, on May 20, 1969, God, the Creator of us
all and of all things, in His infinite wisdom has seen fit
to take unto Himself, the soul of our beloved friend
and long-time associate, Floyd R. Shafer, and
WHEREAS, Dr. Shafer has given fifty-eight years of
his lifetime to faithful and loyal devotion to the educa-
tional progress of our school district. His quiet counsel,
his ever-accessibility, and the indefatigable attention to
his many responsibilities earned him the everlasting
respect of his many associates, as well as the many
friends he made in the course of his long tenure in the
Nazareth Area Schools.
The school district will be ever grateful to him, his
passing ends a chapter of devotion seldom emulated in
public life today,
THEREFORE, Be It Resolved that we, the members of
the Nazareth Area Board of School Directors do here-
by express our deep sorrow and convey our sympa-
thetic condolence to his bereaved family, and that a
copy of this resolution be sent to the family, and
Be lt Further Resolved that this resolution be duly
recorded in the official Minutes of the Board.
These administrators of the Nazareth Area School
District are dedicated to improving our standard of
education. They are outstanding leaders in our com-
munity who dedicate their time and efforts to creating
a good program of study for all students.
Herbert F. Cobley, Superintendent of Schools for the
Nazareth Area School District since 1956, supervises
and carries out all decisions made by the Board of Edu-
cation. He has the responsibility of directing the opera-
tions on all school levels from kindergarten through
the senior high school. Mr. Cobley has many engage-
ments through the year to speak about the school poli-
cies and programs.
Business Manager Wilfred I. Sheetz is under the
direction of the Superintendent of Schools and the
Board of School Directors. His job is to oversee the
school finances and prepare the annual budget.
james Feather, Administrative Assistant, schedules
students for bus transportation and develops and coor-
dinates the curriculum.
School psychologist Broni G. Krisukas is responsible
for the emotional welfare of the students. He makes
both home and school visits.
BUSINESS MANAGER WILFRED J. SHEETZ
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT IAMES FEATHER
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS HERBERT F. COBLEY
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SCHOOL PSYCHOLOGIST BRONI G. KRISUKAS
HIGH SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION
Every high school administrative staff is responsible
for the well-organized curriculum for an adequate sys-
tem of learning.
As principal of Nazareth Area Senior High School,
Frederick C. Benfield has brought the qualities of lead-
ership and dedication to his important administrative
position. Vice Principal Adam Shekletski is not only
responsible for the general disciplinary policy, but he
also verifies the validity of student absenteeism.
Through interpretations and evaluations of tests,
Robert Reichard and Marlyn Roth, our guidance coun-
selors, aided juniors and seniors in planning their col-
lege or occupational placements. Iowa Tests of Educa-
tional Development for ninth and eleventh graders,
Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Tests, College Boards,
and Merit Scholarship Tests are supervised by the
Headed by Laura Harding, the capable clerical staff
includes loyce Flowers and jane Kraemer.
GUIDANCE COUNSELOR MARLYN ROTH
PRINCIPAL FREDERICK C. BENFIELD
GUIDANCE COUNSELOR ROBERT B. REICHARD
VICE PRINCIPAL ADAM E. SHEKLETSKI
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Seated: jane Kraemer. Standing: I
oyce Flowers, Laura Harding
SCHOOL NURSE GLADYS V. HOFFMEISTER SCHOOL NURSE GERALDINE LIMING
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MIRIAM L. ZELL, Department Chairman QUENTIN E. ZELL
American Historyg History Seminar. A Problems of Democracy.
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NEIL D. SHOOK
American Historyp Problems
RONALD H. LEWIS
American Culturesp Geography
Sharon Adams Advises
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EVELYN M KILPATRICK Typewriting lg Record Keeping
Business Arlthmetxc General Business Consumer Ec
Virginia Graver Takes
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ROBERT W. LICHNER ANITA M. KECK AUGUSTINE C. WEINHOFER
Art, Librarian, Instrumental Music.
GUY R. OWENS
Sabbatical Tour of Europe
ANDREW W. BROCK
CARY R. THORNE DYVONNE L. NEVIL
Physical Education. Maihemafiqg,
SANDRA SHINDEL Vice Principal
Physical Education. Chemistry.
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ADAM E. SHEKLETSKI,
JERRY E. TREON
FRANKL YN E. KOSTENBADER, Department Chairman
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Teachers Discuss Value ttii -'gg' P
of Mid-Term Exams Q4 e ' y
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Earth and Space Science
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JAMES M. ROTH
Healthy Biology l.
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English Poses Questions
in Youthful Minds
ln a world where men have walked on the moon,
where human hearts have found second lives, and
where the Republican party again made its appearance
into the limelight, man's ability to communicate with
his fellow man has become an increasingly important
virtue. In the field of communication, one must keep
in mind the skills of listening, speaking, and writing.
These skills are developed through the interpreting of
lectures, through public speaking, and through the
construction of themes.
During a student's high school education, the sole
purpose of the English Department is to prepare the
student for the challenges of an ever moving society.
Grammar is a heavily stressed subject for the Sopho-
mores, which can be applied to theme writing in later
years. In the junior English classes, the study of litera-
ture is stressed. In their Senior year, students prepare
oral presentation using the basics of grammar and liter-
ature they learned in previous years. Book reports are
no longer based on the story itself, but are written by
applying concepts given to the students by their
Hard at work, juniors get their first taste of writing under their new
Junior English teacher, Harry Rollins. Composition writing is a very
vital part of junior English, especially for college preparation.
Several juniors challenge Beverly Long as she explains some aspects
of a literature map. Eleventh grade English usually pursues the study
of literature and composition. This map is one way of attracting the
College Preparatory students in the first period English class work
attentively on paragraph development and sentence construction, as
they study their Rhetoric. Much attention during the beginning of
the school year is placed on these subjects.
Above: lohn Scannell, Senior English teacher and Drama instructor,
explains his idea of what Hell is like in order to stimulate the stu-
dents' imaginations so that they will be able to interpret their own
ideas. Right: Grammar is an important part of Sophomore English, as
Mrs. lanice Lewis, Sophomore English and German l teacher, ex-
plains to her class. During the early part of the year, the basic points
of grammar are discussed and thoroughly reviewed.
Mr. John Scannell's Senior English class ponders on his perplexing
question, "What does your Hell look like to you?" Several students
expressed humorous and varied remarks, while others expressed
their disbelief in Hell completely.
Chemistry instructor Adam Shekletski explains the laboratory tech-
nique of heating a hydrate over a Bunsen burner to Sue Smith, who
manages to look confused.
Above: Dyvonne Nevil, mathematics teacher, attempts to convey the
basic fundamentals of Algebra Il by explaining the homework prepa-
ration which the students have written on the chalkboard. Right:
Bonnie Berger assists Cindy Lou Bealer in locating the internal organs
ofa frog. The students learn the basics of biology through such labo-
SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS
NAHS Equips Students
for Technological Life
In our modern times, where headlines daily tell of
new scientific and technological finds, it is important
that every American citizen have a basic knowledge of
mathematics and science. Nazareth Area Senior High
School offers a varied curriculum in each of these
fields, with classes for each interest level.
With courses in biology, chemistry, earth and space
science, and physics offered for the science student,
and geometry, algebra, trigonometry, and business
math for the math-minded pupil, every student finds
some course he can master.
In order to be graduated from Nazareth Area Senior
High School, every student must accumulate 1 credit in
science and 'l in mathematics.
Donald Dreibelbis lights the Bunsen burner in order to dehydrate a
mixture for a chemistry laboratory experiment. Other would-be
chemists in the picture below are Carey Hawk, Randy Heard, john
Gyulai, Daniel Dreibelbis and Carlton Huff.
to Solve Future
We find ourselves at the threshold of the '70's. Faced
with the Vietnam Conflict, the Middle East Crisis, the
Korean aftermath, we as Americans now must choose
our way. Will we continue to defend every "under-
dog" in the world? Or will we be overwhelmed by our
own efforts to free the world for democracy? The time
to decide is now.
By studying people throughout the world, learning
about their government and their culture, we can es-
tablish better relationships with them. A basic knowl-
edge of our American heritage can guide us in our fu-
ture decisions. Understanding present problems -
crime, delinquency, housing, racial conflicts, poverty
- can lead to reasonable solutions. Social studies in
our school train us to meet and overcome current and
future social difficulties.
Right: Sophomore David Roth volunteers to answer a question in his
World Cultures class. Behind is a map of Africa, a continent whose
nations are of great concern to the United States. Below: Students of
Problems of Democracy ponder the problems of crime in the United
Left: Sue Duby, partially hidden behind a stack of books, takes notes
on a classroom discussion. Below: Members of the American Cul-
tures class share a joke at Mr. Lewis' expense.
Below: In addition to concentrating on grammar, German I students
read short stories in German. Right: Students in French IV review
grammar in the beginning of the year. Later, they read French
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FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND LIBRARY
Language Depts. Stress
Literature 8t Grammar
Due to new advances in communications, every per-
son should be able to speak, read, and write his own
language fluently, and, in addition, the language of
another country. Nazareth Area Senior High School
offers courses in both German and French.
French I, II, III, and IV, taught by Miss joan Mesko,
covers grammar, literature, and culture. In the fourth
year course, which is relatively new, the entire class is
conducted in the French language.
German I, II, III, and IV offers grammar, literature,
and culture also. In the fourth year of German, also rel-
atively new, compositions are assigned to be written
entirely in German. The class. also reads a novellette
written in the German language. The classes are taught
by Mrs. Ruth McGonigle and Mrs. Janice Lewis.
Nazareth Area Senior High School's library offers
many materials for student use. The microfilm ma-
chine, installed in the beginning of last year, is the
newest student aid. Due to the small number of school
librarians available, Mrs. Anita Keck is presently substi-
tuting as our school librarian. She is capably assisted by
Mrs. Ruth Anderson.
Leisure time may be spent in the library reading magazines and
pamphlets. During study periods, students do research for term pa-
pers, find novels for book reports, or read the daily happenings in
' Mrs. Ruth Anderson
Assistant to the Librarian
LIBRARY AIDES CLUB: These students devote their free time to
helping Mrs. Anita Keck and Mrs. Ruth Anderson in our school li-
brary. The colorful displays on the bulletin boards are the work of
Seminars Provide Time
for intensified Study
English Seminar, a course open to seniors and ad-
vised by j. F. Knecht, serves as a guideline for college
English. As members of the group, students discuss not
only works of past and present authors, but also talk
freely about philosophies, universalities, and truisms
found in literature.
The course gives students insight into problems in
daily life and helps to create a well-balanced
RIGHT: 1. Frederic Knecht, adviser of the English Seminar, is intro-
ducing several new and interesting concepts for his select group's
consideration. Recently elected Chairman of the English Depart-
ment, Mr. Knecht collaborates his duties as both teacher and adviser
to attain a uniform level of presentation. BELOW: Hank Schmoyer,
Jody Mahorsky, Joann Lawrence, and Lisa Mikol are the members of
this year's English Seminar. Having completed individual research on
Shakespeare's Henry IV, they are comparing their findings with the
others in the group.
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ln an attempt to make an in-depth study of propaganda, the Semin-
arians compare differences in news articles presented by newspapers
from across the nation. Articles researched included the Ted Kenne-
dy Incident, and the Viet Namese War.
This year's History Seminar, advised by Miriam Zell,
has undertaken a variety of projects. After dividing into
committees, the students did research on riots in gen-
eral and methods of propaganda and then reported
their findings to the entire group. l
The Seminar toured the Allentown Morning Call
plant and received an informative talk on the makings
of their newspaper by members of the staff.
Another topic was presented to the group by Robert
Reichard, Senior High School guidance counselor,
who spoke on the Youth Conference which was held at
BELOW: Adviser of the History Seminar, Miriam Zell, attempts to en-
lighten her group by promoting stimulating debates and introducing
projects dealing with current events as well as past American History.
Thomas Kolessar operates the projector while the other members of
the History Seminar view a picture concerning life during the Twen-
ty-first Century, Following the presentation, there was an informal
discussion on the topic.
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Ability Counts in To-
day's Business World
Today's secretary must be versatile. She should have
a general knowledge of each field of work, be it typing,
stenography, or accounting. Therefore, our business
curriculum is dedicated to instructing students for fu-
Typing requires accuracy as speed increases. Proof-
reading for errors is an essential part of this course.
Employers wouldn't sign letters with careless mistakes
that could lose customers.
Competent stenographers take accurate notes under
the tension of dictation. Shorthand gives students the
chance to exhibit some of their other secretarial skills,
such as typing and grammar. The stenographer must be
able to transcribe notes on the typewriter. Correct
grammar, punctuation, and spelling are an important
asset for every secretary.
Record keeping has been introduced into the Busi-
ness Education curriculum. It is an insight into the field
of bookkeeping. Bookkeeping is designed to teach
students the basic fundamentals for an accounting
Success in today's business world requires much
more than good secretarial skills. Human relations and
the ability to get along with all types of people are the
keys to success.
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Office practice classes are taught the everyday clerical routines per-
formed in a business office. Here, Nancy Gold carefully erases a ty-
pographical error for a good, mailable copy. Students also learn the
operation of various office machines.
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Computing totals on the adding machine is only one of the different
jobs for this office practice class. Brenda Lilly, Carol Person, and Bar-
ry Bealer tabulate amounts for their assignments.
"Keep your eyes on your copy," is a familiar phrase in all typing
classes. Speed and accuracy are highly stressed. Students are also
taught how to set up letters and tabulation problems.
"Assets equal liabilities plus proprietorship," is the fundamental
bookkeeping equation taught by Mrs. Mildred Metz. Students learn
how to record all types of business transactions and make accurate
Ole Pedersen dribbles the ball down the field during a vigorous soc-
cer game. His opponents attempt to overtake him and gain control
of the ball. Soccer helps to develop many skills and coordination.
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For the first time, two gym classes were introduced to the fundamen- Beverly Long begins a.skiing hopscotch drill during one of the two
tals of skiing. Balance and coordination which are essential to be a skiing classes. This drill aids in the development of skills needed to
good skier, are improved by exercises on the balance beam. perform proper turns while skiing.
Class Activity Develops
Poise And Confidence
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Our Health and Physical Education Departments strive
to develop in us an appreciation of thevalues of physical
activity in becoming a well-rounded individual. The main
objective of health classes is learning the function and
care of our body and establishing good living habits. To-
day it is felt that a person cannot be well-rounded unless
he has both a balanced education and a physical drive.
Gym classes give students the opportunity to practice
cooperation and good sportsmanship while keeping fit.
Knowing one's car is essential for being a safe driver. In
Driver Education, six hours of actual driving experience
are supplemented by thirty hours of classroom instruc-
tion. Classroom lecturing is emphasized by films and out-
Left: With the use of authentic specimens, health instructors explain
the structure of the human skeleton to one of the health classes.
Knowledge of the human skeleton is essential to the study of health.
Above: Driver Education stresses the importance of safety in driving
and the skills necessary in acquiring good driving habits. For this
purpose, Mr. Guy Owens employs a text book, films, and slides.
Right: Robert Steiner, Connie Gradwohl, and Sue Stannard read the
instructions on the use of one of the new computers recently in-
stalled at the Vocational-Technical school.
By tightening a piece of metal in the chuck of a metal lathe, Jack
Brodt fashions a replacement for a damaged part of a paper punch.
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Using one of the metal lathe machines in the automechanic shop
Ricky Hahn shapes a piece of metal to be used for a future project.
Modern Facilities Are
Open to V-T Students
Vocational-Technical School of Eastern Northamp-
ton County provides students with an opportunity to
develop skills that will be useful in their chosen voca-
tion. Students attend classes in Forks Township for half
the school day and spend the remaining half taking
mandatory classes in gym, English, history, and health
in our high school building.
There are a variety of shops available to the vocation-
al training student: mechanics, electronics, masonry,
business, management, carpentry, and printing.
Distributive Education students spend part of their
day working at a job in their skilled areas instead of at-
tending vocational classes.
This vital part of the school program trains students
in the skills necessary to find employment.
Glenn Young spray paints a car that was provided by a local citizen
for the purpose of training students in their chosen vocation of auto
ART, INDUSTRIAL ART, AND HOME EC
Students Try To Reveal
New Creative Abilities
Art classes give the student a chance to express his
individuality through painting, drawing, sculpture, and
many other mediums. Crafts includes such things as
jewelry making, pottery, and other objects of design.
In the area of Industrial Arts, Nazareth offers both
wood shop and metal shop. ln the class, one learns the
operation of machinery and wood finishing.This year,
for the first time, there is a leather shop offered for the
Home economics classes prepare girls for homemak-
ing, which will prove beneficial after marriage. They
learn the fundamentals of sewing, child care, nutrition,
and family understanding.
In sewing classes the girls get a chance to add cloth-
ing to their wardrobe. They work from the simplicity of
the blouses to the complicated tailoring of suits.
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Metal shop students create their own designs using the mechanical
devices found in the well-equipped shop. Students learn the compli-
cated procedures in refinishing and antiquing furniture in the wood
shop. They also make wooden bowls, tables, lamp bases, gun cabi-
nets, book cases, inlaid chess boards and benches in a variety of
woods and finishes.
Art l classes learn the technique of portrait drawing in pastels. Edith
Seifert poses for the students as they try to capture her expression.
Mr. Robert Lichner, instructor, offers some professional advice.
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Above: Arts and Crafts classes work with clay as one of their projects.
Students choose their own ways in which to create their project.
Connie Marsh and Lisa Waiters add finishing touches to their pieces.
Left: Lisa prepares her sewing machine for sewing class as part of her
Home Economics course. First year classes begin with the making of
blouses, and students work all the way to fine tailoring.
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"Japanese Garden" is
1969 Jr. Prom Theme
On the evening of May 23, guests entering the lobby
of the Senior High School gym stepped into the atmo-
sphere of a japanese Garden complete with rickshaws,
japanese maidens, a hugh, colorful dragon, tiny para-
sols, and chopsticks. As they walked through bamboo-
beaded doorways, their eyes focused on the beautiful
lily pond surrounded by rocks and shrubbery and
spanned by a footbridge. Dragon planks, volcanos, and
two large gold Buddhas were the background for the
band. japanese lanterns hung from the ceiling and
threw colorful tints of light on the floor. A japanese
Pagoda in its garden honored the queen and her court.
Right: Everyone waits anxiously for the announcing of the queen
and her court. The five girls are chosen by the members of the junior
Class by write-in votes. Below: After escorting the Queen of the
Prom and her court to the japanese Pagoda, Tim Messinger presents
them with their bouquets. Members of the court are Christine Davis,
Roseanne DeFrank, Queen jeanne Wolf, Peggi Bortz, and Linda
. A 'EC' T11
, . ,
Iunior Class President Tim Messinger crowns Jeanne Wolf Queen of
the 'I969 junior Prom. leanne was presented with a beautiful crown
and a bouquet of one dozen red roses.
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Happiness and excitement are evident as couples pause beside the
lily pond to socialize, toss in a coin, and make a wishp others simply
Post Prom Activities
Held at Easton Hotel
jeanne Wolf and her escort Charles Calandra are the only dancers on
the floor following the crowning ceremony. Music for the gala
evening was provided by the Vincent Pettinelli Orchestra.
Theme Committee members Kathy Stofanak and Alice Guida and
Prom Committee Chairman Lisa Walters put finishing touches to the
colorfuledragon that greeted guests as they entered the lobby.
Compared to the lively dancing and good spirits of the Post Prom
Party, the mood of the Prom itself was quite sedate. The "Combina-
tions" provided the music for the Post Prom dancing.
Gaily decorated tables in the lobby provide happy couples with a
place to relax and enjoy refreshments while discussing the events of
the memorable evening. The evening's festivities were completed at
a Post Prom party at Hotel Easton.
Senior Class Presents
A Haunting Drama
The Tibetan ....
N- Chang ......
,A Conway .....
i'353h.s.,r" Mallinson .,...
Miss Brinklow. . .
Barnard .... Q. . .
Helen Briac ....
. . . Edith Seifert
,.. . Frank Gerenser
. . . Scott Paukovitch
. . joseph Laurito
... Francis Zingone
..,. Dennis Gerenser
..... Dennis Unger
,... Ann Kahler
...,. Rick Haupt
...... Brenda Yuhasz
Deborah Sch moyer
Lo-Tsen . . . ...... Carol Person
High Lama , . . ..... David jurasits
Tashi .......... .. . Frances D'Achille
Faculty Director . ., .. . john R. Scannell
... Michele Noll
Right: Much time and effort was spent at rehearsals to set the mood
in certain scenes. Here Conway shows his shock and dismay over the
death of the High Lama. Al Far Right: Miss Brinklow discusses the I
need for a church in Shangri-La to Mallinson and Conway. She cap- is
tured the audience in her constant disapproval of life in the valley.
, l i
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Left: After a mysterious plane crash on the mountain of Karakal, four
badly shaken survivors enter the Tibetan lamasary. Chang welcomes
the guests and tries to make them Comfortable. Below: Petite
Chinese girl, Tashi, offers her companionship to Shangri-La's western
visitor, Barnard. Chang, the Tibetan host, shows his approval.
iv 1.1, , .
Helen, the gracious hostess, is informed by Ai-Ling, the servant girl,
that Talu, the pilot, has been buried. Conway, not understanding the
native language of Ai-Ling, asks Helen what has happened.
loe Laurito, the Tibetan servant, tries to prevent Mallinson and Lo-
Tsen from leaving Shangri-La. Lo-Tsen would suddenly grow old and
die ifshe left the valley.
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Myra, Rutherford, Wyland, and Elizabeth are seated in a dining
room. These four characters relate the facts of the story in the Pro-
logue and in the Epilogue.
Michele Noll and Elizabeth Barr discuss theirjob of student directing
with john R. Scannell, faculty director. These girls, with the help of
their adviser, produced a most successful senior class play.
"Lost Horizon" Plays T
Near Capacity Audience
Interpreting and realistically portraying the characters in the
haunting play "Lost Horizon" at first posed the cast's chief problem.
As practices became longer and more frequent, the players warmed
to their partsg they made the characters live.
Practices were many times tedious and frustrating, not only to the
cast but also the faculty director john Scannell. Gradually, as they
learned their lines, got to know one another better, and as costumes,
set, programs, and other plans for the production neared comple-
tion, the cast members fabricated a tale of clam beds and cigar butts
and threw numerous parties - birthday parties, we've-Iearned-our-
line parties, end-of-play parties.
The cast weren't the only ones who slaved long hours to make the
play successful. Costume committee sewed colorful Tibetan shifts for
hours after school and Saturdaysg set committee was forced not only
to labor manually, but also to endure the mental torture of Mr, Lich-
Despite all the upsets, the play was successful, and was even shown
on Cable TV.
Barnard shows his anger when he finds Mallinson going through his
wallet. Through this search, Mallinson reveals to everyone that Bar-
nard is a fugitive hiding from the police.
Comet Staff Publishes
50th Anniversary Issue
Beginning in September, the Comet Staff got off to
an early start on the publication of the 50th Anniversa-
ry volume. The 15-member staff worked first on solicit-
ing the advertisements for the yearbook. The next big
decision was choosing a suitable theme, a general lay-
out, andthe cover design that would please our class of
1970. With the help and advice of advisers Mrs. Koles-
sar and Mr. Schmoyer, the staff went to work.
After getting started on the main areas, the staff cou-
pled up and worked on the different sections, includ-
ing forming the layouts, picking pictures, writing cap-
tions, copy, and headers, and making sure all the view-
points of each section were displayed. There were
times of loafing, lectures, and very hard work, but
when the deadline times came, effort was put forth,
and work was always completed and ready for the
Comet staff members were Carlton Huff, Karen lfk-
ovits, Tom Kolessar, loAnn Lawrence, Marcie Lichten-
walner, Jody Mahorsky, Joanne Mann, Debbie Olen-
wine, janet Overholt, Stephanie Paukovits, Mary Rohn,
Kathy Stofanak, Nanette Stoudt, Lisa Walters, and Mary
Ann Wunderly, Frances D'Achille.
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Staff members use their creativity and imagination to try to display to
the reader an overall view of their assigned sections.
Left: Lisa Walters and Kathy Stofanak work together to complete the
prom section before the scheduled deadline. Mr. Schmoyer assigns
sections according to the student's own interest. Below: The Comet
staff works hard to obtain a high rating from the Columbia Scholastic
Press Association. Last year's Comet received a first-place rating.
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Above: Carlton Huff gives his personal advice to Nanette Stoudt and
Karen Ifkovits who are choosing a layout and picking out the best
pictures for the Homecoming pages. Left: Mary Ann Wunderly and
Iody Mahorsky write the captions and copy for the faculty section.
All copy must be thoroughly proofread before it is sent to the
Officers and Executive Committee of the Nazareth Area High School
Bi-Partisan Political Club meet to coordinate the activities of the
Club. The group held a hoagie sale to sponsor a trip and to send del-
egates to a model House of Representatives at Kutztown State
French Club Officers, President Ellen Day, Secretary Debbie Olen-
wine, Vice President loann Lawrence, Treasurer Carol Dech, and
Adviser loan Mesko cut the cake to end a very 'delightful Christmas
One of six guest exchange students, this girl from Thailand enjoys a
conversation with members of the French Club. Three of the guests
presented slides and talks on their home countries.
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POLITICAL CLUB AND FRENCH CLUB
Clubs Serve to Broaden
This Club was created to broaden the cultural back-
ground of the students. Such events as trips to New
York, a proposed trip to Canada, and French Christmas
Party are sponsored by the Club which was organized
and advised by joan Mesko. These trips to New York
wene the high points of the year for the Club members
because such interesting sights as museums, Broadway
plays, French restaurants, and Brentano's Book Store
Political Club was established to acquaint students
with the workings of local and federal governments
and the functions of political parties. Meetings are
supplemented by outside speakers. The Club spon-
sored a hoagie sale during the month of October to
raise money for a proposed trip to Washington, D. C.
Officers of the Political Club are President Thomas
Kolessar, Secretary Debbie Schmoyer, Vice President
Maribeth West, and Treasurer Carlton Huff.
LEFT: Students admire the decorations of tHe buffet table during the
French Club Christmas Party. This beautiful bouquet and the deli-
cious-looking cakes served as the centerpieces for the head tables.
These girls are working on their balance beam routines which is a
major event in girls' gymnastic competition. Although the school's
balance beam is approximately two feet too short, it does give the
students some experience.
X ' 1
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77 r 2115.
Future Homemakers of America offers many services to the school
and community and sponsors such projects as hoagie sales and the
Mother and Daughter Banquet. Officers of the Club are Dolores
Reese, lanet Hinkel, Debbie McAllister, Cheryl Hinkel, and lane
Breinig. Mrs. Elizabeth Kunkel is adviser to this group.
" '-iii: ' . -. :A . -- ,
Clubs Appeal To Students
Of Varying Interests
GIRLS' GYMNASTICS CLUB
Due to increasing interest in gymnastics, Mrs. Sandra Shindel
formed the Girls' Gymnastics Club. Members begin their sessions
with limbering exercises such as splits, cartwheels, and toe touches.
These are followed by practice of gymnastic skills of varying difficul-
ties. Because of these sessions, the girls have progressed from car-
twheels to walk-overs. With the expansion of the school and the ad-
dition of new gymnastic equipment, the sport of gymnastics promis-
es to increase in popularity in Nazareth Area Senior High School.
This year the girls' were led in their activities by officers Christine
Traupman, Iocelyn Sours, Patricia Walker, and Kathleen Magditch.
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA
In order to provide service for the school and community, the Fu-
ture Homemakers was organized. To raise funds for their various
projects such as the Mother and Daughter Banquet and their annual
trip to the Pennsylvania Farm Show at Harrisburg, the Club spon-
sored a hoagie sale.
Trampoline routines are a very important part of gymnastics. Work
on the tramp begins with basic moves as pirouettes, knee drops, and
seat drops, and after much practice one graduates to the difficult
skills of turntable or swivel hips.
Art Club officers President Doug Hoch, Vice President JoAnn Law-
rence, and Secretary-Treasurer Lisa Walters along with Adviser Rob-
ert Lichner organize the activities of the club. The group made their
own Christmas cards.
Stagecraft Club gives students who have artistic talent the chance to
aid in the construction of stage settings for the Senior Class Play, cho-
ral concerts, and other productions during the year,
Stephany Miller structures the framework for a papier mache ele-
phant during a session of the Art Club. Papier mache'objects are
made from a basis form of newspaper or wi re which is covered with
paper soaked in a mixture of water and wheat paste.
New Art Club Formed
at Nazareth Area Hi h
Art Club was created to give students with a special
interest in art the opportunity to work with many more
types of creative projects than can be covered in class.
During their meetings the members are allowed to
work with any project they wish. The informal atmo-
sphere readily lends itself to creativity.
Members of the Stagecraft Club provide artistic
background for many school performances, such as
the Senior Class play and various musical concerts. This
club gives interested students the opportunity to work
with wood and other materials in expressing their artis-
Displaying many varied forms of art designed by the members of Art
Club, Robert Lichner provides the art room with a colorful and crea-
tive atmosphere. This display includes oil paintings, perspective
paintings, and papier-mache.
HONOR SOCIETY - STUDENT COUNCIL
Promoting Hi h Ideals
and Scholastic Action
Citizenship, character, service, scholarship, and
leadership - these are the five characteristics of the
Honor Society member. To attain membership in the
Delphian Chapter of the National Honor Society, a
student must have an average of 4.0 at the end of his
Sophomore year and an 3.8 at the end of his junior
year. Members of the Honor Society are eligible for
National Honor Society scholarships which are award-
ed to students ranking high on the qualifying tests.
This year's Student Council proved quite successful.
Various committees consisting of the 16 seniors, 12 ju-
niors, and 8 sophomores sponsored the first annual
Homecoming. It was a highly successful event, with
pep rallies, talent shows, and a semi-formal dance. A
victory over Pen Argyl's football team climaxed our
first annual Homecoming Day.
Initiated by the Council, a Student-Faculty Relations
Committee was formed. This committee samples the
opinions of both the students and teachers and tries to
solve the problems confronted within the school
STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS: President Carlton Huff, Secretary
Marcie Llchtenwalner, Treasurer V. Scott Paukovitch, Vice President
sf- f -A is rx
STUDENT COUNCIL - FRONT ROW: David Maurek, Kenneth Steward, joseph
Getz, Carlton Huff, David Wolf. ROW TWO: Adviser Robert B. Reichard, Patricia
Walker, Sue Duby, jocelyn Sours, Catherine jones, Sally Hunt, Kathleen Tanzos, Nan-
cy Shiffert, Marcie Lichtenwalner, Nanette Stoudt, Patti Bortz, Adviser Marlyn Roth.
ROW THREE: jack Miller, jeffrey Bucchi, Michael Reph, V. Scott'Paukovltch, Larry
Schoeneberger, Christine Traupman, Nancy Yannuzzi, Karen lfkovits, Cynthia Fischl,
Susan Smith, Patricia Sloggett, Beverly Long. BACK ROW: john Gyulal., Carl Fischl,
Donald Dreibelbis, Daniel Dreibelbis, Randy Heard. Missing frornthe picture: Brl-ICG
Shorkey, Victor Parenti, Terry Soffera, Robert Abel, and David Phillips.
HONOR SOCIETY - FRONT ROW: Joyce Temmel, Phyllis Fatzinger, Doris Muschlitz, Carol
Dech, Debra Olenwine, loan Kositz, Brenda Smith, Nancy Yannuzzi, Linda Keglovitz. SEC-
OND ROW: Adviser Mrs. Ruth McGonigle, Kathleen Tanzos, Susan Pysher, Cindy Rinker,
janet Overholt, loAnn Lawrence, Michael Ferretti, Susan Reber,-jennifer Morrison, Heather
Schultz. BACK ROW: Adviser Robert B. Reichard, Pearl Werner, Muriel Remaly, Lois Heller,
Karen lfkovits, RoseAnn Audenried, Vanessa Gradwohl, Carlton Huff, Thomas Kolessar,
Dennis Gerenser, Mary Ann Wunderly, Antoinette Stampf, Mary Rohn, Lisa Mikol, Adviser
Mrs. Miriam U. Zell, Deborah Schmoyer, Adviser Mrs. A. Jane Jarrett.
A ' l
HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS: Treasurer janet Overholt, Secretary
Susan Reber, President Michael Ferretti, Vice President JoAnn
DISTRICT CHORUS REPRESENTATIVES -
FRONT ROW: Nanette Stoudt, Marcie Lich-
tenwalner, loan Kositz. ROW TWO: loseph
Buss, Linda Buss, Linda Hahn, Richard Heck-
man. BACK ROW: Ralph Brodt.
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
Choirs Under Direction
Of Robert Reeser
TENORS, BASES - FRONT ROW: Terry Soffera, Ole Pedersen, Tim
Messinger, Lester Shook, Richard Heckman, jerry Leh, Kerry Frey,
Craig Hunt. ROW TWO: Dennis Fry, john Siegfried, David Maurek,
Gary Lindenmoyer, jeff Graf. ROW THREE: William Liming, Randy
Heard, Carlton Huff, john Gerlog, Kevin Quinter, Chris Baltz, Glenn
Olson, Raymond DeRaymond. BACK ROW: Dennis Hendershot,
Lonnie Leh, loseph Buss, Ralph Brodt, Bruce Keen, Carey Hawk, lay
Benfield, Thomas Kolessar, Phillip Kleintop, Larry Schoeneberger.
SOPRANOS - FRONT ROW: Nancy Yannuzzi, Marcie Lichtenwal-
ner, lanine Smith, loanne Mann, Michelle Sloyer. ROW TWO: Na-
nette Stoudt, Patricia Sloggett, Maribeth West, Connie Kemmerer,
janet Hinkel, Carol Dech. ROW THREE: Linda Buss, Laura Kratzer,
Muriel Remaly, lody Mahorsky, Carol Person, Linda Strohl. BACK
ROW: Sue Elliott, jane Houck, Dawn Searfoss, Brenda -Lilly, Brenda
Yuhasz, Denise Gower.
CHORAL DIRECTOR ROBERT REESER
ALTOS - FRONT ROW: Deborah Schmoyer, Phyllis Fatzinger, Cher-
yl Richards, Lois Heller. ROW TWO: Lisa Mikol, Lynn Hellstrom,
Brenda Smith, joan Kositz, Sue Winter, Stephany Miller, Nancy Gold.
BACK ROW: Susan Smith, Linda Hahn, Jeanne Heintzelman, Cindy
Wilson, Charlene Reinert, Linda Butz, Patricia Laubach.
NAHS CHORALE - FRONT ROW: Connie Kemmerer, lanet Hinkel,
Jane Houck, Nancy Yannuzzi, Joanne Mann, Marcie Lichtenwalner,
Brenda Lilly. ROW TWO: Linda Buss, Brenda Smith, Patricia Sloggett,
Susan Elliott, Nanette Stoudt, loan Kositz, Stephany Miller, Susan
Smith, Cindy Wilson. BACK ROW: Randy Heard, Lonnie Leh, Carl-
ton Huff, Carey Hawk, Lester Shook, Chris Baltz, Richard Heckman,
Craig Hunt, jeffrey Graf, Dennis Hendershot.
GIRLS' SEXTET: Nancy Yannuzzi, Nanette Stoudt, joan Kositz, Brenda
Smith, janet Hinkel, Marcie Lichtenwalner, Maribeth West.
JUNIOR DELEGATION - FRONT ROW: Linda
Hahn, Muriel Remaly, Denise Gower, Cheryl Rich-
ards, leanne Heintzelman. BACK ROW: joseph
Buss, Ralph Brodt,1erry Leh, Craig Hunt.
1 re. .4
VARSITY FOUR: Robert Keck, David Schwab, David
Roth, Thomas Franczak.
I I TREBLE SINGERS: Jane Breinig, Mary Ann Dest Ann Kahler Kathy
F r T I O n S h Tanzos, Peggy Bartholomew, June Burkholder BACK ROW Janice
0 e Gondek, Donna Schweitzer, Dawn Kleintop Bonnie Berger
0 '- '
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SOPHOMORE CHOIR - FRONT ROW: Susie Engler, Claudia Baltz, Miles Odenwelder, Kenneth Andrews, Gerard
Kuna, Lee Keck, Craig Lawrence, Robert Keck, Alan Neuner, David Schwab, Dale Snyder, Kathy Diehl, Constance
Granda, Deborah Sloyer. ROW TWO: Gale Vierzbicki, JoEllen Starner, Shelley Davis, Ann Noversel, Judy Pierog,
Connie Bitz, Alice Ackroyd, Bridget Polanski, Jane Henry, Sandy Frantz, Linda Muschlitz, Melinda Miko, Marcia
Mcllhaney, Barbara Young, Claire Smith, Lynn Kemmerer. ROW THREE: Janet Keen, Alice Baltz, Sally Hunt, Beverly
Scholl, Kathy Erdie, Debbie Potts, Susan Klein, Sandy Knecht, Joanne Schlegel, Charmaine Kirlick, Connie Heck-
man, Debbie Keller, Diane Nottle, Cindy Petz, Kathy Viglione, Jane Smith, Sue Duby. BACK ROW: Willard Hunter,
Dennis Smith, Sherrie Laubach, Shelley Winters, Lynette Snyder, Joanne Weiss, Sandy Parseghian, Lois Spangler,
Estelle Kositz, Nancy Shiffert, Janice Ressler, Maureen Gyulai, Judy Filonge, Lucy Hahn, Randy Deiter, Steve Bajan.
DISTRICT AND REGIONAL BAND MEMBERS Richard Heckman,
Ralph Brodt, and Joseph Buss.
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In preparation for the halftime performance during the Whitehall
football game, the band assumes their horizontal starting formation.
BAND DIRECTOR AUGUSTINE C. WEINHOFFER
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BAND OFFICERS: Librarians Susan Kern and Linda Hahn, Student
Director Richard Heckman, Secretary Charlene Reinert, Quarter-
master Craig Hunt, Treasurer james Kern.
Heckman, Brodt, And
Buss Receive Honors
For thousands of years, musical instruments have
been conveying people's feelings. Some of this year's
students expressed modern ideas, while participating
in the 1969-1970 band.
ln addition to presenting colorful halftime routines
at football games, the marching band also performed
in community parades. Under the direction of Augus-
tine C. Weinhofer, the band practiced unlimited hours
to present both a Spring Concert and a Summer Con-
cert at the Nazareth Borough park.
One of the most important services offered by this
year's band was the boosting of our school spirit at pep
rallies. The lively music stimulated the students. Our
special Pep Band performed during the intermissions
of home basketball games.
Another special band event was the placing of Rich-
ard Heckman, joseph Buss, and Ralph Brodt in both
District and Regional Bands. This year's District Band
concert was held at Whitehall High School under the
direction of Lieutenant-Commander Thomas Adcock
of the Naval School of Music in Virginia. The Regional
Band concert took place in Troy, PA with james Dun-
lap, head of Penn State University's Blue Band serving
as guest director.
1969-1970 MARCHING BAND - FRONT ROW: Dale Reinert, jerry Leh, Ralph Brodt, Lonnie Leh, Deborah Ste-
vens, Reba Werkheiser, Dennis Klipple, Scott Brodt, jeanne Heintzelman. ROW TWO: Brian Schafer, Ernie Hahn,
Linda Hahn, Lester Shook, Ronald Keller, Kevin Geake, Robert Searock, Bruce Wagner, Steven Broad. ROW
THREE: Phyllis Fatzinger, Susan Walizer, Terry Klipple, Leslie Doyle, Deborah Engler, Beverly Long, Heather
Schultz, William Vogel, Loren Miller. ROW FOUR.' Valerie johnson, Lynette Snyder, Terry Leh, Linda Setzer, Lucille
Fatzinger, jean Shook, Nancy Spangler, Charlene Reinert, Craig Hunt. ROW FIVE: Susan Nolf, Susan Kern, Michelle
Engler, Lynn Brodt, Gale Vierzbicki. ROW SIX: Carol Fenstermaker, Ronald Hughes, William Buss, Henry Flyte,
Andrew Nagle. BACK ROW: Thomas Franczak, Lois Spangler, Richard Heckman, james Kern, jeff Graf, Randy Heis-
erman, joseph Buss.
MAJORETTES AND COLOR GUARDS
BAND MAIORETTES - FRONT ROW: Linda Getz, Barbara Siegfried,
janet Keen, Melody Lutz, Karen'Dupsiclc, Christine Traupman, Shel-
ley Davis, Nancy Hess. BACK ROW: janice Florey, Anne Noversel,
Kathy Yandrisevits, Cheryl Richards, Patti Bortz, Sally Hunt, Roseann
Deutsch, Head Majorette loan Kositz.
Left: HEAD MAJORETTE JOAN KOSITZ
COLOR GUARDS - FRONT ROW: Cindy Muth, Marie Traupman,
loanne Schweitzer, Edith Campbell. BACK ROW: Darlene George,
Maryann Dest, Shelley Winters, Bonnie Lambert, Susan Wessner,
Captain Helen jensolowsky.
I I 7
Left: COLOR GUARD CAPTAIN HELEN IENSOLOWSKY
Nazareth Students Honor
Themselves And School
FUTURE HOMEMAKER OF TOMORROW
Marcie Lichtenwalner received this award by scoring
the highest on a test given to all senior girls. The Betty
Crocker Homemaking test included questions on mari-
tal situations, parental problems, diet, and cooking.
NATIONAL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP
Most students planning on going to college take the
National Merit Scholarship test in order to receive
qualifying scores for school scholarships. This year
Nazareth Area Senior High School claimed three stu-
dents who received Letters of Commendation. These
students were Ann Kahler, Joann Lawrence, and Thom-
FUTURE HOMEMAKER' OF TOMORROW MARCIE
ANN KAHLER, IOANN LAWRENCE, AND THOMAS KOLEssAR ARE
PRESENTED THEIR NATIONAL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP LETTERS OF
COMMENDATION BY PRINCIPAL E. c. BENEIELD. TOM ALSO RE-
CEIVED THE CITIZENSHIP AWARD PRESENTED BY THE VALLEY
FORGE CHAPTER OF THE SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION.
IOANN LAWRENCE - DAR GOOD CITIZEN AWARD
JoAnn also received an award from the National Council of Teachers
L 1 I
PENNSYLVANIA SCHOOL PRESS
Creative writing and illustrations contributed to the
GLEAM, our school's literary magazine, brought recog-
nition tothe seven students pictured at left, below. The
Pennsylvania School Press Association judged the work
from the 'I968-1969 GLEAM.
DAR GOOD CITIZEN AWARD
Faculty and students each voted to choose loAnn
Lawrence as recipient of the 1969-1970 DAR Good
Citizen Award. This is awarded to one senior girl by the
Daughters of the American Revolution. Miss Lawrence
also received an award from-the National Council of
Teachers of English.
PENNSYLVANIA SCHOOL PRESS AWARDS FOR CONTRIBUTIONS
IN THE GLEAM - FRONT ROW: SUZANNE CLIFT, DENISE GOWER,
CHERYL KIPP. BACK ROW: MARCIE LICHTENWALNER, LISA Ml-
KOL, BETH EICHMAN, ADVISER I. FREDERIC KNECHT,'CONNIE
K -A 1
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BROOKS DOYLE, SR.
EIec+ric Hea+ing and Insulafion
Rouie 3, Box 474 Nazareih, Pennsylvania
MARY ANN'S BEAUTY SHOP
20I Souih Main Sfreef
NAZARETH MOTORS. INC.
Mauch Chunlz and Church Sis. Nazarefh, Pa. I8064
Sales and Service
JOSEPH'S FLORAL SHOP
47 Souih Main Sfreei'
436 Souih Main Sfreef
PETER F. YEISLEY, Propriei
420 Souih Main S'Iree'I Nazareih. Pennsylvania
Fresh Meals-Cold Cu'I's-Produce-PouII'ry
Fresh Eggs-Frozen Foods
WE AIM TO PLEASE
8008 Castor Avenue
ABE ORLICK PHILADELPHIA, PA. 19152
BIL RICH, INC.
AspI1aI+ Paving Ma+eriaIs
I"Io'I and Cold Mix Maierial
Equipped for Marshal TesI'ing
759-0 I 0 I
"Everything to Build Anything"
OFFICE AND YARD
READY MIX CONCRETE
Coal, Lumber, Building Supplies
fruslled STIINE '
Crushed Stone Ready Mix Concrete
CHARLES R. WACNER
y y GENERAL
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.EVERYTHING I LU M gl N E
Toillila - El.lIf"PI-'ES
illlllomeof... Wm PAINTS
Local Firms Boast
Years of Experience
WOOD - HAVEN
Unpainted Furniture and Wood Products
FROM BASIC PINE TO QUALITY HARDWOOD
R. D. 2, Box 82, Bethlehem, Pa. 18017
V1 Mile North of U. S. 22 on Pa. 191
j. A. LOPRESTI
New Holland Farm Equipment Sales and Service
THE LEADER IN GLASSLAND FARMING
210 Kesslersville Road
,SANDRA YEAKEL'S BRIDAL SHOP
Belvidere St., Nazareth 759-5156
Bridals - Bridesmaids - Formals - Mother-of-the-Bride
NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY
STANDARD FINANCE OF NAZARETH
59 Soulh Main Sfreel
5. E. FISHBURN CO.
SPECIALISTS IN REAL
41 Rose Inn Avenue
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E l f -li g ai' GRADUATWG CLA55 OF 1970
QW? Q"',31ggrf-L , 5 '3 - LEHICH FROCKS INC.
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, ' E A L W Z L, T E"-S' ily,
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ARR - JAY DISTRIBUTING CO.
125 South Main Street
y NAZARETH PLANT
Phone 759 - 9973
Hallmark Cards and Gifts for All Occasions
CLASS or 1970 HIMLER 5
ABS FASHIONS, INC. NORGE VILLAGE
124 Progress Avenue. East Lawn Road
NaZgE2:Q?2gHf3'IlIflan'a Nazareth, Pennsylvania
B81 C MOTORS NAZARETH PLATE GLASS CO.
40 South Main Street Nazareth, Pa
gentqer and Bughkill Streets 759 , 3532
OC EYIOWFI, CFIFISY VaI'1I3 Wind GI .-T T S-Mir
Phone 759-5722 oISltorZSEront Elogstfuition mrs
THE CITIZEN'S BANK
Wind Gap, Pennsylvania
Members F. D. I. C.
RULOFF'S GROCERY STORE
301 Belvidere Street
KITCHEN 8: OFFICE FURNITURE REFINISHING
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
WALTER G. FLY, Representative
2038 Sycamore Street
244 South Street Nazareth, Pa.
THE SCHMIDT MORTUARY
VALERIE FASHIONS, INC.
DALE E. SCHMIDT
Nazareth 316 North Broadway
Pennsylvania Wind Gap, Pennsylvania
ST. REGIS PAPER COMPANY
NAZARETH PHARMACY, INC.
W. THOMAS KAVANAGH, Registered Pharmacist
Russell Stover Candy
NAZARETH'S LARGEST AND FINEST DRUG STORE
68 South Main Street
KRAEIVIER TEXTILES, INC.
GULF FUEL OIL SERVICE
Broad and Belvidere Street
COMMERCIAL NAZARETH SPORTING GOODS
128 South Main Street Nazareth, B d dB I ,d St t
Phone - F03 an 8 VI CFC TCG S
Ann and joseph Fischl, Prop. PhlF,I1ZIeril::2zlire2:IIIT?Qsl?1nd35
Sunday Dinners Our Specialty
May We Serve You?
I22 South Main Street
PHONE UN 50671
PHILIP I, STOFANAK
CUSTOM BIRCH KITCHENS
FORMICA TOPS VANITORIES
CUSTOM CABINET WORK
R D 2 BETH EHEM PA
FAMOUS FOR FINE FOOD
Penn - Can Interchange
Wind Gap, Pennsylvania
PEOPLE'S' COAL AND
Fuel Oil, Coal, Lumber, Building Supplies
"Everything from Cellar to Root"
ALPAUGH'S FLOWER SHOP HECKTOWN SERVICENTER
66 Soulh Main Sfreei'
Nazareth, Pennsylvania Bethlehem R'D'-I
Serving Everyone Wi+h the Besl' in Flowers Pl"0n8 Nalafelh 759-2595
I CHEMICAL LEAMAN TANK LINES
Men s and Boys' Wear
so South Main street INC.
Nazareth' PGUUSYIVHUIH Nazareth, Pennsylvania
EAST LA WN MARKET AND DAIRY BAR FEDON ELECTRIC COMPANY
Steaks a'E'ZrHOagieS 25 South Main Street-
East Lawn Road Nazareth, Pennsylvania Nazareth' PennSYlvan'a
HAVEN H. HAPPEL
NATIONWIDE INSURANCE l
Unexcelled Savings ' 8
743 Main S ree a am . enns vania
'lTelel:l1oneT2E':3-8lI0T YI IN S U E
IO4 S. Main SI. Nazareth, Pa.
Buy Youllashions KERN'S MEAT MARKET
fool FASHIONS, INC. DOT3T,E'EJ5'rhi?.Z?l5EZLiR3et0'
RAD' No.1 105 South Broad Street
NAZARETH, PENNSYLVANIA 18064 Nazareth, Pennsylvania
Factory Qutlet Phone 759-0510
KEYSTONE DEHYDRATING COMPANY
Box 204 35 Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania
Nazareth, Pennsylvania Phone 759-3640
Your REXALL Store
M,KE,5 5,NCLA,R NAZARETH FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN
Complete Car Care Road Service 'IO N. Center Square Nazareth, Pennsylvania
24-H0UfTOWin8 "The Key to Your Financial Security"
NORTHAMPTON FARM BUREAU
SYSKO'S CAS STATION
"Owned by Those It Serves"
Tatamy, Pennsylvania Hefktown
Phone Easton 258-2871
TATAMY SPORTSWEAR, INC. WOODY'S CAFE
T Bushlxgl Sflrelei l East Lawn Road
atamy, ennsy vama Daily Menu Open Daily 11200 A.M.
Telephone 253-3251 Clams Pizza Sandwiches Platters
CUSTODIANS Granville Kline, Charles Diener, Harry Conners, and
Francis Stannard. Missing from the picture is William A. Smith.
Although the school day closes at 3:20 for the stu-
dents, it is only the start of a new day for the custodial
staff. Our school maintains its attractive appearance
only because of the diligent efforts of these conscien-
tious men and women. Their efforts result in clear
floors, repaired plumbing, sanitized rooms and lavatog
ries, and well-kept grounds. Aside from the daily jobs
of sweeping halls, dusting rooms, and emptying waste
baskets, the janitors also found time to fix leaking wa-
ter fountains and other odd jobs.
Smooth functioning of our lunch program is due to
the efforts of the cafeteria staff. Mrs. Yolanda Burley,
cafeteria manager, and the staff have the job of plan-
ning and preparing a variety of nutritious meals every
day. A change in the cafeteria system this year was
made when students with huge appetites petitioned
for the privilege of buying double lunch tickets.
HOUSEKEEPERS Mrs. Nettie Hahn and Mrs. Mabel Wambold
CAFETERIA MANAGER MRS. YOLANDA BURLEY.
This 1970 COMET could not have become a reality
without the diligence and time contributed by many
people who were involved in its publication.
We would like to say a special thank you to -
RICHARD j. SCHMOYER, yearbook adviser, whose
patience and understanding were of greatest impor-
tance to the COMET staff.
MRS. BELVA KOLESSAR, yearbook adviser, whose
guidance and structural techniques were
AMERICAN PUBLISHING COMPANY, Topeka, Kan-
sas, for their expert workmanship and professional
guidelines in constructing our yearbook.
VINCE McFALL, for his friendly assistance as local
representative of the American Publishing Company.
ABE ORLICK, Davor Studios, for his talent and sacri-
fice of time in taking the student portraits and
hundreds of candid pictures.
PAUL STULL, Stull's Photo Service, for the action
shots of sports and advertising copy.
KEN WELTY, for his donation of football photo-
graphs and action pictures in other sports areas.
F.C. BENFIELD, principal of Nazareth Area Senior
CAFETERIA STAFF Frances Stoudt, Alyce Heffelfinger, Betty Ritter,
Vera Rodgers, Anna Behler, Louise Gum, Delores Schoeneberger,
loan Nagle. g
High School, for the courtesy shown the staff.
NAZARETH AREA SCHOOL BOARD for allowing
students and faculty advisers the time to create and
publish the COMET.
TO ALL THE MEMBERS OF THE COMET STAFF, the
advisers express sincere appreciation for their willing-
ness to sacrifice their time to accept the huge responsi-
bility of publishing this yearbook. These students, who
deserve so much credit are
COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION
PENNSYLVANIA SCHOOL PRESS ASSOCIATION
BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOPS
LEOLA KLINE BEAUTY SALON
28 Schoeneck Avenue
MODERN BARBER SHOP
12 Belvidere Street
STANLEY'S BARBER SHOP
Monday and Tuesday - Appointment
Thursday and Friday 8:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.
A. SPILLONE BARBER SHOP
Routes 248 and 191
The only way we will have peace on
earth is to be our brother's keeper.
Nazareth's Leading Women's Department
SMITH'S TOT TO TEEN
106 South Main Street
FARM EQUIPMENT AND FEED STORES
SNYDER MILLING COMPANY
432 South Main Street
BEL-AIR ALUMINUM SUPPLY
167 South Main Street
NAZARETH ALUMINUM SUPPLY
Manufacturers and Distributors of
324 South Main Street
Nazareth Phone 759-4716
NAZARETH BUILDING BLOCK
Manufacturers of Building Blocks and
Phone Nazareth 759-1820
ELECTRIC APPLIANCES AND CONTRACTORS
BUZZARD ELECTRIC COMPANY
164 South Main Street
I. R. STOUT ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
Successor to R. K. Stout
32 South Main Street
Nazareth Phone 759-2800
HOTELS AN D RESTAURANTS
DAISY DAIRY BAR
South of Wind Gap
Famous for Steaks and Hoagies
Shrimp in the Basket, Chicken in the Basket
Cherry Hill, Nazareth, Pennsylvania
Broad and Belvidere Streets
Routes 248 and 191
TWO GUYS HOTEL
Willard jones and Henry Roth
326 South Main Street
GARAGES AND SERVICE STATIONS
BUCK'S GULF SERVICE
52 East Lawn Road
Nazareth Phone 759-9928
BUSH'S ESSO SERVICE STATION
Walnut and New Streets
Service is Our Business
Route 512, Wind Gap, Pennsylvania
HESS AUTO BODY CO.
142 North Spruce Street
LAURITO BROTHERS' GARAGE
141 West High Street Phone 759-3420
Used Cars and Parts
T. F. LEH, INC.
235 South Broad Street
Nazareth, Pennsylvania 759-2340
MESSENLEHNER'S SUNOCO SERVICE '
A to Z Lubrication
574 South Main Street
Nazareth Phone 759-9930
HERMAN'S ESSO STATION
788 South Main Street
Tatamy Phone 252-9119
R. L. KDICKI STANNARD
Route 115, Stockertown, Pennsylvania
WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE
112 South Main Street
Complete Line of Auto and Bike Parts
GROCERY AND MEAT STORES
66 East Lawn Road
520 Seip Avenue
Main and Mauch Chunk Street
49 North Broad Street
Nazareth, Pennsylvania Phone 759-9932
Home Baked Goods Our Specialty
403 Main Street
M. WYNNE, GROCER
18 North Main Street
Nazareth, Pennsylvania Phone 759-2123
NAZARETH HARDWARE COMPANY
49-51 Main Street
NAZARETH TOOL AND SUPPLY CO.
150 South Main Street
Peter F. Yeisley, Proprietor
M. I. KAVCAK AND SON
"The House of Insurance" Phone 759-4213
33 East Prospect Street, Nazareth
R. D. LAMBERT, IEWELER
43 Belvidere Street
I. MALAZZO AND SON, IEWELERS
Watch and Clock Repairing and Engraving
105 Broadway, Wind Gap
Cr. D. OSWALD .
48 Center Street
BELL BOX COMPANY
HAHN'S TYPEWRITER SERVICE
New and Used Typewriters
Adding Machines and Supplies
151 South Main Street, Nazareth
NAZARETH FURNITURE COMPANY
Complete Home Furnishings
136 South Main Street, Nazareth
NAZARETH NEWS AGENCY
143 South Main Street
NAZARETH PAPER BOX COMPANY
181 South Whitfield Street
NAZARETH PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC
46-48 South Main Street
Nazareth, Pennsylvania 759-1070
NOLF'S LOCKER PLANT
167 South Broad Street
Nazareth, Pennsylvania 759-4460
TRAINLAND U. S. A.
Hobby Shop and APACHE Dealer
WALTER'S DRY CLEANING SERVICE
12 Park Street
"To everything there is a season, and a time to every
purpose under the heaven ... "
There was a time - nearly three years ago it was -
when we were the despised sophomores. As sopho-
mores we found time to be bold and brash and rowdy,
we took time to aggravate our upperclassmen, simply
because we were sophomores, and it was the season to
be obnoxious. For what purpose is a sophomore, if not
to be scornediby those who have, over the years,
ceased to be sophomores.
Sassy juniors, we flashed our new class rings confi-
dently. We wrestled with demanding courses, yet
emerged unscathed, if not wiser and stronger. By the
second semester of our junior year many of us had
begun flipping through college handbooks, taking
College Boards, or seriously considering future job
And then it was the first day of the last year of school,
We were so tense - our hands felt clammy and our
voices sounded strange and wispy.
Our senior year found us rebellious. We staged a
moratorium on the dress code, we protested the new
exam system. We despised teachers, realizing too late
that they were onlykpeople, and that perhaps they real-
ly did mean to help us. Somehow our world expanded
and we knew that others existed and faced the same
daily frustrations in Life that we did. But now it's too
late, much too late. lt's the last year, we're going to
graduate, we're going to college, we're leaving, it's
time for us to go.
So the days have romped by, one upon the heels of
that before it. There were times to laugh, to cry, to
complain, and to enjoy, times to study and slave under
the hot glare of desk lamps. Sometimes at games we
would scream and plead with our players. If they won
the game for us, we loved them fiercely, and displayed
our pride like a bright banner, if they lost, we fell grim-
ly silent, determined that we'd never lose again. There
were times to question and to protest, to accept, to
submit. And to every sadness or joy or anger of doubt,
to every success or failure, to every act or thought,
right or wrong, that we have ever committed, there has
been a time and a purpose.
"One generation passeth away, and another genefa-
tion cometh, but the earth abideth forever. The sun
also ariseth, and the sun goeth down, and hasteth to his
place where he arose."
We cannot stand still here. We cannot always face
behind us. We dare not lament what has passed, what
we have lost. Nor dare we cherish too greatly what
newly we have discovered. Rooted in the knowledge
these years have given us, we must live the present to
the utmost, yet keep an eye open to the future. For
what our generation does will affect future generations
far more profoundly than the activities of previous
generations have affected us. -
, i N
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