Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1972 volume:
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table of contents
"He was a man, take him for all in all,
I shall not look upon his like again."
Each man is unique,
and when he is no longer with us
a void is left in the hearts
of those who knew him.
We must take consolation in the manytthings
Richard Sch moyer left to us
and the examples he set for us:
his concern for both teachers and students,
his willingness to help and to listen,
his calmness and insight,
and, perhaps above all,
his attempts to teach life,
not simply meaningless facts from a book,
to his students.
With sorrow and in deep appreciation
for all that he has given to us,
we dedicate the 1972 COMET
to Nlr. Richard Schmoyer.
In this particular progression, the five
circles represents a cycle, the
eternal cycle from birth to
death. Yet a student's
three years in high
school is also a
type of life cycle.
Present are begin-
failures, and end- M
ings. As he enters
the school . . .
greets friends and
teachers . . . assim-
ilates with the nine
hundred other young
adults passing through
the same experiences, he
makes his entry into the student's
society, is "born" into a new and ever
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E To an outsider, the dominant aspect of school
l 5 p ' life is the high spirited energy
2 of youth. Whether par-
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ticipating in our
events . . . con-
tributing to the
ities . . . or
in some informal
group of close
the active, out-
tics of youth. These
traits play a large part
in determining the climate of the school.
toward the development of mature personalities.
Even more important
is the school's major purpose: N
the preparation of the young for adulthood. A
This process continues constantly K X
through class activities . .. X " NA
individual M' 'Y
instruction ,.. cooperation among
students . . . self-help
Though individual courses may vary
in subject matter
or general intention, all instruction
has this basic function at its core.
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As the student follows the course to maturity, he
automatically finds certain goals
toward which he resolves to stride. Individuals
work to attain divergent goals -
better grades . ., positions of leadership
and responsibility . .. opportunities for
expression and creativity . . . the companionship
of other such seekers.
Like the peace found at the end of life, the
satisfaction found in accomplishing these goals
represents the true achievement crowning all efforts
In the progression of
the smiling face
occupies the central position,
not by accident,
but by design.
The eternal search
each man's Iifeg
it is by no means
unimportant to the young.
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Although intrinsic exuberance . ..
triumphant successes . ..
simple personal enjoyment . ..
and even inquiries into the
nature of human emotion ...
all contribute to happiness,
even in youth
we must recognize that
real contentment is composed of
even deeper alliances -
combinations of success and failures
youth and maturity,
society and solitude.
is a universal trait,
but it must be built
on all the existing values.
4 1 1
circles and cycles
bir1:h l youth
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out childgen Now?
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and the vital central peace
a life cycle is complete
only if each phase develops
Education too has its equivalent stages
and each occurs in
sophomore to senior cycle which
like life, 402640
This is the record
of that unique cycle
Class of 1972
Just as maturity is a significant as-
pect ofthe adult personality, curric-
ulum is the major consideration in
school life. The analogy especially
holds true when one realizes that
each facet represents the more seri-
ous portion of its stage. To merge
these two ideas completely, youthful
personalities and adult influences
must work together. In high school
curriculum, students and teachers
cooperate in various ways to form
mature minds for the future.
Behind any well-organized institute, there is a seldom
seen group of people whose job requires making deci-
sions which keep the organization running smoothly. In
this respect, a high school is no different.
Due to the complexities of managing a school system, a
group of well-qualified men must be chosen. These men,
commonly known as the School Board, are responsible
for determining the financial position of the school dis-
trict, for the hiring and the dismissal of school person-
nel, and for solving any problems which might be en-
countered during the course of the year. ln essence, the
School Board is the policy-making organization of the
Just as the School Board makes the decision, Herbert F.
Cobley, the Superintendent of Schools, is responsible for
carrying them out. As Superintendent, he is also faced
with the responsibility of directing all the schools which
fall under his jurisdiction.
Preparing the school budget and making suggestions as
to where the funds allotted should be used, are just two
of the many duties designated to the Business Manager
Wilfred J. Sheetz.
Transportation of children to and from school, as well as
providing buses for extracurricular activities, is an im-
portant part of the functioning of a school. James Feath-
er, the Administrative Assistant, is in charge of this facet
of every day school life.
Broni G. Krisukas, in his job as school psychologist,
watches over the emotional welfare of each child and
others his expert help wherever it is needed.
BOARD OF EDUCATION OFFICERS
President ...,........................... Gustave Fox
Vice President .... ... William C. Broad
Secretary ...... ,... W ilfred J. Sheetz
Treasurer ... .,. Daniel H. Ritter
BOARD OF EDUCATION - FRONT ROW: Vincent Paukovitch, William
C. Broad, Gustave Fox, Wilfred J. Sheetz. Superintendent of Schools
Herbert F. Cobley, Palmer Lindenmoyer. BACK ROW: Harvey Acker,
Harry Adams, Carl R. Strye, Raymond E. Reinert, Charles Donello, Wal-
ter L. Peters.
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS HERBERT F. COBLEY.
ABOVE: BRONI G. KRISUKAS
LEFT: JAMES FEATHER
RIGHT: FREDERICK C, BENFIELD
BELOW: GERALDINE MESSINA
PAULA WAMBOLD, LAURA HARDING, JOYCE FLOWERS
RIGHT: ROBERT B. REICHARD
nigh schooladministration 18
BELOW: MA RLYN ROTH
Even as decisions are made by the school board, the re-
sponsibility for putting them into effect lies entirely with
the high school administration. interested in aiding not
only the student body but the entire community, the
administration strives to create an interesting and useful
prescribed course of study.
Guiding the efforts of the capable administrative staff is
Frederick C. Benfield, principal of Nazareth Senior High
School. As principal, he acts as a diplomat both in com-
municating the needs of the school to higher officials
and in dealing with any difficulties arising between
teachers and students, while adding a personal touch to
ln dealing mainly with disciplinary problems, Vice Princi-
pal Adam Shekletski, second in command, is charged
with reprimanding and penalizing students for any not-
able infraction ofthe rules, and checking the validity of
student excuses for absenteeism.
In addition to divising a well-coordinated course of study,
there is also a need for counseling students regarding
what subjects should be taken and how special talents
can be put to future use. Guidance counselors Robert
Reichard and Marlyn Roth aid students with these prob-
lems by administering special tests to determine aca-
demic achievement and to discover for what vocation
each student is best suited. They also assist students in
acquiring employment and in selecting institutes in
which tofurthertheir education.
Student health, another concern for administrative per-
sonnel, is watched closely bythe school nurse, Geraldine
Messina. Though various eye and ear tests administered
by Mrs. Messina to all students, abnormalities can be
found and corrected before any serious damage is done.
Alleviating some of the pressures placed on the adminis-
tration through their accurate typing, the issuing of late
passes, and by making up absentee lists, as well as other
services, is our clerical staff consisting of Laura Harding,
Joyce Flowers, and Paula Wambold.
ADAM E. SHEKLETSKI
high school administration
Nazareth Lions Club President- 1954-1955
Nazareth Teachers Association President - 1950
Mayor of Nazareth -1954 - Served Two Terms
Nazareth Planning Commission Chairman - 1962-1972 .W
PA School Counselors Association Executive Council - 1971
Nazareth YMCA Board of Directors
Nazareth Federal Savings and Loan Asso. - Board of Directors n - 4 h I
SUS uehanna UmVerSityGUidanCe Clinic Counselor Filling' out college board applications, searching college catalogues,
and discussing the results of achievement tests with our high school
principal, account for a few of the countless conferences Mr. Reichard
holds with both students and faculty.
"After 37 years of school experience," says Mr. Robert Reichard, "I am
convinced that the growth and improvement of our political and social
stature is in direct proportion to the importance we place on develop-
ment of responsibility as well as the protection of individual rights.
Students as well as teachers must join in a program that will guarantee
the orderly operation of a school so that the honest freedom of all can
MR. AND MRS, ROBERT B. REICHARD
robert b. reichard
retires as school's
With the closing of the 1971-1972 school term also
comes the end of a career which Robert B.'Reichard has
dedicated to the students at Nazareth Area Senior High
School. After years of planning thousands of student
schedules, processing countless college applications,
and still finding time to give sympathetic understanding
to even the smallest problem, Mr. Reichard will retire in
Robert Reichard was graduated from Whitehall High
School in 1931 and received his undergraduate degree
from Kutztown State College. ln 1943 he received an
M.A. degree from Lehigh University and in 1955 was cer-
tified in guidance counseling.
Beginning his teaching career in a one-room country
school in Moore Township, Mr. Reichard came to Naza-
reth to teach grades five and six in the Fairview School in
1938. He moved to the Junior High School in the Old
North Broad Street School in 1943 and remained there
teaching civics and English until 1955 when he moved to
the Senior High School to teach Problems of Democracy
and to serve as Guidance Counselor. He became full-time
counselor in 1956 when the Senior High School moved
into its new building.
When asked about his past reflections, Mr. Reichard said,
"Obviously the most satisfying experience over many
years in school work is the accomplishment of our grad-
uates both in occupational and college successes. As
recent as 1954 only 6 to 7 per cent of a class would enter
post high school education, while today the percentage
ranges between 50 and 60. Looking back over the yea rs,
educational changes from one year to the next do not
seem great, however, when one compares the facilities
over the 1930's with the one-room country school to the
magnificent physical plants of today, the difference is
Every student in Nazareth Area Senior High School is
deeply indebted to Mr. Reichard for the unselfish hours
and many acts of kindness and guidance he has devoted
to our student body. Everyone joins the Comet staff in
wishing both Mr. and Mrs. Reichard best wishes for
healthy and happy years of retirement.
BELOW: J. FREDERIC KNECHT, Department Chairman
Senior English: English Seminar: Gleam Adviser.
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Listening to the rules of grammer taught by J. F. Knecht in his third
period English class is Frederick George. After reviewing these rules,
members of the class will be expected to be able to use them in practi-
ABOVE: SHARON ADAMS
Sophomore, Junior, and Senior English: Blue and White
Group discussion is one means of stimulating new ideas, improving the
old, and putting knowledge of grammer into practice, as members of
Prentiss Halladay's English class demonstrate. In addition, the infor-
mal atmosphere helps students overcome their fear of public speaking.
ABOVE: PRENTISS HALLADAY
Senior Englishg Senior Class Play Adviser.
with others .
To better understand the ideas of others and to express
our own thoughts more effectively, a firm foundation in
English is an absolute necessity. This is one reason why
English is a required subject for every sophomore, ju-
nior, and senior at Nazareth Area Senior High School.
Spearheaded by J. Frederic Knecht, department chair-
man, the English department tries to prepare students
for the future by helping and encouraging the students
to perfect their speaking and writing abilities, while also
opening their minds to the works of great authors.
Grammar is perhaps the most important phase in the
study of any language, therefore, at the beginning of
every year each student is given a grammar review which
continues approximately two months. Consisting of rec-
ognizing different parts of speech, various types of sen-
tence structures, and different forms of punctuation,
this review is designed to refresh the student's memory
and to cover any point of grammar previously
Throughout the year, students put this knowledge of
grammar into practice as they begin to write book re-
ports, formal and informal essays, expositions, and
themes. As they advance in years, they are expected to
progress in their writing through the use of guidelines
given to them by their respective teachers and finally by
the end of twelfth grade, develop their own unique style
In order to develop their own talents as writers, students
must be exposed to the writings of great authors. In their
sophomore year, students become acquainted with the
works of writers from all countries. Short stories, poems,
and novels of well-known American authors such as
Twain, Poe, and Hawthorne are introduced in the stu-
dent's iunior year, while British authors and their works
are studied in the senior year. Ancient Foundations, a
study of Roman and Greek literary works, is introduced
in junior English and continued in the senior year.
Rounding out the remainder of the year is the study of
William Shakespeare, considered to be one ofthe great-
est playwrights who ever lived. Each year one of Shake-
speare's plays is studied along with some background
material on Shakespeare and the Elizabethan stage.
Junior English: Reading: Senior Class Play Adviser.
Since reading plays is an important part in daily life, it is important that
each person has an ever increasing vocabulary range, Alan Miller at-
tempts to help students in Reading class increase their word power by
playing word games, such as Scrabble and RSVP.
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BELOW: JAMES R. EVANKO
Sophomore English: Junior English,
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ABOVE: MARIE VORONKEVICH
LEFT: JANICE S. LEWIS
Sophomore English: German I.
BELOW: Students in a Problems of Democracy class discuss a film on
campaign practices. Audiovisual devices hold an important position in
presenting a complete picture of national and world events to all Social
Besides working in their required Problems of Democracy classes, a
limited number of seniors are permitted to take History Seminar. an
activity directed by Miriam Zell. Andrew Sauerzopf presents his report
on a research project to other seminar members.
MIRIAM ZELL, Department Chairman
American Historyg History Seminar:
Honor Society Adviser.
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ABOVE: QUENTIN ZELL
Problems of Democracy.
TOP: NEIL SHOOK
Problems of Democracy: American History: Political Club
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ln any formilized study of society, the instructor func-
tions basically as the student's guide through his person-
al observations. At Nazareth Area Senior High School,
the members of the social studies department are well
aware of this fact, conducting their classes according to
the needs of the students.
This department's requirements for graduation are rela-
tively rigid. A minimum of three social studies credits
must be earned by each student following a sequence of
World Cultures in his sophomore year, American History
in his junior year, and Problems of Democracy in his se-
nior year. Although more credits are required in this area
than in most others, the regulation is made in proportion
to the courses' universal importance, rather than provid-
ing specialized training, the social studies department
proposes to help every student understand himself
through an understanding of society.
To facilitate research and individual study, many
sources of reference are made available. The large num-
ber of films and filmstrips shown before entire classes
are designed to stimulate original thinking. In addition,
such publications as the American Observer and Ameri-
can Heritage magazines, as well as library sources, are
used on all levels to increase students' opportunities for
their explorations of social science. These materials help
the teacher place a major emphasis on academic self-re-
A prime example of a social studies course in which a
student must depend on his own resources is Problems
of Democracy. Although students and teachers conduct
thorough classroom discussions on various topics, the
individual is expected to complete relevant questions on
his own. As supplementary material, daily news reports
are required in several classes, prepared outside the
classroom, these strengthen the student's understand-
ing of current problems which may affect his future.
Whether classroom participation or outside research is
concerned, the student himself must assume the major
responsibility for a successful study.
. by learning
Although this department's purpose is to prepare stu-
dents for life in a society of the future, its individual
members realize that the past is equally important.
Courses in World Cultures, American History, and Geog-
raphy help students form the basis for adequate under-
standing of social problems.
World Cultures, the first course in the sequence, concen-
trates on comparisons of the modern world's varying
cultures. By tracing the history of each major civiliza-
tion, students become familiar with the roots of present-
day international relationships and internal problems. In
addition, interested students are given many opportuni-
ties to investigate each culture's significant technologi-
cal, philosophical, and artistic contributions on an inde-
In American History, the focus of the curriculum shifts
to the development of the United States over the past
century. The first few weeks of the course provide ample
time for a sound review of United States history before
the Civil War: at this time, the Constitution and its sup-
porting documents are also analyzed. The remainder of
the year is used to study American politics and thought
from the post-Civil War period to the present day.
As a supplement to these required courses, the social
studies department offers an elective Geography course
designed to increase students' familiarity with various
locations. This course might also be considered an ex-
tension of World Cultures, since many foreign peoples
andtheir customs are studied.
The past and the present often seem to merge when one
is concerned with human society. In this sequence of
social studies, both branches of knowledge bear equal
importance, yet together they only contribute to the
department's major objective: the training of the student
for life in the world of tomorrow.
BELOW: RONALD LEWIS
American History: Geography: Junior Class Adviser
Although many audio visual aids are used in social studies. lectures
still remain a staple of classroom activity. Ronald Lewis answers stu-
dents' questions on a recent American Cultures lesson.
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ABOVE: RICHARD J. SCHMOYER
World Cultures: Comet Adviser.
LEFT: BARRY BOYER
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Wherever his physical surroundings have been con-
cerned, man has always sought the answers to two basic
questions: how and why. Especially in modern times
when industry and the products of technology dominate
society, the need to understand the physical world mat-
ters greatly to every human being. The key to compre-
hension lies with the fields of organized knowledge
known collectively as science. At Nazareth Area Senior
High School, the science department instructs students
in the fundamental and advanced scientific knowledge
required fora practical understanding.
The study of living organisms plays an important part in
the complete science program. ln Biology l, the student
learns the basics of anatomy in both plant and animal
life. A more advanced phase of the subject is explored in
Biology ll, this course includes detailed dissections and
intensive microscope study of various cells and tissues.
Nevertheless, the inorganic sciences are also well repre-
sented in this department. Basic courses in Earth and
Space Science and Physical Science provide general
training for those students who do not plan to continue
detailed scientific study. On a higher college preparatory
level, the department offers a course in Physics, in which
forces and their effects on matter are studied. Physics,
usually taken in the junior year, may be used as prepara-
tion for senior Chemistry. The two courses form a foun-
dation for advanced college work in these areas.
The world of the twentieth century is based on technolo-
gy, which is really only the practical application of scien-
tific knowledge. Biological functions, chemical reac-
tions, and physical forces - all these have important
places in science, and, in their technological uses, all
contribute to man's environment. By studying them,
everyone can gain a deeper insight into his
RIGHT: ADAM SH EKLETSKI, Vice Principal
LEFT: BARBARA SALTERN
Physical Science, Physics
BELOW: FRANKLIN E. KOSTENBADER, Department Chairman
Physical Science: Physics.
ABOVE: FRANCIS FRIEDHOFF
Earth and Space Science: Physical Science.
Biology l. ll.
JAMES M. ROTH
Biology I: Health.
BELOW: CLAUDE E. SHAPPELLE, JR.
Any math course requires great concentration and imaginitive reason-
ing on the part of the student. Tom Franczak's thoughtful expression
reflects his interest in an Advanced Math problem.
ABOVE: DYVONNE L. NEVIL
Algebrag Advanced Math: Calculus:
Senior Ciass Adviser.
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Trigonometry: Math ll.
Considered the noblest of the sciences by scholars down
through the ages, mathematics is one of man's most
ancient studies. ln its various forms, this branch of or-
ganized science may help students improve their skill in
numerical computations, develops spatial capabilities,
or understand more clearly the calculations used in sci-
ence. Yet these functions should not obliterate the major
purpose of mathematics: to teach man a logical and rea-
sonable procedure for thought and practical problem
As in science, some study in mathematics is included in
every student's program, for one credit from this depart-
ment is required for graduation. Many secretarial and
business students fill this requirement by taking courses
in Business Math and Bookkeeping, which are included
under the business department. Also available are reme-
dial courses on all grade levels for those students who
have had little background in mathematics. In addition,
the members of this department offer elementary and
advanced college preparatory training in such courses as
Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Probability and Sta-
tistics, Advanced Math, and Calculus.
Whether his study involves elementary algebra or ad-
vanced calculus, its ultimate value appears in the sense
of logic he develops. Transforming hypothetical reading
problems in workable equations represents the first step
in mathematical problem solving, after this, calculations
leading to a solution are made. This basic process is
employed daily in all academic subjects, as well as in the
adult world. The extended use of mathematics in other
areas helps the student establish his own patterns of
In trigonometry students are trained to work without constant depend-
ence on formal class instruction. Victor Kocher and Roger Kares deo-
monstrate this method of learning as they collaborate on solving a
Accuracy, comprehension, and dependability comprise
only three of the business-minded student's major goals.
While a stenographer must be accurate in grammar,
spelling, and punctuation, the bookkeeper and record
keeper must do precise work with accounts and ledgers
Those interested in business education must have an
understanding of what their goal is and why they are
trying to attain it. After a certain of development is
achieved, no matter what field of business is undertaken,
dependability is expected.
An office practice student, for example, is required to
complete his assignments by a certain date or a failing
grade is given. The demands result is proper training
since there always exists a deadline in professional sec-
Having successfully completed various courses of busi-
ness theory and practice, the students feel they are qual-
ifled to assume their first established position. Before
graduation, many of them begin to investigate job op-
portunities in thier selected branches of business.
BELOW: EVELYN KILPATRICK
BELOW: ROY MILLER
Bookkeeping I. II: Recordkeeping.
ABOVE: VIRGINIA GRAVER
Shorthand I, Ilg Office Practice.
LEFT: A. JANE JARRETT
General Business: Consumer Economics, Typewriting I1 Sopho-
more Class Adviserg Honor Society Adviser.
ABOVE: BELVA KOLESSAR, Department Chairman
Typewriting I, II3 Comet Adviser.
BELOW: JOAN MESKO
French I, ll, III, IV: French Club Adviser.
BELOW: JANICE LEWIS
ABOVE: RUTH ANDERSON AND FRANCES CERCEK
BELOW: RUTH McGONlGLE,
German ll, lll, lV,V.
Although the language department and the library may
seem to hold very different places in student life, their
functions are actually quite similar.
While much of the curriculum in other departments is
preoccupied with American society, teachers of foreign
languages open their students' minds to other cultures.
This purpose is accomplished by a program consisting of
several steps. The first two years of French and German
concentrate on developing good grammar and a wide
vocabulary, in addition, foreign language publications
and some literature are introduced. French Ill and Ger-
man lll stress culture in conjunction with reading mate-
rial, while the more advanced courses CFrench IV, Ger-
man IV, and German VJ help the student perfect his skill
in oral work and composition. A
The library also expands the students' understanding of
other cultures: however, as the school's major source of
reference materials, it supplies information on every
subject. Although library space was cramped by con-
struction forthe major part ofthe year, librarian Frances
Cercek and her assistant, Ruth Anderson, continued
complete library services. With its extensive collection of
books, periodicals, pamphlets, and filmstrips, the library
has aided the language department, as well as all the
others, in broadening in student's total educational
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Head librarian Frances Cersek attempts to answer the questions posed
by Janet Happel regarding the location of various books. Miss Cersek is
always willing to help students get the most use out of the library.
Designed especially for those students who prefer to
work with their hands and desire to learn a trade for
immediate use, the Vocational-Technical course offers
the student practical, on-the-job experience. After spend-
ing part of the school day at the high school studyingthe
required high school subjects, Vo-Tech students pass the
remainder at the Vocational-Technical School following
their chosen course ofstudy.
lVlost of the twenty-two course offerings are open to all
high school grade levels and continue for a period of
three years. Courses range from carpentry, auto me-
chanics, and electrical technology for boys to cosmetol-
ogy, data processing, and horticulture for both boys and
girls. Each course is designed to instruct students in ev-
ery facet of their intended career includingthe common
pitfalls and how to avoid them.
Many qualified seniors participate in the "co-op" pro-
gram where area employers agree to hire vocational
technical students and provide them with learning expe-
rience. Regardless ofthe course studied, many employ-
ment opportunities exist for Vo-Tech students after
BELOW: Instruction in safety procedures, use of tools and materialsf
and interpretation of drawings and service manuals provide the practi-
cal experience necessary to give Bob Santee and other Heating, Venti-Q
lation, and Refrigeration students adequate training.
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BELOW: Fashion alterations and repairs is just one phase of the Apparel
Design and Construction course. Here the instructor. Mrs. Kannapel,
points out the necessary alterations in a jacket liningto students Sheila
Hess, Stephanie Fritz, and Darlene Orwig.
LEFT: As Pete Sevi demonstrates, providing a broad foundation in the
data processing field and acquainting students with its concepts are
not the only prime objectives of the Data Processing course, Experi-
ence onthe computers themselves is also stressed.
ABOVE: Disproving many people's ideas that the Printing course is of-
fered only for boys, Sharon Nliller practices the accuracy which is very
necessary in the study of graphic communications by proof-reading.
LEFT: Using the most up-to-date equipment available, Dennis Rundle
with the added help of Craig Shimer. both students in the Vo-Tech
Welding course, fuses metals together by the use of heat and fluxing
and useful skills
Some people believe that unless they can see the imme-
diate result ofa course of study, it is not worth while. In
Industrial Art and Home Economics not only are the ef-
fects immediately but longlasting as well.
ln hopes of helping to develop the talents necessary in
the success of a good wife and mother or an efficient
career woman, the Home Economics course is designed
to teach girls the fundamentals of sewing, cooking, child
care, and making a house a home. Current fads such as
macrame' are taught as well as the standard crocheting
and knitting. Not only can the girls make use of these
things immediately after they're made, but the methods
used in makingthem still remain.
In the Industrial Arts classes, stereo tape racks, cabinets,
and smaller items are fashioned out of wood and metal
from designs the boys themselves make in their mechan-
ical drawing class. These skills can be most valuable in
constructing their own homes in the future.
Student safety is an important concern in every industrial art class.
Protective eye gear, cap, and apron similiar to those worn by Donald
Donello must be worn by members of the class at all times.
CATHERINE KUNKLE, Home Economics
ANDREW W. BROCK, Industrial Arts.
-. . 118.5 I
'EVSPH ' '. it
JOHN J. ROANOKE, Industrial Arts.
Students in the Art I class create paper mache' animals. Using wheat
paste and strips of newspa per, the animals are pasted together and the
features are painted by hand when the animals have dried.
Y 1 q ,
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Denise Hahn. Mary Ann Dietrich, and Ralph Lichtenwalner put the final
touches on their oil paintings which will later be displayed to the public
during the annual Arts Festival. This event combines the talents of our
industrial arts. home economics, and the arts and crafts students.
through art and music
Art and music classes gives the student a chance to put
his artistic abilities to use. In art and crafts class, the
student can design and make his own painting, sculp-
ture, pottery, and other creative designs.
One can express his musical talents by playing instru-
ments or joining together with his fellow students in one
of the many choral groups.
Working long hours. lVlr. Augustine C. Weinhofer and the
band strive for perfection when they provide the enter-
tainment for fans during half-time activities at football
games. The band also presents an annual concert and
competes with other local bands in parades and formal
ABOVE: AUGUSTINE C. WEINHOFER, Instrumental music.
LEFT: DAVID SESTAK. Art.
TOP: ROBERT LICHNER. Art.
RAYMOND J. NUNAMAKER
Healthg Physical Educationg
Varsity Wrestling Coach.
health and physical education
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Physical Educationg Field Hockey Coach:
Girls' Basketball Coach.
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GARY R. THORNE
Physical Education, Basketball Coach,
Assistant Track Coach.
Even though the enlargement of the gym is not yet com-
plete, the physical classes still continue in spite of slight
inconveniences. Both the boys and girls physical educa-
tion classes in the fall and the spring of the school year
occupy themselves with such outside activities as arch-
ery, soccer, tennis, and softball. During the winter
months, they boys learned the fine art of wrestling and
gymnastics, while the girls were trained in the use of the
trampoline, the balance beam, and other gymnastic
equipment. ln an effort to increase the variety of activi-
ties, co-ed gym classes were formed and introduced to
various forms of folk and square dancing.
Just as physical education class promotes physical dex-
terity, driver education class carries it one step further.
Besides teaching the manual skill necessary in driving an
automobile, auto maintenance is also stressed in thirty
hours of classroom instruction. Civil defense instruction
is also added to the agenda in the spring of the year.
GUY R. OWNES
Occupying the central circle, the face of
happiness brings to mind many connota-
tions: a warm puppy, a wide smile, a kind
thought, a peaceful solitude. Yet most hap-
piness is derived from the people who con-
tinually influence our lives. Since relation-
ships between people form the core of so-
ciety, it is only natural that people should be
associated with happiness, the central pur-
pose of life. These, then, are the people
on whom the '72 graduate's society was
based . . .
J.V, Football 1, Varsity 2, Tri-
Captain 33 J.V. Wrestling 1,2,
Varsity 33 Homecoming Com-
mittee 3: Student Council 1,2,
Treasurer 33 Weight-Lifting Club
23 Constitution and By-Laws
Committee Chairman 3.
BELOW: SENIOR CLASS OFFI-
CERS AND ADVISER: Secretary-
Treasurer JoEllen Starnerg His-
torian Estelle Kositgp President
David Rothg Vice President Rob-
ert Keck: Adviser Dyvonne Nevil.
ALICE ACKROYD College Prep
Sophomore Choir 1, A Cappella Choir 23 Basketball Intramurals 2.
RICHARD ADAMS College Prep
Pep Club 1, Gymnastics Club 1,2g lntramurals 13 Archery Club 1.
Complete with flower, Class President David Roth entertains at the
Homecoming Assembly with a bit of Arte Johnson's poetry.
Vice President Bob Keck and his partner Torn Franczak lead our stu-
dents in a sing-along during the Veteran's Day assembly program.
CURTlS ALTEMOSE - Vocation-
KAREN ALTEMOSE College Prep
BARRY ANDERSON College Pfep
Track 1,22 A Cappella Choir 2,33 NAHS Chorale 2,3.
KENNETH ANDREWS College Prep- Business
Sophomore Choir 13 Stagecraft Club 3.
CINDY ANSTEAD Vocational- Technical
WANDA ARNDT Vocational -Technical
STEPHEN BAJAN College Prep
J.V. Basketball 1,2, Varsity 33 J.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,33 Prom Commit-
tee 23 Homecoming Committee 33 Festival Committee 33 Sophomore
Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2,31 French Club 13 Weight Lifting Club 1,2,33
Miss Boom Boom, 1971 33 Scholar Athlete Award 33 "Big 33" Nominee
ALICE BALTZ - Secretarial
J.V. Cheerleader 1, Co-captain
2, Varsity 33 Pep Club 1,2,33
Gymnastics Club 2,35 Prom
Committee 2: Senior Play 3,
Costume Committee 3: Sopho- 1
more Choir 1: Student Council
1,2, Secretary 3: Homecoming
Committee 3: Sweater Commit-
CLAUDIA BALTZ College Prep
J.V. Cheerleader 1, Co-captain 2, Varsity 3: Pep Club 1,2,3g Gymnastics
Club 1,2,3, Prom Committee 21 Intramural Track 1,23 Homecoming
Committee 3: Sophomore Choir lg Student Council 33 French Club 1:
Comet 33 F.T.A. 23 Student Faculty Committee 33 Student Union 2.
JACK BALTZ Business
J.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,33 Homecoming Committee 33 Weight-Lifting
Club 1,2,3p Festival Committee 3.
MICHAEL BARTH Business WILLARD BARTHOLOMEW Vocational- Technical
Track 1: Stagecraft Club 33 Mum Poster Second Prize 3g Flower Ar-
rangement Honorable Mention 3. ROBERTA BARTLETT College Prep
Political Club 3.
DEBRA I. BARTHOLOMEW Secretarial
Pep Club 2,33 Library Aide 23 Art Club 13 Flower Arrangement First Prize
GILBERT FAULL BASTIAN Ill
Track 1,33 Varsity Wrestling 1,2
3 Co-captain 33 Homecoming Commit-
tee 2,33 Weight-Lifting Club 1,2,3.
Vocational -- Technical
in history and
Both English and History Seminar discussions add inter-
est to their respective studies for all participants.
English Seminar, advised by J.F. Knecht, provides a wider
view in the study of famous authors and their methods
of writing. lt also arouses interest and broadens the
awareness of the values found in literature.
History Seminar classes, advised by Mrs. Miriam Zell,
discuss many current events. Crime, drug problems, and
presidential candidates are main topics this year. A visit
was made to the Crime Laboratory to discuss crime in
the Lehigh Valley with state policemen. Students are also
investigating the qualifications of all presidential candi-
dates forthe 1972 elections.
MARVIN BEAHN Vocational -Technical
RUSSELL BEATTY Vocational- Technical
LINDA BEERS - Business
RICHARD BELTZ - Arts
Sewing Award 1.
Sophomore Choir 13
BARRY BENDER Business
J.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,33 Track 1,2,33 Band 1,2,3.
DONNA MARIE BERGER Secretarial
Tutor 1,21 Treble Singers 2,33 Blue and White 3.
Treble Singers 2,32 Comet 3.
turkey day game
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JACK BRODT Vocational- Technical
SCOTT BRODT College Prep
Track 2,3Q Band 1,2,33 Stage Band 1,2,33 Pep Band l,2,3: District Band
3: A Cappella Choir 2,32 NAHS Chorale 33 District Chorus 3.
JUDITH ANN BOK - Business
Pep Club 2,3Q Tutor 2,3.
RANDOLPH BOK Vocational- Technical
STEVEN C. BROAD College Prep
Band 1,2,3I Weight-Lifting Club 2.
DONALD BUESING College Prep
J.V. Baseball 1, Varsity 2,33 J.V. Basketball 1, Varsity 2,32 Prom Com-
mittee 23 Intramurals 2,32 Festival Committee 33 Student Council 23
History Seminar 3.
JANE BURLEY College Prep
J.V. Cheerleader Co-captain 1, Varsity 2,32 Pep Club 1,2,3Q Gymnastics
Club 1,21 Prom Committee 23 Homecoming Committee 1,2,33 French
Club 13 Magazine Campaign Staff 1,2.
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WILLIAM BUSS - Vocational - ,g it
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Technical, J.V. Baseball 1, Var- , iqijgtifsflja
sity 2,3g Weight-Lifting Club 2. I A A -fwfwffw
STEVE BUTLER College Prep
J.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,33 French Club 1.3: Stagecraft Club 15 Weight-
Lifting Club 2: Senior Play Committee 3.
ALEX W. COLE College Prep
Merit Scholarship Award 3: English Seminar 3: Weight-Lifting Club 3.
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JAMES DALEY Vocational- Technical DAVID DETWEILER Arts
SHELLY DAVIS Secretarial CHARLES E. DIBBLE College Prep
J.V. Cheerleader Substitute 2: Band Majorette 1.2, Head Majorette 3:
Homecoming Committee 3: Sophomore Choir 13 Treble Singers 2.3:
Class Trip Committee 3.
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KATHLEEN DIEHL College Prep
Pep Club 1,2.3: Prom Committee 2: Intramurals 1: Senior Play Com-
mittee 3: Homecoming Committee 3: Tutor 1,23 Festival Committee 33
Sophomore Choir 13 French Club 1: Comet 3: F.T.A. 33 Homecoming
Court 33 English Seminar 3.
PATRICIA DIEHL College Prep
Varsity Basketball 1,2, Cocaptain 3g Field Hockey 13 Homecoming
RANDY DIETER - Col
dent Union 2,3.
Tutor 3: Sophomore Choir 1: A
Cappella Choir 2,33 NAHS Cho-
rale 3: Stagecraft Club 2,31 Stu-
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DAVID DIETRICK Vocational-
J.V. Wrestling 1,23 Festival Committee 3: Weight-Lifting Club 2.
DEBRA L. DUBY Secretarial
Varsity Cheerleader 1,2, Co-
Captain 33 Pep Club 2,32 Gym-
nastics Club 1,23 Intramurals 13 fr
Homecoming Committee 1,2,33
SUE A. DUBY College Prep
Track 2,33 J. V, Cheerleader 1, Varsity 2,33 Pep Club 2,32 Gymnastics
Club 2,32 Prom Committee 23 Homecoming Committee 1,2, Publicity
Chairman 33 Sophomore Choir 13 French Club 13 Student Council 1,2,33
F. T. A. 23 History Seminar 3.
PAUL DUNSTAN Arts
KAREN DUPSICK Secretarial WILLIAM ENGLER Vocational Technical
Pep Club 2,33 Band Majorette 1,2,33 Gymnastics Club 1,23 Prom Com-
mittee 23 Senior Play Committee 33 Homecoming Committee 1,2,3Q KATHLEEN R ERDIE Vocational TSCIWVUCBI
Treble Singers 2. J V Cheerleader 1 Varsity 2 3 Pep Club 2 3 Gymnastics Club 12 3
SUSAN ENGLER College Prep tee 2 3 Sophomore Choir 1 A Capella Choir 2 3 NAHS Chorale 3
Pep Club 1,2,33 Prom Committee 23 Senior Play Committee 33 Home-
coming Committee 1,2,33 Sophomore Choir 13 Treble Singers 2,32 F. H
JOHN FAIRALL Vocational-Technical
JOHN FARNACK Arts
J.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,33 J. V. Wrestling 1,2, Varsity 3.
JOHN FASSL Arts
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CLAUDE FAUST Vocational-Technical
LAVON FEGLEY Business
Pep Club 23 Political Club 2: Prom Committee 2: Senior Play Commit-
THOMAS J. FEHR
KEITH FENSTERMAKER College Prep
J. V. Basketball 2, Varsity 3: J. V. Football 1: Homecoming Committee 3.
JUDI FILONGE Secretarial
J. V. Basketball 13 Field Hockey 1,2,3: Pep Club 1.2.33 Prom Committee
2: Gymnastics Club 1,2,3Q Basketball Intramurals 1: Homecoming
Dance Committee Co-chairman3 Sophomore Choir 13 Blue and White 13
Comet 33 Mat Maid 33 Festival Committee Chairman 3.
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THOMAS FLAMISCH Vocational-Technical
JANICE FLOREY College Prep
Pep Club 23 Band Majorette Featured Twirler 1,2,3: Political Club 1,2,
Treasurer 33 Senior Play Committee 33 Homecoming Committee 33
Blue and White 2, News Editor 33 French Club 23 F. T, A. 23 Featured
Twirler All-Star Band 2,32 Senior Trip Committee 3.
ROCHELLE FOGEL Vocational-Technical
THOMAS FRANCZAK College Prep
Track 1,2,3I Band 1,2,3Q Pep Band 1,2,33 Stage Band 33 Political Club 13
Senior Play 33 A Cappella Choir 2, President 33 NAHS Chorale 33 Varsity
Four 33 District Chorus 33 Regional Chorus.
waeb good guys
SANDRA FRANTZ Secretarial
Pep Club 33 Political Club 2, Secretary 3: Prom Committee 2: Senior
Play 31 Homecoming Committee 33 Tutor 3: Sophomore Choir 13 A
Capella Choir 2.3: Blue and White 3.
JACK FRIEND College Prep
Honor Society 31 History Seminar 3.
DAVID E. FRIES
Senior class adviser Dyvonne Nevil, spurs the senior boys on to a
victory. Mrs. Nevil was assisted by six volunteer cheerleaders
from the senior class.
RICKY LEE FRITZ Vocational-Technical
PAMELA FRY Secretarial
To raise money,for the senior class trip, the senior boys chal-
lenged the WAEB Good Guys in a basketball game. The team, in
the first half, piled up 29 points against the Good Guy's 32
points. Despite the half-time score, the Stags put out a great ef-
fort and defeated the Good Guy's in the second half with an 85-
PAULA K.GARREN Business
Pep Club 1.
BRAD GAUMER College Prep
JV, Baseball 1, Varsity 2,31 J.V, Basketball 1, Varsity 2.3: Homecoming
DANIEL GEORGE Vocational-Technical
FREDERICK GEORGE Vocational-Technical
Blue and Wbite1,2,3.
DONALD GERHARD Vocational-Technical
J.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,33 J.V. Wrestling 13 Homecoming Committee 3:
Wrestling Manager 2,3
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JOSEPH GETZ College Prep
J.V. Baseball 13 J.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,33 Track 3: J.V. Wrestling 1,2,
Varsity 33 Prom Committee 23 Homecoming Committee 3, Student
Council 1,2,3: Weight-Lifting Club 2,3.
CLEMENT F.Gll.lO College Prep
J.V. Football 1. Varsity 2.3: Track 1,2,3: Weight-Lifting Club 2,3
spark senior interest
in world affairs
MICHAEL GILIO College Prep
Varsity Football 1,2,3: Track 1,2,3I Prom Committee 2: Homecoming
Committee 33 Class Officer 1: Student Council 3: Weight-Lifting Club 2,
3: Football Tri-captain 3.
MONICA GOGEL Secretarial
Pep Club 2,33 Gymnastics Club 13 Library Aide 2.
SHEILA GOODHARD Business
MICHAEL GOTTO College Prep
MICHAEL GOWER College Pfep
J.V. Football 1: Varsity Football 2,33 Weight-Lifting Club 2,3.
CONSTANCE GRANDA College
J. V. Basketball 23 Varsity Bas-
ketball 33 Field Hockey 1,2331
Pep Club 132,33 Prom Commit-
tee 23 Intramurals 1.23 Home-
coming Committee 13 Home-
coming Court 3: Sophomore
Choir 13 F. H. A. 33 Commence-
ment Usher 2.
WILLIAM L. GREGORY
Weight-Lifting Club 3.
ff',, .. 3 ,, . 1
Band Majorette 1,2333 Gymnastics Club 1.33 Intramurals 1.2.3.
EUGENE GRAVER VocationaIfTechnicaIi
DEBORAH D. GREEN College Prepi
Field Hockey 1,2333 Track 132,33 Homecoming Committee 33 English!
33, - 'yestfagw
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1323132.93 If we
3,3 5 3
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time to relax
in new faculty room
LUCILLE L, HAHN Secretarial
Senior Play 3: Tutor 2.3: Sophomore Choir 1: A Capella Choir 2.3:
NAHS Chorale 3: Girls' Sextet 3: Blue and White 31 Library Aide 1.
KIRK HAMM Business
MAUREEN GYULAI Business
J. V. Basketball 1.2: Varsity Bas-
ketball 3: Field Hockey 1,2,3:
Pep Club 1.2.33 Prom Commit-
tee 2: lntramurals 1,2,3: Track
1.2: Homecoming Committee 3:
Homecoming Court 3: Sopho-
more Choir 1: Comet 3: Maga-
zine Campaign Staff 1.2: Wres-
tling Matmaid 3.
DAVID A. HAHN Vocational-Technical
JAMES M. HAHN Vocational-Technical
Wrestling Manager 1.
JANET LOUISE HAPPEL Secretarial
Track 33 Prom Committee 23 lntramurals 1: Senior Play 3: Senior Play
Committee 3: Homecoming Committee 2,33 Tutor 3: Comet 3: Dramatf
ic Club 3: Library Aide 1.
SALLY HAWK Secretarial
Pep Club 1: F.H.A. 3: Magazine Campaign Staff 1.
CONNIE HECKIVIAN Secretarial
Pep Club 1,23 Homecoming Committee 1,2,33 Sophomore Choir 13 Tre'
ble Singers 2,32 Comet 33 Magazine Campaign Staff 1.
KENT HECKMAN Arts
J. V. Basketball 13 J. V. Football 13 Homecoming Committee 33 Student
Council President 33 Student-Faculty Committee 3.
WAYNE ALLEN HElSERMAN College Prep
Stagecraft Club 3.
MARGARET J. HELLER Business
Varsity Basketball 1,
S s i
JAYNE L. HENRY College Prel
Track 1,2,33 Pep Club 1,2,33 Prom Committee 23 Homecoming Commit
tee 2,32 Tutor 13 Sophomore Choir 13 Treble Singers 23 A Cappella Choi
33 French Club 1,2, Secretary-Treasurer 33 Honor Society 2,31 Nationa
French Contest 13 Homecoming Activities Committee Chairman 3.
JOHN HEWKO Vocational-Technica
Band 13 Art Club 13 Vocational-Technical Student Council 3.
in moving to new
ARTHUR HEYER Vocational-Technical
f.F.A. Vice President 3.
DENNIS HOADLEY Vocational-Technical
W eete 3 3
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,Q 'Qu my
Blue and White 1,2,33 Student-
Faculty Committee 1.
DEBRA HOFSCHILD College Prep
Pep Club 2,33 Gymnastics Club 2,33 Intramurals 13 Senior Play Commit-
tee 33 Homecoming Committee 2,33 Blue and White 1, Feature Editor 2,
33 French Club 1,33 Dramatic Club 33 Library Aide 33 English Seminar 3,
DEBORAH HOUCK Arts
SALLY ANN HUNT College Prep
J. V. Basketball 13 Varsity Bas-
ketball 33 Pep Club 1,2,3I Band
Maiorette l,2,3Q Gymnastics
Club 2,33 Prom Committee 23
Homecoming Committee 1,2,33
Sophomore Choir 13 A Capella
Choir 2,33 NAHS Chorale 33 Stu-
dent Council 1,2,3Q English Sem-
inar 33 White House Conference
WILLARD J. HUNTER JR. Business
Prom Committee 23 Sophomore Choir 13 A Capella Choir 2,33 Weight-
F. ROBERT HUTH, JR. College Prep
Track 2,33 Pep Club 23 Political Club 23 Prom Committee 23 Tutor 1,23
Blue and White 13 Honor Society 2,33 Library Aide 23 Merit Scholarship
Award 33 Weight-Lifting Club 2,32 Football Spotter 2,33 Basketball and
Wrestling Announcer 3,
RICHARD R. HUTH JR Vocational-Technical
J. V. Football 13 Varsity Football 2,33 Track 1,2,3: Prom Committee 23
Weight-Lifting Club 1,2,3.
KATHRYN JANOSKI College Prep
Gymnastics Club 33 Political club 2.
talking study hall
offers new freedom
F I 3,k. wiiww
MICHAEL KANYUK College PVSD
Stagecraft Club 3.
MARIE KAZMAKITES Vocational-Technical
SYLVIA JOHNSON Business
RONALD JONES AVTS
CRAIG KAHLER Vocational-Technical
LEE KENNETH KECK College Prep
J. V. Wrestling 1, Varsity 2.3: Homecoming Committee 2.3: Prom
Committee 2: Sophomore Choir President 1: A Cappella Choir 2,33 Stu-
dent Council 2, Vice President 33 Student-Faculty Committee 35 History
ROBERT KECK College Prep
J.V. Football 1: Tennis 1.2.31 Senior Play 3: Sophomore Quartet 1:
Sophomore Choir 1: A Cappella Choir 2, Vice President 3: NAHS Cho-
rale 2,33 Varsity Four 3: District Chorus 33 Regional Chorus 3: Class Vice
President 3: Merit Scholarship Finalist 33 History Seminar 3.
KATIE KEEFER College Prep
Pep Club 132,33 Gymnastics
Club 23 Prom Committee 2: In-
tramurals 13 Senior Play 33
Homecoming Committee 2,33
Tutor 1,22 French Club 1,21
Comet 33 English Seminar 33
Festival Committee 3.
JANET KEEN Secretarial
Girls' Track 33 Pep Club 2, Committee Chairman 3: Band Nlajorette1,2,
33 Gymnastics Club 1,33 Prom Committee 23 Intramurals 13 Homecom-
ing Committee 2,31 Sophomore Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2.3: Blue and
BYRON KELLER Vocational-Technical
DEBRA KELLER Secretarial
Pep Club 33 Senior Play Committee 33 Homecoming Committee 2,33
Sophomore Choir 13 History Seminar 3.
LYNN KEMMERER Secretarial
Gymnastics 33 Sophomore Choir 13 F.H.A. 23 Mat Maid 3.
JAMES L. KESSLER Vocational-Technical
CHARMAINE KIRLICK College Prep
Pep Club 33 Gymnastics Club 2,33 Political Club 33 Homecoming Com-
mittee 33 Tutor 132,33 Sophomore Choir 13 French Club 132,33 Honor
DOROTHY KISSEL Secretarial
Girls' Field Hockey 2,33 Intramurals 13 Homecoming Committee 3:
French Club 1.
SUSAN E. KLEIN College Prep
Pep Club 13 Stage Band 132,33 Tutor 1,32 Festival Committee 3: National
French Contest 13 Sophomore Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2,33 NAHS
Chorale 33 Girls' Sextet 33 Dramatic Club 1: Honor Society 2,33 English
Seminar 33 Blue and White 1,23 French Club 1,3.
,Q SANDRA KNECI-IT College Prep
WN Pep Club 2,31 Political Club 33
Prom Committee 2: Volleyball
Intramurals 13 Senior Play
Committee 33 Homecoming
Committee 2,32 Tutor 1,2,33 Fes-
tival Committee 3: Class Trip
Committee 33 Sophomore Choir
President 13 Treble Singers 23 A
Cappella Choir 33 French Club 13
33 Honor Society Treasurer 33
F.T.A. 2, President 33 Senior
Class Play Committee Chair-
EST-ELLE KOSITZ College Prep
Pep Club 1,2, Secretary-Treasurer 33 Basketball Intramurals 1,23 Home-
coming Committee 2,3Q Tutor 1,23 Festival Committee 33 Sophomore
Choir 13 Blue and White 1,23 Class Historian 132.33 Honor Society 3:
FTA. 2.33 Student-Faculty Committee 2: English Seminar 3: Class Trip
Committee Chairman 3: lVlat Maid 3: National German Contest 1:
Commencement Usher 2.
ANNA KRUSCHWITZ Cgllege Prep
Varsity Basketball 1,2,33 Field Hockey 1,2, Co-captain 33 Intramurals 1,
2,33 French Club 13 F.T.A. 3.
GERARD KUNA College Prep
J. V. Baseball 1, Varsity 2: Track 3: Senior Play 3: Tutor 2,33 Sophomore
Choir 1, A Cappella Choir 2,33 Honor Society 33 Football Usher 3.
ROSANNE M. KURTZ Secretarial
Field Hockey 1.2: Pep Club 1,2, President 3: Prom Committee 2: Home
coming Committee 2,31 French Club 1: F.H.A. 3: Student Council 2,3.
LE ANN KULP College Prep
Pep Club 2,31 Intramurals 1,
Tutor 1,2,3: Blue and White 1:
French Club 1: Comet 3: Honor
Society 2,33 English Seminar 3:
Girls' Track 2: Mat Maid 3.
SHERRI J. LAUBACH College Prep
J.V. Basketball 1,23 Field Hockey 2, Co-captain 3: Pep Club 1,2,3: Prom
Committee 2: Homecoming Committee 2,33 Tutor 1: Sophomore Choir
1: Blue and White 1: French Club 1, President 3: Class Treasurer 1:
Honor Society 2,33 Magazine Campaign Staff 2: Merit Scholarship Let-
ter ot Commendation 3: English Seminar 3: DAR Good Citizen Award 3.
JAMES L. LAUDENBACH Vocational-Technica!
after two years
,O ,ew ..
EILEEN M. MAGDITCH Secretarial
Varsity Basketball 1,23 Field Hockey 1.2.
RANDALL MARSH College Prep
French Club 2: Student Union 2.
, 7 1
CRAIG LAWRENCE College Prep
Varsity Football 1,23 J.V. Wres-
tling 1, Varsity 2, Co-captain 3:
Homecoming Committee 3:
Sophomore Choir 1, A Cappella
Choir 2,32 History Seminar 3.
RALPH W. LICHTENWALNER College Prep
Track 33 Prom Committee 23 Stagecraft Club 2,33 Chrysanthemum
Show Trophy 1,2,3: Chrysanthemum Show Blue Ribbon 1,2,3.
DAVID D. LONG College Prep
Political Club Executive Committee 1, Political Club 2,33 Senior Play 33
Tutor 13 A Cappella Choir 33 Blue and White 2,32 Magazine Campaign
Staff 1: English Seminar 3.
J. V, Basketball 1, Varsity 2, Co-Captain 3: Field Hockey 1,2,33 Track 1,
2,32 Pep Club 2,32 Gymnastics Club 1,21 Intramurals 1,23 Senior Play
Costume Committee 33 Homecoming Committee 3: Dramatic Club
Play 3: Student Union 23 Sweater Committee 3.
STEPHEN MASTER Vocational-Technical
J. V. Football 1, Varsity 13 J. V, Wrestling 1.
PETER C. MAZZIE, JR.
MARCIA M. MCILHANEY Business
Pep Club 23 Sophomore Choir 13 Blue and White 33 Dramatic Club 33
Library Aide 13 Senior Class Play Committee Chairman 3.
JAMES MELICK College Prep
J. V. Wrestling 132, Varsity 3: Homecoming Committee 31 Comet 33
Honor Society 2, Vice President 33 Student Council 33 Merit Scholarship
Finalist 33 English Seminar 33 Weight Lifting Club 1,2.
LEN L. MESSINGER Vocational-Technical
J.V. Baseball 1, Varsity 2,33 J. V. Football 1, Varsity 2,33 Associated
Press All-State Honorable Mention Football Award 33 Big 33 Nomina-
tion 33 LNL All Stars 33 Homecoming Committee 33 Festival Committee
33 Class Vice President 23 Student Council 33 Weight Lifting Club 2.
MELINDA MIKO College Prep
Pep Club 2,31 Political Club Executive Committee 23 Prom Committee
23 Senior Play Committee 3: Homecoming Committee 3: Festival
Committee 33 Sophomore Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2,31 Comet 31
LINDA MILLER College Prep
Pep Club 2,33 Prom Committee 23 Homecoming Committee 2,31 Tuto
1,2,33 Sophomore Choir 13 Treble Singers 23 A Cappella Choir 33 Class
Sec reta ry-Treasurer 2 .
LU ANN MILLER Bugines
Pep Club 1,23 Intramurals 1,23 Senior Play 33 Senior Play Costum
Committee 3: Student Union 2: Sweater Committee 33 Dramatic Clu
spirit of '72
KATHLEEN MlTCH College Prep
Stagecraft Club 33 Art Club 13 Mum Poster First Place Award 33 Flower
Arrangement First Place Award 3: Northampton County Gifted Art Pro-
ROBYN E. MITMAN College Prep
Gymnastics Club 2,33 Senior Play Committee 33 Homecoming Commit-
tee 33 Festival Committee 33 Blue and White 2,3.
My Nw ,Y
3 ANN MORRIS Vocational
A .,,, NV,
GENIEVE MOSSOR College Prep
Varsity Basketball 13 Field Hockey 1,23 Prom Committee 23 Intramurals
13 Tutor 23 Blue and White Sports Editor 23 History Seminar 33 White
House Conference 3.
LINDA MUSCHLITZ College Prep
Pep Club 2,31 Political Club 23 Prom Committee 23 Homecoming Com-
mittee 2,32 Tutor 1,22 Sophomore Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2,31F.T.A.
132,33 History Seminar 3.
CYNTHIA KAY MUTH
Color Guard 1,2,3: F.H.A. 3: Student Union 2.
JAMES MUSSELMAN Arts
Track 1,2,3g Political Club 2.
LINDA L. NATTRESS College Prep
Senior Play 33 Comet 33 Stagecraft Club 33 Art Club 13 Girls' Intramural
Track 1,23 Blue and White Editor 33 Mum Poster Third Place Award 23
Northampton County Gifted Art Program 31 Flower Arrangement First
and Third Place Award 23.
LORETTA NEMCHIK College Prep
Pep Club 2,33 Senior Play Committee 31 Homecoming Committee 33
Comet 33 Honor Society 2.3: Magazine Campaign Staff 2: Health Ca-
reers Club 2,3g AATF National French Contest 2.
- . , W,
FORREST NOLL College Prep
J.V. Baseball 1, Varsity 2, Captain 33 J.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,33 Prom
Committee Chairman 23 Homecoming Committee 33 Class President 23
Honor Society 2, President 33 Student Council 3.
DIANE NOTTLE College Prep
Political Club 2, Executive Committee 1,33 Senior Play Student Director
33 Homecoming Committee Finance Chairman 33 Senior Trip Commit-
tee 33 Sophomore Choir 13 Treble Singers 23 Blue and White 1, News
Editor 2, Editor in Chief 33 French Club 1,2,33 Comet 33 Dramatic Club
33 Honor Society 2,33 Library Aide 1,22 Magazine Campaign Staff 23
Merit Scholarship Finalist 33 English Seminar 33 PSPA Awards 1,23
Model House of Representatives Best Bill Award 23 French Contest 1:
Bethlehem Globe-Times Correspondent 3,
DEBORAH NEMITH Secretarial
Pep Club 2,32 Gymnastics Club
33 Homecoming Committee 3:
Senior Play Usher 3.
ALAN NEUNER College Prep
J. V. Football 13 Track 1,23 Prom Committee 23 Tutor 1,23 Sophomore
Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2,32 NAHS Chorale 33 Blue and White 23 Dra-
matic Club 2,3: Weight-Lifting Club 1,2,
DONNA M. NEWHARD Business
Pep Club 23 Senior Play Committee 33 F.H.A. 1,2, President 33 Stage-
craft Club 2.
ANNE J, NOVERSEL Secretarial
Pep Club 2,33 Band Majorette 1,2,3: Gymnastics Club 1,2,33 Prom
Committee 23 Intramurals 1,23 Senior Play 3, Committee 3: Homecom-
ing Committee 23 Tutor 33 Sophomore Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2,33
Blue and White 13 Comet 33 Honor Society 3: Magazine Campaign Staff
13 Class Trip Committee 3.
JAMES OBULANEY College Prep
Track 1.2.33 Senior Play 3: Homecoming Committee 3: Festival Com-
mittee Chairman 3: Weight-Lifting Club 1.2.3.
DARLENE ORWIG Vocational-Technical
Torvi OVERHOLT College Prep
Varsity Baseball 2,33 Prom Committee 2: Homecoming Committee 2,33
Tutor 1: Comet 33 Honor Society 33 Football Usher 2,3.
J , ,,...,.-..--v
JANE PARENTI Secretarial JOAN PARENTI Secretarial
Pep Club 2,2-3. Pep Club 2,3.
JEAN PARENTI Secretarial SANDE PARSEGHIAN College Prep
Pep Club1,2, Pep Club 2,33 Political Club 3: Prom Committee 23 Homecoming Com-
mittee 2,31 Festival Committee 3: Sophomore Choir 13 A Capella Choir
31 French Club 1,23 Comet 3: Prom Invitation Committee Chairman 2.
students find time
during a tiring days
FAWN PERNA College Prep
Varsity Cheerleader 1,2, Captain 33 Pep Club 2.3: Gymnastics Club 1,23
Prom Committee 2: Homecoming Committee 2,33 French Club 13 Eng-
lish Seminar 3,
CHARLENE PERSON Arts
Pep Club 12,33 Prom Committee 25 Homecoming Committee 1,2,33
Chrysanthemum Award 3.
Z., J K
fi i A n
' 'ii' 7 7
. A I WW: " S
ALAN J. PETERS College Prep
Senior play 3: Sophomore Choir
1: A Cappella Choir 2,31 NAHS
CYNTHlA Joy PETZ College Prep
J. V. Cheerleader 13 Varsity Cheerleader 2,33 Gymnastics Club 12,33
Vice-President 1: Prom Committee 2: Intramurals 13 Homecoming
Committee 2,33 Sophomore Choir 13 Blue and White 15 French Club 1,33
Honor Society Secretary 33 Student Council 2,33 F.T.A. 2,33 Junior Miss
Pageant 2: Festival Committee 3.
CYNTHIA PHILLIPS Vocational-Technical
Pep Club 2: Mock Election 2: Model Legislature 2.
PAUL PHILLIPS College Prep
J. V. Basketball 13 Political Club
2,33 Homecoming Committee 3:
Student Council 1,2,3: Student-
Faculty Committee 2,33 History
Seminar 33 Mock Election
Committee 2: Model House of
Representatives Kutztown State
DARIUS POST Vocational-Technical
HAROLD POST Business
JUDITH MARIE PIEROG College Prep
Field Hockey 1.25 Prom Committee 2: Sophomore Choir 13 A Cappella
Choir 2,33 French Club 11 English Seminar 3.
BRIDGET ANN POLANSKI College Prep
Tutor 1,2,3: Sophomore Choir 1: A Cappella Choir 2.3: French Club l,2,
33 Honor Society 2.3: Magazine Campaign Award 1: Merit Scholarship
Award 3: Lehigh Valley Association of French Teachers Award 2.
and mass confusion
1s. ..iS..,a..1Ql.. L 5. ,Li
DEBORAH POTTS College Prep
Political Club 2. President 33
Sophomore Choir 1: A Cappella
Choir 2.3: NAHS Chorale 3: Blue
and White 1.2: Girls' Sextet 3:
Political Club Executive Corri-
if mittee 2: Mock Election Com-
1 mittee 2: Model House of Repre-
sentatives Kutztown State Col-
SCOTT DENNIS POWELL Business
Pep Club 1.2.33 Political Club 1.2.33 Prom Committee 2: Senior Play 3:
Senior Play Committee 3: Homecoming Committee 1.2, Chairman 3:
Festival Committee 3: A Cappella Choir 3: Blue and White 1.2.33 Cornet
3: Dramatic Club 1.2.31 Stagecraft Club 1.2.33 Senior Class Trip Corn-
mittee 3: Nlock Election Committee 2: Art Club 1.
JUDY RAMPULLA Vocational-Technical
ROBERT C. RENIALEY Arts
Varsity Wrestling 3.
BRUCE REMALY Business
Varsity Football 1.2.33 J. V. Basketball 1. Varsity 2.33 Varsity Baseball 1.
2.3: Big 33 3: lVlr. irresistible 3.
JANICE JANE RESSLER-
Girls' Varsity Basketball Team
Manager 1,2,31Girls' Field Hock-
ey Team Manager 33 Sopho-
more Choir 1.
RENEE' ALICE REUSS VocationaIfTechnical
CRAIG RISSMILLER Arts
J.V. Football 1, Varsity 2,33 Pep Band 23 Track 2,31 Weight-Lifiting Club
SUSAN RISSMILLER Business
CONSTANCE ROHN College Prep
Pep Club 1,2,33 Gymnastics Club 2,32 Political Club 23 Prom Committee
23 Homecoming Committee 2,3.
, , 3
DAVID M. ROTH College Prep
Varsity Football 33 Senior Play 33 Homecoming Committee 33 Festival
Committee Chairman 33 A Cappella Choir 2,31 NAHS Chorale 33 Varsity
Four 33 Class President 3: Weight-Lifting Club 3.
DENNIS R. RUNDLE Vocational-Technical
seniors put forth
ROBERT SANTEE Vocational-Technical
ANDREW W. SAUERZOPF College Prep
Political Club Vice President 33 History Seminar 33 Kutztown State Col-
lege Model House of Representatives 1.2.3.
Pep Club 1: Prom Committee 2:
Senior Play Committee 3: Art
l 352 ,
DAL SCHAFFER Vocational-Technical
J.V. Football 1, Varsity 3: Track 2,33 Vo-Tech Student Committee 3.
DONNA SCHAFFER Secretarial
Track 33 Intramurals 1,23 Blue and White 1. Exchange Editor 2. Busi-
ness Editor 3: Girls' Softball 3,
Pep Club 23 Blue and White 1,2,
Exchange Editor 3.
KAREN SCHLAMP College Prep
Varsity Basketball 1: Field Hockey 1 Manager 2 3 E T A 1
JOANN SCHLEGEL Secretarial
Tutor 15 Sophomore Choir 13 Treble Singers 2 3
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DENNIS M. SCHOENEBERGER College Prep
.l.V. Baseball 1: Varsity 2.3: Prom Committee 2: Homecoming Commit-
tee 2,33 Tutor 13 History Seminar 3: Weight-Lifting Club 2,3
BEVERLY SCHOLL College Prep
Pep Club 1,2,3g Gymnastics Club 33 Senior Play 33 Homecoming Com-
mittee 2,33 Tutor 1,2,33 Sophomore Choir 13 Treble Singers 2,33 French
SHIRLAINE SESSA College Prep
Varisty Cheerleader 3: Pep Club 1,2,3: Gymnastics Club 112.33 Intra-
murals 1: Homecoming Committee 3: Tutor 1,23 French Club 132,
PETE E. SEVI JR. Vocational-Technical
French Club 1.2.
J.V. Basketball 13 Varsity 23 Field
Hockey 1,2,3Q Track 13 Pep Club
1,2,3Q Prom Committee 23 Se-
nior Play Committee Make-up
My Chairman 33 Festival Committee
33 F.H.A. 132,33 Student Council
DAVID SCHWAB College Prep
Band 132,33 Stage Band 1.2,33 Pep Band 33 Sophomore Choir 1: A Cap-
pella Choir 2.33 NAHS Chorale 3: Varsity 4.3: Weight-Lifting Club 23
Sophomore Quartet 1.
ROBERT lVl. SEAROCK College Prep
Band 1,22 Political Club 3: Senior Play 33 Blue and White 2.
Pep Club 1,2333 Gymnastics Club 23 Homecoming Committee 1.2333
Tutor 13 Festival Committee 33 Blue and White 132,33 French Club 1,21
Library Aid 3: FTA. 3.
NANCY SHIFFERT College Prep
Varsity Basketball 1: Field Hockey 132,33 Track 33 Pep Club 1.2: Prom
Committee 23 Intramurals 132,33 Senior Play 33 Homecoming Commit-
tee 1.2. Head Chairman 3: Festival Committee Chairman 3: Sophomore
Choir 13 Treble Singers 23 Comet 33 F.H.A. 33 Magazine Campaign Staff
1: Student Council 1.23 Student-Faculty Committee 3.
Pep Club 12,33 Band 12, Secre-
tary 33 Gymnastics Club 12,33
Political Club 2,33 Prom Com-
mittee 23 Intramurals 12,33 Se-
nior Play 33 Homecoming
Committee 23 Tutor 13 Festival
Committee 33 Dramatic Club 2,
33 Honor Society 2,33 Magazine
Campaign Staff 1,23 Homecom-
ing Chairman Committee 33 D.
R. Sherman Biology Award 13
SeniorTrip Committee 3.
J.V. Basketball 1,2, Varsity 33 Golf 2,33 Homecoming Committee 33
Honor Society 3.
DIANE SILFIES Vocational-Technical
RONALD SILVIUS Vocational-Technical
DEBORAH SLOYER College Prep
Band 23 Gymnastics Club 1,22 Prom Committee 23 Tutor 1,22 Festival
Committee 33 Sophomore Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2,33 NAHS Chorale
33 Blue and White 1,23 French Club 13 Dramatic Club 2,33 F.T,A. 33 Eng-
lish Seminar 3.
BARBARA SMITH Secretarial
Pep Club 13 Intramurals 123 Tutor 3.
CLAIRE A. SMITH College Prep
Pep Club 12.33 Prom Committee 23 Senior Play Committee 33 Home-
coming Committee 2,33 Sophomore Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2,32
NAHS Chorale 33 Girls' Sextet 33 Honor Society 2,33 F.T.A. 3.
large crowd at
student council dance
DENNIS G.SMlTH College Prep
Sophomore Choir 1: A Cappella Choir 2.3: NAHS Chorale 3: Varsity 4.3:
DONNA I.. SMITH Secretarial
Senior Play 3: Festival Committee 33 F.H.A. 1.2, Secretary 3: Girls:
Track Intramurals 1.2.3,
4.5, .Mr 'U'
Sophomore Choir 1: Treble
W. .W .Q
SCOTT SMITH College Prep
J.V. Football 1: Varsity 2.3: Track 1.2.35 Prom Committee 2: Homecom-
ing Committee 2.3: History Seminar 3:VVeight-LiftingCIub1.2.3.
WILLIAM SMITH Vocationalfechnical
Pep Club 2,33 Festival Committee 3.
DALE R. SNYDER
Sophomore Choir 1: A Capella
Choir 2,33 NAHS Chorale 33
Magazine Campaign Staff 13
Stagecraft Club 33 Weight-Lift-
BONNIE SOUSA Secretarial
Gymnastics Club 13 Blue and White 23 Stagecraft Club 2.
LOIS SPANGLER Secretarial
Pep Club 1,21 Band 13 Homecoming Committee 2,32 Homecoming
Queen 33 Sophomore Choir 13 Treble Singers 2,3Q Magazine Campaign
LYNETTEJSNYDER College Prep
Band 1,2,3: Sophomore Choir 13 Treble Singers 233.
NATALIEANN SOLT Arts
home ec students
throw shamrock party
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quads:-sms 7 - I
MlCHEl.E STERNER College Prep
Pep Club 2.33 Homecoming Committee 3: Health Careers Club 2,31Fes-
tival Committee 3.
MARLENE STETTLER Business
J.V. Wrestling 1,23 Varsity 3,
VERONICA J. STEFANCIN
Track 23 Pep Club 23 Dramatic Club
Technical 3: Health Careers Club 2,3.
Pep Club 1.2333 Gymnastics
Club 1,2333 Prom Committee 23
Intramurals 1: Homecoming
Committee 1,2,33 Sophomore
Choir 13 A Cappella Choir 2,31
French Club 1,23 Class Secre'
tary Treasurer 33 F.T.A. Secre-
tary Treasurer 3.
2,32 Student Council Vocational
J.V. Basketball Manager 1.
Varsity Basketball Manager 1,23 Track 1,2333 Prom Committee 2.
PHILIP J. STOFANAK V
1971-1972 White House Confer-
ence on Youth 3.
DIANE STOUT Secretarial
Pep Club 33 Band Majorette 2,33 Senior Play 3, Homecoming Commit-
DAVID SURANOFSKY College Prep
Stagecraft Club 2,33 Lighting 1,2,3.
NANCY SYSKO Secretarial
Pep Club 2,33 Intramurals 13 Senior Play Committee 33 A Cappella Choir
3: Blue and White 13 Dramatic Club 33 Library Aide 31
REBECCA L. TASHNER College Prep
BRUCE TEEL Business
J.V. Basketball 1,2, Varsity 2: J.V. Football 1, Varsity 1,2,33 Track 2,3.
ALEX THORMAN Vocational-Technical
coed folk dancin
JOHN TODORA College Prep
Stagecraft Club 2.3: Assistant Lighting 2.3.
MARIETRAUPNIAN College Prep
Pep Club 13 Color Guard 1,23 Prom Committee 23 Homecoming Com-
mittee 13 French Club 1.
.l.V. Basketball 15 Track 2,33 Se-
nior Play 3g Homecoming
Committee 3: Weight-Lifting
Club 2.3: PepCIub1.
WILLIAM VAN SYCKLE Vocational-Technical
Band 1,2, Librarian 33 Sophomore Choir 13 Library Aide 1.
Field Hockey 1.2.3, Pep Club 2,
3: Prom Committee 2: Intra-
murals lg Senior Play Student
Director 33 Homecoming Com-
mittee l,2,33 Sophomore Choir
13 Treble Singers 2,33 Comet 33
Magazine Campaign Staff 2:
Student Council 3, Homecom-
ing Dance Committee Chairman
RONALD WAGNER Business
J.V. Baseball 1, Varsity 2,31 Stagecraft Club 3.
TERRY WALIZER Business
Varsity Baseball 2,3g Senior Play 3: Drama Club 3.
JACALYN LEE VOGT Secretarial
Pep Club 13 Color Guard 2,35 Gymnastics Club 13 Senior Play Costume
Committee Chairman 33 Homecoming Committee 3, Vocational-Tech-
nical Student Council Treasurer 33 Art Club 13 Northampton County
Advanced Art Class 2: Shape-Up Club 1 .
ewan WAGNER Arts
i is 3 wsf:sm
KATHRYN WAM BOLD
RANDALL WAMBOLD College Prep
J.V. Football 13 Tennis 1,2,3: Senior Class Festival Committee 3.
JOANNE WEISS College Prep
Pep Club 3: Color Guard Substitute 1: Senior Play 3: Tutor 13 Sopho-
more Choir 1: A Cappella Choir 2,31 NAHS Chorale 3: Girls' Sextet 3:
F.T.A, 3: Drama Club 3.
www , Sw-
JEFFREY WELTY Vocational-Technical DEAN WERNER Vocational-Technical
Vocational-Technical School 1,2,3.
DEBORAH WERKHEISER Secretarial
PeDClub3: F.H.A.3. CASEY WESSNER Business
J.V. Basketball 1, Varsity 2,32 J.V. Football 1, Varsity 2.
Linda Nixon, dressed as walk mascot, Snoopy, stops to greet two partic-
ipants in activities sponsored by Project Concern. Sponsors donated
approximately 510,000 to the walkers for their twelve-mile trek.
DENNIS WlLSON-Business. Y
SHELLEY WINTER Vocational-Technical
Pep Club 13 Color Guard 1,2,3g Prom Committee 2: Senior Play Com-
mittee 3: Sophomore Choir 1,
DAVID WOLF College Prep
J.V. Baseball 13 Varsity Baseball 3: J. V, Basketball 1: Varsity Basket-
ball 1,2p .l.V. Football 13 Varsity Football 2, Tri-Captain 3: MVP Award 23 ,i,,5,lg5q,,
Homecoming Committee 2,33 Student Council 1,2,3: Weight-Lifting ! N 'V
E- ,,.. ,, 594
-S ...M C
f H ,
JOSEPH WOLF Vocational-Technical KATHLEEN YANDRISEVITS College Prep-
J.V. Football 13 Varsity Football 2. Pep Club 2,33 Band Majorette 1,2,3: Prom Committee 2:lntramurals1,
Senior Play Committee 3: Homecoming Committee 2,33 Homecoming
NANCY WUNDEPLY Business Court 33 Blue and White 11C0mme-ncemem Ugher 24
A Cappella Choir 2,33 NAHS Chorale 35 Girls' Sextet 35 Stagecraft Club
3: Northampton County Gifted Art Program 2. BARBARA JEAN YOUNG Bugmegg
Treble Singers 1,2,3.
GLENN YOUNG Vocational-Technical
J.V. Wrestling 1: Varsity Wrestling 1.2.33 Weight-Lifting Club 3.
THOMAS ZEINER Vocational-Technical
LEFT: Refreshing stream water lures the walkers to cool their aching
feet. ABOVE: Nazareth Boro Park offers food, drink, and entertainment
after the final mile.
ANTHONY ZOPF College Prep
Track 3: Prom Committee 2: Homecoming Committee 3: Senior Class
Festival Committee 3: History Seminar 3.
WILLIAM AMADORE Vocational-Technical
RIGHT: Herbert Cobley presents one ofthe 278 diplomas awarded grad
uation night. BELOW: Nearly a thousand relatives, friends, and com
munity residents demonstrated their interest in the graduates' prog-
ress by attending the outdoor commencement ceremony.
ABOVE: Members of the graduating class give their attention to one of
the speakers. In addition to the three graduating speakers, Principal
Frederick C. Benfield and Superintendent of Schools Herbert Cobley
addressed the audience.
ceremony marks advent
As the evening of June 15 approached, the senior class
members found themselves attending several rehearsals
for their graduation exercises. When the actual date ar-
rived, most of them were well prepared to participate in
the ceremony as planned.
Reporting to the high school early commencement
night, the graduates donned caps and gowns before the
procession into Andrew H. Leh stadium. Underclass per-
formers inthe NAHS band provided the accompaniment.
A local clergyman delivered the invocation to begin the
formal proceedings. Later during the, ceremony, the
Baccalaureate Choir, comprised of senior A Cappella
members, presented several musical selections.
This year's commencement speakers selected for their
general theme the permissive attitudes dominating to-
day's society. Sherri Laubach pointed out the dangers of
permissiveness in home life and their effects on the
young. Diane Nottle explored current trends in educa-
tion, explaining their relationship to academic problems.
In her address on community problems, LeAnn Kulp
summarized the total impact of the permissive
After Superintendent of Schools Herbert Cobley present-
ed diplomas to the graduating seniors, prizes were
awarded to the class's top-ranking members. Besides
presenting academic keys to honor graduates, Principal
Frederick C. Benfield publicly recognized special
achievements in each subject area. Seven students re-
ceived Finalist certificates and Letters of Commendation
for National Merit Scholarship competition. The winners
of several locally sponsored scholarships for colleges
and nursing schools were also publicly announced at this
With the singing of the Alma Mater and a benediction,
the ceremonies concluded. To the strains of the reces-
sional, the new graduates marched out of the stadium
for the last time as the class of 1972.
RIGHT: Commencement speakers Sherri Laubach KTOPJ, Diane Nottle
QCENTERJ, and LeAnn Kulp QBOTTOMJ attained the highest three-year
averages in their graduating class.
Mary Frances Beck
junior class officers
for annual events
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND ADVISERS - SEATED: Vice President
Duane Ashenfalder, Treasurer Debbie Marchak, Secretary Lucy Fatzin-
ger. STANDING: Adviser Robert Reichard, President Gary Hoffman,
Adviser Ronald Lewis,
J E d'
an r ie
Moselle Heffelfi nger
take notes for
algebra class exam
D b M nn
e ra a
Barbara Ma rkovci
Bridget Pesa resi
James Powell ww
V K, , Q
Debra Sta uffer
Sandra Sta uffer
awards in math, art,
sewing and french
Considering the number of underclassmen who are re-
ceiving awards and recognition this year, one doesn't
worry about the status of the school for the next two
years. The achievements of the sophomores and juniors
range from honors in math and French to awards for
excellence in sewing and art.
This recognition is apparent in both academic and elec-
tive courses. ln any field of study, the time and effort put
into the final product is deserving of acclaim. Cutting out
a pattern, the care and perfection practiced in assem-
bling a garment, or the patience required in painting a
picture involves just as much skill and talent as the
memorization of formulas in math or the idioms and
tenses in French. Both processes are truly worthy of the
recognition which they have attained.
ART AWARDS - FRONT ROW: Lynn Dilliard, Ralph Lichtenwalner,
Bonnie Sousa. Eileen Magditch, and Lori Lichtenwalner. BACK ROW:
Karen Altemose. Kathleen Mitch, Linda Nattress, Cheryl Fehr, and Shir-
ANNUAL MATHEMATICS CONTEST WINNERS: Third place winner
Raymond Heller, First place award winner Randall Marsh, and Second
place winner Steve Broad received honors for their high scores in the
Winners of the annual French Contest held at Moravian College
were Sherri Laubach, Level lll, Linda Setzer, Level ll, Diane Note
tle. Level IV.
Every year the Junior Womans Club presents sewing awards to a number of girls in the Home Econom-
ics classes. Winners are - FRONT ROW: Karen Fabian, Kathy Miller, Susan Rissmiller. ROW TWO: Linda
Miller. Anna Kruschwitz, Roseann Kurtz, Alice Baltz, Debbie Siegfried, Pamela Smith. BACK ROW: Debf
bie Daley, Diane Simms, Susan Smith. Eileen Shook, Donna Stettler, l.uAnn Miller, Judy Frey.
Adviser J. Frederic Knecht with Pennsylvania School Press Association
Award winners for contributions in the school magazine, The Gleam,
Constance Deutsch, Ralph Lichtenwalner, and Kevin Schutts.
Winning awards for excellence in sewing classes are: FRONT ROW: Ja
net Dilcherd and Nlae Berger. ROW TWO: Shirlaine Sessa, Debbie Fogel
Kathy Viglione. Catherine Hartman, Rosemary Temmel, Debra Bauder
Cynthia Sauerzopt, Carol Hess, Cindy Muth, Jane Parenti. BACK ROW
Cynthia Silfies and Stephanie Lerch.
? A c 3,
. A Jiyxf x .
- gl' in
. n K . 5
'A , N an
Th K r
B L b t
ruce am er
Robert Laubach, Jr.
and physical fitness
Ma u reen Repsher
Alan D, Siegfried
Alan T. Siegfried
Members of this year's tutoring program, under the direction of Claude Shappelle. give
their time and effort in daily tutoring sessions to help other students who are having diffie
culty in any of their major subjects.
M. Kathleen Snyder
taking notes is
at X ,.
LEFT: Clark Frey, a member of the
sophomore class, entered school
for the first time this year. Many
students helped make school an
enjoyable experiencefor him.
greaser day revival
at the annual
nazareth talent show
After being rescheduled several times, and amidst
mounting apprehension that the program would ever be
presented, Talent Show Day came at last. With rumors
flying that this show held promise of the unusual, stu-
dents' dismissed their usual apathetic attitude toward
assembly and raced to the auditorium.
With a smashing impact, the "Kaboonies" launched the
program and assured us that our hopes were not in vain.
With the stage now set for what was to be a tremendous
hour packed with fun and entertainment, emcees Thom-
as Franczak and Robert Keck presented one of their hi-
larious Smothers Brothers interpretations. These two
versatile performers then teamed up with Kent Heckman
and Ronald Keller and, booked as the "Cheap Thrills,"
played tothe delight of everyone.
Portraying Sherlock Holmes, and their version of the
Phantom of the Opera, Alan Newner, Barry Anderson,
David Roth, and Tom Franczak used their acting talents
to present original skits written by Bob Keck.
Picking up the tempo, the acts went more quickly with
Janice Florey twirling her baton, Susan Klein rendering
her talents at the piano, two vocal numbers by the Girls'
Sextet, and another original skit with Sally Hunt, Kathy
Yandrisevits, Anna Kruschwitz, Anne Noversel, Diane
Stoudt, Shelly Davis, and Charlene Person. Following a
vocal duet by Alex Cole and Paul Phillips, Scott Brodt and
William Buss presented their skit.
Now it was time for the final act. Tommy and the Torpe-
does came on and, with greased hair, white socks, and
old music, transported everyone to the 195O's. Following
tradition, the girls screamed, and the group played and
danced through three encores. The final thrill of the
morning was the special appearance by Kirk Hamm as
Johnny Love, The Torpedoes were the hit of the pro-
gram, and, by general consensus, this year's talent show
proved to be the best assembly program in all our high
Three rock groups - The Kaboonies, the Cheap Thrills,
and Tommy and the Torpedoes, sent the entire assembly
into a state of euphonic excitement. Rarely has the audi-
torium resounded with such enthusiastic applause.
TOMMY AND THE TORPEDOES: Thomas Franczak, Bob Keck, Kent
Heckman, Ronald Keller, Alan Neuner, Barry Anderson, David Roth,
KABOONIES: Scott Brodt, Edward Yeakel, David Roth, Randy Dieter,
Brian Schaeffer, Dennis Smith, Raymond I-leller, Dennis Klipple, Jeff
Eberts, Dale Reinert.
CHEAP THRILLS: Robert Keck, Thomas Franczak, Kent Heckman, Ron-
Although primarily occupied with his search
for maturity, the student possesses great
stores of youthful energy. Seldom is
his supply exhausted simply by
study: on the contrary,
there is usually an excess.
One outlet presents itself in extra-curricular
activities. Participating in school organiza-
tions brings the student opportunities for
constructive activities, plus a great deal of
excitement . . .
BELOW: One of the games halftime activities included the parade of
the Homecoming Queen and her Court. Kathleen Diehl smiles ra-
diantly at the crowd around her. RIGHT: Lois Spangler was chosen
by the senior class to reign over the Homecoming activities.
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1971 HOMECOMING COURT - FRONT ROW: Maureen Gyulai, Const
ance Granda, Queen Lois Spangler, Kathy Yandrisevits. BACK ROW
Kathleen Diehl, Francine Schrenko, Sally Hunt.
BELOW: After working strenously all Saturday morning to complete the
senior float, Lee Keck manages a weary smile as he walks away from
Excitement electrified the crowd at the highlight ofthe
Homecoming weekend when Lois Spangler was crowned
as our third Homecoming Queen. As spirit mounted and
enthusiasm was aroused to an all-time high pitch, Mr.
Irresistible Bruce Remaley placed the crown on the head
of the radiant Queen.
Mr. Irresistible won his title by accumulating the largest
number of Hush Pins, which were worn by all the senior
girls. If a girl spoke to a senior football player during the
day, she had to relinquish her Hush Pin. Bruce was able
to acquire 27 Hush Pins. Students were entertained and
danced to the music of the "Crowd"
Prior to the football game, a rousing parade formed at
the center of town, screamed down Belvidere and Liberty
Streets, and massed at the football field. Sophomore,
junior and senior floats were proudly unveiled. Our
Homecoming Queen, her court, our cheerleaders, and
hundreds of spirited fans sparked the enthusiasm of all.
LEFT: Conrad Shimer, a member of the class of 1958, spoke at the
formal assembly which initiated the Homecoming activities for the
day. Mr. Shimer emphasized the importance of school and stressed the
fact that someday we ourselves will realize this.
BELOW LEFT: HOMECOMING COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN - FRONT ROW:
Jean Shook, Michelle Flick, Diane Nottle. Kathy Viglione. BACK ROW:
Dennis Schoeneberger, David Wolf, Nancy Shiffert, Sue Duby.
Alice Baltz, Deby Duby, Jane Burley, and
Kathy Erdie lead in songs and cheers to
garner team support.
October 22 and October 23 - two days of utter confu-
sion. Painting signs and posters, finding costumes, re-
Brave faculty members volunteered to entertain us by singing and
playing selections from the Forties. Our talented teachers are Alan Mill-
er on the saxophone, Raymond Nunamaker, Frank Depaolo, William
Hamilton, and Claude Shappelle. Mr. Augustine Weinhofer accompa-
nied the group on the piano.
hearsing for skits and assemblies, constructing the
floats and decorating our homerooms were only a few of
the activities contributing to the success of the Home-
Beginning with the formal assembly on Friday morning,
the festivities were keynoted with an inspirational speech
by Attorney Conrad Shimer. Following a display of the
senior football players beauty, poise, and talent, a panel
of judges chose our Nliss Boom Boom, 1971. During the
second assembly, students were thrown into a mild state
of schock as the teachers presented their portion of the
talent show. The surprise and response to the musical
talents of our teachers was overwhelming.
Our Homecoming theme - "Those Were the Days" was presented in a
humorous skit depicting life as a teen-ager in the 194O's, Songs,
cheers, shouting, and laughter set the stage for the big game the fol-
As a featured attraction of the Homecoming Assembly, a beauty pag
eant was staged by the senior members of the football team. Steve Ba
jan, our 1971 Miss Boom Boom, takes his final bows after receiving th
t is not difficult to understand why the sophomore float was selected
'o win the first prize in the contest. A great deal of time and effort was
Jut into making the flowers, constructing the goal posts, and creating
he paper mache' eagle.
Talented seniors Robert Keck and Thomas Franczak perform their
Smothers Brothers comedy act. Also serving as the masters of ceremo-
ny forthe skits and variety presentations. the boys did more than their
share to enliven the Homecoming spirit.
Bill Sommers puts the final touches on the coffin bearing a Pen Argyl
football player. Floral baskets and mourners helped depict the demise
of the Pen Argyl team. Mrs. A. Jane Jarrett is adviser to the sophomore
One of the most tangible accomplishments of the Stu-
dent Council was the establishment of a system for
greater freedom in study hall policy. After hours of re-
searchingthe problem and presenting a finalized plan to
the faculty, approval was finally granted during the sec-
ond semester for students to take advantage of unsuper-
vised study halls. While some work remains to be done
before a permanent policy is adopted, students generally
enjoyed the newly-acquired privilege.
Under the leadership of Kent Heckman, the council
planned various activities for the student body. Two
school dances were planned and sponsored, the sale of
school memorabilia and a very successful sale of Blue
Eagle sweaters took up much of the Council's time. For
the second consecutive year, a cash donation out of
council funds was made to the Nazareth Y.M.C.A. A gen-
erous gift of a fine copying machine to the new library
was one of the special presentations by the Council.
At the election held in April, William Sommers was elect-
ed Student Council president for the 1972-73 school
student council 130
STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS - FIRST ROW: Secretary Alice Baltz,
Vice President Lee Keck. BACK ROW: Treasurer Robert Abel, President
l lx X A
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One of the very successful projects was the sale of Blue Eagle
Volunteer help from the student body was rendered by
Schrenko, LuAnn Miller and Alice Baltz, SEATED. STANDING are
Master and Judy Pierog.
STUDENT COUNCIL - FRONT ROW: William Hontz, Terrence Parenti,
Jonathan DeRaymond, Michael Gilio, David Wolf, Len Messinger, Don-
ald Wolf, James Melick. ROW TWO: Mr. Robert B. Reichard, Rosanne
Kurtz, Kurt Eichman, Louis Savarese, Stephen Solderitch, Joseph Getz,
Robert Abel, President Kent Heckman, Forrest Noll, William Sommers,
Paul Phillips, Lee Keck, Thomas Heimbach. Cindy Kulp, Teresa Jan-
drositz, Mr. Marlyn Roth. ROW THREE: Cynthia Petz, Sue Duby, Patricia
Jandrositz, Kathleen Viglione, Barbara Brown, Sally Hunt, Francine
Schrenko, Mary Engler, Alice Yeakel, Donna Heard, Alice Baltz, Mi-
chaele Flick, Beth Werner, Claudia Baltz, Kerry Hann.
ABOVE: Student Council president Kent Heckman conducts the Stu-
dent Council meeting pictured at the left. Members of the Council give
up two evenings every month to discuss the concerns of the student
Character, citizenship, leadership, scholarship, and serv-
ice are the five characteristics considered for eligibility
for membership in the National Honor Society. A student
must have a 3.8 average at the end of his sophomore
year or a two-year average of 3.3 at the end of his junior
year to attain membership in the Delphian Chapter of
the Honor Society. A senior with a 3.1 average at the end
of his junior year and who attains the Honor Roll for two
quarters in his senior year is also considered qualified.
National Honor Society Scholarships are awarded to
members of the Honor Society who rank high on qualify-
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS: Vice President James Melick,
President Forrest Noll, Treasurer Sandra Knecht, Secretary Cynthia I
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY - FRONT ROW: Adviser Miriam Zell,
Thomas Polanski, Gary Siebler, Edwin Yeakel, F. Robert Huth, Kevin
Schutts, Thomas Overholt, Elmer Brown Ill, Jack Friend, Ray Heller,
Adviser A. Jane Jarrett. ROW TWO: Adviser Robert Reichard, Debra
Doyle, Linda Setzer, Cynthia Petz, Diane Nottle, Gerard Kuna. James
Melick, Forrest Noll, Charmaine Kirlick, LeAnn Kulp, Claire Smith, Pa-
tricia Mirakovits, Adviser Ruth McGonigle. BACK ROW: Janice Diehl,
Karen Young, Jayne Henry, Sherri Laubach, Judith Dech, Sandra
Knecht, Susan Klein, Jean Shook, Anne Noversel, Loretta Nemchick,
MERIT SCHOLARSHIP RECIPIENTS - FRONT ROW: Robert Keck, F.
Robert Huth, James Melick, Alex Cole. BACK ROW: Bridget Planski,
Diane Nottle, Sherri Laubach.
ABOVE: Final preparation and speech memorization is practiced by
Sherri Laubach and LeAnn Kulp before appearing on the stage before
proud parents and teachers at Honor Society induction ceremony.
LEFT: 1972 SCHOLAR ATHLETE. Stephen Baian was selected to receive
the coveted Scholar Athlete award, an annual presentation from the
National Football Foundation and Hall of Fame.
comet staff chooses
circles and cycles
as theme for 1972
Early in September, a group of beginners got together to
face the gigantic task of publishing a yearbook. After get-
ting a quick lesson how to use equipment like the scaleo-
graph, how to take pictures, design layouts, write copy,
captions, and headers, the staff had to establish a stand-
ard layout and a style of type. One of the major decision
of the Comet Staff in earlier part of the year involved the
choice of a contemporary theme for the yearbook. The
cover design, which was selected from a number of illus-
trations by Linda Nattress, was the basis for our theme,
Circles and Cycles.
After starting on the main areas, the staff coupled up
and worked on the various sections. These included:
Forming layouts, picking pictures, writing captions, cop-
ies, and headers, and making sure all of the viewpoints of
each section were displayed. Members ofthe staff and its
adviser, Mrs. Kolessar, enjoyed times of friendly conver-
sation, lectures, and very hard work, but when the dead-
line arrived, effort was put forth and work was always
completed and ready for the publisher.
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Staff members LeAnne Kulp, Tom Overholt and Jim Melick, use their
creativity and imagination to try to display to the reader an overall view
oftheir assigned sections.
Drawing up a well-balanced layout is one fo the first steps in creating
an interesting and well-balanced yearbook. Diane Nottle, Loretta Nem-
chik, and Anne Noversel make their final decisions.
Linda Nattress designs the cover for the 1972 yearbook. After the
approved her creation, Linda displayed her artistic talent by
a painted copy of the design.
ABOVE: Deciding which pictures should be used is a difficult but also an
enjoyable job for Katie Keeler, Janet l-lappel, Claudia Baltz, and other
staff members. LEFT: Working together as a class proves to be most
enjoyable and creative as well as productive. Although the staff admits
to a lot of work. they also remember a lot of fun,
in many areas
During any school year, there is always a certain group
of students who attain recognition in various fields.
While the students who participate in the athletic pro-
gram are more likely to gain recognition, scholastic
achievement certainly does not go unnoticed. The Class
of '72 is certainly no exception to this fact.
Areas of citizenship, scholarship, art, music, and talent
in creative writing are among the many fields recognized
Rewards for these accomplishments vary from mone-
tary gifts to certificates. The lasting remembrance of
accomplishment of a commendable service is indeed
DIANE NOTTLE was presented the annual Betty Crocker Future Home-
maker of Tomorrow award as a result of her high score in a written
CYNTHIA PETZ represented our high school in the annual Northamp
ton County Junior Nliss Pageant which was held in the Junior Higr
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SANDRA KNECHT was awarded the Delta Kappa Gamma award
sented annually to a senior who is planning a career in the field
Sherri Laubach, recipient of the DAR Good Citizenship award, was cho- SAR Good Citizenship award winner David Roth. David was selected for
sen by a vote of the faculty and the senior class. the award by a vote ofthe faculty alone.
National Merit Scholarship Finalists are Robert Keck, Diane Nottle, and
Under the direction of William Hamilton, the choirs of
the Nazareth Area Senior High School presented two
delightful public performances.
To herald the Christmas season, the choral groups used
as their theme for the annual concert, "We'll Dress the
House." The feature of the program was The Midnight
Mass, by Charpentier, which was sung entirely in Latin by
the A Cappella Choir. Also performing at this Yuletide
concert was the NAHS Chorale, Treble Singers, Sopho-
more Choir, Girls' Sextet, andthe Varsity Four.
Included in the annual spring concert were songs of
many styles and backgrounds. The A Cappella Choir
opened the program with "O Filii et Filiae" which was
written for two choirs antiphonally. Also featured in the
program were piano solos by Susan Klein and Dennis
Smith. Other program highlights included "lt's a Good
Day," sung by the Treble Chorus, and the Sophomore
Chorus presentation of several pop arrangements in-
cluding a medley of four songs from the Off-Broadway
show "The Fantasticsf'
GIRLS' SEXTET pose in their stage prop to sing the "TrolIy Song" and
"If My Friends Could See Me Now."
4 Z C
A CAPPELLA CHOIR - FRONT ROW: Nancy Wunderly, Sandra Frantz,
Claire Smith, Holly Sloyer, Melinda Miko, Deborah Sloyer, Lucy Hahn,
Wendy Hunter, Pamela Smith, Jayne Henry, Cynthia Feather, Janet
Keen, JoEllen Starner, Lynn Brodt, Joanne Weiss. ROW TWO: Susan
Klein. Bridget Polanski, Sandra Knecht, Linda Muschlitz, Lugene Grow,
if ' ,
NAHS CHORALE - FRONT ROW: Claire Smith, Deborah Sloyer. Wendy
Hunter, Lynn Brodt, Kathy Erdie. ROW TWO: Susan Klein, Nancy Wun-
derly, Lucy Hahn, Debra Potts, Linda Setzer, Joanne Weiss. ROW
THREE: David Schwab, Dale Snyder, Dennis Smith, David Roth, Alan
Peters, Robert Keck. BACK ROW: Scott Brodt, Randall Dieter, Edwin
Yeakel, Kevin Schutts, Alan Neuner, Barry Anderson, Thomas
BELOW: GIRLS' SEXTET: FRONT ROW: Lucy Hahn, Nancy Wunderly.
ROW TWO: Claire Smith, Accompanist Lynn Brodt, Joanne Weiss. BACK
ROW: Susan Klein, Deborah Potts.
Barbara Siegfried, Linda Nliller, Audrey Welty, Karen Young, Nancy
Sysko, Jennifer Andrews, Sande Parseghian, Anne Noversel, Deborah
Potts, Linda Setzer, Judith Pierog, ROW THREE: Gary Lambert, David
Long, David Schwab, Dale Synder, Steven Bajan, Craig Lawrence, Ger-
ard Kuna, David Roth, Alan Peters, Robert Keck. Roger Huth. BACK
ROW: Lorin lVliller, Scott Brodt, Randall Dieter, Phillip Kelley, Edwin
Yeakel, Kevin Schutts, Dennis Smith, Alan Neuner, Scott Powell. Lee
Keck, Barry Anderson. Thomas Franczak.
DISTRICT AND REGIONAL CHORUS PARTICIPANTS - FRONT ROW: Lorin Miller, Scott Brodt,
Robert Keck, Thomas Franczak. BACK ROW: Kevin Schutts, Dennis Smith, Edwin Yeakel, Linda
Setzer, Lynn Brodt.
. tott 4 -
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SOPHOMORE CHOIR - FRONT ROW: Debra Mitmoyer, Susan Smith, ROW THREE: Arthur Searfass, Robert Daley, Charles Forney,
Susan Knecht, Laura Keller, Annette Gower, Cheryl Rodgers, Angela Clift, Jeffrey Heimer. BACK ROW: Craig Orsinger, Douglas Voigt,
Kontis. Julie Lantzer. ROW TWO: Lucinda Thorman, Susan Strye, Jan- Seigfried, Glenn Kratzer, Kurt Hellstrom.
ice Lahr, Nancy Spangler, Sharon Peters, Kathy Snyder, Darlene Faust.
VARSITY FOUR - Thomas Franczak, Dennis Smith, David Roth, Robert
"songs of love"
A Cappella Choir is composed of a selected group of stu-
dents who sing many styles of music ofa rather difficult
nature. NAHS Chorale, composed of juniors and se-
niors, is a small group chosen from the A Cappella Choir
to represent the school at various service clubs and
group meetings in our area. Our Treble Singers are girls
in grades ten, eleven, and twelve who have an interest in
music, and the Sophomore Choir is the training program
forthe more-advanced work which comes with member-
shipin theACappella Choir.
During the month of February, Nazareth Area Senior
High School sent nine members of the A Cappella Choir
to District Chorus held at the Emmaus Area High School.
All nine students then advanced to the Regional Chorus
held April 6-8 in Pittston.
One of the highlights of this year's activities was a pres-
entation of a half-hour television program which was
aired over Channel 39. The theme of the program was
"Songs of Love," and it featured the A Cappella Choir
doing a "Medley from Showboatf' the' NAHS Chorale
with "l'd Like to Teach the World to Sing," the Varsity
Four singing "A Limburger Sandwich and You," and the
Girls' Sextet with "Falling in Love with Love."
K ,. 5
TREBLE SINGERS - FRONT ROW: Connie Heckman, Cindy Neumeyer,
Donna Heard, Kathy Viglione, Doreen Haupt, Barbara Young, Eileen
Shook, Melody Campbell, Janice Starner. ROW TWO: Lois Spangler.
Junedaye Stevens, Donna Stettler, Susan Storm, Barbara Brown, Jane
Smith, Beverly Scholl, Coleen Szutar, Kathy Behler, Kathy Stannard,
Patricia Wagner. BACK ROW: Janice Crush, Mary Lodora, Debra Mann,
Bonnie Altemose. Susan Nolf, Donna Berger, Jonice Knecht. Joanne
Schlegel, Lynette Snyder, Shelley Davis, Susan Engler, Connie Bitz.
senior class festival
confusion and fun
Step right this way -three darts for a quarter - win a
candy bar - fish for a prize. Our colorful festival, with
lots of noise, millions of kids, and self-styled carnival
experts, was the most successful class festival in many
Pizza, hot dogs, hamburgers, ice cream and soda, foot-
ball throw, basketball stands, and cake stands were
maintained by seniors who had visions of an all-expen-
ses-paid senior class trip resulting from the profits of the
Under the guidance of the Committee Chairmen, the
class officers, and adviser Mrs. Dyvonne Nevil, with the
generous assistance of Mr. Nevil, the initial stages of
chaos and confusion offered no hope of a successful
project. However, as the evening hours approached, the
colorful stands, manned with expert auctioneers and a
variety of merchandise and refreshments, had all the
indications of a well-organized event.
Clean-up committees worked long into the night, and by
early Sunday the last evidence of the gala party had fad-
ed away, leaving memories of a fun-filled, successful
After a long day of preparation, some seniors relax for a few moments
before the hectic activities of the evening begin.
One of the senior class clowns, Sally Hunt, gets ready to add an extra
attraction to the festival program with her sale of balloons.
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Senior boys and girls practice their culinary skills in preparing the
dogs and hamburgers. This booth was one of the most
stands of the festival.
Without the patience and advice of senior class adviser Ms. Dyvonne
Nevil, the class could never have survived the ups and downs of the
year's activities. Ms. NeviI's cheerfulness and willingness to give up
countless of her busy hours will always be appreciated.
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Senior class members worked long hours on the morning of the festi-
val to set up booths, equip the refreshment stands. and assemble the
merchandise. ABOVE: Jeff Stocker aprehensively awaits an expert
marksman to hit the target which will clump Jeff not too graciously into
a barrel ofstraw.
of the bride"
"Father of the Bride" was presented by the Nazareth
Area Senior High School Drama Club on March 24 and
25 inthe F. A. Marcks Building Auditorium. Under the
direction of Alan Miller and student directors Janet Hap-
pel and Marcia Mcllhaney, the play was an amusing
comedy dealing with the turmoil and frustrations that
confront the family of a bride.
Terry Walizer portrayed the harassed father of the bride,
and was concerned mainly with the rapid deterioration
of his once-stable bank account. Sandy Frantz, who was
the mother in the production, was more or less socially
concerned. Her problems were centered around the
growing invitation list, her wardrobe, and frenzied shop-
ping trips. Of oourso there were the ever-present broth-
ers, who had been completely neglected and lost in the
Because the actors and actresses gave their lines person-
al twists in order to turn a marital dilemna into a rolick-
ing comedy, the production was a huge success and The
Stage Left players scored a hit.
Bruce Chrlstman, brother of the bride, plots fiendish pranks with his
best friend, pesty Roger Huth, on the unsuspecting bridal party.
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drama club 144
ABOVE: Under the direction of Joseph, played by Gerard Kuna, the ca-
tering service begins the disruption ofthe entire household.
LEFT: Father Terry Walizer stares in disbelief at the announcement of
his daughter's forthcoming engagement. while the mother, Sandy
Frantz, tries to pacify the conversation.
Director Alan Miller attempts to coach the giggling couple, Kai Karch
and Connie Company, into a tender embrace at the moment in the play
when they decide to announce their wedding plans.
Members of the cast relax between scenes as Gerard Kuna makes cer
tain suggestions for some changes in the staging.
145 drama club
ln the extra-curricular part of our school program, the
role of club membership is becoming increasingly great-
er. The Future Teachers and Future Homemakers of
America activities gives the student the experience of
teaching in a classroom situation or preparing them for
a future vocation. The Political Club tries to acquaint the
student with the workings of local and federal govern-
ment and studies the functions of political parties.
Main function ofthe French Club is to broaden the Cul-
tural background ofthe students and this group also
sponsors an annual trip to New York City. The Stagecraft
Club Constructs the props and settings for plays and
Concerts. This year the Pep Club sponsored buses to out-
of-town games and also decorated the halls and buses to
stimulate school spirit.
RIGHT: POLlTlCAL CLUB EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE - FRONT ROW:
Nancy Hess, Deborah Potts, Lucille Fatzlnger, Wanda Lilly. BACK ROW:
Janice Florey, Paul Phillips, Sandra Frantz, Brenda Gilio, Diane Nottle.
FUTURE TEACHERS or AMERICA OFFICERS: secretary JoEllen sramer, FRENCH CLUB OFFlCERS AND ADVISER VICQ Pfesldeflf Debbm
President Sandra Knecht,ViCe President Melinda Miko. Adviser Joan Mesko President Sherri Laubach Secretary Treasure
STAGECRAFT CLUB - FRONT ROW: Wayne Heiserman, David Suranof-
sky, Michael Barth, Douglas Voigt, Ralph Lichtenwalner, Adviser Robert
Lichner. BACK ROW: Linda Nattress, John Todora, Randy Dieter, Ken-
neth Andrews, Kathleen Mitch.
FUTURE HOMEIVIAKERS OF AMERICA OFFICERS AND ADVISER: Presi
dent Donna Newhard, Vice President Sally Hawk, Secretary Pam Kulp,
Treasurer Rosemary Temmel, Adviser Catherine Kunkle.
PEP CLUB OFFICERS: Secretary-Treasurer Estelle Kositz, Vice Presi-
dent William Smith, President Rosanne Kurtz.
Under the direction of Sharon Adams, the Blue and
White Standard performs many functions relating to
school life. Primarily, its purpose is the presentation of
student affairs in an interesting and comprehensive
form. ln addition, however, the newspaper gives interest-
ed students experience in writing news, features, and
sports articles and provides a basis for the work of the
Produced mainly by twenty-three journalism class
members and volunteer reporters, the newspaper is
printed in cooperation with the print shop at the Eastern
Northampton County Vocational-Technical School. After
reporters complete their assigned articles, the editoral
staff makes all corrections and rewrites before forward-
ing the copy to the printers for column setting. Upon its
return the staff lays out the material on manila sheets in
its final position. This is then returned to Vo-Tech for
duplication on metal plates, after which the finished cop-
ies are printed at Nazareth High School.
Award winners from the Pennsylvania School Press Association for
their contributions in the 1970-1971 Blue and White Standard were
Diane Nottle and Janice Florey, shown here with Adviser Sharon
,V . ,',-f,-r'f, fitrfts
blue and white 148
Robyn Mitman, Connie Strohl, Debra Seyfried, Sandy Frantz, and
cia Schall evaluate the articles contributed by other members of the
EDITORS OF THE 1972 BLUE AND WHITE STAFF: FRONT ROW: Janice
Florey, Diane Nottle. Debra l-Iofschild. and David Hoffrneister. BACK
ROW: Lucille Hahn, Linda Nattress, Patricia Schall, Bruce Christrnan,
and Donna Schaffer.
Q , 'BX
aying out the newspaper seems to be one of the main problems for Diane Nottle, Bonnie Evanko ponder over some new and different ideas
Eublication of the paper for Carol Weaver, Lucille Hahn, and Debbie for an upcoming edition of the Blue and White.
149 blue and white
Soldiers portrayed by Gerald Kuna, Alan Neuner, Dale Unger, James
Obulaney, Scott Powell, and Terry Walizer find New York City on the
globe ofthe world.
ABOVE: General Snippet, enacted by Dave Roth, proudly displays his daughters WAC Jill, Donna
Smith and WAC Debbie, Katie Keefer. RIGHT: Tullu Bascom thanks Queen Glorianna for the use
of her scarf which served as a comfort and an inspiration during the battle.
senior class play
Queen Glorianna seriously contemplates on the financial status of
Grand Fenwick. David Benter tries to figure out just what he can do to
s ' . ' Yl i at
T li popular comedy
l l On January 12 and 15 the class of '72 presented their
, annual play, this year entitled "The Mouse That Roaredf'
t The play was under the directions of Mrs. Prentis Halla-
H day and Mr. Alan Miller and student directors Kathleen
2 Viglione and Diane Notte. The numerous rehearsals and
the unending memorization proved successful with a
"full house" on Saturday night.
"The Mouse That Roared" is a humorous story about the
little country of Grand Fenwick who needed money to
finance their lone wine industry. ln order to get this
money they decided to attack the United States in broad
daylight with bows and arrows. They naturally expected
to be captured and brought under the control of the
United States. But by some coincidence they happened
to overtake New York City and capture the professor who
designed the most powerful bomb in the world.
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The mouse signifying the size and power of Grand Some of the female members of the cast are Lucy Hahn, Anne Noversel, Janet Happel,
Fenwick was portrayed by Diane Stoudt. Sandy Frantz, Beverly Scholl, Linda Nattress and the mouse, Diane Stoudt.
151 senior class play
Professor Kokintz is seen explaining the quadium theory of the atomic
bomb to General Snippet, Benter and the President.
Our inquisitive mouse seems to be interrupting one of the more tender
scenes between Queen Giorianna aand Tully Bascom.
Benter discusses future plans with Miss Johnson, for his upcoming trip
"Aha - that's the point! It can incenerate an area of two thousand
square miles," explains Professor Kokintz.
mouse that roared"
Secretary of State
senior class play
BAND PERSONNEL - FRONT ROW: David Saveri, Ronald Keller, Mark
Schutts, Richard Kroboth, Kevin Schutts, Dennis Suter, Steven Broad,
Eric Longenbach, Bruce Wagner, Roy Buss, Richard Harper. ROW TWO:
Janice Florey, Diane Stoudt. Frances Klepeisz. Director Augustine C.
Weinhoffer, Head Majorette Shelly Davis. Jonice Knecht, Debra Mar-
chak. ROW THREE: Lynn Brodt, Janet Keen, Cindy Kuhns, Connie Pier-
og, Barbara Siegfried, Wendy Mann, Karen Dupsick. ROW FOUR: Grego-
ry Heckler, Cindy Muth, Jackie Vogt, Annette Gower, Nancy Butz, Moni-
ca Klepeis, Kathy Yandrisevits. Sally Hunt, Nancy Spangler. Nancy
Hess. Anne Noversel, Nancy Jensolowsky, Shelley Winter, Holly Sloyer,
Gail Hoffman, William Buss. ROW FIVE: Tom Franczak, Terry Leh, Craig
Fabian, Jeffrey Eberts, Elwood Warner, David Reinert, Raymond Heller,
Jeffrey Lantzer, Alan Werner, David Jones, John Connolly, Dean Heller,
Tim Cauller. Charles Forney. Larry Seigfried, Paul Connolly, Andrew
Nagle Ill. Lorin Miller, Donald Miller, Scott Brodt. BACK ROW: Gail Vierz-
bicki, Brenda Rephsher, Carol Fenstermaker, Nora Brodt, Susan Nolf,
Kimberly Snyder. Susan Walizer, Lynette Snyder. Linda Setzer, Carl
Drew, Ronald Reinert, Donna Roseberry, Donald Roseberry, Patrice
Young, Rhea Scholl. Audrienne Kunkel, Linda Fenstermaker, Cynthia
Feather. Elaine Yavorski, Joan Ruth, Lisa Long, Gail Young, Kristine
Kostick, Mary DeRaymond. MISSING: David Schwab, Jean Shook. Terry
Klipple, Donna Abel.
DISTRICT AND REGIONAL BAND REPRESENTATIVES: Susan Walizer.
Scott Brodt, Raymond Heller.
T 5-gjggzgra 31,
BAND OFFICERS - FRONT ROW: Gail Vierzbicki, Carol Fenstermaker,
Lynn Brodt, Lorin Miller, BACK ROW: Elwood Warner, Raymond Heller.
band continues to
Under the direction of Augustine C. Weinhofer, the band
entered a "Calvacade of Bands" competition at Liberty
High School and received a trophy for their outstanding
performance. The entire program was later telecast over
Not to be outdone, in another competition held at Bris-
tol, Pennsylvania, the majorettes placed second in a field
of seven competing participants.
At the Annual Band Banquet held on April 28 at the
Stockertown Memorial Hall, trophies were awarded to all
senior band members and majorettes.
Featured in the Spring Concert held on Nlay 13 was the
presentation of an original selection entitled "Ideals"
which was written and composed by Director Weinhofer.
Soloists for the evening were Jeff Eberts, Susan Walizer,
Raymond Heller, and Lynn Brodt.
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STAGE BAND - FRONT ROW: Susan Klein, Lynn Brodt, Donald Miller,
Terry Klipple, Scott Brodt. Susan Walizer. Timothy Cauller. ROW TWO:
Director Jan Betz. Richard Kroboth, Craig Fabian, Alan Werner, Jeffrey
Eberts, Donald Reinert, Bill Buss. BACK ROW: Thomas Franczak, Larry
Siegfried, David Reinert, Raymond Heller,
ABOVE: PEP BAND MEMBERS: Raymond Heller, Richard Kroboth, Jef-
frey Eberts, Donald Miller, Scott Brodt.
RIGHT: COLOR GUARD CAPTAIN FRANCES KLEPEISZ.
TOP: 1971-1972 COLOR GUARD SQUAD - FRONT ROW: Nancy Jenso-
lowsky, Cindy Muth, Captain Frances Klepeisz, Annette Gower, Gail
Hoffman. BACK ROW: Nancy Butz, Monica Klepeis, Jacalyn Vogt, Shelly
Winter, Holly Sloyer.
To create their numerous precision routines, the major-
ettes and colorguards begin their strenuous practice
sessions during mid-summer. Besides practicing as sep-
arate groups, they also drill two days each week with the
entire band. Their hard work and efforts were well re-
warded, however, when the majorettes won a third-place
award in a rigorous competition at Bristol, Pennsylvania.
The many performances of the majorettes and color-
guards highlighted the half-time entertainment at all the
ln order to replenish and replace the colorguard uni-
forms, the majorettes and colorguards sold plastic gar-
bage bags so the burden of this expense would not be
laid entirely on the school district.
LEFT: HEAD MAJORETTE SHELLY DAVIS.
BELOW: 1971-1972 MAJORETTES - FRONT ROW: Head Majorette,
Shelly Davis. ROW TWO: Janice Florey, Jonice Knecht, Linda Guest,
Debbie Marchak, Karen Dupsick, Cindy Kuhns, Constance Pierog, Janet
Keen, Anne Noversel, Diane Stout. BACK ROW: Kathy Yandrisevits,
Barbara Siegfried, Nancy Spangler, Nancy Hess, Wendy Mann.
A f , ...QMS
of '72 prom
On the evening of lVlay 26, the long-awaited junior-senior
prom was held in the ballroom of Hotel Bethlehem from
9 p.m. to 3 a.m. After weeks of planning, days and days
of shopping for gowns and accessories, and last-minute
prayers for fine weather, the wonderful day arrived at
After what seemed like a never-to-end day of classes, and
frantic hair appointments and car washing, the perfect
evening hours began with a dinner served in the hotel
dining room. Following the meal, which received only a
few moans and groans, couples danced to the music of
the "Big City Music Band," a group well-received by ev-
eryone in attendance.
Tension began to build as the midnight hour approached
when the junior class president Gary Hoffman would
announce the queen and her court. Despite aching and
tired feet, the entire dance floor was crowded all evening.
The final special feature of the evening was the surprise
playing of an original song which the Big City Band com-
posed and dedicated to the 1972 Prom.
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Gary Hoffman, president of the junior class, places a crown on Cynthia
Petz as she is named queen of the 1972 Prom. The crowning of the
queen took place at midnight.
Robert Santee, Karen Altemose, Chris Sinek, and Marlyn
await the return of the couples who were having pictures taken in
Candlelight Room before be-ginningtheir dinner.
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1972 PROM QUEEN AND HER COURT: Lois Spangler. Sally Hunt. Queen
Cynthia Petz, and Kathleen Viglione. Alice Baltz was also named to the
A wisej W
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ollowing her coronation, Cynthia Petz joins her escort Joseph Getz for Couples used their own imagination and initiative to create the dances
er inaugural dance around the dance floor, they enjoyed. Jill Dusinski and Richard l-luth form the bridge for Kath-
leen Viglione and Phil Kleintop,
Music was provided by the well-known rock group, "Big City Nlusid
Band." Their variety of selections kept the crowd entertained and orl
the dance floor all evening.
K ' .
LEFT: Dorninating the ballroom, the setting for the queen's thr
announced the tnerne of the prom, "Strawberry Fields Forever,
ABOVE: Representatives from various service clubs in the
area sponsored the dinner dance and served as cnaperones. Registra
tion at the dance was in charge of the committee chairman.
Periodically throughout the evening. couples decided to gather under
the marquis outside the hotel ballroom to get a breath of fresh air.
, W 35.235
to ' f -'xwrsvstxvsuxw
forever" theme of
After many frustrating trials and tribulations, the junior
class finally put their "Strawberry Fields Forever" into a
magnificent prom theme.
Draping the walls of the ballroom were giant red straw-
berries. The most attractive feature of the decorations
was the queen's throne and its background. The Queen
was seated on a huge paper mache' strawberry with a
strawberry field and a rainbow behind her.
Every girl attending the prom was presented with a mini-
ature basket filled with strawberries and flowers and a
program describing the events of the evening. Every
table had strawberry candles for a centerpiece. To add
the finishing touch, a special dessert of strawberry short-
cake was served at midnight. The hard work of the junior
committee and many hours of planning for the prom
was well worth the effort, for everyone agrees that this
year's prom was a great success.
Q X it
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Everyone at the prom agreed that the music was one ofthe major fac-
tors of the prom's success. The dance floor was crowded the entire
Fernwood "ln the Pocono Mountains" was the destina-
tion ofthe senior class, armed with swimming suits, tow-
els, tennis rackets, and a change of clothing for dinner,
as they boarded the buses early on June 13.
Upon their arrival at the resort and after the assigning of
rooms where they could store their gear and dress for
dinner, the seniors were free to take advantage of any of
the activities offered by Fernwood. Some chose the
bright sunshine to get a tan and take a leisurely swim in
the outdoor pool, while others browsed through the gift
shops or spent the entire morning at the movies. The
more athletically inclined found that horseback riding,
softball, volleyball, tennis, handball, archery, or golfing
were more their style.
At noon the resort offered a picnic luncheon of chicken-
in-the-basket and cokes, which many of the seniors fol-
lowed by rowboating, bicycling, hiking, or visiting the
game arcade. A prime ribs of beef dinner and dancingto
a popular Rock and Roll Dance Band marked the end of a
fun-filled, exhausting day. By 10:30 that evening, five
busloads of happy seniors were headed for home.
Dining and Dancing in the Astor Room proved to be the highlight of
the entire trip. After a marvelous dinner. the seniors danced and lis-
tened to the music provided by a popular rock group.
Those seniors who enjoy playing tennis found the many clay courts at
Fernwood exactly to their liking. All-day-long exhausting games of ten-
nis were played, to make scenes like this commonplace.
Of all the activities enjoyed by the seniors, swimming in Fernwood's
luxurious outdoor pool was by far the most popular, Many spent the
entire day poolside, swimming and soaking up the sun.
ABOVE: Although it was still early morning when they arrived at Fern-
wood, the seniors were anxious to gather up their belongings, get set-
tled in their room, and start the day's activities. LEFT: FOV a nominal
fee. many seniors rented horses and spent a few hours horseback rid-
ing onthe many trails provided by the resort for riders and non-riders
163 class trip
chosen top athletes
for '72 year
Anna Kruschwitz and Forrest Noll were chosen as the top
girl and boy athletes at the Nazareth Area Senior High
Schools All-Sports Banquet. The twosome were honored
along with 118 fellow athletes.
Trophies for outstanding performances in the individual
sports were presented by the Knights of Columbus. Re-
ceiving awards were Len Nlessinger, football: Maureen
Gyulai, field hockeyg Gilbert Bastian, wrestlingg Donald
Buesing, basketball: Sally Hunt, basketballg Forrest Noll,
baseball: Jeffrey Stocker, trackg Robert Keck, tennisg
Gary Siebler, golfg and Fawn Perna, cheerleading.
Guest speaker for the event was Sever Toretti, assistant
athletic director and chief recruiter at Penn State. Mr.
Toretti spoke to the athletes on the values of
Toretti stressed that there is a need for young athletes to
become aware of a desire to develop self-discipline and
to think of the sport more in terms of "we" and "ours"
rather than "I" or "my", He reiterated on the idea that
sports are becoming more individualistic and need to
come back on the trail towards true teamwork.
AEVE: Outstanding cheerleader award for the 1971-1972 season was
presented to Fawn Perna. RIGHT: Len Messinger was recipient of the
annual football award which was presented at the All Sports banquet.
1972 award for excellence in the girls' basketball program was award
ed to Sally Hunt. CENTER: Donald Buesing received the annual basket
ball award presented by the Knights of Columbus.
Recelving awards at the annual Band Banquet, sponsored by the Band Lynette Snyder, Candy lVluth. BACK ROW: Duane Stout, Jackie Vogt,
Andes, are: FRONT ROW: Llnda Guest. Shelly Davls, Anne Noversel. Sally Andrew Nagle lll. Ralph Brodt. Thomas Franczak, Gregory Heckler,
Hunt. Shelly Wlnters. Gale Vlerzbuckl. Kathy Yandrlsevlts, Jean Shook, Steven Broad, Davld Schwab. Karen Dupslck. Janet Keen.
forrest Noll was reclplent of the John Polzer trophy for outstandlng
eadershlp IU football.
gn, x A,
Varslty athletes enjoy the dinner served at the annual All Sports Ban-
quet. and find tlrne to rernlnisce about the events ofthe athletic year.
Maintenance of a large building requires much time and
a great sense of responsibility. Throughout the day cus-
todians perform such chores as repairing broken pipes,
mowing grass, and sweeping floors, while in the evening,
the housekeepers dust and mop classrooms and clean
the blackboards. During the night hours, the custodians
help guard against any possible vandalism which might
be done to the school.
Another group trying to make the senior high school a
more comfortable and enjoyable place to learn and work
is the cafeteria staff. Under the direction of Cafeteria
manager Yolanda Burley, the staff prepares hearty,
warm, and nutricious lunches each day. Students who
purchase weekly lunch tickets can enjoy these lunches in
the new cafeteria, while teachers can eat their lunches in
either the new cafeteria or the newly installed teachers'
lounge adjacent to the cafeteria.
CAFETERIA MANAGER YOLANDA BURLEY.
CAFETERIA STAFF: Louise Gum, Anthonina Overholt, Claire Bush, F
Bitz, Anna Bealer, and Betty Ritter.
HOUSEKEEPERS: Louella Beck, Gioria Smith. Nettie Hahn. and Mabel
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CUSTODIANS: Charles Diener and Sherwood Morris.
CUSTODIANS - FRONT ROW: Francis Stannard and G
BACK ROW: Harry Connors and William A. Smith.
From the moment of birth, man
must pay attention to his physical
being. As he progresses fromichild-
hood to adulthood, he learns to de-
velop his body through active games
and sports. The importance of phys-
ical exercise to health is reflected by
its prominent position in school ac-
tivities. To the student, the sports
program often provides as well a
means of self-expression and of
accomplishment . . .
time and effort
Many people feel that a cheerleaders life is one of glory
and prestige. But really she must spend a great deal of
her time in working on new cheers and in perfecting the
old ones. The cheerleaders spend everyday last period in
the gym practicing the cheers and the gymnastic skills
necesary for certain stunts. They also spend time draw-
ing pictures and cutting letters to make the hoops
through which the players run. For every match or game
this school year, the cheerleaders have made a hoop
with a different idea.
ln addition to these time-consuming duties, the cheer-
leaders must devote some time to their schoolwork and
maintain a good average. Everyone should recognize
these cheerleaders for their drive and industriousness.
Dressed in the style of the cheerleaders of the fifties, the girls led an
enthusiastic crowd in the cheers from that period. The cheerleaders
did much to make the Homecoming Assembly a success.
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VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - LEFT SIDE QFRONT TO BACKI: Beth Wer-
ner, Sue Duby, Gail Dreibelbis, Claudia Baltz, Jane Burley. RIGHT SIDE
QFRONT TO BACKI: Alice Baltz, Fawn Perna, Michelle Flick, Kathy Erdie,
N a W 0
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ABOVE: Cheerleaders pose before their traditional Thanksgiving Day
game hoop. This year's hoop showed the great amount ot work, talent,
and originality which the cheerleaders use for each hoop. Although
they were later disappointed by the loss ofthe game, the girls didn't
CAPTAIN FAWN PERNA
Q33 , T 9518
nazareth hi h
Although athletic awards are presented on an individual
basis, there outstanding athletes could not have gained
this acclaim and recognition without the effort and sup-
port ofthe entire team. However, there is always an out-
standing performance by a few players who earn a spot
in the limelight. There is prestige and honor involved in
winning any one of these awards, but one must also
think of the time and effort involved in this achievement
-long and tiring practices, memorization and continual
drilling of plays, and a keen sense of perception.
Our football, basketball, and wrestlingteams, did notwin
any championships or league titles, but they did produce
some outstanding performers. We are proud of their ef-
fort, and know that every athlete did his best.
DONALD BUESING, senior co-captain of the basketball team, won hon-
orable mention placement on the Lehigh-Northampton League All-Star
Emerge' .. kffis
BRUCE REMALEY, LEN MESSINGER, ROBERT ABEL, AND STEVE BAJAN
were "Big 33" nominees from the 1971 football squad.
ROBERT ABEL AND CLEIVIENT GILIO were selected to play in the 3rd
annual Lehigh Valley All-Star game. This popular event will be held in
July at the Liberty High School football field.
X ,,,f""" 91
JOSEPH SKUTCHES112-pound District Xl Wrestling Champion.
LEN MESSINGER AND ROBERT ABEL received an
placement in the All-State football team honors.
RIGHT: Steve Bajan, Nazareth's top scorer and ground gamer, runs
around end against Northampton, His running ability earned him the
1971 Scholar-Athlete Award and a Big 33 nomination.
BELOW: Coach Ronald Lewis, Head Coach James Evanko. Coach Frank
Nodoline, Coach John Roanoke.
1971 VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD - FRONT ROW: Randy Huth, Steve
Solderitch, Elmer Brown, Fred Marchak, Phil Haberle, Tim Winter, Joe
Getz, Pete Mendola, Dal Schaffer. ROW TWO: Biil Sommers, Coach
Ronald Lewis, Victor Kocher, Dave Wolf, Mike Gower, Don Wolf, Bill
Hontz, Ronald Huth. Randy Ciaroni, Clem Giliio, Dave Roth, John Fam
nack, Gary Hoffman, Scott Smith. ROW THREE: Mike Mihaiik, Forres
Noll, Ray Ferretti, Jon DeRaymond, Barry Bender, Don Gerhard, Stev
Baian, Bruce Remaley, Lynn Morris. Mike Giiio, Duane Ashenfalder
1971 VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
Sept. 11 Governor Mifflin 0 7
18 Saucon Valley 1 0
25 Lehighton 18 12
Oct. 2 Whitehall 24 7
8 Parkland 6 20
23 Pen Argyl 12 48
29 Bangor 30 0
Nov. 6 Northampton 0 6
13 East Stroudsburg 21 13
25 Wilson 6 15
Qick Huth, Coach James Evanko, Coach John Roanoke. BACK ROW:
wwe Segan,Bruce Teek Jan EmMe.PhH KeHey Jack BaHz.Bob Abeh
Steve Butler, Randy Stoudt, Craig Rissmiller. Len Messinger.
Before a soggy season debut against Governor Mifflin,
the Eagle football team and fans were looking forward to
a successful autumn campaign. The large crowd in Read-
ing's Albright Stadium was impressed by the Nazareth
team, which gave the always-tough Mustangs a battle
before dropping a 7-0 decision.
Because of a teachers' strike at Saucon Valley, Nazareth
won by a forfeit 1-0. With an extra week of practice, the
Big Blue clashed with Lehighton. In the first half Naza-
reth's defense stopped the Indians cold, while the offen-
sive unit scored three times. After the two Lehighton
scores, the Eagle defense dug in to bury the last Indian
drive and secure thetriumph.
Despite the fact that Whitehall scored on the first series
of downs, Nazareth dominated the remainder of the ac-
tion by scoring four times and stopping the Whitehall
offensive unit. This victory ended the Zephyers' unbeat-
Parkland, the fifth opponent of the season, surprised the
Eagles and their fans by quickly taking a lead and hold-
ing on to it for a 20-6 win.
Homecoming week raised school spirit to its highest
point of the season. In front of the Homecoming crowd
of 7,500 people, Nazareth clashed with powerful Pen
Argyl. ln a hard-fought offensive battle, the Green
Knights overcame our Blue Eagle Squad.
L g - ,
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TOP: Senior halfback Joseph Getz leaps over blockers Len Nlessinger
and Steve Bajan in an effort to gain valuable yardage. Enthusiasm and
determination exemplified Joe's performance throughout his career.
ABOVE: Junior quarterback William Hontz rolls out and avoids a would-
be Bangor tackler. Bill came off the bench to lead our Eagles to two vic-
tories as he substituted for injured Forrest Noll.
Tri-captain David Wolf picks his way through the Wilson line.
by injury for most ofthe season, Dave still did a fine job as a
TRI-CAPTAINS for the 1971 season are Robert Abel, Michael Gilio, and
'Forrest Noll, senior quarterback, rolls out and looks downfield for his
receivers. Red's fine passing and ball handling won him the starting
job, but a knee injury against Lehighton put him out of action for four
In the game following the Homecoming disappointment,
the Eagles were back on top. Nazareth put everything
together in a 30-O rout of the Bangor Slaters.
A.S.Leh Stadium came alive again on November 6 when
we met Northampton for the first home game with the
Konkrete Kids in many years. The Kids avenged last
year's upset, but not without a tough defensive struggle.
Nazareth's defense remained strong for East Strouds-
burg. The Cavaliers scored soon after they received the
opening kickoff, but the Eagles quickly recovered with a
touchdown of their own. Another Nazareth score estab-
lished a lead which was never lost.
Our annual Thanksgiving classic with archrival Wilson
was postponed two days because of bad weather.
Although our offense started strongly, the Wilson de-
fense stiffened andthe game ended in a 15-6 defeat for
1971 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD - FRONT ROW: Rocco Cla-
roni, Randy Edelman, Kurt Eichman, Frederick Marchak, Donald Huth,
Theodore Bennicoff, Larry Murante, Michael Getz, Roland Reuss, Terr-
ence Huth. ROW TWO: Coach Rodney Fogel, Coach Randy Polinski,
Andrew Gyutai, David Ashenfalder, James Male, Mickey Wessner, Peter
Cortazzo, John Ricker, Terry Reese, Alan D. Siegfried, Glenn Kratzei
Coach Charles Voda. BACK ROW: William Redline, Keith Altemose
Marvin Granda, Donald Wolf, Philip Edwards, Richard Kraemer, Terr
Koch, Arthur Serfass.
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ABOVE: Bruce Remaly, Philip Haberle, and John Farnack congratulate
each other after their victory over Bangor. All three helped the defen-
sive line make a fine showing in the 30-O rout of the slaters.
RIGHT: Joseph Getz waits for his blockers to open a hole in Pen Argyl's
line. The Eagle's line had trouble opening the holes against the Knights.
but they did produce two scoring drives.
Coach John Roanoke observes the action on the field as senior Len
Messinger takes a drink of Half-time Punch during the Bangor game.
Len's performance as a linebacker earned him All-State Honorable
Mention and All-League recongition.
in 6-3 season
SENIOR MEMBERS OF THE VARSITY - FRONT ROW: Dal Schaffer, Gilio, Stephen Bajan. BACK ROW: Jack Baltz, Len Messinger, John Far-
Bruce Remaly, Rich Huth, Michael Gower, Clem Gilio, David Roth. ROW nack, Joseph Getz, Craig Rismiller, Robert Abel, Forrest Noll, David
TWO: Donald Gerhard, Steve Butler, Barry Bender, Bruce Teel, Michael Wolf, Scott Smith.
grapplers dis play
Wrestling is gradually becoming one ofthe most popular
spectator sports. The attendance at the matches this
year has surpassed that of any previous year. Since the
home matches this year were played at the relatively
small Junior High gym, there was always a full house and
some fans had to stand or sit on the floor.
The Eagles had a good start with a win against the Le-
highton Indians with a score of 30-19. The next match,
against Phillipsburg, was supposed to be at home but,
because ofthe large crowd expected, was played at the
neutral Wilson gym. There, in an exciting match, the Ea-
gles were defeated by the Stateliners 31-21. Although
they came back with a win 43-10 against Palisades, they
were defeated the next match by Easton. They only other
defeats were Saucon Valley, Wilson, and Liberty.
CO-CAPTAINS CRAIG LAWRENCE AND GILBERT BASTIAN.
HEAD COACH RAY NUNAMAKER, FRESHMAN COACH STEPHEN KU
LICKI, ASSISTANT COACH RONALD LEWIS.
l 1972 VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM-FRONT ROW:Trainer Francis Stan' Mihalik, Coach Ray Nunamaker. BACK ROW: Manager Bob Remaley,
nard, Randy Miller, Dave Schreck, Joe Skutches, Terry Reese, Terry Bob Getz, John Yavorski, Jim Melick, Bob Abel, Gib Bastian, Craig Law'
i Faust, Lee Keck, Mike Stauffer, Barry Newhard, Glenn Young, Mike rence,Jim Miller,John Farnack,Joe Getz, Manager Don Gerhard.
Senior Craig Lawrence, 180-pound wrestler, is attempting to pin his
Liberty opponent. Although unsuccessful in the pin, Craig gained a
10-O decision. For this decision he earned four team points rather than
the usual three, due to a new rule this year.
1971-1972 VARSITY WRESTLING SCHEDULE
6 Saucon Valley
20 Pen Argyl
12 Pleasant Valley
17 East Stroudsburg
Joe Peterson, Russell Lerch, Lynn Morris Art Serfass John
Bruce Kernmerer, Mike Tripp, Dave Ashenfalder Tom Kraerner
Lambert. Mike Morin, Bob Bastian, Dick Kraemer Coach Ronald Lewis
The varsity record was 9-5 which put the Eagles in third
place behind Saucon Valley and Wilson. There were
many outstanding wrestlers this season including heavy-
weight Gib Bastian, Dave Schreck at 103 pounds, and Joe
Skutches at 112 pounds. Gib's record was 13-1 with his
only loss to Lehighton's George Barkanic. Dave Schreck
also had an excellent 12-2 record and he was also a dis-
trict runner-up. Joe Skutches had a 7-1-1 varsity record
and he became a district champion.
This year, because of the large number of participating
teams in the Lehigh-Northampton League, the League
was split into a northern and a southern division. Since
no one team could play all the other teams in their
league in one season, the League champion was deter-
mined bythe Sectional Tournament Finals. Since Naza-
reth came in second in that tournament, the Eagles were
actually in second place in the League.
An outstanding performer in the Sectional Tournament
held at Wilson High School was junior Nlike lVlihalik. Mike
defeated highly favored Sam Crivellaro who last year was
a district contender. Another good show was given by
junior Russel Lerch, who took over at the last minute for
ailing heavyweight Gib Bastian. He took second place in
the League and qualified for the District tournament.
Other District qualifiers were League Champions Dave
Schreck and Joe Skutches, and runners-up Randy Miller
and Steve Keck.
Gib Bastian's Liberty opponent seems at a loss, but he and Gib battled
it out for three periods with neither gaining points other than a neutral
each. With the score tied, Gib won through a point for time advantage.
Here in a varsity match against Liberty. Joe Skutches again defeats his
opponent. Joe did very well on varsity with a 7-1-1 record. and he later
became a district champion and a regional runner-up.
help to boost
There was a new addition to the wrestling squad this year
- the Mat Maids. A few other schools have had them,
and Coach Nunamaker felt that it would be a good idea
to have them here at Nazareth. This year's Mat Maids
were nine girls who had many duties. Before home meets
they helped set up the chairs and scoring tables, and
they also handed out programs to the incoming specta-
tors. During the matches, each girl had a special job,
such as keeping individual scores on the board, keeping
the official score, or keeping the time. When not doing
these jobs, the Mat Maids cheered on their wrestlers. The
girls also went to the away matches and helped keep
score and boost team spirit.
At the end of the season, everyone, including Mr. Nuna-
maker, the wrestlers, and the Mat Maids themselves were
happy with the way everything worked. It has been decid-
ed to have the Mat Maids again next year, and there will
be many more jobs for them to do in our new gym.
I-22:2 If .,
w rest l i n g 1 84
Craig Lawrence holds his Lehighton opponent in a pinning position
while the referee counts out five seconds fora near fall. Craig didn't get
the pin, but he did give the Eagles four team points with a 12-O
Freshman Randy Miller gets the season off to a fast start by gaining a
twenty-three second pin in the first bout of the Lehighton meet.
1972 MAT MAIDS - FRONT ROW: Lynn Kemmerer, Karen Young, Ka-
thy Tanzosh, Jonice Knecht, BACK ROW: Judi Filonge, Maureen Gyulai,
Estelle Kositz, LeAnn Kulp. MISSING: Sue Master,
Junior Bob Getz seems to be in control, but the Lehighton 133-pound
wrestler managed to defeat him. Seated at the scoring table are some
ofthe Mat Maids who kept the time and the scorebooks.
At this moment it seems that either Kurt Eichman or his Liberty oppo-
nent could gain control. This was the first varsity bout for Kurt, who
usually wrestled at 127 pounds Junior Varsity, and although he put up
a good fight, he lost 5-4.
., 5 5 1
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1972 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Manager Ronald
Kostenbader, James Frey, Keith Schlamp, Richard Michael, Brad Gau-
mer, Terence Parenti, John Santo, Manager David DeReamus. BACK
ROW: Gary Siebier, Bruce Remaley, Steven Bajan, Keith Fenstermaker,
Casey Wessner, Donald Buesing, Kevin Schlamp, Coach Gary Thorne.
RIGHT: Senior forward Bruce Remaley is chailenged by two Stroud
Union defenders as he drives through the lane. Junior Jim Frey and
senior Brad Gaumer move into position for a rebound.
1972 VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Dec 3 Stroud Union
Dec 7 Lehighton
Dec 10 Pocono Mountain
Dec 14 Catasauqua
Dec 17 Emmaus
Dec 21 Whitehall
Dec. 30 Freedom
Jan 4 East Stroudsburg
Jan 7 Saucon Valley
Jan 14 Bangor
Jan 18 Parkland
Jan 21 Wilson
Jan 25 Pen Argyl
Feb 1 East Stroudsburg
Feb 4 Saucon Valley
Feb 11 Bangor
Feb 15 Parkland
Feb 18 Wilson
Feb 22 Pen Argyl
is ,Q X gf
CO-CAPTAINS RICHARD MICHAEL AND DONALD BUESING
varsity has a
Nazareth basketball had a very inauspicious start for its
1971-72 season. The first six opponents downed our Ea-
gles. The seventh game against Salisbury began very
poorly - Nazareth was behind by 16 points at the close
of the first quarter, but renewed determination and hus-
tle were shown as the Eagles made a valiant comeback.
At the final buzzer, the Blue Eagles were on top 65-63.
After the game with Freedom, a 45 to 84 loss, Lehigh-
Northampton League plan began. Defeats in the first five
league meetings preceded a 55 to 40 victory over Pen
The second half of the league season proved to be little
better than the first. Losses to East Stroudsburg, Saucon
Valley, Bangor, Parkland, and Wilson were followed by a
66 to 64 season-ending come-from-behind triumph over
the Green Knights of Pen Argyl.
, -1' gi!
Keith Schlamp shoots over a Stroud Union defender as Brad Gaumer
watches. Keith's outside shooting made him one of the leading scorers
in practically every game.
COACH GARY THORNE AND ASSISTANT RODNEY FOGEL
X : ,A
1972 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Manager ROW TWO: Terence Parenti, John Santo, Keith Marker, Donald Wolf,
Thomas Brown, Joseph McCallum, Andrew Gyulai, William Elliott, Gre- Keith Altemose, Jonathan DeRaymond, Philip Edwards, Marlyn
gory Yost, Richard Bickert, Frank Kessler, Coach Rodney Fogel. Kostenbader.
James Frey. a junior forward, shoots over the outstretched hand of a
Stroud Union defender. Jim is one of several underclassmen who will
provide the Eagles with an able nucleus around which to build next
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on the hardboards
Although the 1971-72 season cannot be called success-
ful. it did help to prepare the team for next year. Several
juniors gained varsity experience and will be part of the
much-improved 1972-73 squad.
Our Junior Varisty team finished with a 14 and 6 record.
They lost only to Emmaus and Freedom in non-league
play. and claimed eight wins and four losses in the Le-
high-Northampton League play.
ABOVE: Donald Buesing takes a shot from the baseline in the season
opener. as Bruce Remaley and Keith Schlamp look for a rebound.
LEFT: Brad Gaumer takes a jump shot from the outside against Stroud
Union. Brad shows good form and concentration by jumping straight
into the air and keeping his eye on the basket.
Nazareth began the 1972 track season with a 72-41 loss
to Whitehall. League competition began against East
Stroudsburg. Despite a fine Eagle effort the Cavaliers
won the meet 76-46. After this meet individual perform-
ances improved very much, and the Eagles kept many
meets undecided until the last events. The track team's
first win of the season came against Pen Argyl. Following
a loss to Saucon Valley, the Eagles dropped two close
matches in a row to Wilson and Pocono Mountain.
An experimental triangular meet against Bangor and
Palisades proved to be a tremendous success for Naza-
reth. The Blue Eagles turned in their best performance of
the season in taking first place by a wide margin.
The last meet of the season, against league co-champion
Parkland, was the closest of the year. Nazareth carried a
one-point lead in to the final event, the mile relay. How-
ever, Parklands relay team won the event and the meet.
The Lehigh-Northampton League Meet was held at Leh
Stadium. Randy Claroni won an exhibition event, the
180-yard low hurdles. Keith Koch, Glenn Marsh, Dale
Unger, and Bruce Teel also placed in the meet.
Senior Dale Unger concentrates on form as he prepares to execute a
triple jump. Dale broke the old League meet record and took second
place in the event.
. s 2
Weight man Scott Smith begins a shot put attempt. An early-season
injury kept Scott from competing in running events, so he aided the
team in thejavelin.
LEFT: Co-captains Mike Gilio and Scott Smith,
LEFT: Coach John Vass, Head Coach Ronald Lewis, Coach Gary Thorne.
1972 TRACK TEAM - FRONT ROW: Donald Shafer, David Ashenfalder,
Randy Samus, Donald Reinert, William Sommers, Robert Getz, Thomas
Polanski, Richard Dotta, Martin Boo, Jeffery Stocker, Frederick Ranck,
Woodrow Nesfeder. ROW TWO: Dal Schaffer, James Obulaney, William
l-lontz, Keith Koch, Anthony Zopf, Todd Nagle, Thomas Saveri. Randy
Claroni, Gary Lambert, Frederick Marchak, Robert Santee. Evan We-
kheiser' David Reinert, Manager Sue Duby. ROW THREE: William Red-
line, Steve Tashner. F. Robert Huth, Michael Gilio. Scott Brodt. Bruce
Teel. Dale Unger, Glenn Marsh, Thomas Francazk, Scott Smith, Phillip
Kelley, Richard Huth, Duane Ashenfalder, Thomas Kelchner, Raymond
Ferretti, Alan Seigfreid, Elmer Brown. David Happel, Managers Sherri
Laubach and Anna Kruschwitz.
l l T'
Defending the Northern Division title, Nazareth opened
against Northampton. The Konkrete Kids were strong
again this year as the cold weather and the cold Nazareth
hitting resulted in a 13-O Blue Eagle defeat.
Saucon Valley was the next adversary on the Eagle
Schedule. The Eagles loaded the bases in the last inning,
but the Panthers ended the rally with a double play to
safeguard their 2-O shutout.
Nazareth started the league competition at Pleasant Val-
ley. The Big Blue ended their scoring drought by combin-
ing five hits and good hustle to bring home a 3-1 victory.
Evening the seasion record at 2-2, the Blue Eagles over-
powered Pocono Mountain by a score of 9-1. Nazareth
erupted for nine hits while holding the Cardinals to only
Our fith opponent of the season was Jim Thorpe, a new
comer in our schedule. Nazareth's excellent two hit
pitching enabled the Eagles to remain undefeated in
league play by posting a 2-0 shutout.
Nazareth became the sole leader in the northern division
of the Lehigh-Northampton League by shutting out Pen
Argyl 4-O. The EagIe's pitching staff continued to per-
form superbly as a one-hitter was recorded against the
Our first league loss came at the hands of the Bangor
Slaters. Although Bangor had only four hits, they were
coupled with two Nazareth errors all in the third inning.
The result was a 3-0 defeat for the Big Blue.
A 3-2 loss at the hands of East Stroudsburg knocked the
Eagles out of first place. The game was a 2-2 deadlock
until the Cavaliers squeezed the winning run across in
the eighth inning.
1972 VARSITY BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Northampton 13 O
Saucon Valley 2 O
Pleasant Valley 1 3
Pocono Mountain 1 9
Jim Thrope O 2
Pen Argyl O 4
Bangor 3 0
East Stroudsburg 3 2
Pleasant Valley 1 9
Pocono Mountain 2 15
Jim Thrope 3 5
Pen Argyl 4 12
Bangor 1 2
East Stroudsburg 13 3
Junior catcher Philip Haberle heads for third base as Coach John Roan-
oke shouts instructions. Coach Roanoke stressed aggressive base run-
ning, and, as the season's record proved, it paid off.
, A if
1972 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Randy Stoudt, David
Wolf, Brad Gaumer, William Kessler, Ronald Keller, Gerard Kuna, John
Santo, Ronald Wagner, Thomas Overholt, Philip Haberle. BACK ROW:
Coach John Roanoke, Bruce Remaly, Terence Parenti, Len Messinger,
George Bartholomre, Sterling Metzgar, James Frey, Forrest Noll, Terry
Walizer, Donald Wolf, William Buss.
LEFT: VARSITY BASEBALL CAPTAIN FORREST NOLL.
1972 B BASEBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Matthew Roth, Keith Correll,
Larry Steward, Robert McHale, Ernest Ketter, Jr., Scott Santee, Ronald
Smith, Randy Fry, Thomas Berger, Paul Hommer, Robert Buesing,
Dean Heller, Louis Saverese. BACK ROW: Coach Marlyn Roth, Terry
Koch, Richard Harper, Richard Stannard, Andrew Gyulai, Jr., Charles
Nagle, Alan D. Siegfried, Richard Bickert, Timothy O'Leary, James
Roth, George Milkovits, Mike Kraemer, Perry Smith, Rocco Claroni.
ABOVE: Senior outfielder Brad Gaumer breaks for home as he watches
the Bangor pitcher wait for an infield pop-up to end the inning. The Sla-
ters went on to win the game, but the Eagles revenged this defeat in the
second half of the schedule.
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TOP: Members of the baseball team exhibit fine sportsmanship and
exhuberance by congratulating Donald Wolf, the winning pitcher in the
cxudalganm agmnstBangon Don,who 5 asophomore wHlrennn
next year as a veteran in the pitching rotation. ABOVE: Bat girls Fran-
dne Schrenko,JoEHen Starner,and Donna Snhth werealways present
to cheer the team to victory. RIGHT: John Santo, a junior second base-
man. approaches home plate as the Green Knight catcher tries to
throw outPhH Habene atfustbase.John wHlbe backnextyearto
strengthen the Eagles both offensively and defensively.
with 7-1 record
Nazareth started the second half of the schedule with
another win against Pleasant Valley. The bears combined
3 hits in the first inning to take a 1-O lead, but the Eagles
finished with nine hits and nine runs for a 9-1 victory.
Rain delayed the Nazareth-Pocono Mountain game, but
when the game did start, the Eagles were ready. The Big
Blue jumped to a 11-O lead by the third inning, and coast-
ed to a 15-2 victory.
Our next two opponents were Jim Thrope and Pen Argyl.
The Olympians proved to be tough again, but the Eagles
came back for a 5-3 win. Against the Knights, the Big
Blue played a strong game to win 12-4.
Going into the last week of the season, there was a three
way tie for first place with Nazareth, Bangor, and East
Stroudsburg. The Eagles faced Bangor at the beginning
ofthe week, and East Stroudsburg at the end. The Slaters
held a 1-O lead until the sixth inning when Nazareth
scored two runs to knock Bangor out of the race. Now it
was up to the Eagles and the Cavaliers to battle for the
Northern Division title. This year the Cavaliers were not
to be denied. It was a close 5-3 game until the Eagles
gave up eight runs in the last inning to lose 13-3.
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With only one senior the young Blue Eagle golf team still
improved last year's record. The 1972 season began with
a victory over Pocono Mountain. The next match was a
defeat to Parkland by an 8V2 to 6V2 score. Saucon Valley
completely outclassed the Eagle golfers before Nazareth
recorded a 9-6 triumph over Wilson.
Nazareth alternated wins and losses for the remainder of
the campaign, with the victories coming over Pen Argyl
and East Stroudsburg.
The league Tournament was a success for the Blue Ea-
gles. Junior Dean Rader tied for second place in the sec-
ond flight, sophomore Phil Edwards won the third flight,
and freshman Jamie Paukovitch took first place n the
fourth flight. Dean Rader represented Nazareth in the
Although the golf team had a 4-5 record, the many out-
standing underclassmen will have a successful season
Sophomore Daniel Ritter practices his follow-through. Dan is one of
several underclassmen on the varsity team.
Gary Siebler and Dean Rader prepare for a nine-hole practice session
Green Pond. Many practices were cancelled or cut short by
in W f-r W ---vw?---ug?
COACH JAMES R. EVANKO.
1972 VARSITY GOLF SCHEDULE
-, Q 1 7?
G NAHS OPP
Apr. 11 Pocono Mountain 11 4
Apr. 13 Parkland 11 8122
Apr. 17 Saucon Valley O 15
Apr. 19 Wilson 9 6
Apr. 24 Salisbury 2 12 12
Apr. 26 Pen Argyl 11 4
May 1 Bangor 5 H2 8 P12
lVlay 4 East Stroudsburg 8 7
Nlay 8 Southern Lehigh 13 12 1 12
1972 GOLF TEAM - Timothy Reese, Frank Kessler, Terry Reese, Daniel
Ritter, Philip Edwards, James Paukovitch, Gary Siebler, Dean Rader,
Timothy Paukovits. Coach James Evanko.
Senior Captain Gary Siebler keeps his head down as he tees off.
TOP - 1972 TENNIS TEAM - FRONT ROW: Dennis Greenzweig, Barry
Rinker, Jeffery Eberts, Robert Keck, Bruce Christman, William Sanc-
brook, Randall Wambold. BACK ROW: Coach Edward Christman, Rich-
ard Lau bach, John Simpson, Ricky Johnson, Lawrence Whitesell, Timo-
thy Caul ler, Thomas Sandbrook, Gregory Stine.
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CAPTAIN ROBERT KECK.
May 9 6, 4
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May 5 ff-1.1
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After breaking even in their 1971 campaign, the Naza-
reth tennis squad looked forward to a successful 1972
season. The schedule began with matches against Pen
Argyl and Palmerton, both of which Nazareth won by
easy 7-O sh utouts. Liberty High defeated the Eagles 5-2 in
the next match, but Nazareth returned with three suc-
cessive victories. Emmaus fell by a close 4-3 decision,
while Dieruff and Wilson both lost to the Blue Eagles by
A tough Stroudsburg team stunned Nazareth in the next
match. Although the score against Parkland was not
close, several matches were hard-fought, going beyond
the usual two sets. Jeff Eberts provided the Eagles' sole
win in the match against William Allen, which followed
another rout of Pen Argyl.
Two disappointing matches followed, losses to Freedom
and Easton. An easy win over Bethlehem Catholic and a
hotly contested victory over Whitehall prepared Nazareth
for the season finale. Powerful Phillipsburg, however,
never gave the Eagles a chance as the Stateliners rolled
With only two squad members graduating, the Blue Eagle
netmen can look forward to another successful season
LEFT: COACH EDWARD CHRISTMAN.
LEFT: Junior Bruce Christman executes a forehand return, demon-
strating the form which has made him an outstanding member of the
, . tiff, t '
SENIOR MEMBERS OF THE FIELD HOCKEY TEAM - FRONT ROW: Doro-
thy Kissel, Anna Kruschwitz, Sherri Laubach, Nancy Shiffert, Maureen
Gyulai, Kathleen Viglione. BACK ROW: Constance Granda, Deborah
Green, Janice Master, Francine Schrenko, Judi Filonge, Karen I
Schlamp, Manager Janice Ressler.
1971 GIRLS' HOCKEY SCHEDULE
Sept. 10 Wilson 1 2
15 Southern Lehigh 1 3
22 Saucon Valley 8 0
24 Bangor 1 3
29 Palisades 1 1
Oct. 1 Northwestern 2 2
6 Pen Argyl 4 1
13 Parkland O 5
20 Pocono Mountain 3 3
27 Pleasant Valley 3 1
Nov. 3 Salisbury O O
5 Moravian Seminary 4 1
Hockey players must always be alert and ready for action. Sherri Lau-
bach is preparing to receive a pass from a teammate in a game against
Salisbury. Holding up against brisk weather and a good Salisbury team.
the Eaglettes tied O-O.
girls' field hockey
1971 GIRLS' FIELD HOCKEY TEAM - FRONT ROW: Pam Green, Lucy
Fatzinger, Connie Company, Kathy Knecht, Carole McNear, Dorothy
Kissel, Kim Shorkey, Judy Remaley, Elizabeth Gable, Cindy Duby. ROW
TWO: Bonnie Altemose, Sherri Laubach, Susan Master, Deborah Green,
Leslie Snyder, Anna Kruschwitz, MaryAnn Dietrich, Francine Schrenko,
Judy Shupp, Janet Kissel, Barbara Brown, Kathy Viglione, Manager
CO-CAPTAINS ANNA KRUSCHWITZ AND SHERRI LAUBACH
Yandrisevits. BACK ROW: Coach Sandra Shindel, Connie Granda,
Schlamp, Monica Lopresti, Kathy Tanzosh, Alice Yeakel, Mary
ngier, Colleen Szutar, Patricia Wagner, Janice Lahr, Janice Master,
udi Filonge, Maureen Gyulai, Joan Markovitz, Nancy Shiffert, Manager
eresa McAndrew, Manager Janice Ressler.
Compiling a 4-4-4 record, the Eaglettes showed improve-
ment forthe second year in league competition.
Benefitting from the experience of the two previous sea-
sons, the 1971 team displayed an unconquerable spirit
and great enthusiasm. Faced with stiff competition, a
young team, bad weather, and the remote location of the
field, the girls never lost their determination and vitality.
Janice Master led the Eaglettes in scoring during the
1971 season with eight goals. Placing second with seven
goals was Anna Kruschwitz and third highest scorer was
Debbie Green with five goals. Sue Master scored four
goals and Judi Filonge scored two goals while Sherri
Laubach and Francine Schrenko contributed one goal
Toward the end of the season, the Eaglette defense dis-
played remarkable power by holding the majority of
their remaining opponents to one goal per game. This
enabled the offense to contribute their skills-and score
the goals needed to attain a victory.
Not only the varsity, but also the junior varsity displayed
perseverance. The J.V.'s finished their season with a 4-3-
3 record, providing even more skill and ability for next
year's varsity squad.
Senior Eaglettes Jan Master and Deb Green turn around for the camera
while in the huddle before the game against Salisbury. Both girls had
successful seasons, Deb playing center forward and Jan at inner.
girls' field hockey
This year the girls' basketball team had a very successful
season. The team suffered only three losses, two to
Bangor, the league champions, and one to Pocono
Mountain on the Pocono Mountain home court. The var-
sity team finished with an 11-3 record which placed it in
a tie with Pocono Mountain for second place in the Le-
high-Northampton League Northern Division. The junior
varisty record was 13-1 with the sole loss to Bangor.
Due to the renovations in our gymnasium, the girls had
their practices at the Junior High School or the Floyd R.
Shafer Elementary School, and played their home games
at the Junior High School. At practice, under the coach-
ing of Mrs. Sandra Shindel, the girls repeated their plays
until they were perfect and had become a cooperating
The two most important games were those played
against the Bangor Slaterettes. Although the Eaglettes
lost these games, they felt they had tried their best
against this powerful team. Other major games were
those against Pocono Mountain, the first game was our
victory, the second a defeat.
BELOW: Before each game, the girls go through their warm-up drills.
Cindy Kulp, Doreen Haupt, Sally Hunt, and Darlene Amadore are
caught by the camera while waiting in line to practice shooting.
CO-CAPTAINS PATRICIA DIEHL AND JANICE MASTER
1972 GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: Debbie Wel
ty, Constance Granda, Doreen Haupt, Cindy Kulp, Gayle Hoffman, Pa
tricia Diehl, Anna Kruschwitz, Lynn Keller, Janice Diehl. ROW TWO
Constance Deutsch, Susan Master, Darlene Amadore, Marie Hartzell
Eaglette Sally Hunt exchanges words with Jan Diehl about the play
while trying to intercept a pass from a Slaterette. Although the girls
had practiced especially hard for this game, they were defeated by the
Bangorteam, the league champions.
.......e. N... -..W .. ,
Debbie Nagle, Susan Strye, Sally Hunt, Monica Lopresti, Maureen Gyu-
ai, Cindy Duby. BACK ROW: Coach Sandra Shindel, Teri McAndrew,
oLynn Perna, Juliann Maurek, Nancy Spangler, Jan Lahr, Alice Yeakel,
an Master, Nancy Hess, Manager Janice Ressler.
1972 Gl RLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Jan. 3 Wilson 30 17
Jan. 4 Jim Thorpe 74 17
Jan. 7 Pleasant Valley 48 16
Jan. 11 East Stroudsburg 67 22
Jan. 14 Bangor 38 68
Jan. 18 Pen Argyl 38 20
Jan. 24 Pocono Mountain 51 34
Jan. 31 Wilson 49 32
Feb. 1 Jim Thorpe 64 17
Feb. 4 Pleasant Valley 63 21
Feb. 8 East Stroudsburg 65 13
Feb. 12 Bangor 33 54
Feb.15 Pen Argyl 44 21
Feb. 22 Pocono Mountain 39 40
Coach Sandra Shindel reviews team strategy with Sue Master and Deb
Welty, two members ofthe 1972 girls' basketball team. These pre-game
discussions helped lead the Eaglettes to a successful season.
girls' track team
This was the third consecutive year that the girls at Naza-
reth have organized a track and field team which met
other area schools in competition. Something new was
added to the girls' team this year with the election of co-
captains Connie Granda and Maureen Gyulia.
In a tri-county meet held with Bangor, East Stroudsburg,
and Pen Argyl at Pen Argyl High School, the Nazareth
team placed second behind first-place winner Bangor. A
second meet was held later in the season with East
Stroudsburg on our home field.
After many exhausting hours of practicing in between
the boys' events, the girls finally were able to hold the
home meet with East Stroudsburg on Thursday, lVlay 18.
This proved to be the seniors day on the field, for seven
records were broken, five of which were set by seniors.
New records established during the dual meet with East
Stroudsburg were gained by Kathy Erdie in the Standing
Broad Jump, Connie Granda in the Discus Throw, Mau-
reen Gyulai in the running long jump, Lynn Kemmerer in
the 440-yard run, and Anna Kruschwitz in the shot put.
This enthusiasm and determination to win led the team
to a 70-48 victory.
girls' track 204
CO-CAPTAIN CONNIE GRAND!-X
2 i xg
CO-CAPTAIN MAUREEN GYULAI.
LEFT: ln the first leg of the 880-yard relay. Maureen Gyulai hands off
the baton to Lynn Kemmerer. Effective passing of the baton is a deci-
sive factor in running any relay. BELOW: Diane Woodruff grins as she
anticipates a successful long jump.
, i .AM M -Mew -,wil
Anna Kruschwitz and Diane Murphy from Pen
Argyl exhibit the good sportsmanship which is
displayed by all the members of the girls' track
team at the Tri-County Track Meet.
Reviewing the work already completed, Roy lnnocenti, American Pub-f
lishing Company representative, is able to offer valuable advice from a
publishers point of view to enhance the attractiveness of the '7
COMET adviser Belva Kolessar offers staff member Kathy Viglione
ideas on improving her layout. Mrs. Kolessar gives a great deal of her
time, advice, and patience to the staff in order to produce a welle
LeAnn Kulp and Janet Happel, two members of the '72 COMET
search for pictures to use in their prepared layouts. All the members
the staff put forth their best efforts in order to produce this '72 COMET
Photographer Abe Orlick of Davor Studios. whose greatlyfappreciated
student portraits and candid shots appear in the '72 COMET, demon-
strates the use of his camera to the members of the COMET staff.
V it 5-I i
or the many courtesies shown to the staff and for the time alotted for
he formation of the COMET. Mr. F. C. Benfield. principal of our senior
igh school, deserves many thanks.
to all involved
Few people realize the amount of time and patience
it takes to produce a yearbook. We would like to
express our appreciation to all who contributed in
so many ways to this edition of the COMET.
Our special thanks to adviser Belva Kolessarg pho-
tographers Abe Orlick and Paul Stull: American
Publishing representative Roy innocentig Principal
F. C. Benfieldg and the Nazareth Area School Board.
1972 COMET STAFF
ACTIVITIES ............ Kathy Diehl, Estelle Kositz
g Melinda Miko, Nancy Shiffert
ADVERTlSlNG ..................,... Scott Powell
ART ............................. Linda Nattress
CURRICULUM . . . Editors Loretta Nemchik St Diane
Nottle, Connie Bitz, Anne Noversel
lNDEX ..,....... Connie Heckman, Kathy Viglione
lNTRODUCTlON, DlVlDERS, EPILOG . . Diane Nottle
PHOTOGRAPHY ....... Jim Meiick, Tom Overholt
SENIOR SECTlON ............ Editor Janet Happel
Claudia Baltz Katie Keefer
SPEClAL FEATURES ....,...... . Loretta Nemchik
SPORTS ... Jim Nlelick, Tom Overholt, LeAnn Kulp
TYPING AND BUSINESS ............ Judi Fiionge,
UNDERCLASS SECTiON ....... Sande Parseghian
TO THE COMET STAFF --
lt is indeed a pleasure when one has an opportunity
to praise the efforts of a group of hard-working stu-
dents who have clone an exceptionally fine job.
When a yearbook adviser attempts to say "Thank
you"rfor a tremendous sacrifice of time, effort, and
talent, that task becomes impossibie.
To single out a few would be an injustice to many.
Only those closely associated with a publication of
this size can appreciate the strict adherence to de-
tail, the sometimes futile attempts at creativity and
originality, and the just plain hard work that pub-
lishing this yearbook has involved.
This has been an enjoyable experience for your ad-
viser. Your good humor, willingness, and sincere
effort to do a good job will always be appreciated. ln
years to come - when you page through this 1972
edition of the COMET - you wili be proud of your
In this case, the last circle represents not
death, but an end for efforts, a goal
worthy of aspiration. One of
education's purposes, the
improvement of society,
shows its first results in the
immediate community. Represented
here by its businesses, the community,
too, contributes to the development of
youth . . .
PEN ARGYL 863-4146
ANAGE sm' LESTER A. 8: GLORIA J. MILLER
D 81 R BEVERAGE CENTER
Corner South Main Street and Easton Road
R. D. NO. 1 PENN-CAN INTERCHANGE
wiND GAP, PA. Roures 512-115
1041 Broadway Wind Gap, PA
The Finest in Foods, Prepared by our
Chef with over 30 yea rs experience
Open 24 hours Daily except Sunday
Closed Sunday 10:00 P.lVl. until
5:00 A.lVl. Monday
ATLANTIC SERVICE STATION
General Repairs - Emergency Road
State Inspection Station QQA39
R.D. 2 Easton, PA 18042 Phone
NAZARETH SPORTING GOODS
Broad and Belvidere Streets
Phone Nazareth 759-1535
KLIPPLE'S GETTY AND SERVIC
Nazareth - Bath Highway
E 128 South lVlain Street Nazareth
Ann and Joseph Fischl, Prop.
NAZARETH NATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
TRAILERS - CAMPI-IRS - SNOWMOBILI-QS - MINI-BIKIQS
NAZARETH IJUTIJUUR SPURTS CENTER
South 84 New Streets
Nazareth, Pa. 18064
Vito J. Spinozzi Phone 12155 759-4596
SHAMROCK HOTEL NOLF'S LOCKER PLANT
Rear 167 South Broad Street
326 South Main Street
759-9992 Telephone 759-4460
WIND GAP, PA. 18091
Famous for our steaks and fast, courteous service.
THE SPOT DRIVE-IN
FAMOUS FOR FINE FOOD
Wind Gap, Pennsylvania
C. F. MARTIN 8. COMPANY, INC.
Nlanufacturerers of World Famous
MARTIN GUITARS, IVIANDOLINS, AND
Naza reth, Pennsylvania
LEHIGH FROCKS, INC.
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NAZARETH HARDWARE COMPANY
Warren S. Dech
Phone: C2153 759-2016
49-57 South Main Street COMMUNITY DECOR SHOPPE
SIMON STROUSE, PROP.
WHITFIELD 84 PROSPECT STREETS
550 South Green Street
VALERIE FASHIONS, INC.
Wind Gap, Pennsylvania
RULOFF'S GROCERY STORE
301 Belvidere Street
MARY ANN'S BEAUTY SHOP
201 South Main Street
KERN'S MEAT MARKET By Appointment Phone 759-4798
DONALD K. LEOPOLD, Proprietor
Quality Meats and Poultry LA FEMME COIFFURES
105 South Broad Street
Nazareth, Pennsylvania CENTRE SQUARE
Phone 759-0510 Hair Stylists NAZARETH, PA.
Man ufactu rers of
MELODY MUSIC HOUSE
South lVlain and Easton Road, Nazareth, PA
Shelving, Storage Rack, Benches Telephone 215-759-1103
Drawers, Slotted Angle ,
"We make every inch count" Lowery Organs and mano
Tammy' PA RCA Color Televisions
P'1O"e865'O671 NAZARETH Music CENTER
PHILIP J' STOFANAK' 'Nc' Ralph E. Brodt, Jr. Proprietor
Custom Kitchen Cabinets
Formica Tops Vanitories
162 South Main Street
R. D. 2, Box 82 Bethlehem, Pa. 18017 759-3072
JOSEPH'S FLORAL SHOP
47 South lVlain Street
ALPAUGH'S FLOWER SHOP
66 South lVlain Street
Serving Everyone with the Best in Flowers
in a prosperous
Route 115 - Belfast SAVINGS AND LOAN
COIOr1iaIDinine 10 N. Center Square Nazareth, Pennsylvania
OUV Own ICG Cream "The Key to Your Financial Security"
Delicious Broasted Chicken
Sunday Dinners Our Specialty
May We Serve You?
122 South Main Street
STANDARD FINANCE OF NAZARETH
59 South Main Street
BIL RICH, INC.
Asphalt Paving Materials
l-lot and Cold Mix Material
Equipped for Marshal Testing
PEOPLE'S COAL AND
Stockertown, Pen nsylva nia
Fuel Oil, Coal, Lumber, Building Supplies
"Everything from Cellar to Roof
a s 214
BEST WISHES CLASS OF '72
SCHWERMAN TRUCKING COMPANY
P. O. Box 324
NAZARETH MOTORS, INC.
SALES AND SERVICE
Nlauch Chunk and Church Streets
East Lawn Road
436 South Main Street
PETER F. YEISLEY, Proprietor
lVlen's and Boys' Wear
60 South Main Street
FEDON ELECTRIC COMPANY
25 South Main Street
BAJAN'S FOOD MARKET
66 East Lawn Road
Nazareth, PA Phone 759-3401
420 South Main Street Nazareth, PA
Fresh Meats - Cold Cuts - Produce -
Poultry - Fresh Eggs - Frozen Foods
WE AIIVI TO PLEASE
plan for community
HAVEN H. HAPPEL
743 Main Street Tatamy, PA
JODI FASHIONS, INC.
R.D. No. 1
640 South Spruce Street, PA
Manufacturer of Bakon-et Brand
Pork Rind Snacks
Phone 215 - 759-3020
Over a century of dependable service
Fire And Allied Lines
Homeowners - Farmowners - Personal
NAZARETH PHARMACY, INC.
J. C. Kavanagh, R.P. - W. T. Kavanaugh, R.P.
Russell Stover Candy
NAZARETH'S LARGEST AND
FINEST DRUG STORE
68 South Main Street
375 East Lawn Road Nazareth, PA
Bobby and Betty Woodring, Props.
Sizzling T-Bone Steaks - Lobster Tail
Clams - Pizza-Platters - Sandwiches
Now Featuring at the Honky Tonk Piano
ARLENE - Every Friday 8i Saturday
LUNCHEON SERVED Daily 11 a.m, - 1:30 p.rn.
EVENINGS 4 p.m. till 11 p.m.
NOW SERVING COUNTRY STYLE DINNERS FOR
PARTIES AND BANQUETS
R. D. 1, Bethlehem, PA
Telephone Nazareth 759-2595
BARTHOLOMEW FUNERAL HOME
211 East Center Street
THE SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF NAZARETH
See SECOND NATIONAL for Full Service Banking
KRAEMER TEXTILES, INC.
A , .... W
expresses thanks to
patrons and advertisers
BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOPS
BESSIE C. TRACH BEAUTY SALON
526 Jacobsburg Road
VICTOR'S BARBER SHOP
26 South Main Street
ALBERT'S MEN SHOP
DEE'S SHOE BOUTIQUE
Corner Main and Belvidere St.
Nazareth, PA 759-2111
The only way we will have peace on earth is to be
our brother's keeper.
Nazareth's Leading Women's
FARM EQUIPMENT AND FEED STORES
SNYDER MILLING COMPANY
432 South Main Street
Compliments of BELL BOX COMPANY
NAZARETH BUILDING BLOCK
Manufacturers and Distributors of Aluminium
324 South Main Street
ALBANESE FLORIST AND GARDEN CENTER
17 N. Broadway and 260 E Moorestown Road
Wind Gap, PA
Specializing in Breeding Plants, Hybrid Petunias,
Geraniums, Mums, Vegetables
R.D. 2, Easton, PA
GARAGES AND SERVICE STATIONS
BUSH'S ESSO SERVICE STATION
Walnut and New Streets
Wind Gap, PA Route 512
Service is our Business
HESS AUTO BODY CO.
142 North Spruce Street
LAURITO BROTHERS' GARAGE
PA State Inspection and General Repairs
T. F. LEH, INC.
235 South Broad Street
Nazareth, PA 759-2340
R, L. CDICKJ STANDARD
Route 115, Stockertown, PA 759-4237
TED'S CLEARFIELD ESSO
310 West Moorestown Road, Nazareth, PA
State Inspection, Batteries, and Tires
WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE
112 South Main Street
Complete Line of Auto and Bike Parts
WIND GAP GULF SERVICE
Broadway and Center Streets
Wind Gap, PA
GROCERY AND DAI R'-3' PRODUCTS
HECKTOWN DAIRY FARMS, INC.
403 North Broad Street
Nazareth, PA 759-9932
Home Baked Goods Our Specialty
M. WYNNE, GROCER
18 North Main Street
Nazareth, PA 759-2123
NAZARETH TOOL AND SUPPLY CO.
150 South Main Street
Peter F. Yeisley, Proprietor
R. D. LAMBERT, JEWELER
43 Belvidere Street
G. S. OSWALD
48 Center Street
PLUMBING AND HEATING
CLARENCE R. BUCK
PIumbing8t Heating Contractor
835 Jacobsburg Road
Wind Gap 759-5003
24-Hour Oil Burner Service
ANTHONY'S STEAK SHOP
Specializing in Delicious Steak Sandwiches
161 S. Main Street, Nazareth
Famous for Steaks and Hoagies Shrimp in the Bas
ket, Chicken in the Basket
Cherry Hill, Nazareth, PA
64 South Broad Street
Peter Mendola, Proprietor
ARR-JAY DISTRIBUTING COMPANY
125 South Main Street
Nazareth, PA 759-9973
BLUE MOUNTAIN CONSOLIDATED WATER COMPANY
HAR-HART DIST., INC.
Cold Beer, Pretzels
Route 191, Hecktown, PA
Mon-Thurs 9-83 Fri-Sat 9-10
NAZARETH NEWS AGENCY
143 South Main.Street
NAZARETH PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC.
46-48 South Main Street
Nazareth, PA 759-1070
WALTER'S DRY CLEANING SERVICE
12 Park Street
WELK'S CRAFI' AND YARN SHOP
40 South Main Street
Nazareth, PA 759-3307
. gig? A WI 'nj
"' HH DAVOR olo
Open Evenings 6 p.m. -9 p.m.
Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Daytime hours by appointment only parking 8008 Castor Avenue
Phone 7595156 RZ? Of ABE ORLICK PHILADELPHIA, PA. 19152
NAZARETH FURNITURE COMPANY
136 South Main Street
Complete Home Furnishings
Mr. Willard Achenbach
Mr. and Mrs. Mario Albani
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Anderson
Ann and Charlie
John S. Arndt
Curley and Isabelle Baltz
Barry and Connie
Mr. and Mrs. John Barth
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Barth
Mr. and Mrs. WalterC.
Bill and Pat
Bob and Ann
Bob and LeAnn
Bonnie and Terry
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Brandt
Mr. and Mrs. Pat W. Calabrese
Cindy '73 and Lou '73
Cindy and Patrick
Mr. and Mrs. James Clemis
Flora M. Clewell
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Csilinko
Mr. and Mrs. Alois Deutsch
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Deutsch
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Duby
Eddie and Karen
Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Engler and
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Erdie, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Matt '70 Erdie, Jr.
Diane Fehr '71
John and Joan Filonge
Judi Filonge '72
Janice E. Florey
Kenneth A. Florey
Michele E. Florey
Rose C. Florey
Fogel's Gulf Fuel Oil Service
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Frey, Jr.
Mrs. LaRue Fry
Sue Fry '71
Mr. and Mrs. James Gaughnan
Mr. and Mrs. Roy George
Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Gower
Joseph D. Hawk
Connie Heckman '72
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Heckman
Tom Heckman '67
Mr. and Mrs. John F.
Mr. and Mrs. James Honszer
Mr. and Mrs. George Houck
Craig Hunt '71
Dick Huth '72
Tessie and Dick Huth
Jack '71 and Kathy '72
Jack and Lois
Mrs. Daniel Jarrett
Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Johnson
Michael James Johnson
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Johnson
Bruce and Jayne Jones
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Jones
Mr. arkd Mrs. Virgil Jones
Kathy '72 and Frank '69
Kathy and Phil
Kathy and Richard
Mr. and Mrs. Kermit L. Kehs and
Thomas D. Kemmerer
Mrs. Sarah Kies
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Klipple, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Roderick Knecht
Franklyn E. Kostenbader
Bruce Lambert '70
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald O. Lance
Mr. and Mrs. Richard S.
Doris Laurito '46
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Laurito
Jeffrey Alan Lutz
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Maikes
Mrs. Jean Master
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Master. Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Caroll McGough
Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Miller
Rev. and Mrs. Forrest Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Molnar
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Morris
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Muth
NASHS's Closest Neighbor
Mr. and Mrs. Barry W. Nottle and
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Nottle
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Noversel,
Mr. and Mrs. George Parenti I
Jane Parenti '72 f
Jean Parenti '72
Joan Parenti '72
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Perna
Louis Polanskl Family
Mrs. Jeanne Pritchard
pugand kate '72
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Reese, Sr.
Wesley R. Reese
Mr. and Mrs. Sterling R.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Rinker
Gwen Ritter '67
Rod and Sally
Ricky '70 and Marcia '72
Sande and Rich
Sandy and Lonnie '72
Beatrice E. Schlamp
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Schlamp
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schlegel
Lou Schrenko, Jr. '69
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schrenko,
Theodore and Theresa
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Seyfried
Mr. and Mrs. Adam E. Shekletski
Shelly and Kirt '72
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Shiffert.
Kenny and Dandie Shiffert, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Siebler
Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Skrapits
Bill and Lorraine Smith '47
Mr. and Mrs. Palmer Smith, Sr.
Susan Smith '74
Mr. and Mrs. Willour A. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Snyder
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sours
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stampf, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Stewart
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stocker
Mr. and Mrs. Victor H. Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Viglione
Gail Wagner '74
Dave Wolf '72 and Patti Bortz
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Wolf
Ralph and Roseann Yob '61
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Yandrisevits
Mr. Paul Yandrisevits, Jr.
I A .4 nw
Abel, Michael 96
ABEL, ROBERT 48
ACKERKNECHT, RICHARD 48
ACKROY D, ALICE 48 'fp Yf
ADAMS, RICHARD 48
Altemose, Bonnie 96
ALTEMOSE, KAREN 49 E
Altemose, Keith 110
Amadore, Darlene 96
ANDERSON, BARRY 49 LRWA
Anderson, Dennis 110 I
Andrews,Jennifer 96 y
ANDREWS, KENNETH 4
Arndt, Brenda 96
Arndt, Roxanne 96 t
ARNDT, WANDA 49
Ashenfalder, David 110
Ashenfalder. Duane 96
Atherholt, Nancy 110
Auman, Kenneth 110
Bachman, Cindy 110
Ba1an,SaIly11O i f '
BAJAN, STEPHEN 49 I
BALTZ, ALICE 50
BALTZ, CLAUDIA 50 Ii
BALTZ, JACK 50
BARTH, MICHAEL 50
Bartholomew Charles 110
Bartholomew, George96 i
BARTHDLDMEW, WILLIARQIE 'f
BA RTLETT, RDBERTA 50
Bartlett, Suzanne 110
BASTIAN, GILBERT 51
Bastian, Robert 110
Bauder, Debra 110
BEAHN, DONALD 51
BEAHN, MARVIN 51
Beck, Mary France 6
BEERS, LINDA 51
Berger, Keith 9
Betz, Jean 110
BOK, JUDITH 5
Boo, Martin DIETER, RANDY 55 FII-ONGE' JUDY 58 ,
Brace, Alan 96 DIETRICK, DAVID 55 Fi5ChIvJanin9112
BROAD,STEVEN 53 Dietrick, Mary Ann 97 Fiamisci-1, Dale 99
BRODT,JACK 53 55 Dietrick, Rob-an 97 THOMAS 58
Brodt, Lynn 96 Dietterick, Gary 97
. SCOTT 53
FLOREY, JANICE 58
Flyte, Larry 99
Fogel, David 99
Diehl, Janice 97
DIEHL, KATHLEEN 55
Diehl, Kolette 111
DIEHL, PATRICIA 55
Fehr, Cheryl 98
FEH R, THOMAS 58
Fenstermaker, Carol 112
FENSTERMAKER, KEITH 58
Ferretti, Raymond 99
GILIO, MICHAEL 61
GOGEL, MONICA 61
O, MICHAEL 61
GOWER, MICHAEL 61
GRANDA, CONSTANCE 62
Granda, Marvin 113
GRAVER, EUGENE 62
GREEN, DEBORAH 62
Green, Pamela 113
Greensweig, Dennis 113
GREGORY, WILLIAM 62
Groller, Michele 99
Grow, Lugene 99
Grube, Cynthia 99
Grube, Lynn 113
GUEST, LINDA 62
Gum, Gregory 113
GYULAI, MAUREEN 63
Hontz, William 100
Hopple, Deborah 114
Hordendorf, Nancy 100
Horn, Debra 114
HOUCK, DEBORAH 65
Houck, Jay 114
Hughes, Patricia 100
HUNT, SALLY 66
Kincher, Michael 114
KIRLICK, CHARMAINE 68
KISSEL, DOROTHY 69
Kissel, Janet 114
KLEIN, SUSAN 69
Kleintop, Keith 100
Klepeis, Monica 100
Klepeisz, Frances 100
Kline, Larry 100
Klipple, Terry 101
KN ECHT, SANDRA
Heller, Raymond 99
Hellstrom, Kurt 114
HENRY, JAYNE 64
HEWKO, JOHN 64
HEYER, ARTHUR 65
Hinton, Robert 100
HOADLEY, DENNIS 65 Keppel, I-OUIS1
Knecht. Susan 1
Koch, Keith 101
Koch, Terry 114
Kocher, Jeffrey 101
Kocher, Lisa 114
Kocher, Richard 101
Kocher, Victor 101 y
komis, Angela 114 E
KOSITZ, ESTELLE 69
Kostenbader, Marlyn 1012
Kostenbader, Susan 101
Kotulka, John 115
Kraemer, Thomas 115
Kram. Barry 115
LICHTENWALNER, RALPH 71
Lilly, Wanda 115
LONG, DAVID 71
Lo presti, Monica 102
MAGDITCH, EILEEN 71
Male, James 116
Mann, Debra 102
Marakovits, LeeAnn 116
Marchak, Debra 102
Marchak, Frederick 116
Marker, Keith 116
Markovci, Barbara 102
Markovitz, Joan 102
Marositz, Gary 102
Marositz, Stephen 116
Marsh, Darla 116
Marsh, Glenn 102
MARSH, RANDALL 71
Martino, Carmine 116
Martino, Joan 102
Hoghjamara 114 Kessler, Lindenmoyer, Michael
Hgffr Deborah 100 Kessler, Calvin Lipyanic, Pamela 101
H0ffman,Gary1OO Kessler, Frank 1 Lockwitch, Frank 116
HOFFMEISTER' DAVID 65 KESSLER, JAMES 68 Loki,Judy 116 MITCH,
HOFSCHILD, DEBRA 65 Kessler, William 100 Loki,Thomas 102 Mitch,
MITMAN, ROBYN 73
Mladosich, Donna 103
Mlodossich, Brian 117
Moosch, Elizabeth 117
Morris, Lynn 117
Moser, Michael 103
MOSSOR, GENIEVE 73
Murante, Larry 117
Murante, Roseann 103
Murdoca, Debra 117
Muschlitz, Linda 73
MUSSELMAN, JAMES 74
MUTH, CYNTHIA 74
Nagel, Charles 117
NAGLE, ANDREW 74
Nagle, Todd 103
Nattress, Charles 103
NATTRESS, LINDA 74
Nelson, Timothy 103
NEMCHIK, LORETTA 74
NEMITH, DEBORAH 75
Nesteder, Dale 117
Neumeyer, Cindy 103
NEUNER, ALAN 75
Newhard, Barry 103
NEWHARD, DONNA 75
Nixon, Linda 103
Nolt, Brian 117
Nolt, Susan 103
NOLL, FORREST 75
NOTTLE, DIANE 75
NOVERSEL, ANNE 75
OBULANEY, JAMES 75
ODENWELDER, MILES 76
O'Leary, Charles 103
O'Leary, Timothy 117
Opitz, Diane 117
Oplinger, Rita 103
Oplinger, Sharon 117
Orsinger, Craig 117
PETERS, ALAN 77
Peters, Mark 117
Peters, Sharon 117
Petersen, Joseph 104
Pettis, Scott 117
PHILLIPS, PAUL 78
Pierog, Constance 117
PIEROG, JUDITH 78
POLANSKI, BRIDGET 78
POST, DARIUS 78
POST, HAROLD 78
Post, Norman 117
POTTS, DEBORAH 79
Powell, Gail 117
Powell, James 104
POWELL, SCOTT 79
Puskaritz, Louis 104
Pysher, Ellie 104
Pysher, Sandra 117
Rader, Dean 104
RAMPULLA, JUDY 79
Rasy, James 118
Redline, William 118
REESE, CHARLENE 79
Reinert, Dale 118
Reinert, David 118
REMALEY, ROBERT 79
REMALY, BRUCE 79
Remel, Cyril 104
Repsher, Maureen 118
Repsher, Roxann 118
RESSLER, JANICE 80
REUSS, RENEE' 80
Reuss, Roland 118
Ricci, Robert 118
Santee, Robert 118
SANTEE, ROBERT 81
Santo, John 104
SAUERZOPF, ANDREW 81
Sauerzoph, Cynthia 104
Sauerzopf, Stephen 118
Saveresi, Louis 118
Severi, David 118
SCHAADT, BRENDA 81
SCHAFFER, DAL 81
SCHAFFER, DONNA 81
Schaffer, Karen 118
Schaffer, Kevin 118
SCHALL, PATRICIA 82
SCHLAMP, KAREN 82
Schlamp, Keith 104
Schlamp, Kevin 118
SCHLEGEL, JOANNE 82
Schneebeli, Linda 104
SCHOENEBERGER, DENNIS 82
Schoeneberger, Sheila 104
SC HOLL, BEVERLY 82
Schreck, David 104
SCH RENKO, FRANCINE 82
Schuler, Dorothy 104
Schultz, Delroy 104
Schutts, Kevin 104
SCHWAB, DAVID 83
SEAROCK, ROBERT 83
Segan, Michael 104
Seifert, Jill 118
Senneca, Jean 104
Serfass, Arthur 118
Sessa, Jane 104
Setzer, Linda 104
Sevi, Peter 83
SEYFRIED, DEBRA 83
Shafer, Donald 104
Sheetz, Carol 105
SHIFFERT, NANCY 83
Shoemaker, Roxanne 118
Shook, Eileen 105
SLOYER, DEBORAH 84
Sloyer, Holly 105
SMITH, BARBARA 84
Smith, Cathy 105
SMITH, DENNIS 85
SMITH, DONNA 85
SMITH, JANE 85
Smith, Marjorie 119
Smith, Pamela 105
SMITH, SCOTT 85
Smith, Susan 119
SMITH, WILLIAM 85
SNYDER, DALE 86
Snyder, Garry 105
Snyder, Kevin 119
Snyder, M. Kathleen 119
Snyder, Larry 119
SNYDER, LYNETTE 86
Snyder, Mark 119
Softera, Lucille 119
Solderitch, Stephen 105
SOLT, NATALIE 86
Sommers, William 105
SOUSA, BONNIE 86
Spade, James 119'
Spangler, Nancy 119
Spinozzl, Adam 105
Stampf, Adam 106
Stampf, Anthony 106
Stannard, Kathy 119
Starner, Janis 119
STARNER, JOELLEN 87
Stautfer, Debra 106
STAUFFER, MICHAEL 87
Staufter, Sandra 106
STEFANCIN, VERNONICA 87
STERNER, MICHELE 87
Stettler, Donna 106
ST EWA RT
SHOOK, JEAN 84
Siegel, Harry 118
Siegfried, Alan D.
Stoudt, Randy 106
STOUT, DIANE 88
Stout, Wanda 120
Strohl, Connie 106
Tanzos, Joanne 106
Tanzos, John 120
Tanzosh, Kathleen 120
TASHNER, REBECCA 88
Tashner, Steve 106
TEEL, BRUCE 88
Temmel, Rosemary 106
Thorman, Lucinda 120
THORMAN, ALEX 88
TODORA, JOHN 89
Todora, Mary 106
TRAUMPAN, MAIRE 89
Traupman, Paul 106
Tripp, Michael 120
UNGER, DALE 89
Unger, Deborah 120
Urmy, Peggy 120
Utter, James 120
VAN SYCKLE, WILLIAM 89
VlERZBICKl, GALE 89
VIGLIONE, KATHLEEN 90
Vogel, Theodore 107
VOGT, JACALYN 90
Voigt, Douglas 120
Wagner, Bruce 107
Wagner, Gail 121
WAGNER. GWEN 90
Wagner, Patricia 121
WAGNER, RONALD 90
Waliier, Susan 107
WALIZER, TERRY 90
Wambold, Curtis 121
WAMBOLD, KATHRYN 91
WAMBOLD, RANDALL 91
Warner, David 107
Weaver, Carol 121 ,
Welty, Audrey 107 A
Welty, Deborah 121
, JEFFREY 91
Wentzell, Joanne 121
Advertisements . . ,
All Sport's Banquet
Athletic Awards . . .
Basketball, Girls' .,
Blue and White ..,.
Class Trip ..
Drama Club .,....
Wentzell, Lester 107
WERKHEISER, DEBORAH 91
Werkheiser, Diane 121
Werkheiser, Evan 121
Werner, Beth 107
WERNER, DEAN 91
Werner, LuAnn 121
WESSNER, CASEY 91
Wessner, Mickey 121
Wiland, Barbara 107
Williams, Rebecca 107
Williams, Wayne 107
Williamson, Bruce 107
WlLSON, DENNIS 92
WlNTERS, SHELLEY 92
Winters, Timothy 107
Witmoyer, Debra 121
WOLF, DAVlD 92
Wolf, Donald 121
WOLF, JOSEPH 92
Woodruff, Diane 121
WUNDERLY, NANCY 92
Yandrasitz, Marie 107
Yandrisevits, Cynthia 107
YANDRISEVITS, KATHLEEN 92
Yavorski, John 107
Yeakel, Edwin 107
Yost, David 107
Yost, Gregory 121
Yost, Joanne 121
YOUNG, BARBARA 92
Young, Bryan 107
Young, Cynthia 121
Young, Donald 107
YOUNG, ERIC 93
YOUNG, GLENN 93
Young, Karen 107
Youngkin, Sharon 107
Yuhasz, Mark 121
ZEINER, THOMAS 93
Zerfass, Warren 121
ZOPF, ANTHONY 93
Zopf, Patricia 121
.. . 220-223
. . . 40,41
. . . 36,37
.... . . 36,37
. .. 156,157
.. 206, 207
. . . . 42,43
.. 202,v2Q3W .
N 148 Prom ....,. .
M., 06,207 Retirement . . ..
gi38-141 School Board ...
. . q.N46,147
Senior Class ..
Senior Play ..
Social Studies .....
Sophomore Class ...
Special Staff ......
Driver Education . .
. .............,. 22-25
Sports Awards . . ,
Student Council ..
Table of Contents . . .
Talent Show .....
Track, Boys' . .
Track, Girls' ..
Wrestling .... .
June, 1972. Our final set of final exams was approaching
at an ever-increasing pace. ln our frequent cafeteria and
hallway conversations, we forgot the usual, common-
place topics of constructions, experiments, activities,
and assignments, preferring to concentrate on our indi-
vidual soon-to-be-completed plans for college, work, or
marriage. As our last days at NAHS came to an end, we
began the painful process of losing our identity as a
class, a group who had worked and lived together for
Certainly few classes have followed the cycles as actively
and as closely as we have. As sophomores in the fall of
1969, we began the traditional indoctrination with the
sometimes frightening, sometimes mystifying, always
fascinating principles of senior high society. Progressing
to the intermediate junior stage, we, too, became accept-
ed members of the "community", we began to contrib-
ute, discarding values which had little meaning for us,
adding ideas which, we believed, could improve our con-
dition. Entering our final year, at first obsessed with such
minor traumas as book reports, redox reactions, and
dictations, we started our cycle rather slowly but soon
accelerated as we ran from the traditional senior class
play to senior festival to class trip , .,
... to graduation. As we tried on caps and gowns, prac-
ticed marching into the stadium, and eventually shook
hands with the man handing out the diplomas, we re-
flected, consciously or unknowingly, on what we had
circles and cycles, the stages of many
beginnings to endings, enliven his span,
his schemes universal, he follows them through,
repeatingthe cycles, forever anew.
Even though we may not have recognized them, the
changes that had taken place within us held a great im
portance. While questioning, either facetiously or seri
ously, the relevance of the subject material and regula
tions governing our lives, we had learned that the free
dom to question is a basic tenet of American democracy
Desiring to improve our daily situations, we devise
many means of working together, cooperating, adjustin
to conflicts between personalities and ideals. Seekin
forms of happiness and success, we discovered that in
ner peace is a goal well worth any necessary sacrifice
Although we may have ridiculed the diploma's forma
language, its assumptions were correct, the experience
of life at NAHS had prepared us for life in the oute
world, we were ready to compete.
Edward Bulwer-Lytton, the renowned British novelist
once summarized his observations on man by writing
"There are certain events which to each man's life are a
comets to the earth, seemingly strange and erratic por
tents, distinct from ordinary lights which guide ou
course and mark our seasons, yet true to their own laws
potent in their own influences."
These are our "comets," The truths and fallacies an
emotions and personalities and situations - and cycle
- we have encountered during the past three years ar
the influences on which will be based our future charac
ters. May we someday realize the full impact of the asso
ciations we have created here.
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