Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1923 volume:
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Annual of the
NORTHAMPTON HIGH SCHOOL
Published by the class of
Q ' I U
WW ,L 'ww'
W. sys AX
Our Esteemed Friend and Teacher
The Class of Nineteen Twenty-Three
aifedtionately dedicates this
Iiditor-in-chief ........... .... E dith N. Cherington Wolf
Associate Editor-in-chief ........................... Marian Hall
Assocmmn CLASS Emrons
Salome Keefer, '25
Arlene Reed, '26
Business Manager . . .............. . .
Louis Glass 141111151 Miller
Athletics . . .
1,1'?lIIl2ltlCS . . .
xx Ft . . .
l"a1c'ul1Ay Supervisor ....
. . . . Garrett Conover
. . . . . . Lillian Miller
J osehine Kopenhaver
. . . . . . Leonore Rupp
. . . Samuel Gougher
. . . Garrett Conover
. . . . . . . Mazie Berg
. . . Caroline L. Stem
Faculty Page 9
Senior Class A q 1 2
Senior Class History 14
Biographies 1 7
Class Prophecy - 32
Class Poem 38
Class Will 39
junior Class 40
Sophomore Class 43
Freshman Class 48
Editorial - 52
Story-"The Atonement" - - 55
Story-"Something for the Goldsmith Family" 57
Poem-"Evening" -A - - 59
Domestic Science 61
Manual Training 63
Social - - 6-L
S. B. A. 652
Jests - 105
Advertising Section 1 13
S. CLYDE FRANKFNFIELD IRA L. SI-IEAF'P'LfR
Superm tcndent or Schools
FRANICLIN A. CHRISTMA N
Asst. Principal M arhcmatics
AIARY E. ICURTZ
Lzugguqges and Commercial
HELEN S. SEIDEL
CHARLES F. GARDNER
CAROLINE L. STENI
RALPH F. SMITH FRED FORSGARD
ANNA E. M O YER
CLINTON 'A. BILHEIAIER
Manual Training and Dra wing
I renc I3enVenufi
Mildred A. l2enVL-nufi
fhl1'l'Qtf Beck Conover
lflclilli Louise Deibert
Adelaide Amelia lfrzlck
Ruth Caroline Gnclceiilmcli
Louis Eben Glass
Saniuel, Franklin Gouglier
'Verna Jacoby Grnvcr
Mau-izin Evelyn H2111
Florence Viola Hoffman
Marguerite .Temietfe Kline
'George Leon Koch
Hzinimli J osepliine 'Kopeiil.mveJf
15111121 Ruth Miller
Lillian Ulaire Miller
Myron Herbert Reinert
Elizulzetli Arabella Rice
'Ruth H-uhn Riclmrds
George Caron Rizner
Victor Thonms Roth
'R:1y'1no11d Calvin 'SIIOGIIIRIIGP
:Curl Lloyd Smith
Charles Samuel Snyder
Paul Steven Tlioma-S
fE1lifl1 N. Cherington YVolf
IGIIIEIHIIG Caroline W orley
Ruth Yziblngilil Young
A MPT liI'NN'KAN,., 'Q
Ye Senior Historie
THEY say that
TWENTY-THREE ain't got no
STYLE. Itls got style all the while
ALL the while, all the while!
PERUSE, ye gentle readers,
THESE columns and
AHSORB Il161'Cf1'0lll the
STYLE of this noble
AND august class
UF nineteen twenty-tln-ee!
A valiant class we
XVERE upon entering N. H
LARGE but not to
REMAIN so. As
FRESHMEN we were
BROKEN in by ye
FACULTIE and ye upper
CLASSMEN who Thought
US gI'Qe11 but were
DISAPPOINTED. XVe made il
HIT in Liter:11'y
SOCIETY, and gave the
SOPHS a SCI'lI11IH2lgI8 in
YE Interelass Debate.
WHEN, as we shed our
VERDANCY, and took up
NEVV duties in the
VVE swelled with ilnporfzlllee
E'EN Though we were
DIMISHED in number. IYe
LICKED THE FRUSH who fluff us-
VERY savage. But
ALACK, we were only Sophsf
BUT when we reached ye
J UNIOR class we defied.
11 .L1'n,11,rtkfn' 111.
ALL laws and rules and
INDEED we were very important.
AT first very bold we '
BUT when we were
ORGANIZED we Settled down
SOMEXVHAT? ? ? ?
YE never forgotten event
OF third year High
INTERCLASS-DEBATE. Ask we
IN what manner speak ye
REMEMBER, not ye the time
THE worthy Senior
STATED? XVhat want ye of ye
HARKEN ye who have forgottenf-
VVE JUNIORS won.
RAY! RAY! But now
XVE are digniiied
GIVES way before us. A new
LEASE took we upon our
LIVES, for now
OR never make we our
NAME for us and ye noble
N. H. S. Our brains grew
PADDY-TOED for several
MONTHS but we brainy
SENIORS stood it all.
BEHOLD O YE speakers of ye
NVELL done, ye faithful IIICIIIIICPS
GREAT is the honor ye
HAVE brought to
YE and your
MORE work then to ye until-
F fun LAINIPTPNNIAX, W'
SHAME upon ye and
ALL your children
TO LOSE ye
DEBATE after all the
VICTORIES ye have won. lint '4All's
YVELL that ends well."
IF we but try to
SUCCEED in yet other
THINGS we can
PERHAPS regain our
LOST honor iu ye
SENIOR. CLASS play
"STEP LIVELYH Say we
STEPPIN' your life
UNTIL ye have
MADE :1 name for'
YE and your
FAMILIES and step
VVHO says that
TVVENTYATHREE ai11't gm' no
STYLE ? It's got style all the while
ALL The while. All the while-.
E. N. C. YV. 'Q ,
AMPTENNIAN, '23 S'i1ffl?!?lIf
, ,. ul
ELI ZA BETH ARABE L LA RICE
Ilmwffs may 0017110 mul lwrsns may go,
But Lizzies go on fo1'cfvo7'.
What! You don't know who this young
lady is? Why, of course it's "Lizzie" Rive.
formerly of Kreidersville but now of First
xvtllll. She entered N. H. S. iu September
1919. just. a few months after graduating from
Kreidersville Prep. For a short time she
was rather timid but now-1 well that's gp
diifereiit lI12ltfG1'. After she had xvgillged
from Kreidersville for three years. her par-
ents den-ided to move to town, thus iuakiug
her life easier. She was a fairly good
student through the four years of High.
and has allready won a medal for speed
typing. She is also an ac-tive member of
the Inseparable Three. ln the future she
inteuds to bet-ome a private seeretary in
some large beef-packing company. Best of
CHARLES S. SNYDER
Who is this? it is Chas. He cannot only
sing as well as Caruso but c-an speak as well
as any orator from "Ed," Burke to Billy
'Sllllll2lY. Talk about 'lneing fast. It takes
'him a long time to -'et started hut then-
-you Ulllff see him for dust. '1'l'he Hind
'Gap polic e have his uumherl. f"haS won
'ten dollars 'hi the Oratorieul Contest but
'would have reeeived more 'if the Contestants
would not have mt out '1 urudv hand
'Merely looking at this young: lad you
wouldu't think he tould net the part of ri
'villain 'hut 'he sure did in our operetta
"Gypsy Rove1"'. lVhile in 'Step Lively".
the Senior class play. Ihe was a iLig,:ui1'ied
.AM rwrzxxms, '23
"She doeth little kivzdtncsses
which most leave fmzrlone, or despise."
"Tillie" is a slight little maid with a
wealth of shining blonde hair. She is re-
nowned for her famous playing on the harp
She is one of the brightest of the class and
is a very conscientious student. She has
X spoken in public at the Freshmen-Sopho
' more debate and again gave a reading at
' the 1923 Inter-Class Debate. As an S. B. A.
member she will be sorely missed for no one
was more dependable than Leonore. Al
though not of an athletic nature she is a
Basket Ball enthusiast. Don't ask why'
Leonore with Garrett and Lillian are the
K 4-lass musicians and often travel together
We would not be surprised to see them
together in a Lyceum Course.
GARRETT B. CONOVER
Four years ago among the class of '23
was a small boy by the name of Garrett
Conover. He was destined to become fam-
ous by his musical abilities both vocal and
on the violin. His appearanee bespeaks of
a master and we know he will some day
be one. He took the music 1-ourse for the
four years and received mu-eh benefit from
it. I-Ie had important parts in operettas
and the plot of the Senior play "Step-
l.ively" centered about him. He was Class
President in our Junior year. At present
he is direeting a SY11l1'lll01lX' Orcfliestra and
has rendered a convert which was a sue-
cess. I-Ie was alternate for the Juniors in'
the '22 Inter-Class' Debate and an Oratorical
Pontest speaker. Garrett always lends the
Class a helping: hand when it is in a pine-li.
XVe expel-t "Cary" to fiddle his way tlirongli
life as he fiddles his violin.
EDYTI-IE LOUISE DEIBERT
Edytlw Dcfibort, tha,t's her name,
They tell us from third ward she camo
To school, four years long, every da-y,
To learn srmwthiug new along lfifcis' way
Edythe is ai rather quiet girl, sometimesg
but when she gets into the right company
she isn't quite so quiet. If you tind her
in coinpnuy with a typewriter, you are
likely to hear a solog of course, hy the
typewriter. What will she do after school?
Most undoubtedly she will play a solo for
ll niillionuire on Fifth Avenue. Edythe and
Mildred :ire good palsg where you iind one,
you are sure to iind the other. Occasionally
you Iind her with boys, or rather only one.
MYRON H. REINERT
1112's not fb cowboy, nor a oozobogfs son,
But he mm sling the bull, till the day's
Voiln! What an surprise cuine to the class
of '23 in September when Myron Reinerr,
who lives in our suburb, Goplny, suuiitered
into the class room and be:-:une one of the
30 of '23. I-Ie wus graduated from C. I-I. S.
in 1922 but thought he would expand his
intelligenre hy roinpleting with the 4-lass of
'23 :ind we don't hlnlne hiin for this nrt.
NVQ- know nothing of his C. H. S. vnreer
except that he won second prize :nt the an-
nual C. H. S. contest. XVe often wondered
if he slung the hull there the way he did
in N. I-I. S. During the lirst semester he
bex-:une sick every Monday morning but
during the second semester he chose Friday
instead. "I'I00lig'2'lll.H as we cull him. ex-
pects to become il dentist after he is gradu-
zlted from the U. P. but please M1'. Dentist,
don't :ict like your name when you reveive
:1 pntient und pull his tongue instead of his
tooth. Au Revoir, mon eher "Hoolignn",
the class of '23 N. I-I. wishes you success.
MILDRED A. 'BENVENUTI
Whose piictiume is this that here we see?
lt's 110110 other tlum Mild-red Be11.Vcn-
Although she is quiet, she is popular in
our class. This golden haired lass seems to
be very quiet, but you should hear her recite
i11 Prolmlenis of 1J01ll0I'1'i1Cj' class, In her
we can readily recognize the nmxinx "Still
walter runs deep". Mildred's favorite pus-
time is going to the movies. She is 2l1VVi1YS
cheerful and ready to help others. As an
S. B. A. member she is very active and
faithfully takes her pnrt in all work. Some
day we hope to hear that she is employed
as il Sf0llOg1'21ph91' for some business con-
cern. For you then, dear elnssniate, we
wish :1 prosperous future.
LOUIS E. GLASS
Tl1.cre's sure some style to Louis Glass,
A promi-n.eut member of the Senior
This innocent looking chap is the most
persistent nrguer in the class. Why? I-Ie
never gives in, even if he knows he is
wrong. He is a fellow liked by all members
of the class and always ready to help ai fel-
low out f?J especially in il Typewriting
test. Shiek does not let his looks interfere
with his sm-hool work, and positively refuses
to have anything to do with the girls.
Louis expects to become a nmn of fame in
the fll131ll'lZl1 world and he will if he still
has the pep he had in "Step Lively."
RUTH ABIGAIL YUUNG
Until her lust yeur in High SL-hool Ruth
lived in the 1,1eigl1llo1'ho0d of Stone Church.
Kreiglersville, but her parents had pityupon
her :md moved to NO1'l'hillll1ltOll, thus re-
lieving ,her long and tiresome walk. She
usually wgllked, but oceasioinnlly she rode.
und the iirst time she 0111118 along in her
1md's Dodge we all salt up and molg notice.
One niight think Ruth wus il quiet and
slow girl, but youll be surprised to see how
she climbed those hills to Stone Cl1Ill'L'l1. She
has taken the COIll1llQl'l'lll1 Course, and has
been sue:-essful in getting :1 medal for speed
in typing. i'Speed" is l1er middle name.
She is also very fond of inusie, so whatever
she does we are sure will be gi sm,-eess.
CARL LLOYD SMITH
lt you ever observe u sliztrp eyed. wide-
:uwuke laid, with nmgnetim- properties and
nppurently 21 relative of Harold Lloyd you
1-ould guess it is CZll'l'-"Ullfi0" Smith.
4'Uutie" is continually surrounlled by an
,group of udiniring Sophs that he attracts
like :1 magnet. He was one of the players
.on the Glass team of 1923. "Cutie" enjoys
walking in the country, espe:-izxlly f0Vl'2ll'llS
fTrein-lilers. He takes friends along for
-l'01ll1l1llly until he arrives nenr his destina-
tion, and then proceeds to lenve his friends
in the lurehg lets them freeze while he is
elsewhere. "Cutie" is very suseeptihle to
toothuche VLH but we susper-t that nmny of
his leaves of absence are due to his pres-
enre with the Hockey Brigade :lt "Willeys",
especinlly when fl shorth:u1d or typewriting
'test is scheduled. Une of "C!utie'iH" pet :un-
hitions is to hit the ties and eventually
arrive nt Hollywood. We xnuy yet see
"Cutie's" physiognoiny on the sc-lieen.
:flu -55 Q -' it
" .q l
RUTH CAROLINE GACKENBACH
"' ' " 'f'?"" """f "TEV Commercial
WA. daughter of the gods, divinely tall,
And most d'i'l7'l:9I,Clfl1 fairn
"Scotch," is the tallest of the class and
We'vc been looking for il taller one ever
sinee we know her. She is very dependable
and is the Business'Manager of the Ampten-
liian. She never even notices that there is
a male sex in the world. She chums with
the almnni and also is found at tl1e vliurc-li
with Erma. Sc-otch is very business like
in her IIIIDBSIYIIIICG and conduct. She has
been an active nneniber of the S. B. A. for
four years and jumped center for the class
team. She sings a deep alto and blossomed
out quite famously as "Togo" in "Cl18l'l'Y
Blossoms." Scotch is going to keep, ou
VICTOR THOMAS' RUTH
'No boasting like Cb fool,
This deed FZZ do before the purpose
Behold the coimnanding and important
hearing of our class president. whose eareer
as a Student is very ac-tive. During his first
year he was one of the quiet members of
the 4-lass but this did not last throughout
the four years. lVe do not know of the
affairs of his heart, but we do know that
many a sigh is heaved for a nieniher of the
fair sex of 1925. When he works he says
little but does inueh. He has been our Class
President, a lneniher of the l+ldito1'ia1 Staff,
Inter-Class Debator. and winner of second
prize in the Oratorieal Contest. He is :1
hard worker for the class and the school,
and we appreciate his endeavors. Best luck
to you "Vic",
AMPTENNIAN, '23 Twenty Two:
VERNA J ACOBY GRUYER
"l1l'lmf ,say you fo of supper urifli. .such
"I'm fiom Ceinentonj' is her motto.
Talking about her home town: it was
washed down from Slzitiugton by the Lehigh
River. There wus once il gluzier on the top
of tl1e hill :lt Cementon whieh melted and
now this 21 reservoir, At one time there
was at wreek of :1 few box ours, on the rail-
road, these being demolished, the Cemeuton
movies arose. which Vernal attends every
S2llll1'llilj' night fthe only night. they are
openj. Vl3l'll2l shows good elnss spirit and
is Rl fnithful friend. She wus treasurer in
her se:-ond year and was nu zu-tive member
of the Class B. B. team. i'XVi1'Ul4'N expects
to go to some Normal St-hool hut :says she
will never teach in Nortlnunpton. We all
know she will change her mind, Wirtue.
you would do well on tl1e stage.
RAYMOND CALVIN SI'IOEMAKEli
My only books
TVc'v'o 'll70'7I'H1fNf"S looks,-
Awfl follgfs all tlzeyfvc' muglift 1110.
Here he is-the Ind who parts his hnir in
the middle to lmlnuee his laraiius. It is said
he has them, too, although he is very mod-
est about displaying them. Rnymoiid en-
tered Northzunpton High School eurly one
Septelnber morning in 1919. For two years
no truee was found of him tprobalhly he
wus stretching und Gfttllllltilf in some sent
too high to make his presence seen. or per-
haps lost in one of the hullsj, when sud-
denly i11 the third year, ai husky individuatl
with knee breeehes stretched fF1lf1l91'
works nightsl hegnli making up for lost
time by getting into the good graves of the
teachers tusunlly through Mr. Frnnkenlield
:ind Mr. SClJ3l0iT0l',l. In the fourth year
his behavior was exeellent? He took part
in the inter-elziss delmte with the senior
trio on the outside. He is al member of the
renowned senior trizingle, known ns the
senior trio of the teneliei'-teuse1's. 1-Ieinude
the operettn fl sur-OPSS tus Stage lll2lll2lg0l'1
and wus one of the ehief c-lm1'z1cters in the
Senior Glass Play.
71lt't'lI fy Three
EDITH N. CHERINGTON WOLF
"If mmbody care for me, I"Il crore for
Behold this fair maiden, Edith N. C., the
tolnboy of the class. Once she thought her-
self to be most digniiied. but she has iinished
all that, having bobbed her hair. and her
dignity with it. She is an athlete through
and through, playing a good game of tennis,
being ll member of the Varsity Squad oi'
B. B. for three years and the star athlete
in the Field Day events 1922 after winning
iirst prize in four out of five events. She
pulls a good line illld often bluffs. She even
bluffed the judges at the Oratorical Contest
to give her a ten dollar gold pie:-e. and the
judges at inter-Class Debate in '22 to give
her side the derision. In '23 the debators
had her for rebuttal and she almost vol-
lapsed while giving it. Shes so xveak??
She had iinportant parts in both Operetta
and Class Play this yearand in Operettas
ill former years. Although she is a pest
and a tease, she is a hard worker for the
4-lass,having vharge of most of the Senior
Candy. "NVoltie" is the Editor-in-chief oi'
the Aniptennian and works so hard that
she can't bother with the male sex. All in
all you can trust her to do anything for you.
Let's hope she and "Josie" will have four
happy years at Hood, where they intend
GEORGE G. HAHN Jn.
' ' H ummm"
"Ye know right well, how mock soefer
N o keener hunter after glory brr:ath.cs"
Look what We have here! "Hannah"
one of the popular citizens from the third
ward. A very quiet and sleepy looking boy,
he 'seems to be, nevertheless when the other
boys get after him he can certainly furnish
them with entertainment. Georges great-
est: pastime is to make the Typewriter sing,
anywhere from fifty to sixty words a min-
ute. He is a fairly stndions chap, loves his
teachers and all that. Some day we expect
to see the advertisement "George Hahn's
Dept. Store" or some other business estab-
AMPTENNIAN, '23 T wmfy 11 mo
RUTH H UHN RICH A Rl PS
Iluplny om .lg from care lim free!
Wliy :whit they all 0onfen,t like mr?
Until this year Ruth was one of our
et,nu1u'ry maidens and as fi ner usual was
very quiet. Then suddenly fi gust of wind
blew her into town and likewise stirred up
her spirits. Now she is one of the noisies-t
in the class. Ruth takes things as they
mine and does not worry about the out--
eouie. She is ai nieinlmer of the Latin 'l'iio
and an active worlier in Geo1netry????
Ruth is one of the few in our c-lass that
a surplus amount of elass spirit. Allho not
taking part very often in the aftfairs, she
l' is always ready' to lend a hand. As yet
Ruth doeys not know definitely what she
intends to do when she leaves S hool but
we have our suS1nleions, for she f'arried her
part in the Senior play with a manner that
indicated hidden talents in aeting.
SAMUEL FRANKLIN GUITGT-111111
"A"1Ii.s motli,ei"s pride, his futhefs joy"
I-leie we are! Sain with the rosy elieeks
.und ffJ1WV01' gSllli1il1gf fare and tricky eyes.
lf he isnt cracking jokes his friend Snuh ,
Pollard tliay Shoernakerl is doing it. But
putting: fini aside, Sain is a pretty
skate. He is interested in 1l1E.l.IllLlil'S. and
is a handy lllllll whenever srenery is needed
for a play or operetta. He showed his aer-
ing alnlily in the operetta and as an arator
ill the Urutoriaial Contest. He was inter-
ested in allileties. taking aetive part in
Basketball. He a good teacher-tea.ser. I
:and is well versed in English. He is u i
nn-inlier of the Senior Trio. an-Ll a lover of
the Ford. He is forever running llltllllld in
the flivver, not 15 miles per hour. lout -ill
.und if he only could, he would go GU. As
for eorners, Why he just goes around those . ,
.ou 2 wheels, There seems to lie a certain
:attraction in Czitasauqua-init that is the
'way of the world. Sain expel-ts .to lN+l'U1llV
Tzrmi ty Jilin? IXBIPTESNIAN,
GEORGE LEON KOCH
HH1: norm' flu-nked mul he 'never lied
I reckon he never Icviowofl how?
This bright, rosy-1-heeked, little fellow
c-omes from Howertown. I-Ie was rather
fortunate. as the cement pike made it a
pleasure for him to ride to svhool in his
flivver. George thinks a lot but says little-
in other words quiet, but, Oh My! He was
very shy in his Freshman year, but sinre
then he has changed a good bit. Although
net the brightest ill the L-lass, George knows
scimltitic' fa1'1x1i11g and also how to water
the milk. By the trio, he was for a long
time renowned as a hero in room 18. He
showed his spirit, in taking part in Basket-
ball Teams and on Field Day, and says he
still has a lot of spirit left. George intends
to be:-ome a l'll0C'hil1llC and the whole class
wishes him suceess.
' ERMA RUTH MILLER
Hello! Bobby !-Erma of the 'sparkling
eyes and ebony hair. Give her a man to talk
to and she will be satistied. She's some slim-k
talker and won second prize in the orator-
ical contest by saying '5Y0ll,1'G a ripper, you
are". Besides she is the swellest dresser
of the class and belongs to the Inseparable
Three. Erma is a very good actress too.
"Martha" in "Step Lively" was some de-
mure, little maiden-not so? Erma's favor-
ite haunt is church and we c-au't blame her
--so mm-11. She is one of the gang that
makes life hard for the luncheon room
g.rnard.ians. Erma has taken the l'0ll'll'IlGl'i'i2l1
1-nurse and is quite a wizard at the keys.
H. JOSEPHINE KOPENHAVER
f'Those true eyes
Too pure and too honest in aught to
The sweet soul shining through them"
This modest young lady came to us from
Gherryville four years ago. But not until
her Junior year did someintluence radiating
from the upper class so completely change
her that it became a pleasure to come to
school and the monotony of riding on a train
slowly disappeared. Josephine is one of
the brightest girls in the class. She is the
linguist of the classy her future is replete
with bright possibilities. She has been a
very faithful and obedient student. While
her favorite studies are the languages she
has struggled and persevered through
mathematics with a tenacity which was
admirable. Aside from her studies her
chief occupation is watching for the mail
man a11d cultivating her garden. She has
been as successful a gardner as a student.
Josie raised onions as big as apples and
1-ultivated flowers as fragrant as the most
expensive perfume. Josephine is going to
Hood College with Edith Where she will
be a, shining light and from which college
we are sure will be graduated with honors.
The class of 1923 wishes her a bright future
and will not be surprised to see her as a
professor i11 one of the large colleges of the
GEORGE CARON RIZNER
"lc-kie" is one of the best stand-lays of the
class. Although he left us for Connecticut
in his second year he returned again in
1922. He says he cou1dn't stand the clean
climate? He always turns up where you
least expect him and pops some dandy
answers in chemistry when the rest are
stumped. He loves his languages espec-
ially French and has a weakness for Trig.
"Ickie" has a very sweet tooth and sold?
about fifteen boxes of candy for us. We
have never seen him accompanying the
gentler sex but we may be fooled. You
know how 'tis. He is an excellent sprinter
as was shown in the 1922 Field Day exer-
cises. Keep on sprintin' "Ickie."
IRENE G. BENVENUTI
Irene is the grey-eyed lass thut's always
shining in our class. Irene and Mildred
can rarely be told apart but-we are speak-
ing of Ire11e. Tall and blonde she can often
be seen walking the hulls with typewritten
sheets in her hand. She and her sister are
very faithful to our class and IIIXVIIYS do
their bit. They are the only sisters in the
class and at n glance you would think they
were twins. They both expect to become
"And then he bears witlwut abuse,
The grand old name of gG7I,flG'l7lCM1f,"
Here it is. Look at it sideways and get n
Wonderful View of Freckles. Some had men
carry lead ill their backs but this husky
basketball guard carries 21 scar under his
eye. He is very proud of his scar :ts he
Won the guine with il cracked cheek.
Tonnny was very active the lirst three
years, but the last year he got into had
company, the Senior Trio, and with the
others kept High School from being an, dull
place. Tommy took part in the Inter-Class
Debate, i. e. outside. If none of the Senior
debators had any points Cas the Juniors
sayj the Senior Trio had thein outside after
the show. Tonnny likes to ride ill a tlivver,
usually Gougher's, Kochie's, or Sh001ll2lkQl'!S
-and they usually run their rnces in the
school room. Paul was n good chemist
always playing with the wash bottle. He
never took any notice of girls until his
Senior year. Oh, Boy! Come and Ce-
T wcuty E-ight
ADELAIDE AMELIA FRACK
But so fair
She takes the breath, of men azoay
Who gaze upon hoo' unaware.
'Twould be a shame if we would let
Adelaide Amelia slip by unnoticed. She is
one of the smallest of theeluss and one of
the most attractive. Her chief characteris-
tic is the un-gentile way in which she uses
her hands in explaining chemistry. She
would be an excellent teacher in a Deaf and
Dumb School. She and "Kochie" are the
A-1 students of Economics class. Adelaide
has a long walk to school, but we have never
heard her complain and she always seems
to appear on time. Ad must have some
seeret charm with the boys for she is always
popular with them. Perhaps it is her beau-
tiful handwriting-Who knows? Do we not
see her reading notes every other period ill
the day and the rest of the time writing
them? She used to have lunch in school,
but now she prefers' to walk home.perhaps
to get a better appetite. Ad has done more
for the S. B. A. than any other member
and is President of it at the present time,
and has held an important ofliee in the class
since her entrance.
MARGUERITE JEANETTE KLINE
f'She was om' queen, our rose, our starj
And then she danced-O H canon, her
A gazette cannot satisfy "Belz's" eraving
for news. She loves walking and usually
ehooses the same hour and spot to walk to.
We know why. "What time did you say
his shift startsw? Shes a movie fan and oh
say! her favorite star is Buster Keaton.
She's very popular among the girls but we
believe she is just as popular among the
opposite sex. No one ean beat her in a good
hearty laugh. When she gets started we
don't believe anyone could stop her. Her
a1nbitio11 is to ber-ome a nurse but we think
from experience and the !l1l1J9tll'2lllC9 ot her
shoes on a Sunday morning that she would
be better as a Marathon dancer.
T uzmzity Nine
FLORENCE VIOLA HOFFMAN
This little lass, belongs to our 1923 Class.
She comes from Cemeuton, the little place
ac-ross the river. Florence is a very quiet
girl. but sho always has a large lllllllbel' of
friends. She has for her motto, "Be ready",
and, she has shown us that she has lived up
to it. Wlienever anyone in the class asks
hex' to do anything, especially typewriting
work, she is always ready. She is quite a
speed artist at the typewriter having won
one of the medals. I-ler chief ambition is
to he a private secretary to the wealthiest
business man in New York.
EMALINE CAROLINE WOHLEY
Emaline is so small it is SOIJIPHIIIPS hard
to see or find her. Be that as it may, she
those as her motto t'Wo1-k before play."
She would never let good times interfere
with her work especially Business Law. and
if she keeps on going the next thing: well
know that She will be Judge of The Su-
preine Court. She expects' to he a stenog-
rapher for a large firm, in the near future
unless she changes her mind anal he:-onles
the lll'6'Si1.li:'l,lf of some 1l0ffl1"02lf 20Vl'1'Illll0lll'.
LILLIAN CLAIRE MILLER
MLW mi- fflfmoff
"She sings like a, bird."
Here is the dainty little damozel from
Drek Lane whom we are indeed proud to
have as ai classmate because-Say! Did
you ever hear. Lilio sing? Galli-Gurci had
better look to her laurels when Lil ascends
upon that great throne of song. And she
surely can act and could when only a
Freshie. Lil played the leading roles in
three operettas, the detective in "Step
Lively" :incl took part in anything that
wnne along from the Oratorical Contest to
the Inter-Class Debate. For a time We
suit-ly thought Lil' would be an old maid,
for she was so D211'flC'l1l5l1' and said so her-
seli'-hut-well we just won't believe any-
thing of the kind. Shes full 0' pep and will
certniilly he successful.
MARIAN EVELYN HALL
"B 071' j .' '
'Kei ripple of laughter,
A clmnor of noise
Tlmfis Bcnj. all over-
fShc"s worse than the boys."
Ilere's Benj.. the liveliest girl in the
elznssg one of the daily dozen from Treich-
lers and nn honorary ineinher of the "In-
sepzlrzlhle Three." The cleterlnillecl look
upon her fare really is the mark of some-
thing. "Benj." is very d1'2l1llIlflC even in nn
Inter-Glass Debate. She was illl u1'fe4,:tio1mte
Mother in "Step Lively" and 11 wonderful
lil'lDPrl'ilUl1ilt01' of f'Bellsh:nzzur, the King"
in the Ur:1t0ric':1l Contest. Marian is il
very zithletie girl, n ineniber of the varsity
B. B. team, and u lover of outdoor sport.
Although nutoniobiliug isn't very strenuous
exercise, it gives her Il great deal of pleas-
ure. She is very original-naturally bright,
and am efficient typist.
T11 iffy One
UR young peop1e's club met at the Club House for an after-
noon chat. WVhile we were sitting on the veranda our
thoughts and conversation turned to our classmates of '23.
There were many friends of the class there but the only members
were Carl Smith and I. He showed me a newspaper clipping. Upon
it was a picture of a crystal gazer. The article accompanying the
picture, stated that she was Russian and had landed in New York
recently. It also said that she welcomed engagements. '4What's
the idea of showing me this? I asked Carl. "Suppose we'd get her
to tell us where all of '23 are" "It isn't a bad idea, but when can we
"I saw her this morning and asked her to come and look over
our club house this afternoon. Perhaps she will bring her crystal
and entertain us. Could'nt we telephone to her so she will be pre-
I told the club members about it while Carl went to telephone.
He soon returned and said that he had been successful in getting
her at her apartment before she left and that she would bring her
crystal with her.
lVe were seated ill a. semi-circle about an arch from which she
was to enter. Some were rather skeptic about her ability but decided
that if she could tell the status about those present she could sure-
ly tell of those who were not with us. .
She appeared: A tall, queenly figure clad in a flowing gown
of black, only her eyes above the veiling that hid her face were
visible and some twinkle lurked in them that made me wonder
whether I had ever seen those eyes before. Her hair was black and
was dressed low about her ears. She spoke with a slow drawl
which created an air of mystery about her and her voice did not
hint at her nationality which surprised me because I understood
that she was a foreign woman.
She moved quickly to a small table in the midst of the circle
and took from it a round object wrapped in a black cloth. As
she looked at us with that mysterious air she unwrapped the crystal
ball. She held it forward and gazed long and meditatingrly into it.
"I see," she began in a low voice, Ha stage with a. group of
AMPTENNIAN, '23 Thwirfy Two
young people-about thirty in number-dressed in black gowns.
Before them I see a portly man with a kindly smile, speaking to
them. He is telling them that now they are launching on life's
sea. Viola! They have dispersed, several in groups toward tl1e
same goal, others alone !" She polished the crystal and continued
"The mist is lifting-a large room with many windows over-
looking what might be a college campus, from the contents of the
room. It appears to be a college professor's office. At three desks
are seated three girls: one of sallow complexion with blond hair,
another of small stature and spectacles with fair complexion, the
other with her hair coitfed in large ear puffs.
She paused and looked at us uncertainly. From the descrip-
tion I knew the girls to be our studious Emaline Worley, Ruth
Young, and Irene Benvenuti. Then she resumed.
The reaction had subsided. Again we were quiet.
"A stream of people are filing into a brilliantly lighted foyer of
a theater. Theater parties arrive in limousines and dressed in
wonderful evening gowns. One group, especially deserves the notice
of the people.
Two young girls, one a petite, young lady with her blond hair
stylishly bobbedg the other, also small but with shining black hair
Dutch cut, were escorted by a tall young man," she paused and
looked up. An audible giggle sounded in the room. I tried to place
the girls for their description seemed that of some I knew. We
looked in askance at the person who made the disturbance. It was
one of of the classts friends. She burst out, "I know who they are."
Then she blushed with embarrassment for Madame Ziptha was look-
ing at her in a strange way, as if she wished her either to keep
quiet or at least not to discourage her work. But M-R- was not
dismayed. "They're Betz and Verna but I wonder who the tall
young man is? They are in Paris now and I hear they have in-
herited quite a large sum of money? Then the incorrigible girl
With a start I too recognized the semblance between the de-
scription of the two girls and Marguerite and Verna.
Madame Ziptha went on. "The curtain rises upon a stage
upon which many young men are seated. An orchestra commences
the opening strains of an opera. A tall young man makes his
Thirty Three ' ALIPTENNIAN, '23
appearance from the wings. Although l1is thick brown hair shows
pains in arranging it, the curls have escaped their position and lie
boyishly across his high brow. Ile wears spectacles and has a
nervous air about hiln. He looks every inch oi' a great artist as hc
:-tands there facing the young men, baton clasped so tightly in long
slim fingers that the white knuckles show. He also belongs to the
class of '23."
No one could doubt that he was our own Garrett now Professor
Conoverre, the instigator of four ll18ll!S glee clubs of the highest rank
besides tive great orchestras. He has a studio in Paris that is con-
trolled by one of his pupils although he keeps in touch by ra-lin
and one in New York.
Again Madame Ziptha polished her crystal. "The theater
scene still lingers. The curtain now rises 1113011 two comedians--
both very thin, one taller than the other with shining brown hair
and twinkling, mischievous eyes that seem to have laughter lurking
in them all the time while the other seems very droll in his antics.
They seem to hold the audience rocking with mirth. The smaller
has adapted the French lingo while the taller speaks with at decided
Yiddish tw-ang. They' have several dialogues and their hearers are in
Carl bent over and whispered that he believed that they were
821111 Gougher and Ramy Shoemaker. I vigorously nodded my heazl.
in assent wondering why I had not thought of them before.
But she has gone on. "A large, well lighted room of a de-
partment StO1'1?fk young man behind the counter dolling out baby
ribbon. He is rather small but is Well huilt. His cheeks are putted
out as if he had toothache, but-no-he takes something from a
bottle-Ah! it is an olive-the toothache no longer is a mystery. In
his other hand is-I believe some form of sliced haul."
I could hardly sit still. I knew it to be Paul as soon as I heard
his description. I wonder why he is so fond of olives and boiled ham Z'
f'The office of a doctor. It is furnished, simplyg but in good
taste. A patient enters the door. Two young ladies look up ex-
pectantly to see which of them is needed. It appears to be a double
office, that of a dentist and a chiropodist. The young ladies in ques-
tion are both doctors, both ta'l and slim, but the black haired girl
is the chiropodist and the brown haired one is the'dentist."
AMrTr:NN1AN,, '23, Tliiffll FDU'
"They surely are Erma Miller and Ruth Richardsf' I said to
"A large building comes into view, WVitl1in is a tailor shop.
A small tailor behind the encounter, is showing some material to
a young lady. He has sparkling eyes and is sure of a sale. Be-
yond him is another man taking measurements of another customer,"
I tried for a time to guess who they were but gave it up as a
bad job. At last it dawned on me that it was in our old home town,
Rizner and Glass--Tailors. Had I not often seen it before? And
were not George Hahn and Carl Smith living in the same building,
pounding the typewriter keys as newspaper men ?
"The scene changes-the open country-large fields of waving
grain, a homey looking farm-house, a young man sits on the porch
.smoking a cigar. He is tall and dark.
f'George Koch," I said mentally, f'He's the only farmer we had
in our class-married XVhee-some fast worker!"
"The country again," I paused wondering who this could be-
H'l'he west-evening, sunset-a large cattle ranch. Out near the
liorizon a small woman stands, with her hand in her husbands-
ggazing with reverant awe at the sinking sun-J' Josephine my brain
fclamored . Dear J oe, who went with me to college and with whom
ll had the best times of my college life. She had married a young
'lad who was graduated from an agricultural college and now was
'living .a married life ,after teaching high school for several years.
"Again an office. It is very high and overlooks the numerous
Lbuildings of ,a city. A door opens into another office-more private
than the iirst. At a desk is seated a small business-like woman
with shell-rimmed glasses bending over her work and conversing
with two girls, one a slender girl with an abundance of brown hair
.and the other a robust girl with a merry smile and large, warm
brown eyes. They seemed to be the forrner's aids, for they had two
:smaller desks with typewriters on them near her desk. From the
.appearance of the room. it might be the business office of an im-
j portant newspaper."
Madame Ziptha looked np at -us and poiished her crystal,
I tnrnfed over 'in my mind the few remaining Commercial pupils
'of '23 and decided that the trio was Edytlie Deibert, Elizabeth Rice
-and Florerrce Hoffman.
Madame Ziptha lowered ,her eyes again to the crystal.
QThf'l:'l'Hl,I Fine IAMPQUENNIAN, '23
"A foreign country-perhaps China-by the dress of the people
-wooden shoes-clop-clop-clop on the cobblestones. A young woman
witl1 a sweet face and deep gray eyes and very soft light hair, dressed
in white, walks the streets with a group of admiring children follow-
ing her-probably a teacher illld her pupils. She stops-a woman
has called her-her child is dying-a look of pain fiashes across the
girl's face-then one of compassion and sympathy for the mother.
She enters the house-the door closes.
So our Mildred is a Christian Missionary helping the poor and
teaching their children.
The people present were very quiet as Madame Ziptha finished
her last speech. She raised her eyes to us and made a sudden move-
ment, and threw the crystal upon tl1e floor breaking it into many
fragments. HI believe I've bewitched you allii she cried in a voice
that I knew-but whose Z'
She tore otf 11er head dress and veil and stood up smiling at us
in a mischevious way as if she had indeed hypnotized us. "Scotch V'
Ruth Gackenbach-as I livej'-I exclaimed.
The rest were speechless. i'You fraudj' I cried grasping her
by the arm. "How did you do it? lvhen did you get the inspira-
tion? How did you know that we wanted ?" were the questions I
hurled at her. "One at a time Edith," she returned, 'iYou all know I
live 011 my interest now. I've been lucky-married a man who fell heir
to quite a sum and I heard that you and Carl wished to put in print
a writeup of the class of i23, so I looked up nearly everybody and
posed as Madame Zipthaf'
NI couldn't get all of them because I didn't have time, however,
Iill fill in the rest until next Week and then we can have another
"Scotch,,' I said, "do you know that when you came in, and
sat down your eyes and your manner of walking had me guessing.
All through I had a feeling as if I were being misled and that you
knew it and were laughing at me."
HI was" she cried solemnly but her eyes belied her again.
'flinoughi' I cried "I want you all to come over to my home and
listen in to my radio. I just had it installed and I am as proud
of it as a farmer is of his new Ford."
lVe were in time for the first program that was to be offered
IXMPTENNIAN, '23 Tlbiffy S if
that afternoon. The Mugnovox proved to be clear and distinct with
no coniiicting air waves.
The broadcasier announced the program and who do you think
that he was? Victor Roth. He was sending for the United Radio
People of all New York State.
How fzunilinr his voice sounded, Just like in olden days, when
he was president of the class. It seemed impossible that he spoke
Ito us and we could not speak to him. HHLDK speakiiigf, came his
woice. "Reading by Miss Adelaide Frack," I glanced at the rest
in saitisfzictioii. Iler reading was superb and then she gave ai piano
,solo which was splendid. "Yonai solo-Mme. Lilli Mueller." So
.strniige to have Lillian cliunge her llilllle. She should worry. She
nmde ai wonderful career and is now lllilkillg Edison records and
hronflcaistiiig her wonderful voice. She and Adelaide travel together
Adelaide aeeolllpzliiyiixpf. Also in that company Charles Snyder
zlruvels .as business manager and secures dates and saves the worry
for Mme. Mueller. He didnit sing so badly hiinself heck in the old
V icto1"s yoire came droning again. I do believe he was tired
fof it. This time the aittraction was Leonore Rupp, the harpist. She
xrendereil several wonderful harp solos and then played in ai harp
.ensen1hle. You know she used to belong to the harp ensemble of
Allentown hack in U2 and '23.
The last on the program were two lectures. The girls did not
'wish to stay to healr them but I desired to hear by whom they were
1o he delivered. Pnialgine our astonislrment when we hearfl Victor say
"'An Athletic and Health L-ecturef' Miss Mau-iaii Hall, the world
'known athlete and il 4',lSed1'i111e and Clean Your Teeth Story for
ff'hiIdren" Irv Myron Reinert. The only two that were missing for
our whole class! And now dear reader you know the complete his-
'rory of '23 in 1930 except the authors who wish you all the best wishes
1-ind wood Luci' in the wolflfl vom' old friend, Edith N. C. YVolf,
1 E, x , r.
YlT71iiv'lfy .-Scueiz AM PTENNIAN, '23
Senior Class Rhyme
A is for all whom we are glad to see.
B is for Mildred BenVenuti.
C is for Conover who the violin plays.
D is for Delbert, who examples for others lays.
E is mor Everyone, large and small,
F is for Frack who is not very tall.
G is for Gackenbach, Gougher and Glass,
Also for G1'llX'61', a Cementon lass.
H is for Hoffman, Hahn and Hall,
I is for Irene who is quite tall.
J is for Jolly, all down the line,
K is for Kopenhaver, Koch and Kline.
L is for Lillian who sweetly sings,
M is for Miller who picks mandolin strings.
N is for Nobody, who is not in our class,
You can't find him without any lad or lass.
O stands for that which we make in a test.
P is for Perfect, a Teacheris request.
Q is for Queit, which you'll find all of us,
R is for Rizner who ne'er raises a fuss.
Also for Richards, Reinert, Rupp and Rice
And Victor Roth who plays with The dice.
S is for Smith, Shoemaker and Snyder,
T is for Thomas, a basket ball 'figliteiz
U is for Union which includes everyone,
V is for Victory when the baffle is do11e.
W' is for YVolf, the Class prophetess,
And Emaline VVOI-ley who is iilled wilh gladness.
X sfands for Xmas, we're all glad when it comes,
For it brings to us presenfs, such as dollies and drums-
Y is for Young once a country lass,
Wlho belongs fo the 1923 Class.
Z winds up the alphabet
And Pm sure welre all glad we have met.
R. A. Y. '23,
-XMr'1'x:NNr.xN, '23 Thirly Eighf
WIC, the class of 19133, of N. ll. Sm Uounty of Nortlnunpton, State of
Peiinsylvuiiizi, being of sound mind und memory do make, pub-
lish, :ind dec-lure this our lust will :ind testament in maunier
following: i. e.
IFIRST: Wie bequeath some heat to the high school on Monday morn-
ings during the winter months.
HlCt,'0Nll: lYe bequeath Mr. fllll'lSl'lll2lll,S care and protection us
home teziclier to the class of 'Ll-L.
'illllllllz We bequeath :ill right, of elezluing the acid, stains ou the
eliemicztl glassware to the '21 Chemistry class, with proper warn-
ing with regards to their future relations with their professor-
"never taste what is ol'l'e1'ed to you by the ilisiiruetoi-."
l"Ul'Il'l'l-I: Yl'e bequeath to the class of '25 :Ill superfluous nerve and
pep which we do not need.
I+'Il"Tl-1: To the faculty we bequeath our patience and excess wisdom
which they sorely need.
SlX'l'1'l: To the janitor we bequeath ai box ot' dog hisfluit for his
fziithful dog "Ti-ix."
SI'IYlGN'l'I'l: NVe bequeath an extra VC1ll"llE1lO1' in Room 18 to quickly
dispose of the extreme heat sometimes discovered there, other-
wise fatal to the students.
l+ll'tlH'l'H: To Miss Moyer we bequeath El eaiizlry bird to :iid her in
training the stupid singers.
XINTH: lYe bequezitli to the class of 'ZZT one ease of dye in order
to dye their green vlothing other than that liateful color.
TICNTI-l and LASTLY, we bequeath all huirnets and lniirpins left in
Room 20 on condition that the H. S. -firls do not bob their hair.
Siiyilvflz llonx T. ll. Licvifs, fDonlt Believe Us.J
E. N. C. YV., '23
lVitnesses: A Pickled lX7ZllC1'Sl1illU3.
'Tis pleasmit, sure, to see oue's name in printg
A book's ai book, although thei-e's nothing in't7.
Thirty Nine Anirmisxxiim, '23
CLASS OF '24
Class History of '24
Y tale is very brief and simple and the reason for my relating
all this to you, is because I am the invisible spirit of the
Northampton High School and I hover yearly in the busy
class-rooms and echoing corrodors. Year after year I welcome new
faces and bid a sad farewell to my old friends and each class passing
on leaves some mark of fame in our halls.
About three years ago, after a peaceful rest of two months,
my doors were again unlocked and many bright, happy and sun-
burned faces greeted me once more, with them entered about sixty
small girls and boys, bashful and shamefaced. They were very
young and very timid, so I smiled upon them very kindly, giving
them the best you would have been quite surprised to see them grow
and expandg although mere youngsters they took active interest in
their workg courage only making at brave showing in Basket Ball,
orchestra, concerts, societies and even in their studies. Vifhen a
number of new clubs were formed as the classical, dramatic and
scientiiic, they were very often put on the various committees and
truly they carried olt these honors very well. By the end of that
year they had reached a marked degree of development and prom-
ised to turn out a fine class.
The next year it did my old eyes good to see them return
minus a few but braver and taller than ever. This time they so
actively pursued their work that shortly even the teachers and upper
classmen shifted responsibilities to their sturdy shoulders. Several
real athletes were turned out, both boys and girls, among the most
prominent of these were Edgar Lane, Sterling Miller, 'Willard
Snyder and Joseph Smith of the boys and among the girls, Helen
ffl,L0ll,2flllll'l, Marguerite Berg and Ethel Mohry. Then some good
musicians were discovered, for instance there is Dorothy Kern who
is our favorite accompanist, while Lillian Laros, Edgar Lane,
Sterling Miller, llfilbert Marsh and Franklin Rice joined the or
chestra. There were others with plenty pep for speaking. Adele
lleyman has a splendid reputation along this line. And also some
with the facility for making good marks. I need not mention names
here for it you but glance at their report cards you will see what
you will see. Upon these affairs I beamed graciously for I was
becoming proud of them. But of course I was obliged to frown
Forf 0110 AMPTENNIAN, '23
once in a. while when they played pranks a little too openly.
And now this last year has been one of great success, for they
are now the present Junior class, the well organized, trained, so-
phisticated, energetic and full of pep lower-upper classlnen. They
have taken the same honors in all sports and school activities as
formerly. They have taken charge of the school magazine, have
contributed varsity members in baseball and basketball and proven
they still have genius for music.
Every minute is now bringing tl1e111 closer to their goal-g:graclu-
ation and day by day in every way they are learning to cherish nie
more and more.
D. L. N. '24
Junior Class Roll
J esse Herbster
J oseph Smith
IKM MENNIAN, '23
Class of '25
Sis, Boom, Bah!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
This cheer, although not voiced, is found in the hearts of all
the members of the class of '25. lf voiced it would produce a won-
derful volume of sound for our class contains fifty-four geniuses.
lVe started out with seventy-seven but twenty-three l1ave left their
places in our ranks and have gone from N. H. S.
First, let us take Basketball. From the very beginning of our
Iligh School life our class seemed to show excellence in sports. Last
year, as Freshmen, we captured the Inter-Class Cup. This year we
have again made the other classes mournful by doing the same
Then, too, we have furnished one regular and one sub for the
Varsity Team. Arthur Young, the star forward of not only North-
ampton High but also of the whole Lehiggh Valley Basket Ball
League is a member ot our class.
The girl's team has also been benefiited by the forward, Ruth
Newhard we gave and the two subs, Elizabeth Newhard and Eva
But you may say, "Are sports the only things you excell in?"
To that question may be given a big "NO," for in other activities
of the school we have done our part.
The orchestra has seven of our members. They are Renia
Guth, Celloistg Violet Rupp, Ruth Newhard, Arthur Young, Cornet-
istsg Robert Klotz, D1'lllll1DGI'Q Elizabeth Newhard, Pianistg George
tlnyder and Thomas Fluck, Saxaphonists. These are all well
trained on their different instruments and help to make the orchestra
a greater success.
S. B. A. also has not been forgotten for the members we con-
tributed are faithful and industrious workers. They are doing their
very best to benefit the school while in this society. The members
are Ida Kivert, John Bell and David Miller.
lVheu a stranpger came within the doors of N. H. S. he would
often see beautiful cards on the walls with the names of foods and
their prices on them.
Perhaps the stranger would think they were only a decoration
AM P'rr:NxI,xN, '23 Forty Four
but they nere not-for they were the signs of what the students and
faculty could find every Tuesday and Thursday for seven weeks in
the Cafeteria in the Domestic Science Rooms. All the articles
awaiting them were made by the Sophomore Girls under our able
instructor's direction. In fact, the girls of '25 may be called the
"Cooks of Northampton High."
Several of our members have also been chosen by the school
for the 'fBlack and Orange" Staff. They are Robert Klotz, John
Bell and Elizabeth Newhard.
VVe feel, as we close our Sophomore Year, that thus far we
have been successful in High School and we also hope to have the
same success in our last two years which will point out all our
S. K. '25
1101 fy Five
The Sophomore Girls proved their capability in handling an
entertainment on Friday evening, May 4, 1923, by holding a Basket
Party in honor of their mothers.
Wfhen the guests which included the lady members of the faculty
and the girls' mothers entered the dining room they found it daintily
decorated in rose and white. Sprays of roses were strewn over the
doors a11d the pipes. Butterflies flitted about, some alighting on
the chandelier others on the pretty little nut cups and still others
were on the wall. An abundance of wild flowers were found in vases.
glass baskets, and dishes. There were streamers draped across the
ceiling and streamers for both tables. The tables were in the form of
an L. Each nut basket was fashioned in a different manner, some
resembling flowers and others just pretty little baskets.
As the guests arrived introductions were made and through
the influence of strains of music which came from the Victrola
everyone became talkative and friendly and so a genial atmosphere
After all were present we played a number of games some of
which caused the guests to search for knowledge which was hidden
in their brains somewheree. Another laughter-raising game was
"Christmas Shoppingf' in which the guests imitated mechanical
toys. They were also asked to imitate barnyard voices and some of
them were very good imitations.
The guests were then given songs, quartets were formed and the
singing began. Voices sweet, harsh, low, and high mingled together
and formed a great uproar which caused some to almost explode
The most important thing occurred next and that was the
refreshments. tSh! we don't want to hurt their feelings but we
suppose that was what attracted them to our partyl. The menu
consisted of a tempting fruit salad, tasty cheese and olive sand-
wiches, refreshing lemonade, creamy fudge in grapefruit baskets.
sticky tatfy. salted peanuts, and a delicious chocolate sundae.
Then while the girls washed the dishes the guests had a chat-
ting period and became better acquainted. After a thorough inspec-
tion of our kitchen the guests departed, all wishing to come back
AM PTENNIAN, '23 Forty Sim
But in reading this do noi' forget that the Sophomore Girls
vould have uceoiiiplislied nothing without The :iid of our instructor
und companion, Miss Seidel.
S. K., 725.
Un Tluirsday evening, -lilllllill'-Y 18, El happier bunch flmi The
Sophonioi-es could not be found anywhere when they went to Illfllilll'
lend :ind The SIlI'1'0l11lLll,l1g districts on il sleighing party.
Although they were soniewhut lmlirlicapped because they
1:o11ld11,iz procure enough eats They reported as having ai, good Time.
Their elmperons were Miss Moyer, Mr. Gardner, Miss Trexler. The
evening was spent very pleaszuifly by playing QHIIIGS and The like.
A R. Y. '23
Fm-fy Seven AlIPTENNI1XN, '23
iiffiw , uw,
CLASS OF '26
History of the Class of '26
It was the morning of September fifth, that o11e hundred ten
Freshmen entered Northampton High School. We have the llOll0I'
of being the largest Class in the history of Northanlpton High
School. After a few difficulties we got used to the routine of work.
Wfe gave quite a few 1nen1bers to the orchestra. Those include:
Ethel Reidy, Beatrice SCll0CllCllG1'Q01', Pialnistsg Arthur Schafer,
.lfaul Wolfgang, Violinistsg Noah Beers, Cornetistg Myles Miller,
XVe have a. line boys' Basket Ball team, although they did not
capture the inter-class cup, they ilCCOll1pllSl10d great tasks. Tl1e
ruerubers of the team are: Paul Wolfgang, Joe Buchino, Robert
Sllllfll, Glenn Laudenberger, Russell Wliezllld, Morris Miller, Otto
Miller and Jack Lutton.
The class has organized two science clubs. One is called
tflidison Club" with Verna Wfeaver as president and Anna Mycio
as secretary. The other is the "Burbank Club" with Jack Lutton
as president and Herbert Conover as secretary. These clubs meet
-once evely two weeks and discuss scientific matters, XVe have ine
ieresting debates and stories. The two clubs are combining and
preparing a program to be held some afternoon in the illltllf0I'lllIIl
for the upper classes.
Even though we are only FI'QSll1l1Gl1 the upper classes have
great respect for us, holding a party i11 our honor. In all other
cvents we were included.
Wle did our best in all 6l1fB1'l'3.lIllIi61lfS by taking part i11 S. IS.
A. Cafe. "The Gypsy Rover", the operettag and we are preparing
Tor tl1e spring concert. T11e Domestic Science and Manual, Training:
Exhibits display work accomplished by the F1'esl1men.
As we are approaclnng' the end of our F-reshmen career we
look forward to three more joyful and prosperous years within
Nortlnunpton High Schoolls portals,
A. I. R. '26
Mae Altemose Elizabeth Moyer
Carrie Borger ' Anna Mycio
'Mamie Chepelak .Mabel Newhard
lforfy N'i91.e ,AM PTE N NIAN, '35 5
May Van Middlesworili
AMPTENNIAN, '23 F1 fU
The Freshmen Reception
The annual Fl'0SillI16ll Reception was held on Friday, Septem-
ber 27th. The halls were decorated with autumn leaves, corn stalks
and festoons of green crepe paper. The upper classmen entered the
lligh School building by the side entrance and the Freshmen were
all lined up outside the front entrance. waiting for the doors to
open. Wfhen the time arrived they came into the building, talthough
some "bashful" boys came in shyly a few minutes laterj. marching
between two lines of upper classinen. Each one entering had to have
his name pinned on the coat or dress at a place where it could easily
be seen. Partners were secured by drawing numbers, and then the
'festivities began. A conversational hour in which everybody got
acquainted was lirst spent. Later all were taken into the auditor-
.inin where a delightful program was rendered by the upper class-
nlen. L-ight refreslnnents were served, which was followed by a
4'I"I'BSilIl16I1 Cakewalk". All the Freshmen were lined up and the
Yictrola was played. XVIICII the Victrola stopped they were supposed
to stop, but they were all so anxious for the "cake" that sometimes
they kept on walking.
As the students left a Northampton High School Handbook,
better known as the "Freshmen Biblen was handed to each.
The school spirit was shown by the large number of students
that attended. this making a success of the evening. Throughout
the evening the upper classmen tried to make the Freshmen realize
that they were a part of tl1e student body of th N. H. S.
E. R. '23
Fifty Owe ABIPTENNIXXN, ,253
"Now We Launch, When Do We Anchor?"
E have seen how, since the liberation of human thought in the
fifteenth and sixteenth centuries, a comparatively few curious
and intelligent men, chiefly in western Europe, have produced
a vision of the world and a body of science that is now, on th ema-
terial side, revolutionizing life. Many of these men have worked
against great discoui-agement, with insufficient funds and small help
or support from the mass of mankind. It is impossible to believe that
these men were the maximum intellectual harvest of their gener-
ation. Wliy was material advancement so slow up to this time?
'Was it that we lacked the skill? XVe can hardly say that, because
some of the greatest philosophers, scientists, engineers, statesmen,
musicians, painters, explorers, orators and authors the world has,
ever known had lived during these years of suspended physical de-
velopment. England alone, in the past three Centuries must
have produced scores of Newtons who never had the opportunity for
acquiring knowledge, hundreds of Daltons, Darwins, and Bacons who
died stunted in hovels, never got a chance to prove their quality,
never were able to launch out.
It was not until the eighteenth century, that Noble brougllt
forth the greatest invention known to man,-dynamite. It was dyna-
mite that 11121116 physical development possible to be completed. Men-
tal. development was the outgrowth of this invention. It took dyna-
mite to open the minds of the people to launch out into broader
fields, to anchor their- talents and ambitions. on larger and greater
things in the world.
As I looked about us, I was struck by the contrast between con-
ditions in the average homes and schools of' today fllld the conditions.
under which my grandfather and your grandfather lived. Take the
typewriter that weighs no more than a maderate sized book: the
incandescent lightg the telephone, through which you or I can talk
to any city 011 this continent: the music cabinet which contains the-
records of the tinest arias train the best operas. and selections by the
greatest musicians in the world. Almost within arms reach several?
shelves of books, filled with the most profound and beautifully ex-
pressed thoughts of ages are accessible to us. WVe can spend hours-,
with Bacon or Huxley, Tyndal or Franklin. and absorb the homely
wisdom of those great men. We can laugh with Mark Twain, or'
AM PTENNIAN, '23 F i ff 11 THSUJ
philosophize with Herbert Spencer. Wle can follow Gibbon and see
the great Roman Empire spread itself over the known world and
then watch it crumble to decay.
Wle have seen all these great achieveinents, but what is the ulti-
mate end of knowledge ? "Some men covet knowledge ont of a natural
curiosity and inquisitive temperg some to entertain the lnind with
vanity and delightg some for ornament and reputationg some for vic-
tory and contentioug many for lucre and a livelihoodg and but few
for employing the Divine gift ol? reason to the use and benefit of
Now we are nearing the time, when we will launch our boats out
on the deep blue ocean-an ocean nlade up of the world, where it
takes honest and hard work, done conscientiously and with deter-
lllllltlllflll to win, lVith our determination to launch out in the
world, this question arises: when do we anchor? A boat will anchor,
when it has reached its harbor, with all its wares and its passengers,
after going thru severe storms and struggles- and winning. So with
a niang after great struggles and privations he reaches his goal, not
only reaches it, but holds it and then spreads out around this goal.
The value of an individual to the connnunity is in proportion
to his productive capacity. lVhen a man who is ripe in experience
and constructive ability quits work at sixty, the comrnunity is losing
a type of man who is a powerg his talents must be turned to the
devel opment of the younger generation. lt is to the advantage of the
nation to keep its industrial builders in harness just as long as it
can. Had Edison retired at lifty and enjoyed "graceful leisurev
during the last twenty years, the cost to the nation would have been
incalculable. Henry Ford. with a desire to 'tplay squaref' has vol-
nntarily undertaken to pay 3l24:.000,ll00 to creditors of the Li11col11
Motor Par Company, and thereby sets a precedent in the business
world. The ambition to live i11 idleness should always be discouraged
just as we discourage any other form of waste.
People write to magazines H1111 ask-'tflive us a New Year's
editorial that will tell us what this earthly struggle is for. Some-
times I think it is a lot oi' foolishness. Why work and thrash around,
:when the end of it is death, which comes soon ?" This world looks
like the ante-rooin of an oflice. lVe are shoved in it to wait our turn.
.-Xt the call of death each one of ns passes thru the door, to face we
Fifty Three fhMPTEXNlAN, '23
know not what. Now you don't have to know anything about ante-
rooms. At a doctor's office, we all have sat in an ante-room, and we
all know that it is a dreadful bore, unless we have something to do.
Then while we wait our turn, we pick up a magazine and read. lVe
find the time goes faster, and we derive, out of our wait. sonietliiug
that is beneiicial to us. The same thing applies to our waiting for
our ship to come in and anchor. Ill order to meet this ship, you must
prepare in those years of waiting, that you can handle what ever
comes in that ship for you.
Wfho were busier men than XV2lSi1iIlgf0ll, Lincoln and Roose-
velt? Wfhen they drew out their anchor at tl1e end of life and step-
ped over the threshold into the other life, I am sure they were able
to answer any question that the Almighty put to them. They were
men who not only launched out into the deep paths of life: but they
used, for the benefit of mankind, all the talents that God had given
f'VVhat you are to-morrow is what you do to-day."
G. B. C. '23.
TO CLASS '23
VVe are thirty sailors
Sailing on Lifets sea,
lVhere shall we anchor Z' TVe know not
Wl1e1'e the place may be.
WVe have been in storms of fury,
Storms that were a strain,
Storms that tried our courage-
But we conquered with might and main.
After showers comes sunshine:
Sunshine for one and all.
WVork on, my sturdy shipmates,
Let not your courage fall.
Some day wetll reach the harbor-
The harbor of Success.
Then, I wish you shipmates, all
The best of happiness.
M. E. H. '23.
AMPTENNIAN, '23 Fifty FMU'
Mr. King was a stern 1112111 wl1o lived witl1 his son, llertine,
near Tal-ryville. He was the o11ly man in that territory who owned
a. wood lot and because ot this, he considered himself above his
neighbors. He llilll a large lot 011 which l1e kept l1is logsg so large
in fact that it covered the siirrouiiding territory for at least a mile.
To aid him i11 his work l1e had a 1lll1'I1lJCI' of men XYl10 'fbnnkedl' in a
cabin nearby. Mr. King had appointed Jim Cassby, a man wl1o came
'l.l'Olll no o11e k11ew where, to take charge i11 case l1e should be called
away U11 llllSl1lf-LSS. He very seldom left his work so that -lim never
lltltl a chance to be "boss", b11t 0116 day tl1is was what happened:
There was a r11n on the bank i11 Phillipsburg Zlllll because Mr.
King l1ad all his money i11 this bank, he set forth immediately to
withdraw it. He gave his orders tlllfl left as soo11 as l1is team was
Now Cilllle Jim C'assby's test. All the work was left in his
charge and his orders had to be obeyed.
An order came for two loads of wood from Mr. Reynolds who
lived eight 111iles away and, because a blizzard was raging, tl1ey
decided to wait a few days to deliver it. Tl1e blizzard raged on for
three days, and no one ventured farther away llltlll the wood lot.
After tl1e blizzard subsided, Jim gave orders to load two teams
with wood for Mr. Reynolds. He wanted a load of pi11e and a load of
oak, After the load of oak left and they wanted to load fllli pine,
they noticed that some of the wood was missing. t'Tl1ieves," some one
said, tllld Uthey couldn't have taken it during tl1e blizzard, -so when
was it taken ?',
Then one man discovered the tracks of a team in the snow, so
.-I i111 ordered three men to get their guns and horses a11d set o11t 011 the
trail of the thieves. The search continued for a number of days but
ro no avail.
Mr. King returned and fill? theft was reported to him. He was
1ll'lllCl1 concerned about it because l1e lillell' that l1e could not get pine
for sonietinie. Days passed and every 11ow and then a llllllllltll' of logs
would disappear but where they went, no o11e knew.
Fifty Fino AM rwnxs IAN, ,23
Bertine was determined to follow up every clue that he should
iind and so accordingly, one day he followed a stray dog, which he
noticed while guarding the wood. The dog led him through the
woods and when finally he did come to a clearing he found a cabin.
The Clog went to the door of the cabin and Bertine followed. Upon
going inside he found an old man ill with fever. He talked constant-
ly of Mr. King and his pine trees. After giving the man some medi-
cine he qnieted down and slept. Bertine decided to stay with him
for a while. Q
When the man awoke he was very weak and could scarcely-
speak. Bertine asked him who he was and what he was doing here.
He replied that he was the father of Jim Cassly who was foreman on
Mr. King's wood lot. He said, "I am dying, and before I go I want
you to give the letter that you will find under my pillow, to J im" and
with this he passed into the Great Beyond.
Bertine ran all the way home and ilnniediately upon reaching
there gave the letter to Jim. In the letter was revealed that Jinrs.
father, in search of Jim who had left home many years ago, had-
fallen in with a gang of lumber thieves. They had worked in all parts.
of the country and iinally reached Tarryville. He had an attack oft
fever and after the rest of the gang were through with their work at
Mr. King's lot they left him alone to die.
Jim set forth at once to his father with Mr: King and Bertine
but he could but glimpse upon a loved one, one who was never to:
speak in this world again.
That evening when dusk had fallen' and the nnoon arose, -lima
Casslyis father was buried 'neath large pine tree. lVhile the owls
hooted and the wind whistled through the trees, Father Andi-on, a.
priest whose home was in Tarryville, pronounced a few words over
the grave of the departed one. Jim was the last one to leave the-
grave, but he took a vow that he would catch those thieves, if' he hadi
to devote the rest of his life in iinding them,
Mi. E. H. '23..
ABIPTENNIAN, '23 Fif7yeSi1ff
SOMETHING FOR THE LOVERS OF GOLDSMITPPS PRIMROSE
FAMILY TO THINK ABOUT.
Moses was twentyatwo years old and had acquired a strong body,
including a pair of powerful arms. The manager of the London Red
Sox had consented to give him a tryout at twirling against the Liver-
pool Professionals. As the time for the important event drew nigh,
the Primroses became very excited. They were undecided as to how
they were to dress. But on the Saturday morning of the game, they
concluded that the best way to make Moses popular was to dress in
their gayest colors and make a good impression upon the officials.
Olivia and Sophia were dressed in such dazzling colors that
they were sure of attracting the male base ball fans to themselves.
Finally they set out in the rickety family coach. They arrived just
as the game was to start. This was Mrs. Primrose's intention for
then everybody would be interrupted and naturally they would cause
Mr. Primrose found to his dismay that hardly any grandstand
seats were available and only bleacher room was easily obtained.
There upon he raised a great confusion by demanding in loud sten-
torian tones that he would have grandstand seats whether they were
obtainable or not. He explained minutely who HE was and who his
SON was. At last room was made and a very indignant family oc-
cupied seats near the center of the grandstand.
It had been decided beforehand that Dick was to remain in the
coach and his admission fee to be spent in buying peanuts for the
The batteries were announced and the game began. When
Moses' name was announced Mr. Primrose swelled with pride and
flung bits of conversation to his neighbor, illld made remarks as,
f'Moses will show them how to play base ball," etc. Moses pitched
the first ball and the man at the bat made a two-base hit.
Mr. Primrose shouted with joy saying that Moses had done very
well by hitting the p1ayer's bat with the very iirst ball. The next
batter hit the ball over the fence and stretched his legs for a home
run. Mrs. Primrose could hardly contain herself with the joy she
felt. She could only sit and mutter unintelligently, '4My son, my son.
lsn't it wonderful, magnificent."
Then the Vicar realized something was wrong for the fans were
yelling and hooting at Moses. He soon saw that Moses was not as
Fifty Seven AMPTENNIAN, '23
good as he ThoughT he was. hut he really e vuld noi' Tell wha? 'sfas
wrong wiTh l1i1n. He Thoughts Moses played all righig buT if all These
people ThoughT flilferently There n1usT be some T1-uTl1 in iT. "Well,'P he
said To himself. 'iHe's my son anyway and he sure does Twirl thaT
ball some. Look aT Tl1ose arms. His whole 1102111 and soul are in The
The next' baTTe1' sT1'1u'k ouT afTer missing several had halls.
Mrs. P1'iIl1I'0SG sTaTed in a disappointed Tone, '4lVhy Moses didn'T
hit The man's bat aT all This Time. See!" and she rose To her T'eeT.
"The 111111173 disgusted." Indeed he was and so were all The fans.
Their gay sallies at Moses' expense now became sara-asTie and even
menacing. Olivia soon saw This and eauTioned her IUUHIGI' To he quieT.
Mrs. Primrose subsided inTo an angry silence.
Sophia had been eonTeuTedly 1llllllK'l1i11Q her peanuTs and sud-
denly saw That no oTher girls were eaTing Them. so she slyly passed
The bag To her father.
The VisiTors had seorefl four runs in The Tirsi' inning. The fol-
lowing ones were only 1.-epeTiTions of The Iii-sT. Moses was Taken ouT
of The box and The game lost iTs ilJfl'1'Zllfl'i0II for The l'rinn-ose family.
They rose in unison, maligning The umpire and all Tl1e base hall
players in general. As before, They caused such an uproar in leaving
That The fans were yelling "Down in l'ronT," "Pull in your ears, you're
coming To a Tunnel," f'Take Tl1e liTTle Moses back To The hull rushes,"
They depa1'Ted in Tl1e coach as silenT as The dead, Moses sTolidly
leaning againsT The haelc and refusing To speak. while poor Dick was
driven quiTe wild because no one Told him of The game.
E. N. C. XV. '22-5.
AMI-TENNIAN, '23 Fiffy Eighf
When the sun sets in the West,
And all other birds l1ave gone to rest,
owl begins her evening song,
WVhieh can be heard the Whole night long
cows are on their homeward Way,
it is now the close of day.
evening shades are drawing nigh,
sun is no longer in the sky.
evening star doth now arise,
stationed in the northern skies:
And soon the rest of them come out,
They can be seen just all about.
moon beams on the water dance,
Fairies hither and thither glance.
rustling leaves make a weird sound,
As they go whirling round and round.
hungry wolf begins to howl,
farmers dog begins to growl.
bleating sheep has lost its way,
donkey, too, begins to bray.
Children are going home to rest,
To nestle on their 1ll0fllG1',S breast.
Father is returning home, too,
Xvith another day's work he now is through.
Mother cares for everyone:
Her husband, her daughter, and her son.
Children all over the world desire,
Their loving mother to admire.
WVhen our work here we have done,
And life's journey on earth is run,
Take us to Thine Own abode,
And make us better men, Oh, God.
R. A. Y. '23.
, - gg Y - ' ' ' ' 1
' - af. , f 'ww '
L ..,.. A Y ,V h 1,1-Lf-,
f -- ij
GRADE CLASS DISPLAYING GARMENTS
The Sophomore Girls are nearing graduati.on from Domestic
Science and although glad because of all the training received in
Home Arts they are sorry to think of leaving their teacher, Miss
Our iirst three years were spent chiefly in learning how to cook
well. This last year is the year that has conie as a fitting conclusion.
'Our course of study for this year was, a study of materials, a few
practical cooking lessons, serving instructions. decorating lessons.
the high school luncheons, home planning and millinery lessons.
YVhile studying materials we received samples of ditferent ma'
terials, a. description of each, and their uses. This proved very inter-
esting for we learned many new materials and also the weaves of
fcotton, silk and woolen goods.
During the cooking lessons we made things which we later made
for the High School luncheons.
After this we studied serving and decorating which we dem-
onstrated at the Faculty Luncheon. The room was beautifully dec-
orated to give it a Fhristmassy air and the menu consisted of Yule-
itide dishes. The Faculty rnade many comments upon the success of
'Sixty One AMPTEXNIAN, '22
After Christmas was over we planned menus for the High
School luncheons and printed them on large cards. The girls prided
themselves in making these cards for each group indulged in friend-
ly rivalry to outdo each other. The High School luncheons were a
success. This success depended largely upon Miss Seidel who with
patience guided us carefully over the stormy sea of preparing good,
well-balanced meals. The girls were proud of the praise received
concerning the luncheons.
Our next step was to prepare the luncheon for the Northamp-
ton County Educational Club. This time the room donned a dress
of green and white in honor of St. Patrick. The menu consisted of
things green in color and each dish was given an Irish name printed
on pretty green and white menu cards. Candle holders were made
in the Manual Training Department and when the green candles in
them were lit the table looked lit for a king.
In home planning we picked homes, drew plans of the homes
and their different rooms, chose a family, and found pictures of fur-
niture for our home. This was another interesting subject for it
taught us to choose objects carefully.
For the next week we were busy buying hat shapes, materials,
and trimmings for we were going to turn into milliners for several
weeks. Miss Seidel again proved herself an able instructress by
teaching us how to make beautiful hats. One day while out walking
I heard two gossips talking about the pretty hats the High School
girls wore. One of them said, "They must ha.ve paid some price for
themf' I felt as though I should tell them that the High School had
received a shipment of hats from Paris. Probably they would have
gasped in astonishment.
We are planning to entertain our mothers to show them our
accomplishments of this year. It will be in order of a Basket and
VVe hope all friends of Northampton High School will visit the
Domestic Science Exhibition at the Annual Spring Concert. At this
exhibition you will be able to see our hats, different dishes, our
decorating ability, and other accomplishments.
ADIPTENNIAN, '23 Siiviy T100
The N. H. H. boasts of a fine Manual Training department. It
consists of a large room containing 21 working benches, a large as-
sortment of tools, and a capable instructor.
When this department was started, just a few small articles
were produced in a year. The output has greatly increased and at
the present time, several hundred articels are put on display yearly.
From small simple objects, made by the seventh graders, to massive
library tables and beautiful floor lamps, produced by the high school
students, are turned out yearly.
The wood turning department is the most interesting. In this
department the most beautiful floor lamps, and many other articles
are produced from one piece of rough timber.
The continuation school also does its share for the display, by
making about 50 articles every year.
We sincerely hope that the good work will be kept up, and that
every year there will be a marked increase in the animal display.
THOIIAS FLUCK, '25.
Sixty Three AMPTENNIAN, '23
WOANWI CAMP FIRE NOTES
Woanwil Wor-k and Win, sing we,
For this is our desire,
As time rolls by we hope to see,
Ambition, rising higher.
WVoanwi I We'l1 be true to you,
Wherever we may stray,
And everything we say and do,
Will help us 01: Life's w-ayz
And though we scatter-far iizud widef.,
Our thoughts will ever rest'
011 alimu, our guardian dear,
Who made us stand the- test.
Wtranxwfi-Work and Win. VVith this appropriate moffo mee
their aim, the Woanwi Camp Fire Girls under the able guardianship
A,hIPClfENNI,AN,,- '23, Siazty Emu:-
of Miss Seidel, are fast reaching their goal. Much credit for the suc-
cessful undertaking of the culnp, must be given to Miss Seidel, whose
nntiring efforts urged the grirls to exercise true Czunp Fire spirit.
As ai means of preparing the girls for camp cooking, Miss Seidel
has given theni si series of lessons, which they feel will be very bene-
iiciul to them while in camp.
The girls have displayed artistic ability as well as originality
in the designing of their head bands.
After earnest work, 21 number of the girls liave attained ranks
of which they are proud. The Treasury Fund has been increased
rapidly by the continuous efforts of the members in selling holly
wreathes, iungmzines and candy. The Camp wishes to thank the
public for its hearty co-operation with the girls. ' i
The hike up the tow-path on November 22, proved to be il de-
lightful 0118 for all. At twilight, :I blazing fire was nmde, over which
the girls toasted 1ll2l1'S1lIl1illi0XVS :ind roasted doggies fthis was often
'x ice-verszrj Ghost stories added to the weirdness of the occasion and
ihe songs they sang, inzule the woods ring.
"Robin Hood" was enjoyed by the nienibers of the Gallup, utter
lil hike to Allentown on April 11. p
Realizing that oneis success depends upon the individual, alone,
1116 inenibers of the czunp have chosen ninis which they expect to ful-
iill to the highest degree and in so doing attain success and happif
chess, and abide by the Laws of the Fire.
PC1'llil1JS the reader would be interested to know the adopted
names and their meanings of the members of the Camp, nninelyz
,Adele Heymzin-Lula-To be loyal and trustworthy.
Ruth Hills-Galapka-To accomplish now unseen by others.
,Dorothy Kern-Kootiina-Moimlight on the stream.
Verna Lerch-lVaci nyzi ppi-Confidence.
Marian Kline-Ehawee-To laugli, curl and bubble along, as 21 st-renin
Margaret Meighan-Faihapclm-Fuitli, hope ,and charity.
Lillian Stettler-l'7:1 wtewa-Joy.
Miss Seidel-Alimu-Guardian-I clear the thicket.
Ethel Mohrey-Ow:is,aik,a-To ,acccLn1plish,.
iiSi4rtgf Fire AMI'l'ENN1'AN, 923
N the evening of Oct. 27, a number of friends gathered at
home of Edith VV01f and had what they all called 'ia wonder-
ful time". To start at the beginning we must tell about the
entrance. Mysterious placards were placed on the door and windows
in accordance with the season. At a first glance we thought we had
been invited to a joke party. However, we'1l all say that was not the
Case. Wle all reached the door in safety and were ushered in -by a
Dutch maid and then tl1e fun began. At 8.30 we removed our masks.
The first event was cracker eating contest, which might have ended
disastrously had it not been the hydrant was near. Then came the
dipping contest. After that was over there was a sudden rush for
towels and combs. This followed by the most important event and
and that was '4The Eats". Many kind words of praise were given
to our- hostess. Games were played after which followed singingg
and dancing. A word to be said about the costumes. They were
very unique and beautiful. '
AM P'rnNN1.xN, '23 S-f4"f.'! Sl-ff'
Inter-class Sleighing Party
On a cold snappy, February evening, those members of the
Junior and Senior classes who risked the wind set aut on a sleighing
party that resulted in an evening of enjoyment to all.
All were bundled in woolens and furs, a11d with the sleigh
covered with straw no one felt tl1e biting wind. -
The trip was a lengthy one because tl1e horses insisted on
iaking them to Guthsville via a route known to none ofthe party.
lVe all knew however, that lVo1f's drivers were dependable men so
the only result of the trip was that the boys were solicitous about
the health of the fair members of the party.
Upon arriving at our destination we all needed something to
limber us up, so the player piano was resorted to. After indulging
in dancing for asufhile we all felt the need of food and a tasty lunch-
eon was placed before us by the proprietress. '
There was quite some excitement on the homeward way because
of the sudden disappearance of the humorist of Sleigh No. 2. Every-
one indulged in the search for the lost member but their search was
fruitless. The police of one of the villages we passed was aroused
and after more searching discovered the partyite under the seat fast
NVe arrived home at an early hourf ?J a tired but happy bunch.
Long live the memory of the Senior-Junior Party of 1923.
H. O. L. '24
A farmer-'s son who was in college was a spendthrift. He need-
ed money and wrote a letter home to his father i11 poetry. The
"The rose is red
The violet blue
Send me fifty
P. D. Q."
The father not wishing to SGDCI any money also answered in
f'The rose is red
And sometimes pink
Enclosed Hnd fflty
I don't think."
Sixty Svzfm AAI1'TENNI,kN, '23
THE SCHOOL BETTERMENT ASSOCIATION
The purpose of the School Betterment Association is to better
and control all school activities. Each year it aims to influence the
students, so that they might make the best out of themselves.
The association began its work this year by giving a reception
to the Freshmen and by presenting all the members of the High
School with a School Hand Book. Next year the books will be given
to Freshmen only. In order to buy books next year the money was
obtained by holding a Cafe Chantant.
An Etiquette Campaign was held during the year, in order to
cultivate good manners and good morals.
A personis best and only right motive in the cultivation of
good manners should be to make himself better than he is, and render
himself agreeable to everyone.
We hope this campaign has helped many of the pupils in school.
The members of the S. QB. A. are as follows:
Joseph Smith Ruth Gackenbach Jack Lutton
Edgar Lane ' Mildred BenVenuti Helen Heckman
Lillian Beil Adelaide Frack fiafherine Mfejghan
Lillian Stettler f John Bell RUSSG11 Xxfieand
Irene Eckert Ida Kivert Margaret Yehl
Ruth Hills Saul Kivert David Miller
All activities are under the supervision of Miss Mary E. Kurtz.
BIILDRED A. BENVPINUTI, '23
.5MPTENNIAN, '23 Siarty Eight
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
-- 7-I '-- 1
THE GYPSY ROVER" O,PEREfl'TA PLAYERS
IME flies at a rapid pace. Our four years in High School
were indeed too short. VVhat is it that arouses a desire to go
back to High School? Is it music? Perhaps it isg because so
much was heard and accomplished in a short time.
When Freshmen, we became melnbers of the Glee Club under the
direction of Miss Faulkner and were active. Vlfill any of us forget the
operetta, 'Tolislled Pebbles ?" Then there was the Orchestra Concert,
the iirst of its kind. life were fortunate to be represented that year
and the remaining three by Lillian Miller and Garrett Conover,
violinists. The Orchestra Concert becanie an annual event thereafter
under the supervision of Mr. Harry Newhard.
WVe were proud to take part in the Annual Spring Concert.
lVhy? VVe sang with the High School Glee Club and the audience
couldn't tell whether we were Freshmen or Seniors. But alas! Per-
haps our height gave us away.
lVe progressed so rapidly that, by the time we were Juniors, a
selected Girls' Glee Club presented the cantata, "Pan On a SHIIIIIIQI'
llayf' by Bliss. It was a brilliant success due to the untiring efforts
of our able directress, Miss Marie B. Faulkner.
Only a. week later-the 24th of Marc-h-the third Annu-al 01'-
chestra Concert was successfully rendered. It proved to be the best
offered and showed preparation and work on the part of' the director,
Our Junior year was indeed the year of' opportunity for the
4XMP'.l'ENNIAN, '23 Seven ty!
girls for the Girls' Glee Club presented "Miss Cl1e1-ryblossomf' the
musical comedy in 3 acts. It was so well received, that a repetition of
the play was necessary. All characters were portrayed by girls, and
it was indeed difficult to believe that some of the men in the play were
Then we were Seniors, and without our supervisor Miss Faulk-
ner, for she had married. How unfortunate we felt by the loss of the
one who had done so much for us. And Mrs. Frankeniield shall not
But news was received that Northampton was fortunate enough
io secure the services of Miss Anna Moyer, from Topton, as super-
visor of Music. She was charming, interested in her work and de-
termined to heighten our musical reputation.
Music, in daily assembly, progressed so rapidly, that at the end
of the first month the Freshmen tried to surpass the Seniors.
Talent was plentiful so Miss Moyer and Mr. Newhard arranged
a varied program, which was presented Nov. 24, by the pupils and
orchestra for the benefit of the library.
Un Dec. 1 the Orchestra presented a pleasing program in Grace
Not until May 3rd was the Orchestra Concert presented. It
was enjoyed by all for Mr. Newhard the conductor, had made it all
a program should be. The following program was rendered:
Overture-"Paqne Dame" ............................ Von Su-ppc
aj Baritone S010-H011 the Road to Mandalay". . .... Speaks
Garden Dance ..... ................... . . . Vargas
Mon Plaisir Valse ........... . . . Roberts
aj Piano Solo-"Alice" .............. .... f lsher
Elizabeth N ewhard
bl Soprano Solo-"Elsa's Dream" . . .... lVagne'r
Selection-"Naema', ............................. . . Walston
aj Piano Duet-"Grand Polka de Concert" .... . Bartlett
Ethel Reidy, Beatrice Shoeneberger
bJPiano Solo-"Faunes" ..................... . . . Paldiwi
Sr-1-cnfy One AAIPTENNIAN, '23
Descriptivee Fantasia-"In the Clock Storei' . . . .Orth
Selection from Musical Fantasy-"Woodland" .............. Lzulis
Music week was observed to the fullest extent, for on May 11,
the Annual Spring Concert, under Miss Moyer's supervision, was
presented to an over-filled house. It was a most successful event.
The grades as well as the High School did their best. The Girls?
Glee Club sang "Dickory, Dickory, Dock", Shartan, 'fOnly to Theev,
Saint Saens, and "Big Brown Hearn, Mana-Zuca. Both Glee Clubs
then sang "Bridal Chorus" from Rose Maiden by Cowen.
A Senior trio consisting of Harp, Leonore Rupp, Voice, Lillian
Miller and Violin, Garrett Conover rendered two selections in addi-
tion to the orchestra numbers.
This was the last concert in which we participated. How we
long to be one of the chorus again.
We, the Senior Class now know the true value of music. How
happy we will be commencement night, yet how sorrowful. But
music that night will play a most wonderful part for did we not sing
together for the last time in our High School Days. Let us hope
that we may sing again that dear ALMA MATER SUNG.
L. C. M. '23
The following program was given by the school talent on Fri-
day, November 24, 1922 for the beneiit of the library:
Selection-"Bohemian Girli' ....................... .... l V. Bolfc
High School Orchestra
Vocal Solo-"Thro' a Primrose Dell," ......... ..... A .. H. Hyatt
Piano Duet-"La Balandinev ............... 0. B. Lysbard Op. 51
Dorothy Kern, Elizabeth Newhard
Quartette-4'Bedouin Love Song" .................... Giro Pinsufi
Lillian Miller, Lillian Laros, Garrett Conover, Raymond Shoemaker
Mandolin Solo .................................... Erma Miller
Selection-"Nippano', .................... . . . . .... Harry Lincoln
High School Orchestra
ALMPTENNIAN, '23 Seventy Two
rlll'l01USCC01lll Xlfaltzi' .................................. G 01111111
Lillian Lawns, Ethel Heidy, Ga1'1'et11 Cmmver
lienflilig-4'Tl1e Revoluiioilm-y liisillgf' .... .llvlfllllfl-Y lfucflluufr-71 110011
Adele lrleym il ll
lililllfl Trio-"Gypsy Ro11do" . .. ....... , . . . . . . , . ,. ......... llniydn
Ethel Reicly, lieatrice Slmeuelre1'g.:e1', Miriuni Meiglmn
Seleefiml-"Fiffl1 N0l.'lQll1'llCH . ....................... J. fmylmcfh
High Selwol Ul'Cll0Sl1'Tl
"focal Solo-i'StoIe'x1 lYi1lgS" ........... . . .lf'7m.f. ll'.'Hi'b,'l
1met-"Iinvoczxfiou to Sl'l1'lIl:2QU ..... ,, . , . . , . . , . , .. . lflilflfl
flflclifh lVulf, liliili flaw?-:el1llz1c'l1
SOXl'Ql'li'!-uvvlllfll The .Hoses Blillflllu ..... , . . . . . , . . O115,:r' If 5:'f"1f.Ii'
Edith Vfolf, Aflelaxinle l'l1'iICli, Alrilllilll Kline, Ziufli llillw
llill'l101'lll9 Frye, liufli Garficeixlafleli
Ss.-leeiiiml-"'l'l1e l', S. Field A1-tillei-y llvllifll-F .... -loim P.':.'! A: L :J 11
High School fll'CllQSt1'11
Srfz'.r11z?.y Tlu-wr AM1'Ti:NN1AN, '23
The Gypsy Rover
The Operetta "The Gypsy Rover" was presented January 25,
and was a distinct success, thanks to the sincere endeavors of Miss
Moyer the musical supervisor. The scenery was well planned and
was furnished and put up by the Senior class. The costumes were
very natural and the color schemes were delightful, and the number-
less strings of beads upon the girls shone under tl1e glare of the
colored footlights. There were five sets of lights of various colors
which were continually being turned upon the actors. The singing
was superb and our High School can well be proud of its talent for
the singers are rare that can compete with our Lillian Miller and
The play itself was a romantic musical comedy in three acts
and lasted for two hours. It is built around the character of Rob,
later known as Sir Gilbert Howe ot' English Nobility. Rob was
stolen when an infant, by his nurse, Meg, who later becomes the wife
of Marto, a gpysy. Rob grows to manhood amongst the gypsies
believing Meg and Mal-to to be his parents.
It happened one day, while riding with her fiancee, Lord
Craven, Lady Constance Martendale becomes lost in the woods. They
wonder to the gypsy camp where Constance and Rob meet and fall
in love at first sight. Craven objects to Rob's attitude, but in a very
funny scene with Marto and Sinfo, he is made to tell Sir George,
who later comes in search of Constance, that Rob is a charming
fellow. In act two Rob goes to the home of Constance and serenades
her. They plan to elope but are overheard by Craven who informs.
Sir George and plans are made to capture Rob. This is successfully
accomplished and Rob is thrown into prison, but later escapes.
Two years elapse and Rob has come into his estate, his identity
being proven by Meg. He becomes a successful composer, a friend of
the Prince and a social lion. Constance has remained true to her'
love for Rob and on his return to England he woos and wins her
for his wife. As Rob says "The good fairies- have led me to the-
beautiful, country, after all, and our story, Constance, can end in the
proper way. 'fThey lived happily ever after."
There are also pretty love affairs between Nina and Capt,
Jerome, and Zara and Sinfo and many comedy scenes by Sinfo-
Ai1r'rENN1AN, '23 Seventy Fow-
Time-1778 in reign of George III. Chorus, Gypsies, Dames,
Squires, and 6 Gypsy children for Fuiryland Song.
Meg, fContraltoj Rolfs foster niother, an old gypsy woman
Zara, fSopranoj, the belle of The gypsy camp, . . .... Edith Wfolf
Rlartio Buss Me 'ls hnslnuid ...................... Chas. Sn der
, 7 Q Y
Rob, afterwards Sir Gelbert Howe. The Gypsy Rover
Lady Constzunce, fSil1J1'Zl.ll0j, dnnglifer of Sir George Marteudale
Lord Craven, an English fop-"1Joncl1a know" .......... John Bell
Sir George Martendule, English Country GC1ltlC1llill1. .Myron Reinert
Ninn, fSU1ll'2ll10J Sir Geofs second daughter. . . .... Adelaide Frack
Capt. Jerome, fTenorj, Capt. in English army. . . . . .Geo. Reinhard
Sir Toby Lyon, Society butterfly ...... .. .Edgar Lane
McCorkle, Song publisher of London .... ...Sterling Miller
E. N. C. WV. '23
Srfrfezzfy Fire AMrtr1aNN1AN, '23
"STEP LlVELY" SENIOR PLAYERS
ORATORICAL CONTEST SPEA KE RS
INTER'-CLASS DEBATE 1022.
N April 22, 1922 tl1e annual Junior Senior Inter-class debate
was l1eld. Tl1e question was Resolved That the United States
should spe11d more money o11 water ways than on Railroads.
The Seniors had the ick of the side and chose to their misfortune
the aitirinative. Their representatives were Paul Reiter, Grace Kern,
Valvin Miller, and J ohu Schull, as alternate, while tl1e Juniors were
three girls: Marian Hall, Lillian Miller and Edith Wlolf with Garrett
1t'onover as alternate. The Judges decided two to one i11 favor of the
negative side. Did we 1'Cj0l1CC-Il0f a bit. After we were told to
bring crepe for our mourning veils and had two defeat songs and one
xictory song prepared.
INTER-CLASS DEBATE, 1923.
The debate of 1923 was held April 27, 1923. This time also the
Juniors NVOII. The question was resolved: That France is Justiiie-1
in Oecupying the Rhur.
The debators were:
Adele Heyman Victor Roth
Helen O'Loughlin Marian Hall, Capt,
Arthur Benson, Capt. Charles ,Snyder
Ruth Hills, Alt. Edith Xvolf, Alt.
The judges decided unanimously ill favor of the aiiirlnative
:side. Besides the debate the progiugllri was aug1ne11ted by readings
ihy Marian 'Kline fllld L-eonore Rupp, a vocal solo by Lillian Miller,
za. Junior trio, eomposed of Ruth Hills, Margaret Meighan, and
Lillian Laros, besides the victory and defeat songs at the close.
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
The Senior class play was presented in tl1e H. S. Auditorium
,May 25, 1923 to a. good sized audience. It was full of pep and every
thing else a good play has. Tl1e actors truly seemed 'inspired that
'night for they acted as if they really lived their parts. Between
'whiles wl1e11 0118 was trying to solve the mystery of tl1e lost teeth,
.one was rocking with l2l,llg2jllfU1' at Raymond SllOQ111Hk0I",S admirable
f'Smrmi.ty Sfrmulw ,AllIPflTlCXNIAN, '23
mimiry of lisping and Carry Ari-y's hopeless love for Theodore.
Miss Hall carried her part well as mother of Verna Gruver, Mar-
guerite Kline, and Adelaide Frack who surprised the house with
their amazing facilities of portraying their lines as those of
"mother's obedient little gii-Ps", while Garrett Conover won the
sympathy of the audience by his disgust for his 'tonly sister and his
only sister's only children." But it was Lillian Miller as Jerusha
who saved tl1e day and solved the mystry for Joe, Jr., and Beverly,
besides discovering the lost teeth and restoring peace in the whole
Joseph Billings, Mill owner, Pres. of Benham Bank . .Garrett Conover
Joseph Billings Jr. .................................. Louis Glass
Theodore Cunningham, Billings' Secretary .. . ...... Charles Snyder
Horatius Thimple ......... . ................ Raymond Shoemaker
Mary Smythe, Billings' Sister ....... ........ ll larian Hall
Rose Marie Smythe Verna Gruver
Juliet Smythe Her daughters Marguerite Kline
Beverly Smythe Adelaide F1-ack
Gwendolyn Smith, Her niece . ........... ........ E dytlle Deibert
Martha Holton, Billings' niece . ..................... Erma Miller
Lucille Loveland of t'VVinson1e VVinnie" company . ...... Edith XVolf
Carrie Arry .................................... Ruth Richards
Nora, the maid . . . . .Leonore Rupp
Jerusha Billings .... Lillian Miller
E. N. U. W. '23
SENIOR ORATORICAL CONTEST
After long weeks of weary preparations, the contest was held
Feb. 21, 1923. The curtain rose to reveal the stage tastefully set
with comfortable wicker furniture and beautifully colored Hoor
lamps. After the first wave of stage fright passed the speakers
settled themselves comfortably into their pennanted chairs. Mr.
Shaetfer kindly consented to remain with us to ease our feelings so
there were nine seated upon the stage. Everyone did remarkably
well and as it always is and always will be, there should have been
ABIPTENNIAN, '23 S01T6"llf.'l Eniifhf
After the speeches were delivered the judges, Miss Alice Man-
snr of Cedar Crest College, Allentown, Attorney Robert E, James
of Easto11, and Mr. E. A. Rader, principal of the Palmerton High
School retired. After over half an hour's deliberation and much
anxiety on the part of the speakers Attorney James made his Way to
the stage. He spoke for quite a while and so sharpened our impa-
tience that it was scarcely unable to bear. He stated that the
prizes were not given to those who produced the best effect upon the
audience but those whom, they, the judges, knew to have delivered
their speeches best as judged by points. Finally he announced the
winners as follows, and presented the prizes to:
First girls prize ten dollars in gold donated by the Alumni
Association to Edith N. C. Wolf.
Second girls prize five dollars in gold donated by Edward J.
Royer to Erma Miller
First boys prize ten dollars in gold donated by Alumni Asso-
ciation to Charles S. Snyder.
Second boys prize five dollars in gold donated by H. A. Miller
to Victor Roth Jr.
Overture-Selected ...................... High School Orchestra
The Death-bed of Benedict Arnold . .. ........ Lillian O. Miller
' ' . . . Samuel Gougher
A Il.18I'1Ck1111SII1 ...................
Selection .................... . ........ Orchestra
The Other VVise Man .......... .... E dith N. C. Vlfolf
Lincoln's Arrival at Richmond .. .... Garrett B. Conover
Selection ...................... ........... O rchestra,
Belshazzar the King ....... ..... R 'Iarian E. Hall
The Spirit of the Pilgrim .... ...... V ictor Roth
Selection ............................................ Orchestra
Mother O' Mine .................................. Erma R. Miller
President Harding's Address at the Burial of the
Unknown Soldier ............ Charles S. Snyder
. .... Orchestra
Selection ..... .......... .........
Presentation of Prizes
E. N. C. W.'23
Sezrmzty Nine AMPTENNIAN, '23
,L, ..- -
ORTHAMPTON High School's 1923 basket ball team rc-
ceives the credit of lifting Northampton out of last yeai-'s
undisputed cellar position. At this time last year we
were holding down last place in the Lehigh Valley Interscliolas-
tic Leagueg this year, although in the second division, Noi-tliampton
is leading Slatington and Tamauqua. This year we have succeeded
in winning more games than our team of 1922 did. Some of the
achievements of our varsity, this year, will go down o11 record as not
having been accomplished by former N. H. S. teams. For instance,
Northampton High's basket ball teams of past years have been un-
able to beat Tamauqua and Easton on their iioors and even the Champ-
ionship team of 1921 we defeated at Tamanqna. by a 45-51 score,
and lost to Easton by a score of 32-30. Our team this year has suc-
ceeded in winning from both of these teams. I do not wish to detract
from the ability of the 1921 team because it is impossible. for the
whole Lehigh Valley knows of that team's remarkable record which
is not to be marred. Instead, it is a tribute to their ability because
it shows the quality of all the teams in the league with which they
had to combat to win the pennant and so far, in my estimation, is
the best team ever turned out at High School, although the team
which will represent us next year has a very good chance of claim:
ing that honor if they display the brand of ball they did toward the
-end of this season.
Another accomplishment which not very many teams can boast
of, is an outstanding feature of the team of '23. Wie have defeated
the identical championship team of 1921 although this may be due
to their absence from the cage game for awhile. lVe started the
'season almost a hopeless case, with only one of last year's players
back, Lane, and four substitutes, Miller, Smith, Young, Thomas.
:Soon after the Catasauqua game, the high school obtained the ser-
Eighty 091,97 AMPTENNIAN, '23
vices of Mr. James Skelton, better known as 'tJimn1y Duffy" who
soon whipped into shape a formidable scoring machine in Young,
Miller, Zimmerman, Snyder, Lane and Thomas. The team gradu-
ally improved through the untiring efforts of Coach Skelton, and
the team's chances to get out of last place in the league appeared
To Coach Skelton goes the honor of developing one of the
best forwards in the Lehigh Valley in the person of Young,
who captured the high scoring honor of the league against such ex-
perienced. "starsi' as Kean and Williams of Catasauqua, who were
close seconds. Kean and illilliams, however, were with the league's
leading team while Young was playing with a second division team.
This adds to Young's laurels, who also broke the league record for
high scoring-. Young's record is 171 points while the recent high
scoring record of the league was 156.
PERSONNEL OF THE NORTHAMPTON 1923 BASKET'
Although this has been Young's Iirst year on the team he has:
developed into one ofthe best forwards in the history of High School!
basket ball, Although playing with a second division team he has
managed to outscore every one in the league, to add to his record,
he has "smashed" the Lehigh Valley cage record for high scoring..
Young, who is a young giant, also captained the team this year,
although he is yet a sophomore. The N. H. S. has this young 'cover-
nightt' star for the next two years, and he bids fair with two more-
years of experience to become one of the best interscholastic players:
in the Valley. Young is also a base ball player of' note having made'
the varsity in his iirst year. He is one of the most popular young-e
sters in High School, for he is of the kind who refuses to brag about
himself. Modesty is his middle name. Keep up the good Worki
Sterling Miller needs no introduction. He has made a name
for himself by making it possible for Young to capture the league
scoring honor by means of the Miller-Young pass which is not toy
be laughed at. Sterling's team work is in itself an example of his
Am1.rtu1iNN1,AN,'25.L Eiglny Twoi
willingness to boost others upwards. Mr. Sterling Miller, I am glad
to say, will be back in 1924 so we will not have to worry about the
Miller-to-Young system for next year's league team.
"Son" Zimmerman, the human ladder and a new iiud for the
center position made a name for himself in the Catasauqua game.
lVhen 'fSounyi' came out for the varsity he surprised the B. B. fol-
lowers by showing wonderful ability which was acquired in a few
months by means of Skeltonls "chestnut burrsf' He is back for 1924
and should show one long line of action during next year's B. B.
season. He is not of the kind whose temper is aroused easily and for
this reason he is admired by opposing players for his clean playing.
This husky, freckled faced lad who lives at Coplay, held down
the guard position this year, although last year he was the mainstay
at the forward position. That he accomplished more at the guard po-
sition than at the forward post is not to be questioned. Lane is
like a cog in the wheel and we are hoping that this cog will be in the
usual position on the 1924 team, for to lose Lane will probably handi-
cap our chances in the league next year.
Williard David Snyder, alias 'tThe Sheik," was the really great
surprise of the 1923 B. B. team. A former forward, he was shifted
to guard and shattered all expectations by more than filling that
post. He is a wicked scorer and a scrappy little guard. :"Bill,"
will also be back for the 1924 season. "Bills" innocent look does
not do l1i1n credit for his wonderful aggressiveness in a game. He
should clinch the same position next year.
Paul Thomas, an alternate guard of the past season, will be
lost to the High School B. B. team by graduation this year. He was
the only senior who participated in any of the High School sports
including base ball and basket ball for four successive years. 4'Tom-
my's" work at guard during the 1923 season was an example of his
fondness for the sport. VVhen Skelton gave his orders to "Tommy"
to go in a11d "hang a man" Paul was sure to carry them out, as can
Eighty Three AhII'TENNIAN, '23
be proven by anyone who has seen him in action, for they will say,
'fhe blanked many a man without a point for the time that he was in."
That "Tom" is a good sport is evidenced by his readiness to make
amends for his faults after a game. "Shorty," so christened by
Skelton, takes pride in boasting of one thing, that of having not
missed one basket ball practice in his four years at High.
'fTommy" has succeeded in making a host of friends in school
and around town. His only regret is, that he cannot be with the B.
B. crew of '23 next year, but he has stated that graduation is 11ot
going to keep him from playing basket ball, but that he will play
independent ball next season. Good-bye and wood-lucl' "Tomm f"
., 1 za X 5:
your work is labeled "SUCCESS"
'tJ0e" Smith needs no introuduction, after playing good ball
as a utility man last year on the Black X Orange B, B. team. He
will, in all probability be back next year to serve the team for his
third year. During his past two seasons, "Joe" has shown himself
an able player, in that he can play any position on the team in a
satisfactory manner. Let's hope he keeps up the good work so that
he may earn the jersey bearing the number 6, for the season of '24.
On the diamond "Joe" took the back-stop's post and has given
all that can be expected from him. In all likeliness he will do the
receiving next year and we wish to cheer him along. Go it Smith,
you're a sport all right.
The first five men will, in all probability, constitute next year's
team and their chances for the pennant is probably better than those
of any other team in the league. Besides these five regulars, Joe
Smith, a crack basket ball player and the best bet for sixth man,
will also be available. Among other "subs" will be the following
who constituted the second team during the past season: Buchina.
NV. Snyder, Rabenold and Wfolfgang. We take this opportunity to
give Mr. Gardner full credit for keeping the team in condition during
the past year. He ably assisted Mr. Skelton in obtaining the records
made by the team during 1923. The N. H. S. is well satisfied by the
manner in which he has managed the team. To satisfy the demands
of the High School pupils the athletic editor has also chosen a team
AMPTENNIAN, '23 Eighty Fow'
representing fUl'1ll0l' High School stairs to represent :ln All-North
:nnpton High team:
Huclllliailn .. . '21 . . .. Fo1'wm'ri.
Youngfi . .. '25 .. ,. LWU1'XVilI'll.
Beck ..... . 320 .. ,, Center.
Schisslei' . .. . '21 . . .. Gll2l1'Il,
Troxell . . .....,... '22 .,........ Glmrd.
W Not fn, fm-nmol' stan-.
B. B. SCURE,
Ylsvrozcs N. H. S.
1:9l'llIlSYlllG .... Z! 46
'lVeiss Cigar Co. .. SJ 20
Mnhlenlmerg Fresh .. 21 17
Rezuling .......... 35 17
Vutziszlllqllal .. 55 18
Easton ..... 25 17
Alumni . . . 27 37
l'tllIl16l't0ll . 42 21
Tlllllilqllil . . . 16 2-L
lieth. Prep. .. 17 22
lSl:1t,ington .. 26 24
Allentown .. 26 14
,l 'el llll0I't0Il ...... 37 33
Euston ........... 17 13
3l'll'2lVl2ll1 Resewes .. I7 40
'1' :una qu :al ........ 9 1 S
,Alumni . . . EHS 32
llethlehean .. QS 11
GIRLS' BASKET BALL.
In the beginning of the Basket llall Season the girls made eg
'lY01ldG1'flll showing hy whipping
fonce. They intended to clean up
filisappointed. But the girls are
S-111116 team will he available and
1,21llIl0'l'f011 twice and Lehighton
the League but they were greatly
not fl1SC0ll1'2lgBfl. Next year the
they should -make a hummer of a
The team is as follows, with the exception of VVolf and Hall
'who were unable to eontinlle, they playing forwrlrd and g.fllilI'Ll. W'o1f
Jiighziy Film: AMw:uNN1,tN,
EIGHTH GRADE GIRLS' TEAM
EIGHTH GRADE BOYS' TEAM
played on the Varsity for three years as centre and this year as
forward and Hall was a formidable guard who played on the Varsity
for this year.
Marguerite Berg, Forward ...........
Ruth Newhard, Center a11d Forward . .
An11a Kelly, Center and S. Center .....
Marion Kine, Guard .................
Helen O'Loughlin, Center and Guard .
Ethel Mohrey, Guard ................
Elizabeth Newhard, Forward ....
Eva Dotter, Forward ............... .
GIRLS' LEAGUE STANDING.
Easton ..... . . 7
Catasauqua .. . . 6
5 Satington . . . . 5
E Bethlehem . . . . . 1
Northampton . . . . ..... ..... . . . 1
Lehiglltoli . . . 5
llethlehem . . . 21
Easton . . . 20
Emaus . . . 7
Emaus . . . 23
Alumni .... 9
Bethlehem . . . 14
Slatington . . 42
Vatasauqua .... 39
Catasauqua .... 66
Lehighton . . . 19
.l'?llI118l'fOl'1 . . 14
PHIIHQITOII . . 10
II Syl: fy Srrtfeu
1 .87 5
N. H. S.
Eighth Grade Basket Ball
HE All-Eighth Grade basket ball tive was an organization
that took lively interest in the game and was the tirst team of
zgradersv to play teams from out of town schools. Ten games
were played and it was 50-50 won and lost. The games against the
High School teams fVarsity exceptedj were full of action and sev-
eral of the players at least, will figure High School basket ball sport.
Reading from left to right standing: Tramana, Raph, Koch
manager, Hoch. Sitting: Kuntzler, Legenza, Royer, Eschen captain,
Specht, Polzer and Leh.
High School Second 24 Sth Grade 17
High School Second Sth Grade QS
High School Second 15 Sth Grade 17
High School Second 9 . . . .... Sth Grade 10
Allentown Jr. High 12 Sth Grade 11.
High School Second 18 Sth Grade 10
High School Second 17 Sth Grade 18
High School Second 21 Sth Grade 17
Allentown Central Jr. High .... .... S th Grade 12
High School Second 20 Sth Grade 21
Sth Grade Boys, won 5 and lost
EIGHTH GRADE BASKET BALL
The All-Eighth Grade Basket Ball girls' team took great in-
terest in this sport. Two games were played with out of town teams.
This has never been done before in the history of the eighth grade.
Seven games were played, five of those with a girls' team frgan the
High School. Wie fully expect several of the players to make a favor-
able impression on the future Basket Ball teams of the High School.
EIGHTH GRADE GIRLS
Reading from left to right standing-Leibengnth, Troxell, Mile
ler, Dotter, VVolf, Coach Berg. Sitting-Moyer, Miller. Snyder
Captain, Shaffer, Bachman.
AMPTENNIAN, '23 Eight!! Eight
High School Seconds 9 ..,.......,....,.,,,
High School Seconds 15 . . ,
lligh School Seconds 12 ...,,..
High School Seconds 15 ,..,,.,.
Allentown Central Jr. High 14 . . ,
High School Seconds 6 ,........
Allentown Central High 20 ....
High School Seconds T ....., ,
Sth Grade 10
Sth Grade 14
Sth Grade 12
Sth Grade 15
Sth Grade 8
Sth Grade -L
Sth Grade 16
.lfiglzfy Nim: A i ..f 9 1 f V v
MI rmmrixix, 23
1TH the g1'ilflll?lll0ll of the Class of 1923, thirty new names.
will be added to the Alumni Roll and the "gradsv of hy-gone
years heartily welcome the new members into the fold. To the
Class of1923: Every gradilzlte of H. S., becomes a member of the
Alumni Association without further ceremony, but be not a lllellllltil'
of this Association in name only, make yourself known as at member
hy your faithfulness and deeds for your Alma Materl
It was the idea of the Editor of this Departinent to get the
impressions of' the Alumni why the profession they have chosen nt--
tructecl them. Alumni at higller institutions of learning have also.
contributed their Nsayl' about college life. The editor wishes to:
thank all those members who have contributed so willingly and us--
sures them that the articles were greatly appreciatecl.
THE CHALLENGE OF THE CHRISTIAN MINISTRY.
In the early days of our Nation's life at young man found only'
two or three professions which he could enter and chief' ot' these was:
the Ministry. Time was when the only ones who lnul any education
were the ministers and they were the source of intluunatioii and au-
thority on all subjects. A minister was u combination of' ax peclzl-
gogue, a lawyer, and zz minister. His mls practically the only calling:
that involved higher education. He was also, as a rule, the highest
paid person in the cmninunitjf. It wus not difficult then' to finel young
men to go into this line of life work.
Times have changed since then. lllith the advance oth civiliza-
tion came new professions. The development of' business. industryg
coinmerce. transportation. efl,uQa1t'ion, etc... createfl. 21. rlemancl for
AMPTENNIAN, '23 N'iHf'f,U'i
trained business men, engineers, scientists, educators, chemists and
others. The commercial and industrial world offered unlimited op-
portunity for making fortunes and getting large salaries while the
income of the men in the ministry did not keep pace with the ad-
vance in the cost of living, thus barely affording a living. Those
who could afford an education chose those fields where wealth and
fortunes could be acquired. They could see no challenge in the pro-
fession of the ministry. Year after year found the ranks depleting
until large numbers of churches were without ministers. The con-
dition becalne alarming and the Church began to challenge young
mein, even offering financial aid, to enter the ranks. In the past the
young men sought the ministry, but soon the Church sought the
As one from the ranks and the only one from N. H. S., to enter
the Ministry, I want to contribute this brief article in the interest
of the Ministry as a life choice. I dare say that between one hundred
and fifty and two hundred boys were graduated from our High School
in the past twenty years. The number of boys that went to higher
institutions I do not know, but I should say about fifty, perhaps
more. That would mean that out of fifty who took up some profession
only one trained for the Ministry. Too small a percentage! In
twenty years Ellld more of high school history only one contribution
of life service was made to this great calling. There should have
been 111ore. Our High School has not made its full contribution to
life until more young men catch the vision and consecrate themselves
to this definite form of service. Our faculty has not been measuring
up to its full responsibility if it has not been sowing the seed and
turning the attention of the young men, who show signs of qualifi-
cation, to the Christian Ministry as a life choice. Here is a field of
service that is calling for more young men and N. H. S. will not have
fulfilled its duty to humanity until it sends out a few more.
IVhat is there in the Christian Ministry that might appeal to a
young man facing the choice of a life work? VV hy do we need more
men for this work? In the beginning, let me say, that if any young
man is thinking of entering some profession where he can make
money, let him not think of the Ministry. No minister has ever
gotten rich through preaching the Gospel. One bright phase of this
side of the profession is that constituency of the Christian Church is
beginning to waken to its obligation to pay its ministers a salary
Nia cty One AMPTENNIAN, '23
commensurate with the needs and demands of the profession. But
if he is asking himself where he can put l1is life to work where it will
count most in the uplift and betterment of humanity, let him give
ear to the challenge of the i.'il1'iSii2lI1 Ministry. There is no pro-
fession, no line of work, where one can do so much good and con-
tribute so much to tl1e cause of humanity as a whole as in the Minis-
try. Think of what it means to be an Ambassador of God, entrusted
with the preaching of the Gospel of the Son of God to the whole
world, set apart to give your time and strength to the establishment
of the Kingdom of God among men. No man ever lived who in any
way can be compared in greatness with the Son of Goal. A minister
is an Ambassador of this man. No life ever meant so much for the
world as did His. A minister is in the business of bringing men un-
der the intluence of that life. Think of making life sweet. pure.
wholesome, happy, peacefulg that is what the Kingdom of God means
for men and the minister is a leader in this movement. lVhere
can you Iind another profession that counts for as much in the up-
lift of humanity and the progress of the Christian civilization ? There
is 110116. If you want to get into the biggest business on earth and
make your life count for most, this is the profession to enter. Young
man, here is your opportunity!
REV. I. A. RAUBENI-IoI.n, '09,
Chemist! At the mention of the profession the layman's eyes
widen, the manufacturer snears, and the chemist shakes his head.
A traveler in the land of Egypt will see great stretches of desert.
If he a superficial observer, as must are, he will travel over the
sands for days and consider it uninteresting waste. Behind him there
comes another traveler who digs into the waste earth and brings to
light the ideas of an ancient and interesting civilization. Just so the
layman, handling many kinds of matter from time to time. takes them
only for their ostensible value. but the chemist digs into the molecule
and unearths its secrets. XVith these secrets at hand. he reforms the
molecule on like or similar lines and so, often improves the natural
product and multiplies its usefulness. Then, as the superficial travel-
er marvels at the open tomb that by chance is along his route, so the
layman marvels at what the chemist produces from seemingly simple
ABIPTENNIAN, '23 Ninety Two
The change of great discoveries i11 delving into the secrets of
the molecule is the siren call to all chemists, but still more strong
is that call to those who are but considering following the science
as a profession. Few chemists are blessed with the resources that
permit them to carry on valuable researches in their private labora-
tories. Most fall back upon the 1nill owner for a livelihood. and he.
not being able to sec so many dollars and cents worth of production
llowing from the laboratory, considers the chemist a necessary
nuisance who shall be paid only an existence-wage. So, for lack of
funds, the majority of chemists never reach the glorious Isle of
It may appeal to one's sense of pride to belong to the profession
that has done such marvelous things as removing the poisonous
constituents of cocaine and thus making a more etfective and less
harmful pain deadener: the same profession as is beating nature in
the production of beautiful colors. "Are you willing to pay the
price of belonging to that profession ?", is the question that should
be asked of the student of chemistry: the price of four years of
intensive study for which you receive S5100 to 225150 per month in
after years. Chemistry is undoubtedly the most fascinating of the
sciences because of its universality and its opportunities, yet one
must not imagine it leads to the rainbow's end.
These are, in a few words, the outstanding facts about the
chemist's profession. A true conception of so great a profession
cannot be obtained in so few words. but the thoughts expressed may
serve to disillusion some with fantastical ideas about what they
will do in the field of chemistry. IELMER G. E. Srmlvnit
N. H. S. '15
U. of P. ,19
THE REIYARDS OF THE TEACHER
"Delightful task! to rear the tender Thought,
To teach the young Idea how to shoot,
To pour fresh Instruction o'er the Mind,
To breathe the enlivening Spirit, and to fix
The generous Purpose in the glowing breast."
It was Abraham Lincoln who said, HAH that I am, or hope to
be I owe to my aged mother." I might well say that to my mother
belongs the credit for my entering the useful and honorable profes-
lvlzll cry Three fXMI'TENNIAN, '23
sion of teaching. It was she who helped me plan my future work
and who convinced me that the work of a teacher is both useful and
It is proverbial that the pecuniary compensation of the teacher
is, in most places, far below the proper standard. It is very much to
be regretted that an employment so important in all its bearings
should be so poorly rewarded. Such has been the case for a long time
in the pastg and, though in many places the people are beginning
to open their eyes to their true interest, and are gradually and
commendably coming up to their duty, yet the pecuniary compensa-
tion does not constitute the chief reward of the teacher. If he will
go cheerfully to his work, and tind his daily enjoyment in his daily
toil, he must have a higher object-some more elevating, inspiring
motive than mere money-getting.
The teacher has the consciousness of being engaged in a use-
ful and honorable calling. Vllhat though he may not become rich im
this worldfs goods? VVl1o would not prefer above houses and lands,
infinitely above all the wealth of earth, the consciousness of being:
engaged in a work of usefulness? Man was made for us,efulness,,
and who would not desire to answer the design of his creation 1'
My pen is too feeble to attempt to portray the usefulness of an
faithful teacher. He educates the immortal mind, wakes it to
thought, trains it to discipline, moves it to truth and virtue, fills it
with longings for a more perfect state, and sends it forth to exert
its powers for good through all coming time. The teacher instructs:
man in the various sciences, and thus displays before him the
worlds of' wonderous interest, and invests him with the sources andf
means of pure enjoyment. He trains him for the sweet sympathies:
of social life, and unfolds before him his duty, duty to himself, his
fellow creatures, his family, his God. And how much the faithful'
teacher- has to do in fitting man fin' the blissful mansions- ot' the
If such be- the teacherls work, where is the limit to his useful--
ness? Yet he may- do this, not for one merely, but tbr scores, or
even hundreds. Eternity, alone, can display the ilrrmeasuiwible, in--
conceivable usefiilness of one devoted teacher.
Is not the teacherls calling honorable? It is, for its usefulness
makes it honorable. To scatter the light of truth is always honor-
able. So some of the greatest and best men the world ever saw
AINIPTBLNZNIAXE '23, N'i1LCf1lJ F 010'
have believed, and have illustrated their faith by their practice.
Confucius, Socrates, Seneca, Aristotle and Plato were specimens
of the teachers of ancient date. John Milton, Pestalozzi, Arnold, and
a host of others have adorned the profession in later times. The
works of these men live after them, and will continue to live, when
the proud fame of the mighty warriors who have marked their
course in blood shall have perished from the earth.
The faithful teacher enjoys the approval of heaven. He is em-
ployed, if he has a right spirit in a heavenly mission. He is about
his Father's business. That man should be made wiser and happier
is the will of heaven. To this end the Son of God-the Great
Teacher-came to bless our race. So far as the school teacher has the
spirit of Jesus, he is engaged in the same great work.
In .concluding this article, it is fitting and proper to quote the
words of Page who said: "Heaven regards with complacency the
humble efforts of the diligent teacher to raise his fellow-beings from
the darkness of ignorance and the slavery of superstition, and if a
more glorious crown is held ill reserve for one rather than another,
it is for him who, uncheered by worldly applause and without the
prospect of adequate reward from his fellow-men, cheerfully prac-
tises the self-denial of his Master, spending his strength, and doing
with diligence and patience whatsoever his hand findeth to do
towards raising his fellow-beings to happiness and heaveni'
' RATAPIJ F. SMITH
N. H. S. 310
Keystone State Normal '13
llluhlenberg College '21
THE MAKER OF THE STAFF OF LIFE
'fOnce to every man a11d nation, comes the moment to decide."
NVQ-all has the poet sung, for these few words have come to mean a.
great deal to the present generation. The moment for this decision
may come early in life, to some upon graduation from High School,
to others upon graduation from college, while to others later in life.
WVhen a young man is deciding what profession or business to
enter as his life work, it might be well to stop for just a few mo-
ments, and consider a few things relative to that forthcoming deci-
sion. To begin with, he should choose that business or profession
for which, ill his own mind. he is best fitted and which he would en-
Nincty Five AMPTENNIAN, '22
joy following as his life Work. Again, would that vocation enable
him to beueiit mankind or society to the extent that he feels as though
he were doing something worthwhile? To my mind, the Baking
lndustry might well be placed in the latter category. There is a
certain satisfaction in knowing that you are manufacturing a pro-
duct which is the 'fbackbone of civilization." The Staif of Life has
nobly done its part for centuries, it has raised generations of men
and women, healthy in mind and body. The Holy Scriptures say:
"G-ive Us This Day Our Daily Bread," which establishes the fact
that since time immemorial, bread has been n1a11's best food.
The nation that left the greatest impress on the world for good,
left the Ufleshpotst' of Egypt to break bread in the wilderness and
since that time practically all the nations of the world have been,
primarily, bread eaters. Bread satisfies when nothing else satisiies.
NVhen the nectar of the Gods tastes flat and insipid and the victuals
of the menu fail to please, then it is, that good, sweet, nutritious
bread comes like a ministering angel to put courage a11d spirit into
the hearts of men. Arrayed in no delicious frostings, bread wields
the scepter in her regal sway. Champion of prince or peasant, at
home in cabin or castle, it is indeed the builder of men and of
You may hand me a "layout"
That is iit for a king.
You may serve me with dishes
A chef, the most famous,
His arts can employ
To give to that meal
That high note of joy.
You may put on the table
The rarest of fare,
Yet it fails to appeal
If one thing is not there.
And to this I adhere
After all has been said,
A mealis not a meal,
That is served without BREAD.
J. IWANIEL Kocnnu
N. H. S. '15 F. K M. '19
"When words were given unto men
That they might tell their thoughts again,
There still was left a world of thought
Beyond the scope that words had wrought,
And so God gave them Music, too--
A sweeter process and more true,
That they might sense the soul of Love
And thus interpret heaven above."
I have been requested to say in this article just what there was
in music that appealed to me sufficiently to make me wish to follow
it as a profession. First of all, there is an old saying, "Musicians
are born, not madei' This may be true in part, as I do believe that
I was born with a very great love for music and a certain degree
of aptitude for it.
XVhen I was a child I was given a zither for a Christmas gift.
This I learned to play without the aid of a teacher, and would
amuse myself and my friends by singing and playing my accompani-
ments. The strings of this instrument are numbered just as the
tones of the major scale, and here I had my first lessons in intervals
.and ear-training. After having learned the sound of each string and
its number, mother would sing to me slowly familiar tunes, Ellltl I
would take them down in figures and afterwards play them. These
were my first lessons in written dictation.
After having had lessons on an organ and afterward the piano,
I finally took the advice of friends, and began studying voice. After
,graduation, I was advised by my parents to go into the teaching
profession. After studying several splendid books on pedagogy, I
began to realize some of the lofty possibilities of the profession.
N ow it would seem only natural, would it not, to choose the subject
dearest one's heart to impart others?
I cannot refrain from saying a few words about the value of a
musical education. ffln the hour of vision, Music gives power and
pscope to the imagination, and brings into reality things that were
mot." Plato said,"Music is ,a moral law. It gives a soul to the
,Njn cty Senna AMPTENNIAN, '23
universe, wings to the mind, flight to the imagination, a charm to
sadness, gaiety and light to everything."
There is, perhaps, no subject which affords greater possibilities
for the three-fold development of body, mind, and soul than the sub-
ject of vocal music. Through voice culture we learn correct posture,
proper breathing, and correct use of the speaking voice.
Anyone who has studied any theory of music whatsoever, will
readily see that the study of music affords a wonderful opportunity
for the development of the mind. Rhythmic problems, the study of
chords, etc., are as valuable for mental development as any subject
in, mathematics. And again, when the pupil is ready for it-not
before-how interesting it is for him to apply his knowledge of
French and German in the interpretation of the wonderful music
of these countries!
Through the study of voice many are brought face to face with
the finest literature of the ages. The wonderful thoughts expressed
in many of the sacred and secular songs, anthenis, oratorios, etc.,
are sure to leave a helpful impression on the mind of the studentg
and the harmony itself which is brought out in some of our great
masterpieces is sufficient to move to tears even people with imtutored'
I am not absolutely sure that everyone would be thrilled by
l5ach's Mass in B Minor, but I am sure there are very few who are
not impressed by the wonderful chorales in the St. -lohn Passion or-
ihe sublime harmony of the choruses sung by the St. Olaf' Choir or-
ihe Ifkranian Chorus. The latter need no words to make their
Of' course, in speaking about the value of' music, we mean the
value of good music. There is an in-born desire in almost every
human being' to express himself in some way, musically. He may
whistle, sing, hum, or play some instrument, and unless we subsit-
tute the beautiful in music for crude, valuless music ofthe street
and modern dance hall, the value of music to the individual' will not
mean much. Music in the public schools, music' memory contests in'
high schools, which tend to the proper usage of the talking machine
are a great forward step for the creation of a love tbr the best in
AMY SCHOQLL DEGIKOOT '02
:XMl"l,'l'INNlAX., '232 Nlllffll Eiyhf
MINE, OR ANYBODY'S, FOUR YEARS AT COLLEGE
Yes-gentle reader-I have been requested to give a college
I11tlll,S views of l1is four years at college or at least to explain just
what a college means. XVell to begin with, a student just on the
verge of graduation is the most inferior artist that one may choose
to paint the pictu1-e- NCOLLEGEH-. It is like asking a woman,
who has returned from her iirst trip abroad, to give you a picture
of what she had seen-and all she can exclaim is beautiful,
The logical artist is he who has sent one or more of his own
'studes' to the 'higher institutions of learning, or one who has
swelled an 'endowment fund, or who has spiritually, or materially
l mostly materiallyj profited from his knowledge of 'cosinesi, tphil-
osophy', or 'embryologyf
Four years at college-just about one-half of the usual time
served by a criminal for embezzlement-is the maximum college sen-
tence of the sons of our "400." But why pick on that type first?-
liecause it is that particular set that sounds to the world the wrong
note as to what a college really is. Francis Lockwood has said: "To
be permitted to go to college is a privilege that few may claim-a
privilege too high to measure." But to the clique that has con-
vinced itself that its life's 'imeal ticket" is already in its hands-a
college education is not an opportunity-not a privilege, but rather
a matter of fgood form' to be labelled a 'tcollege man" in their social
The type just described may be found i11 the American family
of mediocre comfort to the wealthiest class inclusive. It is needless
to speak of the boy who does not lack energy and ambition but who
is ratlier handicapped by his financial straits--and must work night
days in a week to obtain his education. To him at college is like a
corniield to a farmer-All his energies are spent in developing his
mind-the soil which in the future bear its crops.
But now let us turn to tl1e representative type-to whom a
college is neither four years vaudeville matinee nor a fbrain endur-
ance tester! In the vernacular of a college man, he is neither of two
extremes-"the social tea hound" nor the proverbial "course crab-
her." This student seeks to obtain from his college all that it may
utter in building up his later career-hence he nourishes from all
Ninety Niue IXBIPTENNIAN, '23
For the real college 1111111 it is 11ot a question of knowing a mass
of facts and formulas, but rather how to weigh and cousider tlllflll.
lt is not exactly how many friends l1e has made, but ratl1er through
l1is frielidships is iuculcated i11 him tl1e ability to judge and mix
with his fellow 11121117 which after all is tl1e key letter of his per-
sonality. It is not in how many varsity sports l1e has participated.
but l1ow l1e has b11ilt up his OXVII physical self and also tl1e pyramid
of true sports111ausl1ip. Hence we have the fU1'1ll1llllZ 'tlloolis pl11s
ruoricssoics plus soemr, LIF1: plus 1x'r111.1f1'1f1Cs plllS T1:.1111'1'1oN plus at
1115111111113 equals a. COLLEGE? This may SCCIII like a simple alge-
b1'aic equation, but, i11 order to explain what a college really 11115111157
it is necessary to do a considerable amount of juggling with its
Society, to-day, has enough ftpig iron" to choose from-wl1at
she 1l6QllS for l1er progress is pure llil1'Cl-fGIl11J6I'6ll steel, and i11 order
to convert the raw Il12ll6I'l2ll she has l7CC11 forced to use education
as her lllillll tool. It is i11 the college that this 'tooll reaches its
highest elticieiicy. If the Illill'Gl'l2ll is readily worked, tl1e result
will be a good finished product.
So, despite l5diso11's challenge to the college man, I might say
that the four years at college is l1Ot a four-year loaf, but rather tour
of the greatest years that 0116 may spend i11 obtaining that Hsome-
i.lllllg,,7 that 'tfiuessev which is touud 0lll'Sl'3llIlll1g, as well as valu-
able, in the college 111211173 later life.
N. H. S. '19.
IMPRESSIONS OF GOUUHER.
My first l1l11?l,'8SSl011 of fiUllCllQI' was tl1e THOROUGHXESS
with which eacl1 professor acconiplishes his or llC1' assigned work.
011 immediate e11tr:111ce, every l11St1'llCf01' and every student is forced
to recognize tl1e fact that the college has Rl certain high standard of
scholastic work that 11111811 be sustained and that tl1is work must be
completed i11 a very limited space ot' ti111e. The tasks are hard, b11t
never impossibleg they till 11p 111ost of the SllltlCl1i,S day, b11t allow
Illally 11101llQ11fS for pleasure.
fX1I1'TENNIAX, '23 0110 Il umlrcffl
THE HONOR SYSTEM OF GOUCHER also leaves a vivid inl-
pression. Its machinery works without a flaw. Quizzes and exams
are taken only in the absence of the instructors, although a girl's
mark may depend upon one paper, she never thinks of breaking the
honor compact made with her classmates. In the basement of
Goucher Hall, candies, cakes and apples, sold to raise money for the
new college buildings, are left without any other caretaker than a.
small poster, 'fljrop a nickel in the slot, or sign your name on the
paper if you don't have any change." That one little sign gives the
whole keynote of Goucher's Honor System.
Eveiything is left in the hands of the students themselves.
Outside of the classroom, the faculty has no active part i11 college
altairs, unless called upon. It is the girls who attend to all the
social, and even business, matters of the school. The spirit of de-
mocracy, which pervades Goucher, allows every girl to take her part
in what may be termed, running the college. And because every
girl has taken her part formerly, and because every girl is taking
her part at this moinent, Goucher College is the wonderful place
it professes to be.
Since the College is in the heart of the great city of Baltimore,
there is a chance for every student to show of what metal she is
made. The city is full of amusement-theatres, motion picture
houses, stores, parks-there is always something to fill up spare time.
And yet, when a, Goucher girl is called upon in the name of the
College, she always responds readily. For example, at the end of
:Spring vacation, many, by 'fcuttingl' possibly not more than two or
three classes, could have stayed away until the end of the last weekg
but when the College President issued the call for every Goucherite
To be present at the great public meeting held April, the sixth, to
launch a campaign for Greater Goucher, every girl responded with a
'readiness and a fervor that -showed how much the college and its
wvelfa re meant to her.
These varied impressions, put together, form the nucleus on
-which is based the very life of the college-The Spirit of Goucher.
N. H. S., '22,
Goucher College, '2G.
:Une Ilunflrecl On-.c AMPQDENNIAN, '23
CHOOSING A VOCATION.
Because of its universal application, the importance of proh-
lcms and their solutions, which are encountered in selecting a vo-
cation are worthy of consideration. Every one of us has his own
convictions relative to this all important phase in l1is life. The per-
sonal question is always of relative importance, and the writer does
not aim at presenting the following with the idea to offset con-
victions of equal importance. It is not presumed to be dogmaticg
it is merely a portrayal of what he believes to be the three cardinal
principles which may form the basis for an intelligent decision.
The estimates which control the final selection are frequently
so poorly envisaged by the average high school or college graduate,
that an etfort for the creation of a desire for careful analysis and
consideration on the part of those making the choice of their life's
work will be worth while.
Too often, this all important consideration is left to chance,
with its attendant harassing consequences and ultimate failure for
the individual. Boys and girls, young men and young women, with-
out any prospective analysis, launch their careers upon a road-way
of work for which they possess no natural personal aptitude, or for
which they have neither the intellectual qualities nor the mental
furnishings which are requisites to a successful issue. In the short
space which is allotted, an endeavor will he made to present some
of the phases, which, in the opinion of the writer, are worthy some
In choosing a profession, the individual will naturally place
hefore himself several questions which call for careful diagnosis.
Important among this large array are three which deserve especial
attention and analysis.
First: Does the vocation in question offer me unlimited'
chance for social service, and, if it does, am I capable
to render efficiently the expected services 'Z'
Second: Does the vocation in question allow me to grow into-
a, greater' degree of usefulness, and develop me mental-
ly, morally, physically and spiritually?
Third: Does service in the vocation remunerate me sufficient-
ly to make it possible for me to defray expenses inci-
AAIIJTp1NN1ixX,x ,QS 011-C ll flffd TLU07
dent to the means by which I wish to grow into a larger
and more influential personality as specified above?
Does the vocation I am choosing permit me to serve? During
the war, and since its close, conscientious men and women have
been choosing those lines of work for which they found themselves
best fitted and in which the largest promise of social service pre-
sented itself. Men, everywhere, and in all professions, are becoming
cognisant of the fact that success in life is not one hundred per cent.
correllative with the dollar. The motives which have prompted the
world's greatest men for untiring service for the welfare of their
fellow-men, and the reward which bears no price mark commensur-
able in the monetary system of any country among the worldis na-
tions is the type of satisfaction and remuneration which is stirring
the hearts and souls of the world's greatest thinkers and workers.
Satisfaction and mental composure so frequently absent when a men,
for physical or other reasons, withdraws from the field of activity,
could well be assured of their realization in the crucial days of life,
if the desire for social service had dominated their moments of
selection in earlier life.
Does the vocation under consideration give me opportunities
for growth? Failure usually follows upon the heels of the individual
who enters upon a type of work which presents no opportunities
for personal enlargeincnt, or, where the possibilities for growth are
1,-I' such character wherein he finds himself incapacitated as a conse-
quence of faulty preparation either mentally or physically. Fitness
for growth must characterize the individual as a prerogative for
success. Theodore Roosevelt, born with a sickly body, poor eye-
sight, average intelligence, and an impedient in his speech, grew
into manhood possessing a vigorous and healthy body, trained his
eye so that he became an accurate inarksman and a mighty l1u11ter,
trained his mind so that he became one of the world's greatest
thinkers and easily the most voluminous reader, and overcame his
speech defect to the extent that he became a powerful public speak-
er. The man whose endownments at birth seemed to commit hi1n
to a, life of obscurity, rose, by personal growth resulting from the
best type of living. to the pinnacle of American and world achieve-
ments. Too many high school and college trained men and women
allow themselves to lapse into a lethargy where contentment with
their attendant status is so pleasing that it rots the desires for
Om' ffl!-'Illl7'l'll Th-ree LLXDIPTENNIAN, '23
continued enrichment of themselves or those attributes which con-
tribute to their personal welfare and the happiness of their fel-
lows. The wife of a great statesman, when asked to write an
cpitaph to be cut on the tombstone of her husband, wrote: "He
died growing." This, she considered, the finest tribute to his memory.
Does the vocation remunerate me sufficiently to permit me to
grow? In another part of this treatise it has been mentioned that
success is not one hundred per ce11t. correlative with the dollar. It
will always be true that there are those who seek that profession at
the end of which is displayed the largest financial gain and in that
proportion measure the success or failure of themselves or their
fellows. Truly every man or woman in choosing his life's work will
find it necessary to consider the financial reward for his or her
services, but this consideration dare not be made without paying due
respect to those estimates mentioned above. The ability to grow,
for instance, requires an outlay of finances which is necessary for
the attainment of the best. The requisite for adequate financial
return is well evidenced, today, in the teaching profession. Every-
where communities are expecting more and Inore from their teachers,
and this request is meeting splendid responses from the large num-
bers of teachers and school administrators who out of their year's
savings are making outlays of several hundred dollars, every year,
that they may grow and become more influential and useful in their
work. Adequate finances are necessary for growth and for service,
but the accumulation of wealth does not always indicate success.
At no time in the history of the world has the need for careful
selection been more imperative. The choice should be made by ex-
ercising the greatest care. In no other way can the gross inequali-
ties, so often existing between the position and the incumbent, be
overcome and our communities be assured of that high level of
service, which effective democracy needs above all else, and which a
pervasively efficient system of public welfare demands.
YVILLIALI E. MUTH,
N. H. S., '09.
Franklin and Marshall, 'LL
L'Universite de Clermont
ADIPTIQNNIAN, '23 One Humli-'ecl Four
The names of quite a few of our Alumni appear on tl1e gradu-
ation list at high institutions of learning among whom are the fol-
lowing: Helen Luckenbach. '13, Cedar Crest College, Allentown,
Margaret Kanyoek, 715, Cedar Crest College, Allentown g Pearl
Lesher, '15, Columbia University: Iilarry Hitman, '19, Lehigh Uni-
versity, David Getz, '19, Lehigh Ifniversityg Helen Leibenguth, 220.
Keystone State Normal School, Nellie Henry, '21, Keystone State
Normal School, Miriam Thomas, '21, East Stroudslmr,g5 State Nor-
mal School: Minnie Silties. '21, East S1il'0ll1lSblll'g State Normal
School, Florence Howell, '21, Keystone State Xorinal School, and
Allan Kramer, 719, Lehigh l7nive1'sity. ,
Miss Sue Kanyoek, ,11, has successfully conducted a studio
in Northampton, teaching classic, ballet, interpretive, folk and social
dancing. Miss Kanyock studied in New York last year and prev
'riously in Allentown, Pa.
Mamie IC. Bingo, '19,
The Staff wishes to acknowledge its .appreciation for the
generous donation contrilmted by the Alumni Association and we
regret very much that mention of it was not made in the Black and
E. N. C. W., '23.
60110 Himflrcd Fine ALIPTENNIANV, '22
Best Looking Girl-Adelaide Frack.
VVho Thinks She is-Edith N. C. WVo1f.
Best Looking' Boy-Louis Glass.
Thinks He Is-Myron Reinert.
"Most" Laziest-Myron Reinert.
Biggest Bluffer-Samuel GCJlIgllCI'.
Thinks He Is-Garrett Conover.
TCHCIIGIJS Pet-Adelaide Fl'2IClI.
Most Artistic-Ruth Riellards.
Best Singer-Lillian Miller.
Most Musical-Garrett Conover.
Best Dresser-Erma Miller.
Most Popular Girl-Marian Halll
Most Popular Boy-Paul Thomas-
Best Dancer-Marguerite Kline.
Best Athletic Boy'-Paul' Thomas..
Best Athletic Girl-Editll 'Wolf
Best All Round Girl-Marian Hall.
Best All Round Boy-Paul, TIIOIHZIS.
E N. CL WT 'ZH'
AMPTENNIANQ1 723: 0220 If1LlIdJ'Cfl Sim-
1' ooh' '
WHAT VVOULD HAPPEN-I
Louis Glass would break
Mildred would flirt
Irene would rouge
Garrett's voice would fail
Edythe Deibert would be behind styles
Emaline would grow
Ruth Gackenbach would become a dancer
Florence would bob her hair
Adelaide couldn't hear the "Bells"
Betz would turn man hater
"Lill" would forget Catasauqua
Erma couldint get a man
Verna came to school before 8.30 A. M.
Leonore would have to walk alleys instead of 'tLanes".
Victor would forget to make "Dots".
Sam would talk U. S.
Charles would forget his hair groom
George Koch would forget to put H20 in the flivver.
George Rizner would translate his own F
Myron wouldnlt miss a day for a week.
Josephine would Hunk her exams.
Ruth Richards wouldn't stand in the hall.
Ruth Young would forget how to type.
Marian would lose her "Mark."
Raymond would eat prunes for breakfast.
Paul would stand up in economics class.
Carl would forget the Sophomore Class.
George Hahn would forget to look sleepy.
Elizabeth would get thin.
Edith forgot the road to Myerstown.
E. N. C. W. '23
G. R. '24 to BB COACH-"I can't play tonight. I have a sore
B. B. Coach-"VVhat's the matter-shoes too small ?"
G. R.-UNO! Feet too bigf'
Om: Hfzmdred Seven AMPTENNIAN, U
S. M.-Yeah! I've l1ad that habit all my life and un t et nd
Louis Glass-Charles Chaplin.
Mildred BenVenuti-Mildred Davis.
Irene BenVenuti-Marguerite Courtot
Garrett Conover-Harold Lloyd.
Edith Deibert-Phylis Haver.
Emaline VVorley-Baby Peggy.
Ruth Gackenbach-Florence Vidor.
Florence Hoffman-Carol. Dempster.
Adelaide Frack-Alice Brady.
Marguerite Kline-Lila Lee.
Lillian Miller-Geraldine Farrar.
Erma Miller-Alla Naziniona.
Verna Gruver-Betty Compson.
Leonore Rupp-Agnes Ayres.
Victor Roth-Glenn Hunter.
Samuel Gougher-E1 Dexter.
Charles Snyder-Jack Holt.
George Koch-Antonio Moreno.
George Rizner-Frank Mayo.
Myron Reinert-Lionel. Barrymore.
Josephine Kopenhaver-Mary Carr.
Ruth Richards-Elsie Ferguson.
Ruth Young-Lady Diana Manners.
Marian Hall-Nita Naldi.
Raymond Slloemaker-Larry Semon.
Paul Thomas-Bull Montana.
Carl Smith-Douglas Fairbanks.
George Hahn-lVill Rogers.
Elizabeth Rice-XVanda Hawley.
Edith Wolf-Bebe Daniels.
EYL VS 'N
Eng. Prof. to S. M. '24-"Can you spell iniserablv ' '
AMLTENXIAN, '23 One HUIIIZI ul Ezqhf
SENIOR D ICTIONAH Y
Mildred BenVenufi-"I'll he lulppy when The l!l'02lCllk5l' umkv
Irene 13l3l1X7El1'l'Ififi::KlSS me mul he quiet."
Garretlz Conover-'fThis-er-is El very drastic iuslzincef'
Edylhe Deiberl-"Uh I Boy l"
Eiuuline XVorley-"XVl1ut 'ferifl'
Ruth GilClCQ1llJi1Cll-Jilfllllfll om dish."
Floreiic-e Iilbiflllilll-'iqvtili P'
Adelaide Fruelte-"You know wlmf I iueuu.
Marguerile Kline-"'Wl1z11"s new ?"
Lilliun Miller-"You're just the one."
Erinu, Miller-"Aw Say P'
Verna Gruver-"O, I come from CemenTon."
'Leouore Rupp-'fHonesT, I clon'f like him."
Victor Rotli-"Meeli11g.f Come To order!"
Samuel Gomggliei'-'fI'll kiss yu."
'ffliurles Suyller--'KQ11' est ce que clit!! Uiess Ka Deeqfl
'George Koch-'4Not so good."
Myron I'l0iIl81.'i'-NSIIQY V'
.Josephine Kopeullaver-"Lil. do you have your F1-eu0l1?"
Ruth Riclizu-ds-4'Is my hair all right?"
Rulh Young-'ffieel Ifis cold this morning."
Marion Hull-f'Aud dou'f you Think T XVUllii'.,'
Ruymolifl 'Sll0GIHElliQ1'-MIT aint eoiisfitllfioilul. 'Ii' uint T say."
Paul TIIODIRIS-Hfiil1l1T10B eighfeeu pages."
'Furl Smith-"Give this to her, RlEll'l0ll.n
'George Hahn-4'Keep quief, will yu."
Elizabeth Rice-"TVl1ee-ee Tlennyf'
Erlilh VVolf+"Holy Mmzlzf'
THE C11m11e.xr. LINE
"There was ,ai boy named Llfllliigilll Reinel-T,
But now he is no more,
For what he thought was H20 wus HZSU4.
fflmf II-mulrrfl Ninr Auuifiivisxxifxx, ,LZ
THE LAW or BRAINS
Brains weigh most at the end of the sixth period. For brains
at the end of the sixth period, The weight varies as the distance from
the head above the neck. For the brains above the neck, the weight
varies inversely as The square of the length of time since the last
R. S. '23 in Economics class to Miss Kurtz-ffBut the farmer
is too dumb-."
Miss Kurtz-HNot dunib-stupid-dunib means unable to
R. S. '23-"That,s what I mean."
Gr. K. '23 Qlioldingg his hands before his facej-f'Don't look at
WV. H. '24-"VVI1y do hens only lay eggs in daytime ?"
A. B. '24-"I give it up."
WV. H.-"Because at night they are roostersi'
G. K. ,ZS to R. C. S. ,23-KSl1O61II21kf3I', what course axe you
going to graduate in?
R. C. S-'The course of timef'
First Dumbell-i'Does the unibreila Stand ?"
Second Duinbell-4'No the ash can."
"WVell, I'll be dlllllllllidff, said the little brook as the fbi woniazn
fell off the bridge.
Latin Prof. to Rx R. '23-"TranslaTe',. Forfes dmx fefellet im
R. R.-'CForiy' ducks fell fiat in the gutferf'
T. F. '25' fan-norincingj--T am about to sing-f'Tl1e,-W
NO, fcuf olif by A. M. '26iJ, you are about to make an awfub
A-x1'IPTI-IXNIANA '233 0140 Hz.mflJ'cd T011-
"lVhats a modernist Painter ?"
"An artist who would paint Paul Revere riding through Middle-
sex in a. Ford."
L. G. '23 fsniffingj-"Do I smell cabbage burning?"
G-. L. '26-No, Bill Snyder's head is against the raditorl'
fAn old Jew calling a Doctor in hastel "lVill you please come
right away over, my wife's got a cold in Detroit."
Doctor-"VVhat will be the benefit of my coming over if your
wife is sick in Detroit."
"She is not in Detroit, Sl18,S got a cold in de troat."
A. Y. '25-"It I shoud kiss you, would you call for help ?i'
An anonymous H.-"Pd even yell for help if you needed it."
Mr. SCll2lCllf'61'-WVl1CI1 conditions become unfavorable for the
amoeba, what does he do ?"
Buddy K. '25-"He dries up and busts."
How long is a piece of rope 3 inches in diameter?
Economics Prof.-"Into what river does New York dump its
A. F. '23-"Into the Merrimac."
T. S. '24-In Science Lecture Room just about to partake of
some candy. Conover flooking towards the doorj whispered eagerly,
"Here COIIICS Pap! Throw the candy back. I'll hide it."
R. C. S. '24-Eating ice cream in a restaurant.
P. T. ,24 Enters and addresses R. C. S., "Hello there! You
R. C. S. '24-"Say that again I'll hit you in the face with this.
flndicating ice cream.J
P. T. '24-Don't miss my mouth."
Om' Ilunrlercd Eleven AMPTENNIAN, '23
English Prof.-"An abstract noun is something you can see but
not touch. Now Charles give me an exemplef'
Charles S. '23-"Look at Shoemaker."
VV. S. '24 Alias HTHE SHIEKJ'
Digging in the garden for the gold mine that isn't.
Chemistry Prof. to A. D. F. 723-"Explain three ways of making
Hydrogen ?7' g
A. D. F. Qmoving hands vimost vigorously.J
Chemistry Prof.-"I can almost hear you."
TVISE CRACKS OF THE FACULTY
"Come back here V'-Mr. Smith.
f'The fact of the matter is-"-Mr. Christman.
"I hope you'l1 bear with me because it's all uncalled for."- Mr.
NGO on Adelaide."-Miss Kurtz.
"Won't you ever out grow your second childhood?',-Mr
"You innocent little girls-Let the bad little boys fool you."-
UI ainyt got none.', So she says !-Miss Stem.
"Oh! I know youill like it P'-Miss Moyer.
"Don't you take no i121I11I1191'.7,-B112 Bilheimer.
f'You can have all tl1at's left girls."-Miss Seidel.
AKMPTENNIAN, '23 One H umlrczl Twelve
HIE CEMENT HMIUNM BM1lXoISIIOfl2IID
IN USE SINCE 1889
1' 3 :Q 0
LAWRENCE PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY
OFFICE AND WORKS: SiEGFR'lED, PENNSYLVANIA
F' ST FIC A ESS O TH MPT N P
O. I. Peters FRITCH'S i
Coal, Wood, Lime, Sand Meat M arket
Yard: West Eighteenth St. Fresh and Snmked Meats
Northampton, - Pa. Groceries
JOHN J. KLEPPINGER
Home Dressed Meats
Slaughter House: Markets:
W. 27th Street 1216 8z 1926 Main St.
R. A. SMITH MILLING Co
MANUFACTURERS ac RETAILERS
RASONS Blend 8: O .K. Flour. RASONS Poultry, Hog
and Dairy Feeds
MILL: FooT E. 21ST ST. NORTHAMPTON. PA.
Elite Beauty Parlor i Jacob Milander
OUR woRK IS oUR BEST ADVERTISEMENT V Choice
T Beef, Veal, Muttcn, Lamb,
P k d P ' '
1656 Washington Ave. t or an mvlslons
Northampton, Pa. Cor. 14th 8: Stewart Sts.
Monroe Miller, Sr. john R. Miller Monroe Mll1er,jr.
Monroe Miller SL Sons
Estimates Cheerfully Furnished
246 East Ninth Street Northampton, Pa.
BELL PHONE 218
Willard I-I. Richards, D. D. S.
8.00 A. M. to 8.00 P. M. 2005 MAIN STREET
Sundays by Appointment Only PA.
REMMEL SL RUPP
W e Sefl Bay, Lease and Manage Preperzjf
M7 e Se!! Fz're Lgfe, C077Z?67ZS6ZfZ.07Z,
Plafe Glass 65, Burglary ffzsarafeee
1211 MAIN STREET NORTHAMPTON
4-05 East 20th Street
AT YOUR SERVICE
S' V R0 DU CTS
Metropolltan Liz? Insurance CU.
HOWERTOWN SAlNl'ITARY DAIRY
Pasteurized Milk and Cream
Howertown, - - Penna.
MELVYN D. PUGH
OPTOMETRIST . OPTICIAN
Bausch and Lomb Lenses for Clear Vision
Wellsworth eye glass frames for style and comfort
Cement Bank Building - - Northampton, Pa.
' Bell Phone 208-W
W. H. YOUNG Sz SON
994949 Dealer in
. G ' l M h d'
Ice Cream, Soda, Glgars emma ere an me
Fresh Country Butter 81. Eggs
64960 A Specialty
Your patronage solicited
Zlst and Main- Streets Laury - - Penna.
Dr. J. Frank Bell BORGER'S
DENTIST GENERAL MERCHANDISE
1 Quantity and Quality
For the Least Money
121 1 Main Street
Northampton, Penna. NINTH Sz MAIN STREETS
We carry a full line of--
SPORTING 8: ATHLETIC GOODS
You need good shoes to be an athlete, wear
H. A. MILLER 8: SON
CI-IAS. M. BURGER
FURNITURE and HOUSE FURNISHINGS
BRUNSWICK PI-IONOGRAPI-IS and RECORDS
Northampton, - - Penna.
C"m"'ime"tS of Uhr IH E IKe5ianr'a11i ani!
C. J. .Ure Grram iinrlnr
QI. E. mtrlllynrh, Qrnp.
Candy and Cigars Q Q
21 19 Washington Ave.
N0!'thaIl'lPt0I1 1522 milill SI. Nnrtlgamptnn, Ha
MAUSER MILL CO.
S. F. LAUBACH
COAL, WOOD, SAND, HAY. STRAW
THE ALLEN TRUST COMPANY
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Proits 55195, 000. 00
Resources over S1,000, 000
This company thru it's Trust Department, acts as: Executor
of wills, Trustee under truts created by wills, Guardian of the
property of minors, Committee of the property of incompetent
persons, Trustee under deeds of Trust, Administrator.
1206 Main Street, Northampton, Pa.
B ll Ph 254-M 1 7 C
e , Leh s Drug Store
S 1 Geo, D, Leh, Graduate in Pharmacy
- Pure Drugs 8z Medicines
1 ' """ ""' "
961 Main Street
NORTHAMPTON, PA. Q 2033 Main St., Northampton
C Y ee,. rr.,,,W CA . C,
Buy Your VIGTROLA and VICTOR Records at--
LENHAR TS STUDIO
141th CQ Main Streets Northampton, Pa.
Bell Phone 4-6.-1 Office at Kreidcrsville
George J. Santee
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
Real Estate and Inszzrzmce
Northampton, Route 2, - Pennzz.
E. ALBEIQ BOYER I H. W. Bell
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR ! AUTO REPAIRING
Supplies and Appliances X and Good Service
- A 943 Main Street
2002 MAIN STREET Northampton, Pa.
In figuring on that graduation picture, count us
in--Its a specialty of ours--With a price that is
629 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa.
THE ALLENTOWN MORNING CALL
Gives you Current History that keeps you well informed.
News of the World News of Your Home
Daily and Sunday
WHILE IT IS NEWS
Order from your News Dealer
Our Slogan: "The Best in not Too Good"
Coolest Place in Summer 20 degrees cooler Inside
211111 8: main 515. N1I1'Il1EIllIplHlI, ltlu.
BEST VVISHES FROM
Miers! lime, '
,QRUG mmm Compliments
ON THE CORNER AN ON THE QUARE
It'sl1l-Z0 ax book, 1 th ink, this hloomui' wm-lil,
Which you can rczul :mil care ilu' just so lung,
But presently you feel that you will :lic
9 A Friend
Unless you get the pug 're reading alone
An' turn :umtlmr likcl l so gmail,
But wh. l you all 1 t 1 'em ull.
Alliance Hollon Cement Dlodn Company
24-TH 8: MAIN STREETS
CEMENT - COAL - SAND
CEMENT BUILDING BLOCKS, ETC
The Quality Print Shop
1912-14 Main Street Northampton, Pa
THE ESSENTIALS OF LIFE
ARE ALL CLOSELY TIED TO
HERE in Northampton your
neighbors, perhaps your
relatives, help make one of
the essential building mater-
With it roads are made more
safe and permanent, builcl-
ings are protected from fire
and other destruction,--the
home, the work, the food, the
travel of our whole nation is
And much of it comes from
your home town of North-
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r , Q x -Jw rg' J .1 v x
.--.Y- ,...,, A' .4,-f-'A42
Suggestions in the Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) collection:
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