Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 116

 

Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1932 volume:

. N I , X W 1 . N I N Q- s I ,Q V . z by U , W N 5 1 I .,- .,-1 u -' - .- H QE, ,Q 1 d5QgfyLQ IJ L fl -T 69 gp? Q L . , E' , QM? fm - ' ' , , Q3 5 1-6 H: i f :gg 1 fm. 6 6 3? . fs-' Uhr 1-Xmptvnnmn 5 egg nf waz f 6 3?-'XM g y 4 .9 . ., I .. ig I 'db va F 1 Qmvj' I ditcd bg mzmhzrs nf thu Suninr Class nf 1932, we 'Q Q 6 Q QAM h ' ' A D 5 1 ig muupsudtr1hurnru9.UD1ll1am 'Riagg QI D Shaknspmrz, thu mgriadf Elggfg mindzd dramatist uf thu 83 63 49, Y? A fa Sixtennthanngnuuntcunth 'ii - Gicnturics. , S elf N M .: 'eff WZ QL? 4 .,,,, . ..f1 ffm Q ix ' , H if 'efggi fk lfi -GM ? Q 5 iBnlumn fighrccn W Wu Bn ? Tlihz Hnrthamptun iiaigh ,Srhnnl 93:71 Q" r' . 4, G T N A . wr' '4S?n 'av . 4 1 0. 4 l1!f ' Q 9 zdiratiun "Lore, miflmut reienfion or 7'6'.S'f7'Cll'llf, All his in fIe1I1'c'al1'rm." Twelfth Night nh O 0u1' friend and guide who has been to us a standard of Q2 strength, kindness, and untiring effort.. To our friend and A J? leader who has pointed the yvay patiently, helpfully, and Yew-JJ understandingly. To our friend and good C'O1111'2ldC, Miss Arline Kistler, whose cheery words have encouraged us, whose en- thusiasm has urged us on, whose optiinisxn has seen the my of light in our business gloom and whose loyal and valuable serviees to Northampton High School have won our earnest gratitude, we, the Class of 1932 affectionately dedicate this hook .... X 5 L.,, 3121" "i k-135' 'l i X '- ............... 9 RUSS ARLINE KISTLER W il ,, x Lf ' Q Sw 'f' NIE, g 1 M15 T- , . I ,gt .XXX u el X K 3 N r 5 X ' s Z' ox , Q' ,IIBN " 9:14 IX X X EX 1 CIUIIIKIUIB "I cannot speak enozzglz qf this cozzterntg It stops me lzeref' -OTHELLO DEDICATION GREETINGS FACULTY SENIOR-CLASS ALUMNI JUNIOR-CLASS SOPHOMORE-CLASS ATHLETICS ACTIVITIES HUMOR ' ' N ADVERTISEMENTS ,ij 'QP' ,XCKNOXVLEDGEM ENT J r IW ' vw 2 X 'F ' 1 5 If l Z 43 ' 5 :KY ,, nrmard 'QI will owe tlzee an anszverfor Ilzatz and vzozvforzmrd with ilzy fc1Ie.', 11114011 Ado About Nothing -SHAKESPEARE cr V -7 THERS abide our question. Thou art free. VVe ask and ask-Thou sniilest and art still, Out-topping knowledge. For the loftiest hill, lVho to the stars unc-rowns his majesty, Planting his steadfast footsteps in the sea. lllaking the heaven of heavens his dwelling-place, Spares but the cloudy border of his base To the foiled searcliing of inortalityg And thou. who didst the stars and sunbezinis know, Self-schooled, self-scanned, self-honoured, self-secure, Didst tread on ea.rth'ungussed at.-Better so! All pains the immortal spirit must endure, All weakness which impairs, all griefs which bow, Find their sole speech in that victorious brow." -MATTHEW' ARNOLD . t- HE Bard of Avon is the theme Q running through your Amptennian N lsj Q this year. 'Tis well, for the in- 4-HJ fluence of the immortal dramatist is still very real even though he lived almost 400 years ago. On the anniversary of his birthday, April 23 of this year, the new Shakespeare Library was dedicated with elaborate ceremonies at the University of Pennsylvania. On the same day Stratford-on-Avon came to America on short wave and was broadcast over a national hook-up. The occasion was the dedication of the new Shakespeare lVI6l1l0I'l2l-l Theatre which wa.s erected by drama lovers of America and the British Empire. Next to the Bible thc works of Shakespeare stand supreme in the literature of the English speaking people. He is more frequently quoted than any other English author, for his genius encompassed all human experience. I will give only two quotations at this time to point a t.l1ought for you, thc members of the Class of 1932. , ,1 1 L fr 1 In Othello, the gentle Desdemona speaking to her noble father says: :Jw Io you I am hound for life and education, Bly life and education both do learn me How to respect. you." For years your parents and community of Northampton have nurtured your life and education. IVe sincerely hope that you have learned to respect 'them both. As you leave these halls we would have you t.hink of one more quotation of the g1'eat poet: "Bleu at some time are masters of their fates, f N .lhe fault, is not in our stars, But in ourselves, that we are underlings." This school has completed its task so far as your education is concerned. You are no longer a "whining schoolboy". lie the masters of your fates. Recognize that not in your stars hut in yourselves lies the possibility for a truly successful life, which is the hope ol' your Superintendent for each one of you. G . A. EICHLER A ' 5+ A 40 0 3 se 1,21 fi. N gg fi? AEE U' H s 94.4.1 at in '--LS 5 if te ' llpl 5 Q uf ,f ' e- yxgfxy 'suv . nl lfgllf, MR. G. A. EICHLER "All tlzc worlzlfs a siege, And all llze 111671 mul icomen. merely playcfrs. Tlzey lzrzre Ilzeir em2't.sf cmd ilzeir enfrmiccs, And one man in his iimc plays many paris." it it v ,O wrote the Shakespeare, great myriad-minded many and many a year agog and so, indeed, has the i L passage of time proved life to be in this world of ours, over and over again. As you face the inevitable hour when you must step forth upon the stage of life, it is natural that you should look back over the drama that has allready been presented, and wonder just what kind of a part has been designed for your attention. The Ainptennian is published at Com- mencement time, therefore it marks a new era, an era of larger and more purposeful activity. The members of the Class of 1932 have been following a prescribed course which others have prepared for you. 'Ja 'I Qi-RPET' .1 .vm 1 -fi . 4 f ' he fe . 'I '- '- I : X is 2. E. . Q I... X S 'RI -K. ' 1 5: mIT "" You will soon enter into a new drama, one prepared by nature. Your success in this drama will depend largely upon how well your lessons have been inculcated. As I look back over your high school course, it is both a pleasure and a privilege to be able to endorse the various activities herein recorded. Just how much of worth these activities may have been to each and every one who share a part of these events cannot now be determined. live hope that they help to bring to all abundant share of the world's happiness and keep alive the cherished memories of the years of a course spent in Northampton High School. Best wishes from your principal. I. L. SHEAFFER EVCA ,,,,,., Y lag-- BIR. I. L. SHEAFFER, Principal Keystone State Teaeher's College, Lafayette College. and Col- ".-'is l1vc'for I a.vs11r1' you: and in the 11z1111r1gi11g Qf quarrels you may say he is 'll'1'-99. for either he avoids them rriih great d1'screti011, or IlIlllFl'tGd'l'N 1110111 'with u. 1110.91 l'l1ristia11-likefear." --Much Ado About Nothing Mr. Smith who seems to enjoy the comeback and wit of his classes makes a "Comedy of ICrrors." His intense interest chal- lenges the subject in thought of all who benefit from his teaching and guidance. This managerial tease gained his knowledge at umlsia Iiniversity. RALPH F. SMITH "TIM povfs eye 'in fl ji11c'f1'z'11:y rollfng. Dotlz glance from lLC'lll'l'Il fo earth, ,fI'0IlI ffrzrfh io ,lL'!Il'L'Il.u Mid-Summer Nights Dream Miss Lydia Martin whose suggestion of"A Mid-Summer Nights Dream," as her favorite Shakesperian play reminds us of the above quotation which suits her poetical nature. She loves the classics, translating the qualities and virtues of the great lit- erature to suit our class and individual needs. At INIoravian College, Lehigh University, McGill l'niveristy of Bfontreal, Canada, Ifniversity of Paris, and the Middlebury French School in Vermont, Miss Martin learned the romance languages. terprises. ALVIN N. FEGLEY 1 .1 . 4 . .I LYDIA MARTIN "There is ll history 1.11, all llllflli-S lives, Fignrirzg 1110 nature of flu' HlI1t?S.U The Second Part of Henry the Fourth "I,'niquei' describes this teacher whom we all know for though a strict disciplinarian, he has endeared himself to every one A graduate of Keystone State Normal School and later ot' I rinkhn and Marshall College, Mr. Fegley strives his utmost to instill within the minds of the students of N. H. S. some of lll? superlor knowledge of "Math", Then. too, his work with the printing press for upon it has depended the success of many ol our en "l-Vull read in poetry .-I nd other books, good ones, I warrant ye." The Taming of the Shrew Miss Hausman of Cedar Crest College teaches German and English broadening the horizon of students in poetry and lit- erature. Her infinite knowledge of life-values gained through reading invites boys and girls to unfold themselves through creative reading. for 'zvlzmf lr is H A RRY 'l'INKCO1.1 "I shall .vlmrt my -word By Ic11gil1cn1'l1y my return." Cymbeline Miss Tucker suggested this quotation to us when she taught us the short and long of each word. Quick short words in short- hand and long words in typewriting was her specialty. At the Peirce School of Business Administration in Pllilaclelpllia. and summer sessions at Temple and Susquehanna University, Miss Tucker prepared for her career. MARY FRANCES HAVSMAN "Ile hufh o lzvart lm SUIIIIII as a bell and his fongzw 'fs file clappel heart t1zz'nk.s his lonyua 811011 Irs." Much Ado About Nothing A successful teacher, an eminent dehator, at lover of nature all these characteristics are embodied in this one man. Due to his training ut Penn State. Mr. Tinkcom has been able to develop an active interest in debating within our school. MADOLIN TUCKER ' ' r "She f1H!'Sl1.0IIl6SS 'IUZ-lll. her suwet harmony A1111 other chosen, atlracfious, zvoulzl allure A ml vuahe a battery through his liC4C!fUIl'd paris, Wlrlclz now are lnidzvay st0pp'fl." Pericles, Prince of Tyre Melody and harmony are combined in zi song service when Miss Laros leads at chapel programs. Tuning smiles into the hearts of high school students was taught to this little "music box" by the faculty of Temple University and West Chester. LILLIAN LA ROS "Thai Nature mighf stauzl -up. Anil say to all fhc u'orlrl, This is cz man!" Julius Caesar To have il beautiful home with fragrant and blooming flowers surrounding it seems to be the pleasure of our lllitllllltl training teacher. To guide boys in how to plan u cozy home with furniture that they may make, adds much to the interest of this man who received his schooling from Keystone State Teachers College and Penn State College. 6 CLINTON A. BILHEIMER "For rirtuc' cannot so 'iuoculate our old stock bu! we .shall rvlfslz of it." Hamlet Miss Cochran who chooses "Hamlet" as her favorite Shakes- perian play, causes us to stop and wonder at her ambition of a 'great mind. She was graduated from Rider College and joined our faculty this school year directing students in the science of bookkeeping, mathematics, and commercial geography. CORNELIA COCHRAN t'I Il'!1S your moflzer lIl'I1ClL upon. llzffse years. Tha! you are non' a maid." Romeo and Juliet Possessing a motherly attitude toward her friends and asso- ciates, Miss Seidel has offered to help many students make dainty pastries and salads for parties. She has displayed a very artistic and graceful effect in the arrangement of foods that we have tasted and seen at exhibitions. Her training at Keystone State '1'encher's College and at Drexel Institute helped her to plan the Home Economic course ol' study. HELEN SEIDEL i'TlL1's is an art ll"1LiclL docs mend nafurcf, change it rallzcr, buf The ar! iI.s'z'lf1's nature." ' NYinter's Tale In the exhibition ol' art work including chalk talks and painted designs Miss Shive reveals nature in its natural setting or as it is rnethodized. The Imoy or girl under her direction gives inter- pretation of nature which in turn gives us the tone ol' his human nature. This art teacher inet the requirements at Shippensburg D0 ROTHEY SHIVE "M" i'l'0me, and take choice of all my library, .fl nfl so lmyzzilc fhy sorrow, till the heavens Reveal fha contrfllcr of this deed." Titus Andronicus This kind of invitation is extended to all classes and students of the high schools. Miss Hunsberger invites our independent attitude to choose and decide. Grove City College and Drexel Institute taught her how to guide us in the science of library instruction. State College, and Trenton lnclustrial Art School. HARRIET I-IUNSBERGER IIELEN PFRUM "ll'l1al scrm I flzuf I am noi? Two Gentlemen of Verona Coach Hoffman directs the athletics for High School boys. His attitude teaches us how to think like wise men who 'ne'er sit and wail their loss. but cheerly seek how to redress their harmsl' Mr. Hoffman received training at East Stroudsburg Teachers' College. LOTTI E M OYER "1 have some sport fu ham! Urllffdiil your running can as.w'.el mc." The Taming ol' the Shrew It would appear that Miss Pfrom said this to her girlsi basket- Imll team. For three consecutive years the Northampton High School girls won the Lehigh Valley Championship trophies under Miss Pfrom. At East Stroudsburg State Teachers' College she learned the technique of directing girls' athletics. - ll wc FRANCIS I-IOFFMAN "Truth shall nurse her, Holy and hC'llUOIIIy thozzghfs still counsel her." Henry the Eighth Knowing the truth of hygienic care and medical superivision Miss Moyer has been able to care for all school children, who were in need. We believe her thoughts are holy and heavenly for she disspells all fear in the hearts of the tiniest "tot". Our nurse received her training at Lankenah Hospital, Philadelphia. 214 1, -,1, fir 5,14 -T, -Epgxfg-l'1,gyfxl l,l 5 IF- 15 "But 'tis tammnn praaf 'dihat lumlintss is gunna 5Zlmhitinn's ladder, iilllhtrttn the tlimhznuphiard turns his fattg But mhsn hz ants attains thc upmnst rnund, ins than unta ths ladilsr turns his hath, 'iilnahs in thi: tlnnds, starning ths hass dtgrsss JBQ mhith ht did asttnrlf' Sulius Catsar as 4? F -i . F141 J "Let us breathe and Izaply 17rLst'if1de A course of learning and ingenious studies." The Taming of the Shrew H,,.,g-49 ,-v.ae.mmaz vw-'M 'lf'-"5 Qlma mater Honor to the Black and Orange! Sing the glad refrain. Loyal to our Alma llater. Ever we'll 1'6l112Il11. Alma llaterl Alum lllaterl All our vows renew. Hail to thee, Northampton High School, We will all be true. Days with her we'll CQQI' I'C1116l11lJG1', T hough our lives be long, Here-'s to her whose name we'll ever Cherisll in our song. 6, F I rail , i ek ",-'ls much Iozielin rhyme ' -els wmzlzl be c-rammerl up in. a sheet of paper." Loves Labour's Lost one QM! i we-cw Glass uf ,32 The lights of '32 grow dim As we approach the glowing riing Of 'toil and hardship to begin anew And seek the work which we must dog To leave our Alina Mater dear lVhere all have joined in joy and eheerg To go aforth and make 11ew friends lvhere gloom and happiness never enclsg Soon 'days then months will turn to years And we have learned to conquer fearsg Some will think of the by-gone days 'When they took part in songs and playsg lNIaybe some have gone astray, Others may have passed awayg But our class will always be A11 everlasting memory. ' -A. LUTTE X K may f 7171 ill i , ' , V l b I Q, mm-cj! w X l OJ V ,K - X1 N fill' I if: ,I l Ill lx llll IVK l af N J. "This staf of honour rought, there let it sluncl lVherc it bcstfls io be." The Second Part of Henry the Sixth ladl'f0I'-fl!-Clllllff Editors Sl Catherine Shuefler Ifll-9'l.IlL'S.5' Editor Eleanor Herron Harold schism- Lucllle Laub 9g'9.s YQ Q5 .fm lafzizm we Dorothy Spangler Joimcedul- 'da :JRQ A r ' 1 ifflll 1fk 'lun I' Alllpmln' - N my- alll "' fwll! WWKQN' Why, Q f H190 41 , x N N e w e cf f ,laifjqotsjbxagnmhhr 4 Aj ,Cl will Q2 f Y- h -M22 -+efi?ffE 32 fi l N531 ee? em e, L?3l1 -5 fi? 2 figlf f QQ f7f?11 H 'flife Q Qr 921221E1?ffi2ff:Q5:91Lfffif 11125 3'-Q-Q fifiviijff f 'Aj if f " X - L-'pix-:ti Alfred Apple Thelma Stoneburner Nfl led S ltzer 1 c r e Dorothy Smith James Powers Janice Hall Harold Strohl Richard McCarty .'lSSOC1lflllL'fl Editors Ethel Gorsline Russell Shoemaker Helen Keller Carolyn Newhard Josephine Clauser Frances Snyder Mary Cristman Ida Reimert Arlene Stewart Ruth hlohrey Mary Danner Helen Nicholas Ethel Altemose Dolores Gorsline Arlene Prentice Catherine Weaver Arthur Lutte YYarre11 Bell Faculty r'llIL'I'-901' Faculty BlI81lTlCSS Manager Arline Kistler Ira L. Shaeffer CZIHBB "Lu.S'! scene of all, isturg Tlmf ends 1115.9 .S-irruzge C?I'l'Ill:f'Nl IIli.S'f0l'.U.l, As You Like It. 1.N September of 1929, our class of -3 eighty members ente1'ed the portals of li "Q' il N. H. S. in order to prepare ourselves for our chosen careers. During the next three years many who were interested in immediate financial returns, left high school for jobs, while others remained to develop and unfold their lives in the studies of intellectual, physical, and social experiences. Some members of the class showed splendid ability in sports, excelling in football, basket- ball and baseball, with 11 result that our class was well represented in each. Other class- mates who were interested in social activities showed ability in plays, debates, and various clubs, while the ninsieians of our class devoted their time in the orchestra and band. And now in 1932. we have the real com- mencement of our lives, as we leave to persue our individual careers. Helen Nicholas Ethel Altemose Arlene Prentice Catherine lveaver Dolores Gorsline EES L- ----- - ,... .. ig. ARTHUR LITTTE LINTHER GOVGI-llili Arthur Lutte - P1'e.s'z'1lenf Luther Gougher Vice Presiclent Helen Nicholas Secretary Pearl Strauss - - Tr'easm'e'1' HI-ILEN NICHOLAS PIC.-NRL STRAUSS ETHEL ARDELL ALTEMOSE 32 East 13th Street "By heaven, she is a dainty mm." Henry the Eighth In Ethel, a shy and demure lassie, the class of '32 has discovered a character ever willing to do a good deed and to help those less fortunate than herself. Though one of the "little girls" of the class, she is a good student, a cheerful worker, and a friend to all.VVe have a right to believe that her pleasing personality and ALFRED J. APPLE 1539 W'ashington Ave. "An honest, willing, kind fallow, as ever servant shall come in house withal." Mer1'y VVives of YYinsor A tall member of the Senior class is Alfred. In spite of his serious appearance he possesses a jovial disposition winning many admirers. His keen readiness to serve and help whenever needed has added much to class activities. Although he has not taken an active part in athletics he has been a loyal supporter of the teams, playing the baritone in the Northampton High School Band. General Course Activitizfs: Hand I, 2, 5, 43 Aviation Club Ig Class Basketball I, 2g Radio Club 2g German Club 55 Dramatic Club 4g Stage lllanager of i'C'onw Out of the Kitchen" 4. sweet disposition will suit her life career. Acazlcm ic Course .-ictz'vit-ics: Glee Club 2, 55 Jlusic Club 2: Floss Basketball 2, 53 "All Aboard" 53 'KG0vern.or'.s' Daughter" 51 Dra'n1at1'c Club 5g G'irlbRc'sjr1fes 2, 5g Cafeteria 5g "Bits 0' Blarney, jig Catcrivig C11 3, '. EVELYN I. ANTHONY Treichlers, Perma. "I count myself in nothing also so ha ppy As zu a soul remembcrmg -my !l00ll.f7'7.6Ilfl8.H Richard the Second Behold! One of the happiest members of the Senior Class. A glow of a partly hidden smile may always be seen ready to greet you. The long distance from Treichlers to school does not seem to tire her because she always does her work cheerfully. To all school questions, Evelyn responded willingly. This eager attitude will help her find her way over the crossroads of life. Commercial Course Activities: Commercial Club Ig Kodak Clabg Printing Club 5g Girl Reserves 4. WARREN BELL 1260 Main Street "He is as horribly conceited of him: and pants and looks pale as if a bear 'were at his heels." Twelfth Night This young Romeo is one of the most handsome boys of our class. From freshmen days Belly has been a ladies man. We note that often in his study of the Age of Chivalry he learned the tactics of a gallant knight who wins a Lynette. While Warren is interested in the study of law we emphasize the importance of preparation. Vile hope to hear of his ability in a strong defense. A cad e mi 0 Course Activities: Class Basketball Ig Class Baseball lg Hi-Y 2g Rad-io Club 2: Hi- Y Club Secretaryg Korlalc Clubg Footballg Student lllauugerfor baskctballg Delegate ta Ili- Y conference at Lancaster 5. CATI-LERINE BEHRINGER 1543 Main Street "As I hope for quiet flay.s',fa1'1' isszw, and long life." The Tempest Catherine is the auburn-haired lassie of the class of '32. Her unusually quiet disposition is relieved occasionally by a temper. During English class periods she arranges and collects favorite quotations. It seems to be one of her hobbies. Love of the best in thought craves her attention. Perhaps that is why she thinks more than she speaks. Commercial Course Actirzilesz "All Aboardw 23 "Spanish nI00llu,uB1'fS O' Blarney" 4g Class Basketball I, 25 Girl Reserves 2, 5g Catering Club 2, 53 Glee STANLEY BRADER 1609 Washington Avenue " Uuloose thy long imp-riso-nerl thoughts, And let thy tongue be equal 'witlz thy heart." Henry the Fourth lVho's that quiet boy among that noisy group. Why that's none other than our old friend Stanley Brader. Stanley is one of the quiet chaps in this class of 1932. He believes in listening while others do the talking and noise making. Through his quiet unassuming manner and willingness to lend a helping hand to a friend in need, Stanley has Won for himself many friends within and without our high school portals. General Course Activities: Band I, 2, 5, 4g Football I, 2, 5, 43 Radio Club Vica- President 23 Printing Club, Secretary 4g Biology Club Zg Science Club 1. Club Ig Girls Chorus 53 rlfusic Club I. IVIARY A. CHRIST NIAN 1442 Vl'ashington Avenue ",lInrc than liylzl airs mul rccollvcfecl farms, Of tlmsn most brisl' and giflrlyparcrl Huw." Twelfth Xight Here we have with us our "little Mary," but she left her lamb at home. The school found in Mary a very studious girl in her three years of academic work. Beside being a studious girl sl1e also found time to show her stuff on the basketball court. Mary playing varsity forward for four years and helping to bring the championship to our High School for three consecutive years. deserves the credit of being the most outstanding girl athelete in the Valley. Acrulcrmfc Course Activities: Ba.rl'clball I. 2, 5, -Ig Glvu Club I, 2. 5: .lllliletic Club Ig Girl'.s' " N" Club 2, 5: Sec. 2: Pres. 55 Girl IiE.9f'I'l'0S 2: Girl Reserves 5g "Spanish Bloouu 1: f'Goz'ern0r':r Daughter" 5g 'Dill A boardu 2gCafeier'ia 2: Clwcrleazlcer 55 'KBits 0'Blarncy" 43 .Yatioaal Honor Society 4, Vice- President. JOHN CEDAR 1366 Newport Avenue " l'vl my lzearl Throbs to buou'ol1c'llziny: fell mr, rf your art Can tell as m.zu:h." Macbeth John upon entering this school seemed to be more of an un- assuming and quiet youth but this he overcame during two suc- ceeding years. One of the most liked and popular boys, Johnnie showed his ambition in school. especially in his work towards helping our Amptennian attain artistic success. Credit for his artistic work, one of the important features of this year book, must be given John. As we see him develop initiative we hope his future plans will merit the word success. Com marc-i al C'our.s'c .-lcfiritiesz HII31iII8SS f'lub I1 f'0IIllIIL'I'C7.Kll Club 2, 5, 43 Ifonzrrzicrcial Club l'rz'siclent 45 Glas Ulub 43 Football 4: .'lII11IlL'IlII'lClIl Slajf' 4. FRANK CI-IRISTOF 456 East 11th Street "Anil to my stale grew stranger, being iransporicfl And rapt in secret studies." The Tempest A silent but fun making chap who speaks only to intimate friends, and to strangers if necessary. He is tall and of athletic built. He usually wears a blue suit that shows a pleasing contrast with his brown hair and dark eyes. All the fellows like himg the football scrubs respected him. His innate refinement and courtesy attract all who know him. The course of study he chooses fashions him as the business man. Commercial Course Acti'ivitie.s': Football I, Z, 5. 4g Baseball I, 2, 5, 4: "IV" Club 5, 49 Class Basketball 1, 2, 5, 45 Hi- Y 5, 4g Commercial Club 2. NORMAN CLAUSER NValnutport, Pa. R. F. D. 1 " Now my nzasfcrs, happy man be his dole, say I. Every man fn his business." Henry Fourth Norman is a tall lad from the country neighboring VValnutport. He is doleful most ofthe time, but when he is in a talkative mood, or with his chosen friends, he is as merry as the group. His favorite pastime is arguing with a teacher concerning the value of studies. His love of outdoor activities is in preference to his love of books and study. C'ommc'rcial Course Aciiz'1'1ic's: f'om111z'rc'1'al Club 2, 5, 4. L JOHN CRAYOSKY - 1417 Newport Avenue "Spoke like a tall fellow that respccfs his re p111at1'on." Richard III The whistle blows and the game is about to start. But who is that tall, handsome center on the Northampton basketball squad now shaking hands with the center of the opposite team? He is our friend, "Johnnie" "Johnnie" is studious but not of the nature to voice his op- inions openly. Instead he keeps them for himself, saying cautiously what he wants heard by his teachers. Commercial Course Acl'iviiz'cs: Basketball I, 2, 5, 43 Baseball I, 5, 45 C'ommcfc'ial Club I, 2, 5, 4. JOSEPHINE A. CLAUSER 2486 Main Street "And she is subtle, and as prone to 7lL'l.YC'll'lEff As she is able to gselfo-rm MQW" Henry Eighth A wanderer in the land of mischief and adventure is this gay, light-haired, brown-eyed Juliet, who might meet her Romeo when she enters Stroudsburg. In her wanderings, "Teddy" has gained friends in "Catty," Palmerton and many other towns. "Toddy" did not exert herself in her studies, but she made up for it when she played as our snappy side-center for two years. Commercial Cfoursc Acthritics: Basketball I, 2, 5, 4g Aihletic Club, rice-yircsidcnt lg f'07Il7!l!?I'6'1lt1l Club, president I 1 Girl Reserves 2, Sec. 25 Girl Reserves 5: f'utcr'ing Flub. Vice Pres. 2g Secretary qf Ilmna Rooms 5g f'hc'crlearlz'r Eg ' N' Club, Sccrciqry 5g Siudenf C'o1nzc'1'l I, 2: "Span-ish illoonf' 1. MARY DANNER 2219 Main Street "I rather 1l"l-S11 you foes than hollow friends." The Third Part of Henry the Sixth If we were to elect a class gossiper among our class members, the honor would surely go to Mary "Happy" Danner. She has more authority on gossip than "The Cementon News" and her news is more complete than the "New York Times." "Happy" is a genius in her line. a wonderful athlete. and one of the loveliest girls of our class. Mm-y's goal lies in the nursing field and we FRANK DERGOSITZ lvalnutport, Pennsylvania Route Number 1 "I hear, yet say not much, but think the more." The Third Part of Henry the Sixth Very quiet and unassuming through the three years of High School life was Frank. He is a very studious young man and has always been very conscientious in his work. Frank's future is a dark, deep mystery, but we're sure he will walk into his career 2? cglietly and thoughtfully as he walked into our portals of C'017Z771,0l'Cifll Course .-lct'im'ties: Business Educator Club Ig Patrolman Ig Sf'1'C'lI.lTLf Club I, 23 Commercial Club 5, 43 Operetta-"Bits 0' Blarney" 4, Boyle Glee Club 5. hope she will be a great aid and blessing to humanity. Academia Course .-1ctz'vit-ies: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Glee Club Ig Girls "Nw Club 1, 2, 5, 4g Girl Reserves 2, 59 Cafeteria 24 "Come out of the Kitchen" 4. MADLYN MAY DEIBERT 2316 Washington Avenue "Therefore lore moderatelyg long love doth sag Too swift arrives as tardy as too slow. -Romeo and Juliet A calm deliberate attitude describes Madlyn who decided that hurrying to school or anywhere is merely a waste of time. Yet this sturdy patient mood has won for her a. poise that re- mains undisturbed in the fastest competition. Her ability to type nearly a hundred words a minute proves to us that when speed is required in her life she can meet with success fearlessly and promptly. Commercial Course Activities: Class Basketball 1, 25 Dramatic Club I, 23 Glee Club 1, 23 "Spanish llIozm" Ig Girl Reserves 2, 53 "All Aboard" 53 Typewriting Contest 5g Service Club 35 Newspaper Staj' 4. SYLVIA P. GROSS 1060 Main Street ullflzat liglzl is light Sylvia bc not sfcfn ll"lzaf joy is joy, if Sylvia be nal by?" Two Gentlemen of Verona Thoughtful, willing, happy and jovial are just a few of the adjectives describing this competent and diligent lady. "Sils" pleasing personality and sweet disposition have won many friends and admirers. Never was there a more ardent and enthusiastic follower in our school activities. She is one of the Commercial students and we can imagine how pleased her employer will be with this cheery "stenog." l'om'mcrcial Course Activ1'tics: Uo1n.mcrcz'al Ulub 1. 2g Glee Club 23 "fill Aboard" 2: Calcrirrg Club Sli HGOITYILOV.-Y Dailylzlcru 5g Class Basketball I, 2, 55 Girl Rc'ser'ves 2. 5, 4. JANICE HALL Treichlers, Pennsylvania "Who is thefaircsf flame Tlzai l'1'v'd, that lozfd, that l'ik'd, lhat loolccd with cheer." Janice, one of the "Gold dust twins," named by the teacher of P. of D., comes from Treichlers. Jan's cheerfulness and confidence invites a host of interested friends while her attention commands the friendship of a "Knabe." Her winning, radiant personality has done much toward making her school life interesting among us. As a keen observer and thinker she hopes to sharpen her wits at a higher institution of learning. "Das Gluch und die Frohilchkeitf' Acarlcrmic Course Acliv2'tie.s': Library Ulizb I, 2: Glen Club I5 Kodak Club 2, 53 "All Aboard" 23 Cafeteria 25 Service Club 53 Girl Reserva 2, 5, 4. GEORGE HALL 1636 Washington Avenue "0 gentle Romec, lf thou rlast loam: pronounce 'ltfa'itl1fully." Romeo and Juliet Attention! Here comes a gallant Romeo, none other than George. Though fair n1aiden's are one of his interests, this youth has been active in athletics, and has been a faithful member of the band and orchestra. Georges engaging smile and ability to be a leader are sure to carry him through life. Academic Course Activities: Band I, 2, 5, 4g Orclwslra I, 2. 5, 43 Hi-Y I, 2, 5. 4: Treasurer 5g Football 2, 5, 4: Biology Club Ig Class Basketball I, 2, 5: German Club 23 "N" Club 4. i rr I PETER R. IILUSCHAK 1357 Stewart Street "Of a cheerful look, a pleasing eye, And a most Noble Carriage." Henry the Fourth This blonde brown eyed Chap is very fond of the girls. CAsk Suej. When you hear a chuckle in the Classroom you have proof that "Peter" is around. "Pete', is always ready to smile. He is a speedy shorthand writer although he tries to make us believe he isn't. His hobby is "sports" He plays football and baseball very well. YVc hope he continues in his cheerful manner and lives happily ever after. Com rnereial Course .'1et1'1'it1'es: Commercial Club 1, 2, 5. 4: Orchestra 1. 2, 5, 4: Basket- ball I, 2, 5, 4, Baseball 2, 5, 4g1"oufbaIl5, 41 " IV" Club 4. ELEANOR HERRON 1616 Washington Street "There is much music, excellent eoiee, in this little organ." Hamlet Grace, charm, sweetness beyond the telling, a rippling speech that trickles into nothingness, a touch that would do violence to the infinitesimal heart throbs of the snowflakes-everybody knows Eleanor. As soon as she arrived at Northampton from Palmerton, she was stepping into everything. She avoided all pitfalls of trouble successfully. From the beginning she was an enthusiastic leader in Dramatic work. Her interest in athletics shows good sportmanship. Eleanor wants to prepare food as dietitions do. "Can she fail?" "Uh NOV, Her happy disposition is such that will make people cry, "Eleanor, it tastes delicious!" Academic Course Activities: Vice President of the Junior Class Cafeteria 3: Junior Oratdrieal Contest 53 Glee Club 55 "Come out of the Kitchen" 4g Girl Reserves 5, 43 "Bits 0'Blarney -lg Concrete Courier 43 Catering Club 4, Editor of Amptennian 4. V. STEPHEN HORODINSKY 1385 Newport Avenue "He seems iirzdifererzt, or rather swaying more npon our part." Henry the Fifth "Stevie" the boy with the golden curls, is one of the best boys in History and P. of D. He seems indifferent in some classes, but then his enthusiasm increases in the other classes. He took some interest in athletics, especially in baseball which seemed to be his main interest. The various clubs proved a delight for this boy who belonged to quite a number of them. General Course Activities: Science Club 23 Hi- Y 2g Baseball 2g Class Basketball 2, German Club 53 Jllanual Training Club 5g Baseball 5: Class Basketball ,ig Junior Class Play 35 Hi- Y 53 Art Club 4g Hi-Y 4. DOLORES OLGA GORSLINE 2236 Main Street "L-ilre to a pair of loving turtle-doves ' , That could not live asunder day or n1,ght.' Henry the sixth When anyone passes through the halls they may see two paths running closely parallel from the side entrance to the boy's steps. One is worn more than the other. This is because Dolores Gorsline's high heels are harder on the floor than Willianfs. Dolores has attained for herself many friends with her winning smile and charming personality. As a doctor giving pills, You're the girl who cures or kills. Academic Course Activities: Library Club, Ig Class Basketball, lg "Spanish llloorf' Ig Catering Club, 23 Girl Reserves 2, 5, 43 "All Aboard" Zg Cafeteria, 2g Harmonica Club, 23 Catering Club QTreas.J, 5. 2236 Main Street- ETIIEL LORRAINE GORSLINE CARL T. EDELMAN Northampton, lt. F. D. No. 2 " He is subtle and as prone to mischief as able to perform it." Henry the Eighth 4 Behold a lad from the neighboring village of Kreidersville! He is one of our best shorthand students. That is of the boys! One of his favorite pastimes, at noon, is to promenade in the halls or on Main Street with his buddy, Norman. Do you hear a noise? Expect Carl to be making it or helping to. His chief delight is in teasing our Commercial teachers. One of his favorite expressions is 'Tm sorry, dear." So are we, Carl. Commercial Course Activities: Radio Club 1, 23 Commercial Club 5, 49 "All Aboard" 2. An 'llllGLCIlSlO7l1lll spirit lifts me above the ground with cheerful thought." Ethel is a very quiet girl, full of romance. Vile know that she is waiting for the man of her dreams to come along. There is no boy in our class who meets her qualifications. A girl that smiles the livelong day, A girl .so happy when at play, She stars in the sport of baslretball, And is liked by one and all. Academic Course Activities: Library Club, Sec. I Trcas. 2g Class Basketball Ig French Club, Vice Pres. 53 Home Room Treas. 25 Girls Glee Club 2g "All Aboard" 2g Governofs Daughter" 55 Varsity Basketball 5, 45 Student Council 4g Vice Pres.: Varsity Basketball 43 Girl Reserves 5g French Club Pres. 5. FRANCES GORSLINE 2236 Main Street "It may be I go under fha! lille because I am merry." Nluch Ado About Nothing Want to argue? Go to Frances who is so fond of argumentation that all other interests fade. Of course she takes great pleasure in preparing her lessons and has been known as one of the gleaming lights in our Commercial course of study. W'ith a willing, inde- pendent. good-natured disposition she endeavors to please her friends. Her favorite hobbies are the playing of basketball and the setting of girls' hair in pretty waves. - Commercial Course Acfivilies: Basketball 1, 2, 5. 4: Commercial Club I, 2: Caiering Club 53 Girl Reserves 2. 5, 4: Concrete Courier 5: Glee Club 1, 2g UGOIVUVWIOTQS Daughter 23 "Bits 0'Blarney" 5: "All Aboard" 2, "Span'islz Jlnonf' lg Girl Reserves, Corresporzrling Serfy 4, LUTHER ALLEN GOUGHER 1427 Vvashington Avenue "lVe are such staff As dreams are made on. and our liflle life Is rounded aith a sleep." The Tempest Like great musicians this lad spends much of his time in dream- ing, but he often emerges from his reveries to enliven a class with one of his witty remarks. Luther has displayed unusual musical talent by playing the trombone in the orchestra and band. Luther has served his Alma Mater faithfully by being a student manager of the football, baseball and basketball squads. Besides he has been a very excellent student. This we hope he will continue when he enters Muhlenberg. Academic Course ,'lc11'e1'lies: Ilaml I, 2, 5. 4g Orchestra I, 2, 5, -I: lli- Y 1, 2, 5, 43 Viz-e Pres. FQ Music Club Ig Radio Club 2g Pres. of Knrlal' Club 5g Student Jlanaqer of Basketball, Football, and Baseball 4g Student Connell Ig Vice Pres. of Senior Class 4. MAE GREENAWALD 1410 Main Street "For never lzenerfortlz shall I joy again. Never, 0 Never, shall I .ree more joy!" Henry the Sixth llae, the jolly lass of the Senior Class, Never lets an opportunity pass, Mae's true and faithful to the end, Meet Mae and you've met a friend. Mae wants to be a nurse. we all know well, A Florence Nightingale! Ah, who can tell! General Coarse Activities: Library Club Ig Kodak Club 23 Cafeteria 2, Catering Club 45 Girl Reserves 2, 5, 4. GEORGE T. HOWER Northampton, R. F. D. "I see men'.s judgments are A pam-el of theirfortunesg and things outward Do drau' the 'lnzvarrl quality after them,- To sujfer all alike." V Antony and Cleopatra George, a quiet country lad. is one of the graduates of 1932 who has a habit of going around his tasks from day to day very quietly, but at the same time very earnestly, George is especially interested in scientific farming and he has already reached success in this work. More experience and time will render him more happiness and prosperity along these lines. We find that George uses good judgment in what ever he undertakes. General Course Activities: Art Club IgGe1-man Club 2g Kodak Club 5. HELEN KELLER VVest 27th Street "Lei ns breathe and lzaply 7.IZSlif'I1ll'Q A course of learning and 1'Ilgl.fl'lI'01lS studies." Taming of the Shrew Helen is one of our ambitious students who hails from the Sub Station where all the bright lights flash. She is often trans- ported on the Model T, which the Treichler quartet often use. Helen has become well liked by her classmates for her cheerfulness and willing hand. She is one of the fastest shorthand writers in the commercial group, where she showed her adaptability for secretarial work. As a detective under Miss Tucker's influence. Helen found many an error on speed tests which were properly checked. YVILLIAM KASZYSKI 1385 Stewart Street "And, my -most noble friends, I pray you all, Speak plainly your opinion Qf our hopes." Second Part of Henry the Fourth Edward Bok, Thomas Carver, and Dr. Yvilliam Lyons Phelps of Yale area few of the many eminent people from whom William has received personal letters. VVith a challenging question William approached these men in mail to know something of their mature thought. VVilliam got the essence of their letters well enough to develop their suggestions. It would appear that this classmate wants to know of the power of men and the purpose for which they serve. This means of self-education adds much to his per- sonaltinterest. Commercial Course Activities: Debating I, 2. 5g Library Club 1, 2, 5, 4g Ring C'omm'Zttee J. Commercial Coarse Actin-ities: Dramatic Club 2g Kodak Club 5 4ll Aboard Printing Club 55 Girl Reserves 5, 4. LUCILLE LAUB 1803 Lincoln Avenue 'Tis no matter how it be in tune, so it make noise enough." As You Like It Lucille, the live-wire of the Senior Class, causes us to wonder how she would look if she were not smiling. "Lauby" is carefree, brightening many a dull hour with her wise countenance and witty expression. Is she very noisy? Oh, No! one can hear her in the halls and cheering above the voices of other fans at a basket ball game. Her chief hobbies are laughing and talking. Lauhy is a diligent student ever eager to learn. Acadenzic Covlrse Aetie-itie.s': Library Club, President Ig Glee Cl-ub 1, 53 "Spanish Zlfoonn Ig "All Aboard" 2g French Club 2, 53 Associate Editor of "Concrete lf'oz1rier', 23 Student Clfltlllbil I, 2, 55 Girl Reserve 23 Treaxwzrer 53 National Honor Society 53 President, Library Com- DOROTHY L. LORAH 915 Lincoln Avenue "Thou.glz I am not bookish, yet I can read writilzg-geliilewoma:L in the scope." The VVinter's Tale Dorothy can be seen carrying a book of fiction or biography besides her text books to different classes. She enjoys the enter- tainment and knowledge that books reveal. Whether her reading centers mainly on knowledge we cannot tell. She attracts the attention of classmates with her Huent and ready conversation. We l1ope her reading leads her into the avenues of active service. Commercial Course Activities: Library Club 2g Crzterilig Club 2. 5g Girl Reserves 5, -1. mittee 45 Editor of .-lmptennian 4. MAE I. LUDWIG 1403 Main Street "lVhere love is great the Iiitlest doubts are fair. lVlzen little fears grow great, great love grows there." -Hamlet Mae is a quiet and bashful girl during school hours but we cannot tell what she is like after school and during the evenings. Sometimes we see her strolling along the avenues of Northampton with a boy from the third ward. However she is ambitlous in her studies and willing to help her classmates. Although not participating in popular athletics we can always find her some- where at games. General Course Activities: Dramatic Club 2g French Club 3, 45 Girl Reserves 5, 45 Class Basketball 25 Cafeteria 5, 4. ARTHUR LUTTE 2193 Main Street " llc is a great obscrrcr, and he looks Quite through the deeds of Men." -Julius Caesar "Flick" Lutte who has been our outstanding football player. our most efficient basketball captain, and one of our most able baseball players has been caught in a whirlwind of athletics. Nevertheless this is not his only ability. As a studious fellow and leader of our class, president, he capably held offices with merit. His keen quiet leadership punctuated our class interests. Uomrrzcrcial Course Actiritzrs " Ni' lllllll I, 2, 53 Football 1, 2, 5, 43 Basketball I, 2, 5: Student Council 1, 2g Sac. 53 Treasurer of class 23 Pmsirleat of class 55 Circ Club 55 Concrete Courier Staff 5. RICHARD EARL lVlcCARTY 233 East 211-at Street "A proper man-a very handsome man- IIB speaks '1l7lflI.u -Othello How fitting a quotation for this debonair youth! Though mischievous, "Dick" is an ever courteous person. Handsome? Of medium stature dark curl ' hair and twinklin blue e es ELSIE C. lVIIClO 660 East 20th Street "For slufs not forward, bm' modest as the dorcg She is not hot, but temperate as the morn." -The Taming of the Shrew Here is a girl that is very modest liking to study the subject that appeals and interests her. She seems to avoid on purpose anything that would trouble her quiet interest. She loves nature in all its forms and at odd times we see her sketching or drawingi n07Il1lIGl'Cil1l COIITSC Acl'i1rit1'rs: Conzmcrcial Club 2, 5g Class Basketball 2g "All Aboard" 23 Glen Club 23 Girl Reserzfes 55 Catering Club 55 Harmonica Club 2g Girls Chorus 59 "Gorarnor's Daughter" 2. x 5 v g y vt who can deny the propriety of this adjective? Richard, though rather talkative, has made good use of his speaking ability by meriting a prize in the oratorical contest. Then, who will ever forget the Hladv who exercised his dish-drying art so well in "Come Out of the Kitchenn? Richard, who has embodied the Chivalric ideal of 1932, we believe, will be worthy of future success and happiness. Academic Course Act'i'vities: Banrl I. 2, 5, 4g Orchestra 1, 2, 5, 43 "Spanish Illoon' 1, "Governors Daughter" 25 "All Aboarfli' 23 "Bits 0' Blarncyu 4g "Come out ofthe Kitchen' 43 Football 2g lllusic Club I, 25 Junior Oratorical Contest 53 Dramatic Club 2, 53 Hi- Y 2, 5. ALBERT J. MILLER 246 East 9th Street "1 must be cruel only to be kind." -Tragedy of Hamlet "Going Up," asks Miller as he stands down at Meixe1l's Corner. Miller is not fond of studying, but is fond of enjoying a good time. Where a commotion is heard in the halls or rooms you will find it only to be Albert entertaining the girls with some nonsense. When Albert leaves school he intends to contract business. RUTH GERTRUDE DIOHREY 2220 Washington Avenue Orations formed her greatest treat In them she never met defeat, As president of the Junior Girl Reserves, She always got what she deserved. Athletics ever her one ideal, Studies seldom did she leave, Always busy at her work, Duties never did she shirk. Her friends many, enemies few, But now, Alas! She must say-Adieu. A code-mic Course Activities: "Spanish Illooni' lg Dramatic Club I. 2: Glee Club I, 2: Varsity Basketball I, 2, 55 Student Council I, 2g Treasurer of Soph-more C'la.s'.s' Ig "All Aboard" 2g "Govcrnor's Daughtcrl' 5g First Prize in Junior Oratorical Contest 53 "Come out of the Kitchen" 4. General Course Activities: Football I, 2, 5, 4g Baud 2g Orchestra 2, 53 Raclio Club 2g German 55 Jian-ual Training 4. JOHN A. MOLESKY 1526 Newport Avenue "Every man has business and desire, Such as it is: and for 'mine own part, Look You-" -Macbeth This warrior has overcome obstacles in the Commercial Class becoming one of our highest standing students. He has proved himself worthy of our respect and honor. In the Junior Oratorical Contest John came through with colors Hying winning second pla.ce. During our Junior year he was our faithful class president. His chief delight is arguing, gaining for himself an activity that has taken the place of athletics. Commercial Course Activities: Sophnzorc Class Secretaryg Soplzmore Pennant Com- nzitteeg Commercial Club 2, 5, 4g Debating Club 2g Junior Contest 2g Ring Committee Chairmang Student Council 2, 5, 4g National Honor Society 4. CAROLYN NEWHARD 967 Main Street "I speak but in llzejiyures and comparisons of ii." -Henry the Fifth Carolyn loves mathematics as a subject for study merited unusual ability in the solving of algebra problems geometric theorems. This skill has taught her to differences in figures so that she has developed a critical posxtlon. Contrasts develop power when given a chance at "constructive" criticisms. Acaclemic- Cfozlrsc I1Cll'L'1'fl.L'SI Varsity Baslrcllzall I, 2, 5, 45 Orcllcslra 1, 2, 5, 4g " N" Club 5. 43 lllusic Flub lg Glu' Club I, 2g Girl Rc'.9c'rz'cs 2, 5, 4. . She has and the dis- angle WALTEII NAUSE 2-L49 Washington Avenue "That like a football you do spuru me thus? You spuru mc' hence, and lu: will spur-n me liillwr. -Comedy of Errors This first ward youth has earned a fine reputation in a. football career. He played left end on our team and is very capable of handling his opponents. "Nausey" is interested in sports and you are always sure to see him at the games. Walter takes life as it comes, he doesn't worry about the days following. You can always see him with a contented smile. When he takes studies seriously he shows in recitations, keen ability in advancing knowledge. We shall remember his sweet tenor voice that calls the attention of HELEN E. NICHOLAS 1273 Blain Street "Study is like the lwarmzs glorious sun, T hat will not bc' deep-scarclzed with saucy looks." -Love's Labor Lost This describes our classmate Helen exactly. She likes to study and is proud of it. As President of the Girl Reserves she has shown her ability as an able leader. Helen has not taken part in athletics but she does her share in the Orchestra and in Clubs. VVe do not know what her plans for the future are but we wish her success in whatever she undertakes. Academic Com-sc Activities: lllusic Club I3 Orchestra I, 2, 53 Girl Rc.s'erre.s' I, 5, 43 Class Basketball 1, 2, 53 Glen Club 1, 2, 53 Dramatic Club 23 "The Governofs Daughter' 53 "All AI1oarzl" 2g P-resident of the Girl Reserves 43 Secretary of Senior Class 43 Catering Club 53 "Bits O' Blarney" 4. everyone whenever he speaks or sings. C0'Ill7II1?TCil.ll fourse ACi1.l'l'fiUSZCOI7I'IlIF7'Cif1lf'lllll 2, 5, 43 "Go1'0r1m1-'s Daughter , Football 45 Hi-Y 43 Give Club 4. QB' 4... F ARLENE PRENTI CE 1451 Washington Avenue "But I that am not slzaped for sporti-re tricks, not made to court an amorous looking glass." -Richard the Third Tall, slender, agile, blithe, fair-minded-all these character- istics which are most essential for a star basketball player, are true qualities of this sophisticated lassie of our class. Besides being an athlete of unusual ability Arlene is a good student, and has taken parts in plays and operettas. In her associa- tions Arlene is totally feministic and witty. .llc-ode-mic Course .-lctinities: Basketball I, 2, 5, 4: Glee Club I, 2, 5, 43 Sec. 53 .Music Club Ig Girl Reserves I, 2, 5g Cafeteria 2: National Honor Society JAMES POWERS ' 2166 Washington Avenue "But they shall find, auvalid in such a lrinrl, Both strength of limb and policy of mind, Ability in means and choice of frienrlsf' -Much Ado About Nothing. lvhat? This man a musician! Indeed, Jimmy plays the trumpet with great ability. Wlhen Jimmy, a good all-around fellow, first entered our High School he was rather quiet, but since then he has become more active and full of good spirits. He shows a readiness to lead in discussion and authority. WVe hope he exercises his ability away from the stubbornness of life that often defeats a purpose. A Acaclemic Course Activities: Orchestra I. 2, 5, 4g Band I, 2, 5, 4, Radio Club 23 German Club 5: Class Basketball I 2: Ili-Y 5 4' Secrctarr of , y s J Hi- Y 4g .llusic Club 4g "All Aboard" 5g Football 5, 4. 5, Vice Pres. 5g Treas. of French Club 23 "Spanish Alleon" 23 "Govcrnor's Daughter" 53 "All Aboard" 5: "Bits 0' Blarney" 4g "Come out of the Kitchen." 4g " IV" Club 4. MYRTLE RENNER 1238 Blain Street "For thou art pleasant, gamesome, passing, courteous, But slow in speech, yet sweet as sprirrg-time flowers." -The Taming of the Shrew. This quotation describes Myrtle's disposition among us. All these attributes bring to light her sweet shyness and reserved sweetness. She has been studying the commercial course and seems interested in following that profession. Her hobby of collecting things has contributed to a "Lindy" book. All the favorite pictures of the young hero before his fame and after his lone flight are in neat and orderly arrangement. Commercial Club Activities: Library Club 23 Catering Club 5, "All Aboard' 5g Catering Club 49 Girl Reserves 5, 4. LEO A. SANTEE 1726 Main Street HC'lI8lUlIL lzoflz made it in him a property of easiricssf' -Hamlet Leo has developed well the art of easiness. I-Ie is very careful not to over-work himself in school because he works when he feels like working and that's seldom. He approves of conversa- tions and social affairs. Let us hope he is studying human nature at first hand in order to become one of the state police with detective ability. Corrzrrzlrrcial Course Act1'vitio.s': Orclzcsfra I, 2, 53 Kodak Club 2, JQ Ili- Y 2, 5, 4. IDA A. REIMERT 2278 Main St. "Full of warnz bloocl, of mirth of go.s'sipi1zg." -King John Behold the smallest member of our class. Though she is less DIONROE G. SCIIAADT Laurys Station, Peuna. "Of thai natural luck, he boats iheo against odds." . -Antony and Cleopatra This young man who hails from the hillsides of Laurys, expects to enter Penn State College in the fall in order to become an Industrial Art Instructor. The class wishes him success. Although he can always be found with his pal, Russell Shoe- maker, he has a slight appeal for pretty girls. General Course Activities: Football I3 German Club 23 llltznual Tra'in.in,g Club 3, 43 Science Club 13 Hi- I' 5, 4. than five feet in height and can not be easily discerned in an assemblage. Ida's presence is usually made known by her ever- wagging tongue. Moreover, a diligent student, a. loyal supporter of N. H. S. and a worthy character are all embodied in this little "surprise-packageu. As a nurse she will undoubtedly en- lighten the lives of many disheartened invalids. Acarle mic Course ActiL'it'ics: lllnsic Club Ig Debating Club 23 Glue Club 23 Girl Re- serves 2, 33 "All Aboard" 23 "Tha Governors' Douglzforn 53 French Club 43 Shulrfnt Council 4. L 1. HAROLD M. SCHISLER 2119 Vliashingtoxi Avenue "Blake choice of whom your 1vi.s'esifr1'orlcl.er you will, and fhey shall hear and jurlgef' -Hamlet This popular athlete is a person known far and wide for his winning personality. Even though "Schisler" has the Undertaking business as a sideline to his school career, he is very much "alive" himself. s'0ur Fellow Schisleru is an all-around athlete, partici- pating in the three major sports of the high school. football, basketball, and baseball. Schisler ranks first as a ticket seller for the various money-raising plans the class has had. We think that "Sonny" will stick to undertaking after graduating. Let us hope he will learn to undertake "her." General FOIIVSIH .A1c1f1'vil1'as: l'la.ss Pros. Ig Football 1, 23 Fapl. -lg Basketball I. 2, 5, -1: Baseball I, 2, 5, 41 Sf11flf'nl f'ouncil I, 23 Pres. 4g "NH Club I. 2, Pres. -Ig Hi- Y I. 2. 5, 4, Junior Oratorical Conirst 53 "Gov- crnofx Dauglllerl' 53 "Bits 0' Blarnz'y" 43 IfIlH'l7lL'H8 .llanagcr of HELEN BIAY SCHILLING Northampton, Route I Northampton, Pennsylvania ".-Intl lo my stale grrw siranyor. being frunsporfml ,lnrl rap! in secret sl11rliz's." , Here is Helen a quiet girl who is capable and a. studious member of our class. Helen has a desire to become one of our future stenographers, with shorthand as her hobby. She has displayed much of herability in many of the clubs in the High School and in the class room. As a famous giggler, she believes in coming to school on time, never wasting a minute. Nothing seems to bother her when she is concentrating. She is one to be seen but not heard. ' C'0mmz'rc'ial Course Act-i'vit'ie.s: C'om'1nc'rcrial Club .lg Music Club 2, Cafcring Flub 23 Gi-rl Reserves 4. .el m pie n n ia n 4. XVALLACE SHUR 13 7 7 Stewa rt Street "I promise you I slzoulfl bc arguing still upon. that doubt, But let it rest." I -Taming of the Shrew Have you ever tried arguing with Wallace? Well it's no use. He'll win his points. Wallace is an ardent actor and singer im- personating leading parts in plays and operettas-, His athletic interest in football and baseball brought out of him the physic of manliness while his studies seem to tune the character to match his stature. So we can say with Shakespeare: "The business of this man looks out of himg We'll hear him what he saysf, Act-i1rities.' Football I, 2, 5, 4g Basketball I, 2, 5, 4g " N' Club 2. 5,43 f,l0llll71L'I'Cil1l l'lub 2, f'lass Basketball I, 2, 5, 43 "Bits 0'Blarncy" 43 "Come out of the Kiic-hen" 4. M ILDRED SELTZER 1537 Washington Avenue "The reason is, your spirits are attentiecf' -Merchant of Venice 'Wherever one can find Mildred she is attentive to the discussion or study of a subject. With a readiness to contribute and cooperate in all activities she has given life to many interesting class pro- jects. The girls particularly depend upon her plans for good camp meals or some extra dainty to attractively decorate a table. Mildred's "Big sister" attitude with all classmates and friends tends to illuminate a kindliness that we shall love to remember of her. ' Academic Course Activities: Music Club Ig Class Basketball lg Glee Club Ig'Secretary of class 25 Secretary of Catering Club 2: Cafeteria 25 Girl Rcserzves 2, 5g National Honor Society 5: Secretary of National Honor Society 45 President of Home Itoom 4. S. CATHERINE SHEAFFER 2137 Nlain Street "Thou hast a mind thalfts with this thy fair and outward character." -Twelfth Night US. Catherine" has let us know that character is the absorption RUSSELL SHOEMAKER "I hold you as a thing enslicd and saiutcd By you -renozlriccmont an immortal spirit And to bc fallid with in sincerity," -Measure for Measure Russell, a shy and reserved young man of the senior class enjoys being with girls when they do not look at him. As president of the Hi-Y he liked to bring us to account in faithful, honest- abiding membership. When we skipped in our duties he was the first to say "Pay up"! Russell chooses to work' among the elements of nature. Forestry strikes him as a desirable course of study. Academ ic Course Activities: II1'-Y 1, 2, 5, 4g Band I, 2, 3, 41 Basketball I, 2, 35 Football 5, 4: Baseball 5, 4g "Come out of the KiiCl187I,'i 4. of beauty made evident in the expression of one's actions and thoughts. Ever willing to lend a hand in all scl1ool activities, she has helped to make our play productions and operettas a success. At most basketball and football games she could be found on the sidelines cheering our teams to victory or in- creasing the appetites of the fans by selling refreshments. Since Catherine dreams of a higher institution of learning we hope to hear from her. Academic Course Activities: Glee Club l,2, 5g ltlusio Club Ig Dramatic Club 2g Catering Club 5g Cafeteria 2g Class Basketball I, 2g Girl Reserves 2, 3, Associate Editor of Concrete Courier 23 Junior Oratorical Contest 55 "Goveruor's Daughtern 25 "Bits 0'Blarney" 4, "Come out of the Kitchen" 43 President National Honor Society 43 "All Aboard" 23 Concrete Courior Staff 35 Amptcnnian, Editor- in- chief 4. - i i L J DOROTHY E. SMITH 961 Main Street "The idea Qf her life shall sweetly creep Into his study of imagination." -Much Ado About Nothing Blonde hair and blue eyes all go toward making this delnure young lady. She has chosen the Commercial studies as her favorite subject, preparing lessons that rank high in her classes. Her speed at typewriting and scribbling shorthand ranks with the rate of an artist. As a lover of English, she likes to read and write stories. She is the first to see a humorous situation, causing many followers and admirers to succeed in captivating her response. Some day she expects to "undertake?" a stenographic position. l NIARIAN MAE SlVl ITH 219 E. 21st Street I -will have peace and quietness but thc fool will not." -Troilus and Cressida Let us present the most serious maiden of the Senior Class. In Marian we find those qualities which are rarely possessed by rt classmate for we cannot help but describe her as being indus- trious, quiet, studious and reserved. Here we have a lassie who is interested neither in athletics or boy friends yet in all school activities, proves herself to be a loyal member of our Alma Mater. Due to Marian's steady perseverence we see her succeed among us. Academic Course Activities: Library Club Ig French Club 2, 55 Girl Reserves 2, 5, 49 Cafeteria 2, 5. C0711 mercial C071 rse Acti1iit1'es: Athletic Club 1, 2g Basketball I, 2: "Spanish Mooni' 23 Catering Club I, 2, .73 President of flatering Ulzlbg National Honor Society I, 2, Eg Girl l'le.yz'r1'vs I, 2, 5g "Bits 0' Blarney" 4. FRANCES SN YDER Laury's Hotel Laury's, Penna. "She is so free, so kind, so apt. So blessed a disposition. she Holds it a vice in her goodness Not to do more than she is requested." -Othello Movies at one time appealed to Frances. Pictures of adventure rather than romance aroused her interest. However the scene of action changed from Northampton to Catasauqua. Frances of the girl's varsity sextette has proved excellent ability in basketball. As a good sport cheering the team to win she will recall to us pleasant memories of a championship team. Academic Course Activities: Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 5, 4g Pre.-rirlent of Athletic Club 13 Vice President Qf N Club 5, 4g Junior Girl Reserve Treasurer 5g Girl Reserves 4g Cafeteria 2, 5, 4. DOROTHY E. SPANGLER 1544 Wiashington Avenue "Her brauiy and lzur irit, her qffilzilify and baslzful 'nzoclesfyf' Taming of the Shrew Here you see "Dot" who in her sweet timidity and modesty was dear to one and all, ready to help no matter how rushed, and always ready to have a good time. "Dot" possesses a charming personality. Her greatest weakness is boys, although she tries hard not to show it. However she is very business like, taps the typewriter keys and scribhles short- hand well. All her qualities add to her artistic temperament cutting out rare designs such as she has generously contributed to us for this book. Co rn nz vrczful 0011730 Acliriiies: Pros. and Vice Pres. 91h Grade Home Roomg Sec. of Business lfflucalor Clubg Treasllrrr of rllnsin Clubg liuskufball I, 2, 5, 4: US17Il1IlSll Moon" Glue Club I, 29 Vic-rr Pres. and Sec. Qf Catcrim Club I, 2: "All Aboardu uG0l'l'l'Il07"8 D01lglllCfi,Q Girl .I Rescrrv 5, 4: Nazareth Typing Coolest 5. CORNELIUS STANZ 409 East Tenth Street I vrill laugh like a hyen, and that 'lrlzmz ilzou are inclimfd to sleep you desire the splrvn, and 'will laugh yourself info stitches, fcllozz' me. -Twelfth Night lvhrfs this? A lad whom you all know, and one who is always found laughing. He hails from third ward and is proud of it. "Stanzie" is not over-ambitious in his work, but he is loyal to his classmates and to tlw"Black and Orange." Cornelius served us loyally on the baseball team for three years and the football team for two years. Can anyone of us forget his distinguished appearance and acting in the Senior Class play. "Come Out of The Kitchen?" Commercial Course 1 ' Activities: Ariafion 011:11 11 Commercial Club 2, 41 Art nl'IllI 5: Il0lLC7'f'l0 Courier Stuff 4g Basrlmll 2. 5, 4: Football 5, 43 Class Baskeiball I, 2, 5, 44 "Come Out of The Kitt-hm" 4. ILATTIE C. STANGL 1344 Newport Avenue "Leap in with me into this angry flood Ami swim. to yonder poi11t?', -Julius Caesar Hattie says that her hobby is swimming. Her tall, slender, graceful beauty reminds us that she is an attractive merry-maid. This day time sport is offset by her love of sweet music and the musical sway of the dance. Born to love the sunshine and all of nature's activity, she nevertheless considers the importance of developing her interest in a career. C'om.1nercial Course Activities: lllusic Club 2g "Spanish Moon" 25 Silhouette Club 5: "All Aboard" 55 Catering Club 45 Girl Reserves 5, 45 Illusic Club 4. ARLENE STEWART 1217 Main Street "But nature never framfd a u'aman.'s heart of prouder stitf-" -Much Ado About Nothing. Arlene has a certain pride in all she chooses to do. Her ability in the academic course of study shows two desires: to possess a pleasing personality and a command of subject matter sulfi- eient to afford a good time. Academic Course Activities: illusic Club I, "Spanish llloon" 2g Class Basketball 15 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Debating Club 2: Gi-rl Reserves 2, 3g "The Cov- crnor's Daughterf' French Clubg "Bits 0' Blarney" 4g "Princess Bonnie." l THELMA M. STONEBURNER 1813 Lincoln Avenue "What harmony is this? illy good friends harlr! .llarrcllons sweet music." -The Tempest The orchestra is playing their opening selection for chapel. Thelma is directing the thirty-live instruments whose harmony and melody have soothed our trials and tribulations during our Senior year. During our Sophmore and Junior year she performed as high school pianist. lYhile her ability and appreciation of music revealed her ex- cellent talent, we noted that in her scholastic work she reached a high scale of attainment. WVith a heavy schedule and an artist's temperament we found her ready to "Say So". However we were ever willing to pardon her hasty replies when we listened to the pleasure of her rippling laughter, sounding like music itself. Academic Course .-lctivit-ies: High. School Orchestra I, 2, 5g Jlnsic Club I, 2, 5: Clce Club 23 Girl Reserves 23 Girls Chorus 1: "Spanish illoonf' "All Aboard." "Cover-nor's Daughter." French Club 53 'KBits 0' Blarney." "Princess Bonnie" PEARL STRAUSS Treichlers, Pennsylvania 'iHcaring of her beauty and her wit, her affability and bashful -modesty, her wondrous qualities fand.'n1,iId behavior." I-Taming of the Shrew 'A pleasant disposition and a good nature describes Pearl. She is one of our most popular girls in the commercial section of the Senior Class, excelling in her work. Pearl does not take an active part in sports but makes up for it in the excellence of her scholastic standing. We extend to her our best wishes for success in the economic world, where attainment in a high speed of efficiency is well received. Commercial Course Activities: National Honor Society CP-res.j 4. Student Council 4, Girl Reserves 4, Dramatic Club 4, Catering Club CPrcs.D 5, County Typing Contest 3, Class Basketball 2, 53 "All Aboard" 5. HAROLD STROHL 2136 Lincoln Avenue "lily good Iorrl, have great care I be not found a talker." Henry the Eighth But Harold has been found to be a fervent talker. He may be a worthy competitor for any orator, or broadcaster. for his capacity of speech is limitlessg especially between class inter- missious. Yet his clear, well-modulated voice has served him in good stead on the stage as well as in classrooms. One can always see Harold as a typical. well-dressed student with a fondness for anything that retards classes. To his friends and associates he is quite frequently known as "Hot-Shot." His active participation in plays and programs might account for his pet name. C'0m1nerc'ial Course Aciivitics: "Span'i.vlz Moon" Ig Foofball 1, 53 Comrrzercial Club Ig Hi- Y 1. 2, 5: "All Aboard" 2: Jun-for Oratorical Conic.-1t2: Drama- tic Club 23 nG01'6I'I10l'lS Daughter' 25 "Coma Out of the Kitcl1en"5g "Bits 0'Blarnr'y" 53 Prcsirlanf of Printing Club 5. DIARY SUTLIFF Northampton Route 2 'K Haply this life is besi, quiet life 'is best." Cymbeline - Just look at the accompaning picture and you will see one of the reasons why people admire the country and especially the vicinity of Seemsville. Mary was very bashful. shy, and quiet in school, very seldom looking at us boys. Perhaps she has a reason for fertive glances. Mary, a Commercial student, was always ready for any question that may have faced her. The class as a whole admired her for her alertness and quick response. NYe hope that Mary will show this action in answer to the great question of life. E. WARREN TANNER Northampton Route 1 "I cannot draw a cart, 7l07' cat dried oats, If it bc 'll1HIll8 work, Tll do -it." King Lear Wfarren is a boy who has a habit of coming to school late. The reason for this is that he lives a distance from Northampton. However, he missed but one day in the last three years. Warren is shy and demure but a hard worker in and out of school, During the fall of 1932 he intends to study Architecture. His patience seems to merit him this success. Academic Course Activities: Radio Club I, 2g Kodak Club 5, 4. Commercial Coirrse Actz'-zvifh-sz Girl Reserves 5: lllusic Club 5 Concrete Courzrr Slajl' 5: Cafering Club 2-5. ui i i i i I 2 v l i, WOLODIMER J. ZACHARUCK 154 Stark Street Yvolodimer entered the class of 1932 in our Junior Year. This quiet kind of chap did not take part in any athleticsg but, will you recall his "Coming Out of the Kitchen" as a lawyer? That was Wlolodimerl One of his sidekicks is lYalla.ce, while at times he can be seen with a certain girl. Yvolodimer, one of the neatest members of the Senior Class, intends to continue his commercial education. Comnzercial Course Activifizns-: Commercial Club 2, 5, 45 Class Basketball I, 2, 53 "Come Out ofthe Kitcheni' 4. ' "Spoke like a tall fellow that respects his reputation." Richard III. TILLIE VESZ 1222 Newport Avenue "And here choose she, joy was the colzseqzlencef' -Hamlet. Tillie, a vivacious member of our class, can always be found in mischief some place. As a faithful member of the Girl Reserves, she aided the organization to sell refreshments in order to help with financial diiiiculties. Tillie shows brilliance in the things she chooses to develop. However studies take second place in her scheme while her social disposition commands most of her attention with girls and a blonde senior boy. General Course Activities: Jluslc Club Ig "Spa-nislz ,lIoon" 2g Cqfferia Ig President 0fSlU101l6llE 2g Girl Reserves 2, 53 Sewing Club -1. CATHERINE WEAVER 2141 Lincoln Avenue "To be slow in 'words is a 'l.U0,7l'lLl7llS only -virtzmf, Two Gentlemen of Verona.. I-Iere is one of the best behaved beautiful girls of our class. Boys do not attract her. She usually can be found at choir rehear- sal, in the movies,.or among the girl friends. She has the ability of a student who rates high in her school work. Assheigams in the self-confidence to do things independently she will merit success. General Course Activities: Dramatic Club I, 25 "Spanish Moon" 13 Glee Club I, 2, 53 Girl Reserves 2, 5g "Governor's Daughter" 23 "Bits 0'Blar1zey" 4g French Club, Vice-Pres. 5. VIVIAN ZELLNER Cementon, Pennsylvania "I am a gentleman of Verona sir, Hearing of har beauty and her -wif, 'Her nffability anrl bashful modesty." -Taming of the Shrew I Fair and tall, yet not so slender characterizes Vivian. She as at classmate during our Sophomore year, endearing herself to all members. Her bashful and quiet appearance is offset by a kind of temper that sparkles in her conversation with a vivacity that is none too sparing in her appreciation. This radiates her personality illuminating interest to all those who join in her fun. i ' General Course Activities: .1111-91.6 Club 1, French 011111 1, 2, 3: Sccreiary 23 Glue Club 2: G-irl Reserves 3,43 Harmonsica Club Zg Cafeteria 2g"Gorcru,or's Dauglztcrn 3. ' Katz sz urgzttz I., -- Trie nott to forgette the booke by Greenlaw i 5 -5 -5 and Nliles, ywx j li Itt' wass nott to givve you Worke galore, Itt wass to givve you ann innsite intto suche X , things Il Q As you havve nevver hadd beforre. ' x N Is itt nott interrestining to uotte the difiereilce - " Between the Normans of Normanrla ' .Q And the earllie Angles and Saxons? X Ittl ise no woonder England is whatt she ise r niuiwlll' toc da. .l rl-. X , will Her contributions to literature l eil' . ' Are verry greate indeed. It ' X 5 lVith such writers as Chauser, lliiltou and r X Shakespeare, it X England hass takken the leade. E Thise and morre you get frome Greeulaw and 5 yx llliles, . E E X Treat the booke as you Wouldd a friencle, :if S E T rie nott to forgette what ittvteaches, fr? J j ll' Ly You Wille be the winner inn the ende. J 1 ' ELEANOR HERRON ,,. .,A4.2,fvf.- -,., , ,,, CIIEISB i ill "The will of lzearen Be done in this and all tl11'1zgs." Vile, the class of '32, having completed our high school career as successfully as can be expected, and being sound in mind, body, and spirit Cas Verified by Dr. llillerj do establish this, our last will and testament. We Bcqueatlz : TO THE J UNIORS- The power of the Seniors to give Bliss Tucker their undivided zittention in the Coininercial Class. Richard Mcf'zu'ty's ability to sleep during classes to Howard Dotter. To Czttlierine Rinker, Ruth l,lohrey's drainutlc art. "Flick" Lutle, John Crayosky, Leo Sa.ntee's energy wasted on chewing toothpicks to some boys. To Gordon Spitko. thc "Art ot Fashions" by John Cedar and "Scenes of Copley" by Dorothy Spangler. The resounding voices of the Seniors in chapel to the boys. The shorthand record of Pearl Strauss to Joe Sinkevitch. To Dorothy Guth, llary Clll'lSl!llt1ll.S Basketball record. To I-Iarold Rice, Sonny's marvelous buss voice. The type-writing record of lladlyn Deibert t.o Annabelle Lereh. Henry VIII TO THE SOPHOMORES- Eleanor Herron's poise to Christine Lau- batch. To Dorothy Frey, f'atherine Slizicftefs ability to sing. To Robert Snyder. the ability of Thelinat Stoneburner 'to accompany at short notice. To Rachel Gougher, the Senior's ability to keep quiet ffknd how!J MISCEI ,lAXEOt'S- The wit of Luther Gougher to some well deserving under Cl?tSbil'l1tll1. To the Jrtnitors. the energy to start the fires before llonday l11Ol'lll1lQ classes. To the teachers. ussistants to open and close windows. .-X ledger to ltr. Smith to keep records of ticket money. 'It any of our relnurkuble possessions and qualities lmye not been as-counted for, we appoint the ,lrzick .l.6'tll11 to fulfill these duties. We hereby appoint Nlr. Shaelter, our honorzible principal. as executor of tlns our lstst. will and testament, to XYl1lf'll we have set our hand and seal this 16th day of June. in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine- lnnidred and thirty-two. Signerl and sculccl Ciqigrlcrlj in 1Jl'PS'0IlC'C of Dorothy Smith U. and T. Thellnzi. Stoneburner '4Duck" Slmeffer llildred Seltzer "Pap" Smith on ma i isyi -s Glass lornphrrg Hfor, Jure, my ifiouglzla' do hourly proplzecy 171 l-JCXIZZIICE - - -" The Second Part of Henry the Sixth Ji' " HERE we are a mile above "terra W, Erma" in a monstrous bi-plane, 4 . . . Il 335 wmgmg our way homeward after . 'x fy 1 Y V3 lf an absence of ten years! How happy we are once more to be PFW returning to dear' old North- ampton, the scene of our childhood days. 1l The plane is gently gliding toward the earthg we've landed! The pilot very courte- ously helps us to alight from the cabin. To our astonishment he proves to be "Jimmy" Powers, one our former classmates, who, after an animated exchange of greetings, says we are undoubtedly to be greatly surprised by the alterations which had occurred in the town since our 'teens. Many of its leading citizens are co-workers of '32 and, as in those days of yore, are striving to bring renown to their birthplace. He imparts this know- ledge, reenters his flying machine, and, with a wave of his hand and one of his cheery smiles, which we remember so well. once more rises to the etheral regions. Hl VVe hail a taxi and ask to be driven to a commendable hotel. He recommends the "Plaza" and immediately we decide to make that our residence for the next few days. Oh! lvhat a transformation has taken place since our youth! lVIain Street is now Broad- way and all the little, unimpressive buildings have disappeared. The "cab" comes to a stop before a magnificent structure, the "Plaza," and we emerge from the conveyance. Upon compensating the driver for his services, we recognize him to be lVIonroe Scliaadt, who asserts that the proprietor of the big hotel is none other than Frances Snyder. Then, ever eager for business, he departs. lve enter and make our reservations. To our delight who should come along but "Cossy" herself. During the course of our conversation we learn that Josephine Clauser, Tillie Vesz, ljlyrtle Benner. and Catherine Weaver are employed by her as waitresses. Oh! lYhat a change this is from the little structure of days gone by. fl While lounging in the lobby awaiting the announcement of dinner, we pick up the "Nosey News", a. local newspaper. "George Hower, National Cattle-Judging Champion, visits the lVhite Housef, confronts us in large letters. George, the man who as a lad had a superfluous knowledge of livestock, has be- come one of tl1e outstanding characters in that line of achievement. "Local Lady Be- comes lletropolitan Opera Star" reads an- other headline. Uhliss Catherine Shaeffer, a graduate of Northampton High School with the class of 1952, is rapidly attaining stardom and is doomed to be very popular ere long." continues the article. We turn a few pages l ., Glass iprnphug and come to that one containing the names of the members of the staff. Among them we find those of Harold Strohl as head printer and Dorothy S1nitl1 as one of the reporters. Now we are at the sports, page. "Trojans Practically Have Pennant VVon," presents itself to our eyes. Upon reading the account we become acquainted with the fact that the town now has a famous baseball team. Berths on the "nine" are held by Frank Cristof, Peter Hluschak, Stephen Horadinsky, Arthur Lutte, John Crayosky, Cornelius Stantz, and VVallace Schur. if Dinner is served and we decide to wile away the afternoon by walking about the town. Having made our exit from our tem- porary abode we perceive Stanley Brader standing near the entrance. At sight of us he approaches and kindly offers to serve as our guide in our little tour of investigation. First we walk along what was formerly twenty first street. Look at that massive white building! Stanley informs us that it is the new hospital owned by Dr. Wa1'ren Bell who is assisted in l1is work by the following gradu- ate nurses: Ethel Altemose, Nlary Danner, Mae Greenawald, Mae Ludwig, and Helen Nicholas. lVIildred Seltzer retains the posi- tion of Dietition. 1l Directly opposite this edifice, on the other side of the thoroughfare, is located Under- taker Schisler's morgue. lVilliam Kaszyski and John fMolesky, now very eminent busi- ness men, have their offices in the "sky- scraper" to the right. Mary Sutliff, Helen Keller, Bladlyn Deibert, and Helen Schilling, secretaries to well-known business men, are also situated in this building. if After perambulating for approximately five minutes we notice the new school house. How different it is from the one which we had attended as children. Marion Smith, Lucille Laub, Janice Hall, Ethel Gorsline are filling the capacity of first grade teachers in this institution of learning. Part of this structure is also used as a kindergarten. As we are about to pass, the instructor appears at the window. W'hy, it is the lass whom we all know as Arlene Stewart. She states that. she is awaiting the arrival of Thelma Stone- burner, who has replaced Nliss Laros, so that they may complete arrangements for a concert to be given by the children, an occasion which has become an annual entertainment in Northampton. if Oh! lVhat an adorable little cottage has been built aside of the school. Could that lady sitting on the porch be-why, yes, it is Dolores Gorsline. She is now happily married to her childhood sweetheart and they are the proud parents of little "Bill" and "Lorry,'. The latter providing the reason for dwelling so close to a school. Dolores avers that she is not the only member of our class to be wedded as Vivian Zellner, Ruth hlohrey, Glass John Cedar, Norman Clauser, Frank Der- gositz, a11d Carl Edelmen have also entered upon the sea of matrimony. if Our "Alma Mater', has altered perceptibly. Pearl Strauss, Arlene Prentice, and Wolodimer Zacharuck are now members of the teaching corps and Ida Reimert has replaced lNIiss Moyer as school nurse while lVIary Christman is at present faithfully performing the duties required of a girl's coach. The cafeteria has become quite spacious and is now under the care of Eleanor Herron who serves as domestic science instructor and dietition for the students. Frances Gorsline has been em- ployed as the superi11tendant's secretary and the principal has Evelyn Anthony to attend to his business. 11 VVhat is the sign on that building? Oh, now we can read it. "Beauty Shoppei' are the words printed in green and white. The person, whom we are able to see as she is setting the hair of an elde1'ly woman, certainly looks very familiar. To be sure, it is Dorothy Spangler and near her is Catherine Behringer. As a hairdressing establishment is usually an ideal place for securing news, we decide to enter and ask a few questions concerning our former classmates of whom we have not as yet received any information. Having be- come resolute in our purpose we go in and find Dorothy Lorah, Sylvia Gross, and Elsie Mycio sitting about the room. After an excited interchange of meaningless statements we calm ourselves and ply the young ladies with many interrogations. By each one contribut- ing their information We learn that Luther Gougher, Russell Shoemaker, Leo Santee, Richard McCarty, and VValter Nause are PUPHEEQ A 1 ll E A ff' . lt? l now well-known in the musical world. Warreii Tanner, a prosperous farmer residing in the suburbs, brings his produce to town twice a week. Sylvia says that both Hattie Stangl and Albert hliller have taken over their fathers' occupations, the former being the owner of a large jewelry store and the latter having a contracting firm. But, what about Alfred Appel? Of course he must not be forgotten for he, as the head of the banking establishment, is one of the essentially pro- minent men of Northampton. Now our walk is completed and we can return to the hotel satisfied for, in one single afternoon, we have- become acquainted with the work of practical-V ly each member of the class of '32. -LUCILLE LAUB . THE GRADUATE CLASS OF '32 innzrs nf Starz Qiuntzsr Carl T. Edelman of the commercial course of study, in competition with twelve suclents representing other high schools of the state of Pennsylvania, won a first prize of a gold key for speed. accuracy, and success in Business Arithmetic at the State Teachers' College at Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania. Out. of forty contestants, representing twenty-two high schools of the state of Pennsylvania at Bloomsburg, Dorothy Smith won the second prize of a bronze key for Writing about one hundred and twenty words a minute in shorthand with speed and ac- curacy. In this same contest Pearl Strauss came winning a close third prize in shorthand, receiving honorable mention. The credits merited by these three seniors of the class of 1932 brought to Northampton High School the Pennsylvania State cup of achievement in speed and accuracy. The keys won by each student bears the Blooms- burg State Teachers' College emblem and the symbol of speed. accuracy, and success. mumnmumn Illlll ,N www, mm Q I ll! ' 4' 'itll llllm Hill' W M i lf 5+?Jr:f2f,1lf W H V ' f N lillllllllllllllllIllIllIllllhlligllIlllllllllllllllllllllll Qutngraphs XVI uv ' r RQ 4-.0 . ,A . S w 'EA 523 -'iix A A' , C323 .J K, O your members of Class of 1932, God speed in your journey. lVIay you also 4 Qlumni lantzs The sacred .s'forelzou.s'e of 11 is prerlecessors, And guardian of their bones." ci ww as ll-ln! J --:Lf su D i R fini , rm if MP t t ime 'r' ' .. . ,I U , X io , . x . l I l 1-' l..."'... 1' V? illllzlrumz f Glass uf 1952 You are now .s'ta11di'ng on the threshold of Life, You vnilszi clzoose - either right or wrong Yet while you choose, may we be your gfusicle .-lnfl help you to be great and strong. the Alumni organization of Nor- T Y tliampton High School bids a hearty DX ,., -s,.f,W,f? welcome. You have completed your curriculum and now are ready to leave the portals of Northampton High School. lVe as your older sisters and brothers take you bythe hand and lead you into our organization, rich in learning and wisdom for we too have passed the portals. You are now a finished product and we as Alumni members heartily congratulate you and bid you a grow intellectually and nobly. lVithout further ceremony you become a member of Northampton High School Alumni Association. lVe hope that you will be a true and loyal member. Help us be worthwhile and helpful to those who in just a few years will also become members of this great body. Again we say VVelcome-Class of 1932 and may you receive all the blessings that God can bestow upon man. HE Northampton High School Q2 Alumni Association in the fall A of 1931 again flung wide the gates Twvff to open another year of prosperity and happiness. Our organization was again very active and ready to go forward. Choosing -"Unity and cooperation will make us great" as our motto the organization strived earnestly in helping to make this group an ever-living body of Northampton High. We feel proud when we can say that our goal was well reached, as this year more than ten classes have organized and in so doing have strengthened this great and noble organi- zation. Working true-heartedly and yet de- riving a great deal of pleasure from it we again look forward to our annual banquet. This event through the united eEorts of its members is hoped to be a great success and if not let us be loyal and say: "The aim, if reached or not, makes great the life. Try to be Shakespeare, leave the rest to Fatelv Bishop Blougram's Apology RACHEL NICHOLAS SZ! Rrhizm nf tht Flags bg Shakzsprarz VVho were the lovers? "Romeo and Juliet" W'hat was their courtship like? uhiidsummer Night's Dream" lvhat was her answer to his proposal? "As You Like It" About what time of the month were they married? "Twelfth Night" Of whom did he buy the ring? "lVIerchant of V enice" lVho were the best man and maid of honor? "Antony and Cleopatra" VVho were the ushers? . "The Two Gentlemen of Veranau 'Who gave the reception? "lVIerry VVives of 'Windsoru In what kind of a place did they live? "Hamlet" VVhat was her disposition like? "The Tempest" VVhat was his chief occupation after marriage? "Taming of the Shrew" 'What caused their first quarrel? "lVIuch Ado About Nothing" YVhat did their courtship prove to be? "Love,s Labor Lost" Wfhat did their married life resemble? "A Comedy of Errors" What did they give each other? "Measi1re for Measure" What Roman ruler brought about reconciliatio "Julius Caesar" VVhat did their friends say "A1l's Well that Ends Well" 9 I1 l- juninr Glass iaistnrg "I and myfellows .fire ministers Qf Fate." K HE class of 1933 has just closed the Q portals on one of its most successful K terms acconiplishing many feats as ----J' the days rolled On. lvithout the athletes of the Junior Class, the sport ac- tivities in the school would have been a failure. The nucleus of the past year in sports, featured Edwin,Lutte, John lNIesics, Howard Dotter, Joe Sinkevitch, hlike Gilli, Russell Lahuta, Joe Kush, Russell Bilheiiner, hlike Crayosky, and Peter Evans. All these lads showed the spirit of N. H. S. in the thick of the battle. lVe also had a few of the fair girls taking part in the field of basketball. These included: Harriet Miller, Pauline Danner, and Dorothy Guth. 'Z Tempest The class presented the best Junior Oratori- cal Contest in the history of the school with every contestant giving plenty of competition. The winners were Catherine Rinker and Walter Oszyakievitz for the Hrst prizes. The second prizes went to Lillian B3.I'lZllOlOl11GXV and Joe Sinkevitch. The other contestants were Ethel Reinert, Sterla Fritzinger, Thomas Scheirer and hielvin hfarsh. The class looks forward to their year as Seniors when they hope to strive for a more successful year than they have now corn- pleted. STERLA FRITZINGER JOHN MESICS Mr it F5195 A fm"""llImmulnQa11llIl"""m M Mlllliiml rlfr llflli T 'll' ll yy ll yr rarr 'f"'llI " " A " ,R I 5 I Edwin Lutte Plato Troxell Dallas Fries John hlesics Andrew, Ernest Bartholomew, Lillian Ben Venuti, Charles Berg. Albert Bibighaus, Charlotte Bilovesky, Anne liilheimer, Russel Brobst, Robert Budihaus, Irene Burkhart. Donald Campbell, Jessie Cofiin, Lincoln Vrayosky, Mike Danner, Pauline Demchyke. Wlassyl Dotter, Howard Erdosy, Theresa Evens, Peter Falkla, Gustave Fehnel, Luther Frankenfield, Dorothy Fritzinger, Sterla Fries, Dallas Gilli. Mike Godgak. John Green, Leroy Greenawald, lYillarcl Suniur Glass Qmccrs IZIGBB Tllull Guth. Dorothy Haugen, Madlyn Hanzelman. Stanely Hawk, Wvillard Hontz, Homer Hower, hlary Hvazla, John Hradkowsky, Alexander Kaszyski, Mary Koenig, Muriel Kleppinger, William Korutz, Metro Krasnopera. Marie Klemick. Ethel Kush, Joseph Lahuta, Russel Lerch, Annabel Lutte, Edwin Marsh. Melvin McArthur, Ruth Nleckes, Norman Mesics, John Miller, Harriet Miller, Marie Miltenberger, Pauline Michael, Ernest Moyer, Mary - President - Vice President - Secretary Treasurer Mumey, Elizabeth Newhard, Julian Nicholas, William Oberholtzer, Ethel Oplinger, Aldine Oszyakievitz, Wlalter Person, Leroy Praedin, Peter Rabenold, Marion Rader, Eleta Radokovitz, Joseph Reimer, Lester Reinert, Ethel Rice, Harold ' Rinker, Catherine Rosenberg, Esther Sharkazy, Joseph Sinkevitch, Joseph Schwartz, Margaret Spengler, Arline Strohl, Arline Scheirer, Thomas Seier, John Spitko, Gordon Tidabach, Charles Troxell, Plato Barga, Irene Wahl, Dorothy I ' ' Suphnmnrz tilass isturg "Bly 11071011798 at the stakeg which to defeat I must produce my powerf' All's Well That Ends Well. QAS, N the fall of 1931, approximately one hundred five boys and girls were 5331 ff ushered through the portals of North- ampton High School. lve started off with a bang, many students striving to become famous in sports, music, cheerleading and debating. Those athletically inclined were Frisch, Stenock, Deibert, Puchyr, hiolesky. Nicholas, Lahuta, F adakovitz, Ertle, Vlfeiner, hlagyar, Seko, Fanok, Smuller, Kuharchuk, Lakay, fMarth, llliller, Frantz and Kutzler. G. hiiller faithfully served her Alma lliater by acting as cheerleader. Apple, Frantz, IW. hliller, Ziegenfuss, Eric, Snyder, Dranchak, Laub, Oberholtzer, and Scoble did their bit by becoming members of the orchestra. One of tl1e accoinplishments of the sopho- more class was the debating team which, under the tutelege of hir. Tinkcom, made a very good showing at its first and only engage- n1ent. The aHCirn1ative team was composed of Regec, lVIagyar, and Spengler While the nega- tive team was comprised of hlolesky, Prosako, and Sedoby. VVe shall try to give our best in all activities and live up to the name "Jolly Juniors" during the year 1932-33. JOHN RADAKOVITZ MICKEY PUCHYR ,,.. -- W .,, John Rodakovitz - Frank Stenok lVIickey Puchyr - Joseph Seko - Apple, Margaret Bishop, Jennie Buritch. John Creyer, David Deibert, Earl Dournbach. Jacob Dournbach, John Dranchack. W'assyl Eichler, John Erich, Ethel Ertl, Edward Fanok, Nicholas Farber, Helen Fekety, Irene Fenstermaker, Dorthea Fogel. Edith Frack, Viola Frable, Floyd Frable, Floyd Frantz, Lillian Frantz, Mark Frantz Frederick Frey, Dorothy Frisch, Louis Frye, Dorothy Frye, Joyce Galler, Elsie Gougher, Rachel Graver, Miriam Gressler. Carl Gus, Alan Hall, Paul Heffner, Frank Hoffman, WVillard Hower, Clarance Humenik, Joseph Suphumurz Glass QHJECPS Class Roll Knappenberger, Russel Koch, John ' Koehler, Arlene Kostenbader, Merle Kowalchuch, John Kozero, Helen Kromer, David Krupa, Frank Kuharchuck, William Kurey. Mary Kutzler, Helen Lahuta, Lagy Laub, lVilbur Laubaeh, Christine Leibenguth, Renae Lerch, Pearl Lokay, Will Lutterschmidt, Seigfried Magyar, Frank Marakovitz, Frank Marth, Anna Mast, Raymond Mazur, Elizabeth Miller, Florence Miller, Geraldine Miller, Lester Miller, Mercedes Miller, Sarah Molesky, Walter Nicholas, Wlalter Oberholtzer, Kenneth Ohotski, Anna Oplinger, Harold Potak, Charles Powers, Emma Prosak, Mike . . l President Vice Piresiclent Secretary - Treasurer Puchyr. Mickey Radakovitz, John Regec, John Rice, Edna Roberts, Bernice Schaadt, Grace Schall, Gladys Schaffer. Frances Scoble, George Sedovy, Peter Seier, Paul Seko. Joseph Shaffer, Myrtle Shermetta, hlike Skoke, James Smollen, Mike Snyder, Robert Snyder, Walter Spengler, Kenneth Stangl, Hilda Stempack. Sophie Stenock, Frank Stimpfle, Frank Strauss, Allen Stryker, Marie Sutliff, Rennard Szukics, Mary Tarnock, Stephen Troxell, Elsie Vitushinsky Peter Weiner, Ben Yale, Charles Yehl, Thalia Ziegenfuss, Irene Sanur tilass nggzrl Just what shall I say of the Seniors That has not already been said? Shall I speak of their faults and their failures. Or tell of their virtues instead? Ethel Altemose is so quiet, Shes very thoughtful too, And Ida so calm and so gentle Is quite different from me and from you. ', Warren Bell is the lady's man Quite handsome we must confess, While Luther is quite lacking, In sex appeal, more or less. And shall we forget our Cossie? As an athlete she was known, And Danner when traveling about, Was seldom seen alone. Arthur, who is known as "Flick" VVas a star in every sport, And he was always ready Vl'hen we needed his support. W'hen they're not seen with each other There is usually something wrong. For Tillie and Myrtle are always together When mingling with the throng. Next in line comes "Hot Shot" Whose oratory bringeth us no joy, For nuuibleth slow, 'bout science so deep That he really persuades even Miss Kistler to sleep. Janice and Lucille are neat dolleens But be not lead amiss For tho' they're not much above sweet sixteen, They have tasted many a kiss. Should you know from a glance at our Katie That she likes to sing "Angel Child?" I hasten to add, she's not like one I'm sure, that's putting it mild. And next I must speak of Jimmy, For he's a remarkable boy, And with the abled help of Miller Makes our Chemistry Class a joy. Stanz and Hluschak were football stars, We're certainly proud of the two We hope they'll always remain such friends And succeed in all that they do. Heres to Arline Prentice, the "bright water lily." Brains go with her wonderful ways, In all that she does she's a leader In basketball, studies, and plays. Deibert leads the typists As most everyone knows, WYhile Pearl and Dorothy are rivals, As their swift-flying fingers show. Thelma is headed for Westchester A college of fairest renown, And Mildred, a star in cooking IVill soon don a white cap and gown. Kaszyski the mighty debator Has enlightened classes more than once While Johnny has stirred up our short-hand class in .More times Cmore than oncej. And now let us turn to Christman, A star, you bet your boots. I'll wager the guards of the valley Will ne'er forget her black and orange suit. Nausie we must say is particular One of those genius I guess, One thing he's not fond of doing, Is studying more or less. Sonny the devoted Don Juan of our class, Is now devoted to only one lass: And Richard McCarty with his permanent wave. Has captured a i'Soph" with his manners so suave. Ruth Mohrey has a boy friend And drives a Ford around town W'hile Helen Nicholas who comes from the lower of town, Has eyes and hair of a bewitching brown. Old friends. tis time to bid a sad farewell. For Paths lead East and IVest, And tho we meet new friends along our way, NVe will love N. H. S. friends best. V ELEANOR R. HERRON any end 4 NX N x suit ' .ns ln 1.5 l-N 'F In N 'l l l l X l N 3, gd Yr M fl5?1x'5s fr- "T!1htrt's nu suth spurt bg spurt tftrthrntun, 'din makt thtirs nuts and nuts nunt hut nur nmng Sn shall mt stag, mutking inttndtrl gamt, Qnrl thtg, mtll mntlfrl, dtpart :Aung tuith shamtf' 1Eunt's iiahnufs dlnst E P W t lJUtllElll rnntinutd Hall, Nicholas, Powers, Bilheimer, Sinke- vitch, Radoc-owitz, Gilli, Shoemaker, L. Lahuta, Weiner, Evans, and Diebert. proved very promising. The Konerete Kids proved a little weak when the Nazareth team defeated them 12-7. Then! The Catasauqua game. Here theboys showed their ability by outplaying the un- defeated Catasauqua eleven only to lose by the "breaks of the game" 9-6. llluch credit must be given to Coach Hoff- man for his patience and splendid leadership. All credit for the successful handling of affairs must be given t.o lVIr. Smith. The team also deserves much credit for their fine showing of sportsmanship in all the. games and the eo-operation with the coach. Results of U31-32N Football Season. N. H. S. .... ...., 0 Pen Argyl .......... 12 N. H. S. .... .... 1 2 lVilson ...... . . .13 N. H. S. .... .... 2 5 Emaus .,...., . . . O N. H. S. .... .... O VVhitehall ..... . . . 7 N. H. S. .... .... 2 7 Stroudsburg. . . . . . 7 N. H. S. .... .... 2 7 Coplay .....,, . . . 0 N. H. S. .... ...., 4 Lehighton ..... . . . 0 N. H. S. .... .... 7 Nazareth .... . . .12 N. H. S. .... .... 6 Catasaqua .... .... 9 138 60 Varsity material being lost by graduation: Schisler, Christof, Stanz, Hluschak, A. Lutte, G. Hall, Nause. When good reserve material was needed We had Shoemaker, Powers, Strohl, Miller, and Bell. The underclassmen varsity members were: Mesics, Kury, Lahuta, Stenoek. Dotter, Sinkevitch, E. Lutte, and Frisch. We hope, the latter, to represent our N. H.S. team in the year H32-33,1 1. 1... i .. 31.7. ..., au . .1. . V ' A, .521 , , . . .,G'1.f uuthall ".-1 m I so round with you as you with mc, That like a. football you do spurn .me lllLlLS?,, The Comedy of Errors. K HE opening of the football season Qi for the ensuing year brought forth 5 fifty Hraring to go" candidates among To--'JI whom were nine varsity men of the previous year. After three weeks of hard drilling, Coach Hoffman had molded his boys into shape for the oncoming Pen Argyl team. P The varsity lineup before the Pen Argyl game included ends, Stenock and Nauseg tackles Captain Schisler and Christof g guards Kury and Hluschakg Center, Hall, llalfbacks, A. Lutte and Frisch, quarterback, E. Lutteg fullback, Stanz. Due to lack of co-operation and a few misunderstandings the game was taken by Pen Argyl by a score of 12-0. Although it looked bad for the Koncrete Kids loosing their first game they traveled to WVilson Borough to present a flying attack, only to loose out by a close margin 13-12. The following week Emaus met unexpected opposition and were defeated' 25-0. The injuries received the previous week were responsible for our defeat by VVhitehall 7-0. By now Coach Hoffman's Koncrete Kids were throughly mixed as the boys showed by defeating Stroudsburg 27-7, Coplay 27-0 and Lehighton 34-0. Tl1e newly discovered material which con- sisted of Nause, Dotter, Mesics, Fritsch, mirm nf askzthall ,Swann 1 HIS year coach Hoffman had an Q4 oversupply of basketeers from which I he weeded out a team taking second X2--aff! place in the Lehigh Valley Inter- Scholastic League next to Palmerton. The first game with the Alumni consisting of Newhard, Rabenold, Elmer Lutte, Beers. Art Young, Bibighaus and the Reiter brothers, the boys showed plenty class in defeating them 45-23. The boys got off to a flying start in the league by defeating the strong Slatiugton quintet 24-13, Emaus 47-16, and Lehighton 40-21. The following week Stroudsburg sur- prized our boys by giving them an unexpected defeat. 24-29. Deciding to make up for the loss they received, they beat their old rivals, Catasauqua 49-29. The rest of the season was a great success being defeated by only two league teams, Palmerton, and Slatington. At Allentown the boys met with a different method of playing, and being the cleanest playing team in the Lehigh V alley League, did not know how to handle them, although they put up a very courageous fight. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE N. H. S. ......... 45 Alumni ............ 23 N. H. S.. . . .... 24 Slatington ...... . . .13 N. H. S.. .. .... 47 Emaus ...... . . . . .16 N. H. S.. . . .... 40 Lehighton ....... . . .21 N. H. S.. . . .... 24 Stroudsburg ..... . . .26 N. H. S. .... .... 4 9 Catasauqua. ....... 26 N. H. S.. .. .... 17 Palmerton ...... . . .40 N. H. S... . .... 19 'Whitehall ....... . . .11 N. H. .. .... 44 Emaus ...... . . . . .22 N. H. S... . .... 37 Lehighton ........ . .17 N. H. S. .... .... 1 8 Stroudsburg. . ...... 14 N. H. S. .... .... 3 3 Catasauqua ....,... 12 N. H. S.. .. .... 15 Palmerton ....... . .26 N. H. S.. .. .... 39 lVhitehall ....... . . .23 N. H. S. ......... 19 Allentown .......... 27 469 341 HJ askzthall ,Squad Captain "Flick" Lutte, our classy forward proved very valuable to the Black and Orange by running up the scores. He had the honor of being the high scorer of the league until almost the close of the season. John Crayosky, the tallest member of the Senior class held down the pivot position. His height and ability to shoot. fouls made him one of our valuable players. Harold Schisler, the heaviest man on the team had no trouble holding down the guard position for three years. His cool headed playing and his words of encouragement to the other players in time of defeat made him a very valuable player. "Lefty', Lutte, the fastest man on the team, teamed with his 'brother at the forward position and proved a worthy holder of it. Howard Dotter, the newest sensation, showed his ability in not only playing guard but also jumping center in the absence of John Crayosky. Joe Sinkevitch proved a valuable asset to our team filling the vacancy left by Sehisler. He showed his ability beginning with the Emans game and all through the season. Ben lVeiner, the Sophmorc forward, de- serves much credit for his cool playing and ability to pass. llike Smallen, the tallest member of our team, deserves much credit for his ability to out jump his opponent. Other members of the squad that showed remarkable improvement were Seko, BI. Vrayosky, Nicholas, Selieirer. iff S N I l .. -s.,' R nl' -E l' :nf ii l pr' 'HI z m Lili!! 5 x W 50 f ,N , " .5 I 'a' . .X. 5 Q ' s.. Arms straight up. ,Lair 1 ,... i Ihr cihampinnship 'itiram LAST MINUTE INSTRUCTIONS "Cossy,' Snyder. . lXIary Christinan. lXIary Danner .... sc ss cc Don't take the gua rd . ' ' Keep moving." Don't arch." "Toddy" Clauser. .... "Don't dribble." Ruth hlohrey .... Dorothy Smith. . . Pauline Dauner. . Arlene Prentice. . it Carolyn Newhard .... " .. is C6 Stop Tagging." Shoot higher." Pass fast." Quit shovingf' Dorothy Spangler .... "Don't jump in." Harriet hiiller. . . Ethel Gorsline. . . as "Stay back." Keep arms length." 7:15 The audience is Waiting for the first glimpse of the snappy girls basketball squad. Here they come in their proud black and orange uniforms while they are cheered by their loyal fans. After the squad warms up the referee blows her Whistle Whose shrill noise is to start the game. The girls with hands clasped are in a huddle with their coach, Bliss Pfrom, who gives them their last minute instructions and wishes them tl1e best of luck. After taking theft' positions the N. H. S. lassies give their usual friendly greeting to their opponents. 'iTime In," calls the referee. The ball, tossed up by the referee is tapped forward to the left by our clever ce11ter, Diary Danner. Josephine Clauser our spry side-center comes speeding to receive it and to give a quick accurate pass to Frances Snyder, the small, faithful forward who loses her "big" guard to receive the pass. Description cannot relate to us the fleet method in which our nimble forward, Diary Chijistlnan, receives the pass from "Cossy". VVith a twist of the body "Christy" shoots. "She makes it." The ball is taken back to center. f'Danner" gets the tip but through some misjudgement ZZZZZZZZZZZZ'-ZZ FFTJFFUTUFFFFTJFFF Qia mcrzcnmmmmmcnmcnmmcn USO :::::::7:::::7 mms' . ........... "' E. 23. ........,.. 555, rug-I, ..: ........,.. 'gg II-ffiffllfflf I3 lshsggablbitswlslpo-mlashsm NOr-llcni-lShJXIIUlr-lfDlNJCO0rP-Q O 'e' l-lain! "4..U7' 541059-e,?,?s?-555 , .-f:7rp:vEP.-.599L7',..H,..597:g 2'-".'-753 Z-rs .':.".'-"Z'Jp:-'-g.1'.:'.:U1 53,0 ggzwfmzaggwmgsg -,:.gJg OFQEEFEFZZEWQS- 9-FC 2fi,g",5o.o?EQ,Qo.oj wg: 5fp:5'5.I2:5-5, UAE 1-2-2:::.:e:::. yew ' ' Hb-4 . ggi - FDL- ..:3 ..... I.. . 325 3::Z:::::Z:::: 5 2 lqlqxayqv-X v-r-AQntxJv--i- IQ OONOPPONONUIOOKQOOPP-CCNNYPP inf- 1 Q.-an . ,..uvQ,- Thu cihampiunship 'Hiram fnntinutd the ball is lost. The forwards of our opponents have the ball but Ruth hiohrey our scrappy enduring guard has cut in to break their pass. She gives a fast pass to Carolyn Newhard our eminent guard. She in turn passes the ball to "T0ddy,' and up the floor by means of our rapid zig-zag passing. They continue their fast playing and a result they have a high score in their favor. But let us glance to the side lines. Bliss Pfrom is sending a new team in. She gives these players their last minute instructions and sends them into the game. Here we have them reporting to the referee. They are Dorothy Smith and Arlene Prentice, forwardsg Dorothy Spangler, centerg Pauline Danner, side-eenterg Ethel Gorsline and Harriet lliiller, guards. Due credit has to be given to these faithful excellent players. Let us again glance to the side lines where we see the other "Subs". They are Dorothy Guth, Ruth Kutzler, Anna hlarth, Frances Gorsline, Lillian Frantz, Rachel Gougher, and llarie hfliller. Last but not least we must give our diligent, efficient, Coach credit. She has moulded from "Green hlaterialf' the best teams of the league. She has guided her teams to the Championship for three consecutive years. This has never been accomplished by any other girls teams in the "Lehigh Valley Leaguef, Q 'M ,,---.., ',4 -.,. f A KQIJE QD-HW LAANQP QMS? ffi ,1 HI' a A Q 'Q' 1 "04,111lf'I """"" Exim: Q : f ! ' 5 5' ! . 1 1 gvnnuuvuvg 3 is :st PM iwmvunal 2 Qu F :QL la o : 1 an abs EW", ".""'--1.0 -f.,..i.-uw.. .vv-- ff' ""'J'pNv l"""-. 4" ,o i u' ilu: e E' f N 1, H N X m 1 .A 1 i"9 fl A . ,- .g,Y... ,.. 1 - -l aszhall W? EHOLDE Another season of baseball Qt 'i arrives with the squad consisting I Vx W of twenty-four of the ablest boys of V ui- 'fA" J whom We hope Coach Hoffman will make a success. 'Seven varsity men from the previous year were on hand. Schur. Catcherg Sc-hisler. Tliirclliaseg E. Lutte, Outfielderg Stenoch, Piteherg Christof, Out- fielderg Gilli, Second Base: A. Lutte, Short Stop. W'ith the cooperation of the boys, Coach Hoifman whipped a strong team into shape for the opening game with Allentown April 12. Other candidates looking for varsity posi- tions are Hluschak, Stanz, Radakovitz, Seko, Heffner, Magyar, Diebert, Lahuta, Kush, Loc-kay, Crayosky, Evans, Bilheimer, Hall. lVith the cooperation of Coach Hoffman, the team and the student managers, the season was pronounced very successful. ma i ii i -Q -Ji, ,qs J.- ac H HE aim is to promote health by giving gymnastic excercises requiring quick action of the large muscle groups of the body, plays, and games, and athletic excercises. Its purpose is to form habits as obedience, self- sacrifice. cooperation, friendliness, loyalty, patriotism, training in capacity for leadership, the proper spirit toward victory and defeat, and a spirit of fair play. Ollllh The activities include all Physical Education in the participation of marching, running, dancing, games and athletics. During the football season the "N" Club met and discussed football, and during the basketball season basketball was discussed which included some of the following topics: "Methods of Putting Ball in Play - Without Center Toss" and "Breaking" in Basketball. 'Thi HE sound of the trumpets, the roll of the drums can be heard by the High School Band. At football and basketball games the band can be seen putting pep and vigor into the teams. Under the direction of Mr. Harry Newhard musicians were made and forming a musical outfit of forty-five members. "The Band" has appeared at community affairs, and the Allentown gymnasium, and has been heard over WCHA the broadcasting station of Allentown. 5.11 vt-4fxX4"v-'JY . X Q, X . 1 ' ' Y 0 Y Q - , , - IX 1.5 In 5 s J. QQWRJQQP v Qx lx' x "itll thc mnrllfs a stngu, ghd all thu muh and hmmm unurclg plagnrs. Thug haha their cxits and thcir cntranrus, D ghd uns man in his rims plags mang parts." Qs you iiihc Bt 5 li' Oiatzring Gluh IGHTEEX Senior girls under the supervision of Dorothy Spanglerg Treasurer. Dolores Gorsline. Bliss Seidel organized the Catering Club for the At the meetings candy, crepe paper favors, and year of 1931-32. The following officers were lunches were made and served. ln the meantime the elected to serve throughout the term: President Mildred club decided on a trip to Philadelphia to visit places Seltzerg Vice president, Frances Gorslineg Secretary, that catered to their club activity. Emhating emu HIS Club aims to produce High School graduates produce intelligent citizens. There is a crying need for whto aretable go speitk extgmporanerixuslyg it such individuals. This Club discusses pro and con the no con en a one 0 pro uce spea 'ers u o ,- , - produce thinking speakers. Intelligent thought will most utal of prebent day Sublects' il-- THIIIH HE sole purpose of the Dramatic Club is to encourage dramatic interest, promote an appreci- ation of dramatic literature, and study the drama as a means of interpreting life to secure poise, grace. ease Rlld sauve manners. The club has presented various programs during chapel periods. Lessons in walking ti E Glllh l y were practised and as a result it has accomplished, a worth while piece of work, has stimulated interest in dramatics in its members and as a whole has completed its purpose. The officers for the year 1931-32 are: President Ethel Reinert: Vice President Christine Laubachg Secretary-Treasurer Helen Kozero. Y I 4 Vs-. ...,.. ..-. ,,,.. ........ ,,.. -l.., ...4,.,..,...... n..-......-- Y Y ,,. -W , .,,,,,,-- ,, .. ..,- .,.,. . . .1 ltr Ollllh ISS LAROS directed approximately fifty girls students contributed in the staging of "Bits O' Blarney" who try to bF021de12 the CUll3llPe,0f theiflvolces- The climax of the club's activity was reached in the Members have assisted the civic organlzatlons - . Y helping to present entertaining musical selections. All presentatlon ot Levin's "Venetian Suite". 31 is- -f .7 i, HIC HiY purpose, to create, maintain. and extend throughout the school and community high standards of christian character, is well known throughout the school, community and state. butler the gI.llf,l2ll'lC6 of our faculty adviser, Mr. Ralph Smith, ciluh tl1e members have known that the HiY tries to live up to its purpose. Our emblem, a white cross in a red triangle signifies purity and red blooded service and growth in body mind and spirit. Suninr Qratnrical ciuntzst HE Junior Class contested for honors in the sixth annual speaking contest. Each speaker presented an interesting selection that had been prepared under Miss Kistler's instruction. The speakers and their subjects were as follows: Ethel Reinert, "The Queen's Letter" by Anthony Hopeg Walter Oszczakie- witz, "A Murderefs Confessionw by Edgar Allen Poeg Sterla Fritzinger, "The Execution of Sidney Carton" by Charles Dickensg Thomas Schierer, "The Sinking of the Merrimacn by Arthur Dudley Hallg Lillian Bar- tholomew, "Much Ado About Nothing" by William Shakespeareg Joseph Sinkevitch, "The Battle of Ger- mantown" by George Lippardg Catherine Rinker, "The Lost Word" by Henry Van Dykeg Melvin Marsh, "The Constitutiouu by Herbert Wlenig. A ihrarg tiummittrc HE Library committee, under the supervision of Miss Hunsberger, was organized for three main purposes: First, to represent the lihrury in each hoineroouiz Second, to serve the school by aiding the librarian: Third, to help the students to develop the library habit .The committee has been very success- ililanual 'Rimini I-IE Manual Training Dcpnrtment has tn ken rapid steps in the art of wood work. By compe- tent supervision the products shown in the picture have been the zlccomplishment of a group, culled work- ers during the term 1931-32. The department has been ful during the past year due largely to the splendid cooperation of its rnelnhers. There is an equal represen- tation throughout both Junior and Senior High Schools. The following were the selected officers: President, Lucille Laub: Vice-President. Arline Munn: Secretary :ind Treasurer. Ethel Oberholtzer. ng rpartmznt the servant of the school in supplying the typing room with a sufficient number ol' tables :ind providing the annex with chairs. Many play and operettu productions were successfu thru the cooperation of this department. -4 1 Rational iaunur ,Eating EMBERSHIP of this most important national organization is based upon the principle of scholarship, service. worthy leadership and char- acter. The members are John Molesky, Thelma Stone- burner, Arlene Prentice. Lucille Laub, Mary Christman, Mildred Seltzer, Ruth Mohrey, S. Catherine Sheafler, Pearl Strauss, Dorothy Smith and Carolyn Newhard. The members are looking forward to the June banquet held each yea.r for the purpose of creating a friendly acquaintance between the present and former members. '- ' L 51 ' Januapapzr Stan' and rinting Oiluh N answer to a call for those who were interested in newspaper work, about twenty-five Seniors and Juniors reported. An organization was effected, with Catherine Shaeffer as Editor-in-Chief and Arthur Lutte as Managing Editor. The first job was to get out and edition of the Concrete Courier, which was pub- lished in December, 1931. In January, all Seniors were dropped from the Staff and the Junior Associate Editors were left to carry on. It has been their aim to make the Concrete Courier bigger and better. f s its Q' larnrg s ITS UBLARNEY, a very simple Irish operetta. presented by members of the Senior High School, suggested the phrase sweet and short" as it descri- bed the wit and humor directed by Miss Laros and Miss Martin. Harold Schliser, Wallace Schur, and John Koch had the leading male parts while Arlene Prentice, Mary Christman, Christine Lauhach and Catherine Shnelfer had the female roles, A grace- ful and petite group of girls supplied the dancing with Eleanor Herron leading and a melodious and tuneful group of girls comprised the chorus of singing. c . , ' 7 ii fl. '. N ., W , 252 , f-1 1 1 X. V , r V. 12: , : as ,.-.f, ,- Hurthamptnn high Schunl Qrrhzstra OFT strains of Rachmaninoffs "Prelude" float through the air filling the lovers of music with glorious ecstacy. The music increases in volume and when the climax is reached, the audience remains breathless at the stupendous results from training these student musicans. The High School orchestra composed of members has thrilled many a large au- dience during the year of 1931-32. This organization has always been ready to provide music for all activities and programs under the splendid leadership and direction of Harry Newhard with the cooperation of the pianists, Thelma Stoneburner, Robert Snyder and Annabelle Lerch. ' 2 V i ,Swim Glass lelag UME Out of the Kitchen", a very amusing comedy was presented by the Senior Class under the direction of Miss Martin and Miss Cochran. The story centered around an aristocratic Virginian family who found themselves temporarily embarrassed anddecicled to rent their hornc to a rich Yankee. He ordered white servants only and a result thc daughter of the Southern family took the position of the cook. Many laughable situations took place. The members of the cast were lvallace Shur, Eleanor Herron, Ruth Mohrcy, Richard McCarty, Harold Strohl, Mary Danner, S. Catherine Shaeffer. Arlene Prentice, Walodimer Zacharuk, Cornelius Stanz, and Russel Shoemaker. 1 uv' ' p c ooo,y or or Studrnt Guunril HE Student Council, composed of representatives in the library, and traffic in the halls, have been entirely 110111 ffilch 012155, under the .HflVlS01'Sh1P Qf MT- placed upon the members of this organization which is Shaeffer has successfully fulfilled its rum to promote coopzemtion' between -the student boay rmd under the capable leadership of Harold Schisler, Presi- members of the faculty. Many of the minor responsibil- dent? Ethel Gorsline, Vice-Presldeutg Arthur Lutte, ities, such as selection of cheerleadersg orderly conduct Secretaryg and Luther Fehuel, Treasurer. rel" Y' 1 ,I ifl TRKBIZPUKB I ' E, Girl Reserves. who reorganized in September 1931, have tried during the past year to live up to our Slogan, "To face life squarely," our Purpose, "To find and give the best," and our code: Gracious in manner Important in judgment Ready to serve Loyal to friends Reaching toward the best Earnest in purpose Seeing the beautiful Eager for knowledge Reverent to God Victorious over self Ever dependable Sincere at all times Meetings were held every second Tuesday for busines and pleasure. Our activities have included a Fashion Show at the Lyric Theatre where the girls displayed the fall and winter coats and dresses, hikes. doggie roasts: Christmas Program, a pageant, "One Night in Bethlehem," cake sales, tafly pulls, Hobo partyg St. Patricks party for Mothers, a Mother's Day Program and a Spring Dance. Various articles were sold during the year in order to raise money forfour camping trip a. final "get to- gether" before we "sail on life's sea." Under the direction of Miss Martin, the officers: Helen Nicholas, Presidentg Eleanor Herron, Vice President: Catherine Weaver, Recording Secretary: Frances Gorsliue, Corresponding Secretary: Lucille Laub, Treasurerg and Ethel Gorsline, Publicity mana- ger: cooperated with the forty members to make the Girl Reserves Club a success. CATHERINE WEAVER Y EVCA .r A ...U .-..,,... .. ,v I , f I 't l 2 l E will 2 in e S .. .gi Ng Q --,R A'.l .'.,.... 'iy fr 11 1655 fr- 'Thurs is si tide in thc affairs nf msn, 4 fiililhirh, taken at thc tluud, lnads nn tn furtunsg Gmirted, all thc uugngc nf their lifn Hs huunrl in shallums and in misnrinsf' Sulius Qiassar ii NAME E. Altemose E. Anthony C. Behringer- hi. Cristman J. Clauser BI. Danner lll. Deibert D. Gorsline E. Gorsline F. Gorslinc ' lVI. Greenawald S. Gross J. Hall E. Herron H. Keller L. Lanb D. Lorah lVI. Ludwig E. lNIicio R. lNIohrey H. Nicholas A. Prentice lVI. Renner BI. Seltzer C. Shaeffer F. Snyder D. Spangler D. Smith H. Stangl A. Stewart T. Stoneburner P. Strauss lVI. Sutliff T. Vesz C. VVeaver V. Zellner H. Schilling A. Apel VV. Bell S. Brader J. Cedar F. Cristof N. Clauser J. Crayosky F. Dergositz C. Edelman L. Gougher G. Hall P. Hluschak S. Horodinsky G. Hower 'ilihz iwlirrur Suns all - - knnms all REFLECTIONS Viiorking at Newberry Studying Red Hair lvalking on Laubach Avenue Soda Jerker Hiding in Closets Coming to school late Going on walks Riding in a Ford Chiseling Going to the movies Lerner's basement lllaking a noise YVriting to Pittsburgh Printing Another Blonde Keeping house Holding down Gross Corner lVriting poetry Contradicting teachers Gossiping Wialking on hiain Street Roller-skating In a kitchen Reducing Filling out orders Curling her hair hleeting Sonny llialking to school with Leo Fussing Visiting Ted's lvriting Shorthand Staying at home Riding in a Buick Crabbing Going to Trainmen's Walking to school Riding bicycle Driving his Buick Bashful Working in a barbershop Ambitious Imitating Canaries Basketball Riding a train Malcing Hdoughn Wlalking the streets Parking on 15th street Talking above the rest Destroying the chemical Lab. Raising potatoes TRAGEDY Entertaining Pat Shyness GSTOby5! Keeping Dates Catty Changing boy friends Typing A Butcher "Paul" A Coplay lad Having a boy friend "Bennie,' Her Athlete Plane Geometry Bethlehem Studying "Stinging" fellows Flirting Reading lliechanics llflischief Wlorrying about her tenor Chewing gum Cooking Singing Basketball Varnping A hearse Dancing Taking care of her brother Driving the Essex Teacher's Harry lVIen hlovies "Fritchey" Eating candy Falling in love with a shrimp Selling peanuts Feeding his Rabbits Less luxuries and more children Losing l1is manners Missing the train Loss of toothpicks Preparing his English His pipe Lockjaw Lillian Playing the Violin His wave Judging cattle NAME XV. Kasyski A. Lutte A. Miller J. Molesky YV. Nause J. Powers R. Blcflarty L. Santee iw. Schaadt H. Schisler AV. Schur R. Shoemaker C. Stantz H. Strohl YV. Tanner YV. Zacharack 'Ulhn mirror runtinund REFLECTIONS Debating Hitching to Treichlers Bunnning a lift to school Conceited Scabbing on his shorthand Stubborn Avalking down Atlas Lane Going to third ward Going to Cementon hlaking a speech VValking over to Coplay VValking to Kreidersville Hotel Has a. famous laugh Bluffing VVorking on the farm Cunning TRA G EDY Speaking Athletics Lack of gossip Loss of his comb Laughing at nothing His trumpet Rachel Trying to get 401: The weaker sex Girls Combing his hair Blowing the Bass Horn VVanting to go to Slatington Over-eating Coming to school before 9 o'clock Bashfulness Gan nu Zmaginze Lucille Laub having a taxi to take her across the street? Helen Schilling playing basketball? Richard McCa1'ty losing his waves? VVarrcn Bell losing his "School-girl" com- plexion? hlarian Smith 1l1lSlJCl12l.Vlllg? Arlene Stewart not fighting with her brother? Ida Reimert growing up? Luther Gougher not "wise-cracking"? Albert hliller without chewing gum? Tillie Vesz falling for a typewriter? iNIary Danner with girls instead of boys? Dolores Gorsline going away without Bill? Arlene Prentice finding her own boy friend? Miss lVIartin having an attentive first year French class? Nladeline Deibert coming to school before the bell rings? Lucille, Janice, and Ida not talking? hir. Smith not insulting someone? Miss Kistler not giving etiquette lectures to her senior class? Harold Schisler not playing jokes on some- one? Carolyn Newhard not criticizing? Miss Tucker smiling? hlr. Fegely being impolite? B-Iiss Shive foinv' alone to a show? fn an Harold Schisler staying away from the lower end of town? Miss Cochran in "Sonny Schisler's rain- coat? Thelma Stoneburner not bossing every- body? Eleanor Herron not high hatting most of us? Catherine Schaeffer singing or talking without using her eyes? Bliss Kistler falling for an April joke? hiae Greenawald doing stunts in gym class? Dorothy Smith bossing Sonny Schisler? hiyrtle Renner being timid? Diary Christman saying "hello" to her classmates? Hattie Stangl going with Walter Nause? "Flick" Lutte not thinking of Janice? Svrhisler illunvreul I-Inmr ' 2119 'Washington Avenue I Phone 7301 Nor thanlpton, Penna. Mr. Smith: "Leo are you at home much?" L. S. 32: "To eat and sleep." Mr. Smith "Chickens always come home to roost. i Ik X Mr. Schuqffer: "What is a white elephant?" A. M. 32: "An elephant living in the north pole. ll! If 11 lklr. Sclzaqfer: "Do you eat Alum Harold?" H. Schisler: "I don't know what I eat." '. IHIIIIIUI' Bliss lllarlinz "Wl1at's Scotland yard?" Ilfr. Tinkcom: H35 Inches." H wk lk if Miss Martin: "It doesn't take 80 days to go around the world anymore." P. S. 34: "There's a depression on." Miss Martin: "And I suppose that depressed the world." QUALITY SER ICE sTAT1o , Inc.I 1766 - 70 lVIain Street Nor Lhanlp lou, Pa. 'KQUALITY WITH SERVICE - SERVICE WITH QUALITY' George H. Schisler '18 - I p-2 - COMPLIMENTS Northampton of SWEET SI-IGP A M. 81 N. Medicine Co Y Seniors Success H ea.'z'h Happiness VV ' ' T . . - 1754 1 Iain Street Borlllanlplon, Pa 2002 Alam St. Northampton, Pa "Save while you may N0 morning sun lasts cz whole day." Think of the power of this sermon. Then determine to save all you can, and put your savings in the COPLAY NATIONAL BANK COPLAY, PA. C01TlIJlill16DtS Dr. W. G. Drumheller Luckenb ack ,S DEN TIS T Electrical Store Northampton, Pa. - 11,1 l, A John J. Kle inger PP Compliments of Dealer i 71 All HOIIIC Dressed Meals Pl10l'lC OI'ClGI'S XVlll. I'6C6lV6 Prompt attention DYERS Marlcel 1926 Main Phone 7421 The Cement National Bank of Siegfried Maill Street at 2151, Norlhalnpton, Pa. Capital, 5150.000 Surplus, 3250.000 Authorized to act as Exec-utors and Administrators Easel Frames Frames made to order CONRAD STUDIO PHOTOGRAPHY IN ALL ITS BRANCHES 213 North Twelfth Street Allentown, Pa. United Cigar Store Wm. N. Dute Restaurant, Cigars, Confectionery and Ice Creanl George j. Santee B A R B E R 16th and Blain Street. 2153 Blain Street Northampton, Pa. 2015 Blain St. Northampton, Pa. Phone: Qffice 523 Res. 2560 Coulpliments JUSTICE OF TI-IE PEACE of J. J. NEWBERRY 5-10-25 ct. Stores S. T. BIERY INSURANCE AGENCY Real Estate and General Insurance 1740 Blain Street Northfunptou, Pa. Ilznzgry? In a flurry? Save Time Have a Tasty I-Iealthful Fountain Luncheon at Our MODERN LUN CHEON ETTE ALLEN HOUSE GEO. M. SIEGER S. LAI-IGVSKI CLEANER and DYER Custom Tailor 1661 Nlain Street , Mme, Q- - Y ASWEFIND MElXSELL'S OUR HORIE TONVN DRUGGIST The Meixsell Drug Stores c:m't be bent, There are two of them, both are on the Blain Street. They sell candy, ice-cream, toilet articles, and drugs, And Flit and things to kill flies and hugs, Here's EL first rate Chemist. always on hand, lvho fills your prescriptions of every brand, Their prices are low, Their quality's good too, Trade here and save money like other folks do. Dorothy E. Smith, Ci'la.s's '32 "I am sorry," said the dentist. "but you cannot have I'nder the spreading white pine tree, an appointment with me this afternoon. I have eighteen Bells trusty Buick stands cavities to fill." And he picked up his golf-bag and Bell, 21 mighty man is he went out. But what is he doing under that tree? After Miss Tucker had been lecturing for about 10 minutes to her senior typing class u. senior boy asked: "How many words a minute was that?" R. A. KLOTZ GEORGE PRENI E. H. HALL 13415 Maill St. 1639 Newport Ave. 1920 lVIain Sl. APPEARANCE COUNTS E. D. LUCH BRUNO WESSOLAWSICI 1714 Blain Sl. 21st and lVIain S t. A. KOCHLEN LAURANCE PRINCE 243 E. 20th St. 953 Main St. PATRONIZE THE BIASTER PAUL H. SEENIS BARBER SHOPS J. KOCHER 2008 Main SL. OF 209 W. 14th St. NORTHABIPTON V -Y MAUSEIFS BEST A BANNER FLOIQR MAUSER Mill Co. PURE GRAIN - HEN FEED Norlhanlpton, Pa. 1 Pllllllllillg' Healing Tins milhing S loves . H. E. MUSSELMAN 1 1916 Maill Slreel 5 11110110 2511 Norlhanlplon. Pa. THE ALLEN TRUST COMPANY of Nortllamplon, Pa. Yvishes you all :L leasaut and successful future. P REMMEL 82 RUPP We sell, buy, lease and manage properly. We sell Fire, Life, Plateglass and Burglar Insurance. 1311 Main Street Northanlpton, Pa. -'ll XD fi ,J ,. x Sf 5, GEO. P. SCI-ILICHER ci SON Master printers 949-951 CI-IEW STREET HLLENTOWN, PH. 52.3 Lerner's Dept. Store Northampton, Pa. Northampton,s largest and most Progressive department store Compliments of N 0 rthampton Home Fu rnishe rs 1852-54 Blain St. Northampton, Pa Compliments of Paul Seier ICE CREAM POOL and BILLIARDS 1637 lVIain St.. Northampton. Pa. Edward Stern Photog raphe r Northampton, Pa. 1053 Main Street The Test of Wearing is found in repairng Buy good shoes and have them rebuilt at TALOTTA'S Shoe Service Shop 1510 Blain St. Northainpton, Pa. Phone 7331 ROTI-I BROTHERS HOME FURNISHERS WY! furnish the home complezfe. Your credit is good with us A full line of Floor Coverings, Ranges and Heaters. Home of Philco Radios 1702-04 Blain St. Northampton, Pa. ' LE TZ OTOR CO., Inc. HUDSON - ESSEX - PACKARD Wfillarcl -B ul leries Atlantic Gas and Oil Goodyear Tires and Tubes Phone 7361 15110-50 llflain Sl. Northzunplou, Pa. Jllr. Smiflz: "Is it true that young people of today carry llliss Martzfzz: "In what mood is the verb?" 11 P0Cket flask?" L. L. 32: "Perfect Tensef, Class: "Sure," 4- fr 4- MV- Sfniflli "Didnt they 0-b0Ul3 25 Feflfs 5130? A. L. 32: "Why do you look so fresh this morning?" R' M' 32: UNO' they Cflffifd ll b0t'tle'u J. H. 32: "I slept in cellophane pajamas last night FY if Jlf at ak ak illr. Smillzz "Is Alaska in North America, South Am- 31,3 SF1l,,dft.,: --what gas was liberated?" erica or Australia?" G. H. 32: ..F0um.-v L. G. 32: "Shall we answer yes or no?" at at at I I I glliss Kisflur: "Are you in need of feminine attention? L. L. 32: "My hrother's raising ll moustache." IV. B. 32: "Yes." J. H. 32: "I'll bet his girl will he tickledf, Bliss Kisfler: "Come in after school." Lol us help you make your lneal nlorc interesting . J. Klotz Robert M. Klotz DISTRIBUTION 1736 lllasllington Ave. Dial 2438 Northampton, Pa.. P. A. CHRISTMAN W, E, Newham GROCERIES illunrral Eirrrinr G1aN1sR.xL MERCHANDISE Elfurwrul 1101112 1440 lY3Sl1i11S'It0I1, AVC- 13110119 2437 812-14 XY21Sl1ll1gtO11 Ave. Phone 2217 NOTfllR1ll1J10l1, Pa. Northampton, Pa. Say 'if 'll'lfll1"I0'll'C'7'S ARTISTIC DECORATIONS FOR ALL OCCASIONS New York Floral Co. Phone 8767 515 Hafmilton Street Colonial Theatre Bldg. Allentown, Pa. Nlcals Fruits Soda Candy E. I-l. Fogle Ice Cream Tobacco We sell for less 1554 lvRSlllIlg11011 Ave. Northanlpton, Pa. Groceries Candy Smith! 1922 Main Slrcel Peanuts Hot Dogs Iphgsirisns amd Surgzuns nf nur Qllumni Compliments Compliments f 0 of ml Mrs' Edwin Elsenhald ' Dr. and Mrs. Carl J. Newhart 1036 N. 19th Street Hokendauqua, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Class ,14 Class '18 Compliments Compliments Of of DF and MTS- ClHYf0Il SDCHSICT Dr. and Mrs. Charles Rose, .lr Northampton, Pal' 2115 Hanover Ave. Allentown, Pa. Class ' 15 Class '21 ..t .,.: Sales Se1'1'1'c'e Ford BORGEIVS R. E. Bartholomew Furniture St01'e 21st and Siegfried Ave. Northampton, Pa. Northampton, Pa. A YY, 11 1 In. A. 32: "Miss Kistler your wanted." Miss Kisflcrz "Tell whoever it is to come in IC. A. 32: "It's Mr. Schaeffer." Illiss Ki.-vflvr: "I'll go." Ill lk Ik D. S. 32: "You go strolling. not walking." IV. N. 32: "Like fun. you ride." Jlr. Smith: K'Tillie stand erect. you are showing partiality to your other foot." here." lk 11 X Jfr. Snzith: "Name au acquired cllaracteristicf' f'. S. 32: "Eating too much." DR GO PORTLA D CEME T In use sirzc-e 1889 Lawrence Portland Cement Co. Sales Offices New York, Boston and Philaclelphia VVorks 'l'l1on1aslo1'1, Maille, and Northampton, Pa. I I I Howell News Agency, lne. 4 Nor Lluunp Lon, Pennsylvania 'if We apprecizzte your lJil,l11'01'l1lgC and aim to give you service. If safzfsjicfl, fall others- - - Lf not, tall us. KOCH BROTHERS Hzuuiltou Street aft Seventh Allentown, Pu. JxllC11l0WVll,S Leading Oulfillers lo Young lVIen Exclusive 1'CD1'CSC11l12l.tlVCS for lllillllliltllllll Shirts Holeproof Hosiery Dobbs Hats irknrg runs G5rnzun aunts CUT FLOYVERS AND DESIGNS Potted Flower Plants und Vegetable Plants NVl1o1esale and Retail Arch Street East of Hewertown Czrtzmsamuqllzr, Pa. The Miller Stores SHOE HEADQUARTERS SMART STYLES EXPERT FITTING 1932 Prices 2012 Nluin Sl., Northannplon, Pa. -l'H--- -.lvl---Y R. A. SMITH MILLI G CQ. .d1Cl'IlIQfllCflll'6I'S Retailers RASON'S FLOUR and FEEDS Phone 610 Norlhanlp ton, Pa. Howard H. Laubach Notary Public Real Estate-Insurance Cement National Bank Building Cor. Zlst and Blain Street Northampton, Pa. Visit the Curio Hall Annex Newly Remodeled The Home of Mr. Noah Wieiss Famous lYood Carvings and Antique's Free ad nz i.s's1'mL to dinner guests Mt. Vernon Inn NOYtllELlI1pt0I1 Pa. Kemmerer Paper Co. NIILL AGENTS AND YVHOLESALE DEALERS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Stationary, lVrapping Papers. Paper Bags. 355-357 I'I2l1l1il l0l1 Sl. Allentown, Pa. , .Y gf.. COMPLIMENTS OF Clear Springs Water Service Company NORTHAMPTON , PA. WITWER-JONES FOR YOUR ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Special Discount to S'tuden'cs 949 I'I2ll11i1l0l'l Sl. Next-lo-Rialto Dial 2-2780 Allentown, Pa. - -, 1' SCI-1001. QF NURSING HACKENSACK HOSPITAL HACKENSACK, N. J. Three year course offered to High School Graduates. School is approved by both New Jersey and New York and is recognized in all other states. Buildings beautifully located on Hackensack Heights. Nurses residence comfortable and homelike. Classes enter February and September. llirite for booklet. Dir. Smillzz "Dolores, do you know much about house- Mr. Stvlzfzqfairz "You can keep chickens and turkeys in keeping?" a refrigerator for a long time. D. G. 32: "Not much, but Bill does." If. H.: "Live ones?" illr. Sn-lzaqffcr Ctalking about bread doughy: "If a hole is put in dough, it lasts longer." II.Sc'h1'sIcr: "If you put it in a bank it will last still longer." C. E. RGTI-I 206 N. Tenth St. l Ufeclclings a specialty Forlnal Clothes Sale or Hire Caps and Gowns Miner's lVIake-up Kits Allentown, Pa. SAMUEL F. LAUBACH COAL - YVOOD - SAND HAY - STRAYV - ETC . Phone 577 115 Laubach Avenue Northampton, Pa. Dr. Frank Bell DENTIST 1211 lllaiu St. NOI'fllZll11plOl1, Pa. CO11llJll1I1Gl1fS of l Franklin A. Kosher 118 INTERIOR DECOHATOR Dial 685 1906 lYH,Sl1lIlglIOIl Ave. Northampton, Pa. Dial 325 Northampton Sanitary Dairy John G. Simcoe Wholesale and Retail Paslcurizecl Nlilk and cll'Ckllll 9-10 XY4lSlllI1QlOl'1 AVC. PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOR EYER R. W. Wint WIN T STUDIO 617 Linden St. Dial 2-I3I0 .Xll0nlown, Pa. RUSSEL S. IVIOYER Daily Deliveries of Fresh and Smoked Nlea ts Sausage, Puclrliug, SC'I'2l,ll17lt'E Phone 7551 2183 Blain St. NCJl'll'I2ll1lIJtOl1, lla. QUALITY and PRICE C0 Hand in I-land at THE NEW COLElVlAN'S Department Store N0l'll1an1pl0n, Pa. '7 O" ' 'i 'i W' KW' c'oMPL1M1zN'rs R of LYR I C THEATRE Um' .Uoifo The Best Is None To Good Nf!Fll12lll1l3 lou, Pa. CO LTRTESY and SERVICE menhawg juhn ji. horn, jr. Svtuhin Florist l5ll1 auul lluin St. Q 52 Xorth Sixth Street 1xUl'lllZllIllll0ll, Pu. Phone 51-Ll .xHCIlfOW11. Pa. "Build with Coucrv, in MONROE MILLER gf SONS Contractors l5XC'.XY-X'l'ING - HIGHWAYS - BRIDGES 910 Dcwvy Avv. NOFll1Llll1IJl0l1, Pu. "These paper bullcis of Ihr brain cure llllllll' a man in his l1um011r." Much Ado About Nothing. X f v i e as 'X f F- 51 iz 1 -5 ,Q 5922: V' ,ggi x, T3 . 1 I, 4 I Di. in f ' I i' " :.' I Y If Lt .- 1. E I x 4 -ii 5 if 1 1' .- ff 7f - ri?S " l . a. A. S. 32: "Everywhere I look I see yo-yo. They must be yo-yo crazy." M. L. 32: "1 was crazy before. All I needed was a Yo-yo." IF il Ili Bliss Kisflcr: "Who was Duncan?" J. Il. 32: "He was arrested for kissing Caesar's wifef, ik ik Ik illr. Smith: In P of D class: "IVhy do you girls belong to the Girl Rese1'ves?', D. S. 32: "So we can go camping." all Ili 11 Floridian CPicking up mellonj "Is this the largest apple you can grow in your state?" lfulzforniazz: "Stop fingering that grapef' lk Ik lk The Absent Minded Professor mailed six letters in a Austin car parked near the curb. Phoned for a tree doctor when his wife complained of a splitting headache. Cut a hole in his umbrella so he could see when it had stopped raining. Ran out of gas and forgot he was with his wife. "Well, if they ever call for volunteers, theV'll put Il l a tie actors and prisoners. all in one company." "How so?" "To keep the stars and stripes together." if if ik Miss T: "What course are you going to graduate in, my boy?" L. S. 32: 'ilu the course of time, I suppose." if Ili ik Bliss T: "Take this dictation." H. S. 32: 6'IYhere to." if ill Can you imagine Cornelius Stantz singing in the locker room "Somebody Stole my Gal." ze as as Can you imagine Arthur Lutte singing fTo the tune of Sweet Jennie Leelz Sweet Janice Hall from Sunny Treichlers, I love her when I see sweet Janice Hall. Ik lk af lllr. Smitlz: "Boys who donit have complimentary tickets come in down at the furnace door." A Hrm in . in Sout London received this letter from a resident V During the hearing of za. lawsuit the judge reproved h Africa. a man for making unnecessary noise. Dear Sits: "Ydo1ir horiorii wa? the reply, "I have lost n1y overcoat an ani oo 'ing or 1 .' K' dl d f ' f 'h' h I enclgge gvjejolhie one 0 your razors or H lc "IVell, sir," said the judge, "People have often lost ' whole suits without making such a disturbance." P. S. I have forgotten to enclose the money, but no doubt a firm of your standing will not mind this. fr -H fr The replied: Scotch Football Yell: "Get that half back." Y Dear Sir: at at ak We have received your letter and have forwarded you the razor. "Mister, can you give me ten cents? I want to get a P. S. We have forgotten to send the razor, but no haircut and pay my board' doubt a man with your cheek won't need one. "Here Brother, is a quarter, live retired." ff, ,K w Y 5 X, f,y2,jE,ZJffN,- l I x,:5.E5' X, figfii - r 1 1' ., V' W -1-C3 R fy., f 1 fi' K .full F939 X we L r : E S 4. -f ,r a 0 S , - ,,,.. 1 I-f' N L I ' Rims: if N . 1 I f if 1 W , I ff ' If gf. i A 5 gy !.,,.U,!1,M4fWIllL A P 11, .5 - if Mfr. 3 . g y ,Ml N315 lnlllilt X ,rv 'So said, so dorm, is 'well " The Tami ng of tl1c Shrew Zltknumlzdgzmznt g'To be ClC'lx'7I0ll'I6'fIg6'll. is o'erpaf'cl." King Lczu' The staff extends its sincere gratitude to the persons who have credited us with a subscription 01' ildVE'I'tiS6l11011t 01' have iu any way aided the-book to he-come a sux-c-ess. Pau'- ticuiarly we thank Miss Arliue Kistler for her splendid supervision and the English COll11l19I'Cii1l class for the typing of material. li, ' in 1 ! tk hr! L mf i 5 it i 'Q ,ali zip 1, 'fix i five h MM Q 2 1..NU6fwp:f' - J Lx X w 1 1 1 1 1 in N W W IIN ,X QI ' f' . W, ,gg ' xl ,pi 29' . Q P 'vt H Q X 1 V, . 1 Q I " L l 1 ' w w N N l I .al, ,, ,i . '5 1 1 . 51 i, 5 3 . S. J. ns, E r. r X vi


Suggestions in the Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) collection:

Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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