Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1953 volume:
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House of Lords - Senior High School
Wuhan! M ,Ike
IN NORTHAMPTGN AREA JOINT HIGH SCHQCL
Junior High School - House of Commons
lem of 1,953
IN THE VILLAGE CFNORTHAMPTDN, PENNSYLVANIA
You who are so serious that you
think the days of chivalry and
knighthood are things of the past
take hold of this leaf and turn the
Within the walls of our modern
Camelot you will meet the omnipo-
tent lords and the lowly pagesg the
stout knights and the fair maidensg
the students of books and the fools
in motley. You will see the routine
toils and daily joys as these knights
of today struggle to find new light
from the Dark Ages.
Come with us to our citadel and
let the tale unfold in our favorite
fortress of learning.
Editor in Chief
May it please you ....
Feudal Lords 9
Page 'co eKinig11t Z7
Castle Capers e 71
Tournanierfcs 1 107
Merc11anf4is Gui1c1s 119
Seated-Janics Hankee, Editor-in-Chicrfg
Sylvia Durs, Ar.vi5tant Editor. Standing-
Miss Kocher, Faculty Aduiserg Arsociate Edi-
tors: Louis Skrapits, Louise Feidler, Nancy
Strohl, Judy Simcoe, Paul Billy, Nancy Hess.
Seated-Alice Gardner, Anna Tanzos,
Theresa Filipovits, Minnie Steward. Stand-
ing-Mrs. Geiger, faculty adviser, Doris
Wlahl, Jane Musseman, Edward Sitler, Lor-
etta Ertl, Joanne Haldeman, Joan Fedorak.
Seated-Vivian Dcppe, Shirley Minnich,
Marvyd Bowen. First Row-Mary Lorenz,
Carol Berg, Margaret Dry, Betty lklissimer,
Shirley Oplinger, Nancy Billman, Second
Row-John Ziatyk, Joseph Bildcr, Albert
Miller, Franklin Roberts, Michael Najpauer,
Mrs. Geiger, faculty adviser.
we jak Egino-
As we of the 1953 Amptennian
StaH take the oath of fealty and
service to our Alma Mater. We are
proud to pay homage to the Black
and Orange and to render a true
account of life at N. A. H. S.
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QQ off-or fo The Blackand Orangcg Singfho glad re-fnain,
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! LOQ-al To our Al-ma Ma- ev Ev-er we'll re mafn,
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. Al - ma Ma-ter!AI -ma Na-'rer'AIl our vows rc - now.
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Dogs wlfh hen uc'!l all remember .
W W Though our hvas bc long.
HQre's +o hav whose name we-'Il ever
Cherish in our Song.
Jdelflgfy O! gfeenflefl
Seated: Claude E. Troxwell, Treasurerg Paul O. Bachman, Secretary, Russel S. Moyer,
Presidentg Howard G. Raubenhold, First Vice Presidentg Eugene Milham.
Standing: George A. Eichler, Superintendentg Robert D. Schaffer, Russell Becker, Charles H.
Ncwhardg Stanley Easterdayg George G. Newhard, Second Vice Presidentg John R. Spanitz.
eal' M! .X4 Wezidage l'0l1'L the QOH!!! ZLL!
We are about to close another year in the life of
the Northampton Area Public Schools. It has been
a year of many events and activities. Much progress
was made in the improvement of our facilities so that
you, the boys and girls of our schools, might enjoy
the best advantages and so be in a better position to
prepare yourselves for higher institutions of learning
and to face the future with confidence, hope, and
Significant changes were made in our school plant
this year, and more improvements are on the agenda
for 1954-. You may have noticed that the seating
facilities at the Wolf Athletic Field are obsolete ar
unsafe. It is our hope to have new seats and bet1
facilities by next school term.
Any success we may have had in dispatching o
business is due to the wonderful support and coopei
tion received from the members of the School Boai
our Superintendent and Principal, and the ent
May we urge all the members of our staff, t
Alumni, and all the citizens of our area to contin
giving their full support to our schools so that we rr
advance in our crusade for the finest in educatir
RUSSEL S. Moy
llfliefclem of fke Kaya! mace
GEORGE A. ,EICHLER
A.B., MA., EDD.
Superintendent of Schools- K
He wields the mace, not as the
hard tyrannical baron did of old,
but with wisdom, justice, and pru-
NORMAN A. LAUB
Bs., M.A. '
With good judgment, sincerity,
and integrity he guides his loyal
subjects within our citadel of
:ru gn '
For I. Q. tests, college entrance exams,
jobs, intramural sports information-see
our jovial court jester, MR. ALBERT M.
LERCH, B.S., M.ED. Assistant Admin-
istrator and Guidance Director, or our two
secretaries, MILDRED KRAFTICIAN
and BETTY KEISER. They lend the sym-
pathetic ear to all our tales of woe.
"On this day 'f '.'."' Yes, our favorite
herald, MR. EDWIN BERG, A.B., Assist-
ant Administrator, -starts our day off right
with news via the intercom. Secretarial
problems in the Principal's oflice are han-
dled 'competently by GRACE MILLER,
while B PHYLLIS KOCHER diligently
guards our precious lunch tickets.
Like the scriveners and the cle
of old, MISS RACHAEL NICHI
LAS and MISS PHYLLIS VA
DERGRIFT transact the business
the Northampton Public Schools 2
the Jointure Board. They bring cha
and efficiency to the Superintendel
J4 KQUHCB U jAl'0UgA the 24986
VVhat a long way we have come from the
leech wives and bleeders, Black Friars and
Knights of St. Lazarus to our skilled doctors,
dentists, and nurses of today. Need a bit of
lancing? Plague on it! Nothing to it when
our friendly medicos take us in hand with
all their 20th century "know-how."
Pictures-Top Left-Dr. George Hrishko, Dr. Charles
Moritz, Miss Lillian Stettlcr, .Dr. Mahlon Miller, Miss
Lottie Moyer. Dr. Xvallace Drumhcllcr, Dr. Charles Singer.
Guziacbng hom 6arfAage fo .jcwea
J.-flag J 1, Within our Camelot we are guided in social sciences by
ffpvfrwf eight masters. They take us from the dynasties of ancient
Greece, to the reign of the Louis, to our democratic system
of today. Even Feudal systems prove futile when compared
with government of, by, and for the people.
,if f The destiny of the future rests in our hands, and by ob-
serving the crises and decisions of past generations, we become
better prepared to live as a free people in a free world.
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SENIOR HISTORIANS MEET MR. PRESIDENT
,I . I cw ,M ,L
MICHAEL Lrsiarsxr, PH.B. NELLIE R. SLOYER, PH.B. ALFRED LAUBACH, PH.B.
American History World History Psychology
Problems of Democracy World History
EUGENE HoRN, B.S., M.ED. BYRON R. SHUPP, B.S.
Consumer Economics, Economic History, Geography
Geography, U. S. History
JENNIE F. SMITH, PH.B.
PETER SCHNEHJER, P1-LB., M.A.
:ROBERT NEUEAUER, B.A.
Touring the ages via pictures-and pinpointing those far away places
.fd clzemiafd fhrouglz fLe.f4eon5
Witches' brew! Sometimes we wonder as
our modern alchemists mix their divers chem-
icals! Out of a maze of test tubes, bunson
burners, and asbestos pads we emerge as fu-
ture cloctors, nurses, engineers, and chemists.
May we carry on with zeal and vitality the
search for that evasive philosopher's stone.
ERNEST A. PAPP IVAN R. MECHTLX'
B.S., M.S. B.S., M.Ed.
Chemistry History, Guidance
ROBERT SNYDER, B.S., M.A.
Top: Meeting Mr. Molecule.
Lower: But H2SO4 fC8H5O1j4 won't balance CO2!
DAvm MILLER, B.S.
ALTER SNYDER, B.S., MA, VVILLIALI F. BENNETT, PH.B.
Science, Algebra Sdeflfei Hi5f07'3'
Q C0llI'fyllI'C! Capefd
Call it jousts or tournaments, wrest-
ling or football, people in any age will
take great pride in athletic events and
will always honor prowess in personal
Our modern education teaches us
first the value of a sound mind in a
healthy body. All the pleasures of good
sportsmanship belong to our knights of
the gridiron, the hardwood, the mats,
and the cinder tracks.
The tooth-The whole tooth? Tomorrow means stiff muscles!
ROBERT CRAWFORD, B.S. MABEL JENKINS, B.S. ALBERT ERDosY, B.S., PH.B.
Health, Civics Health Health
Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education
PAUL E. A. BURALL1, B.A.
Englixh, German, History
Wan your Quia!
Noble Dons! From page to knight
they drill us in the perplexities of the
King's English. From simple to com-
plex we go strengthening our steps
with devices such as wire recorders,
phonograph records, film strips, and
the very best in library aids.
Some of us join special Crusades to
Italy, France, and Germany. Here
new worlds become ours as we con-
quer strange languages and cultures.
MARION I. LAUBACH, A.B., M.A. HARRY WALL, PH.B.
Latin, English, French English
HELEN WANISKO, B.A. JEAN TREND, A.B
English English, Library
REED BUCKINGHAM, B.S., M.A.
English, Speech Correction
ARLENE G. Kocmsn, B.S., M.A. LAURA WEED, P1-LB.
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Werchanfd , gui!!
The royal inspectors of our
commercial staff spend anxious
hours training these modern
scribes and clerks.
After we master typing, short-
hand, bookkeeping, office ma-
chines, business math, clerical and
sales, and law, we may qualify as
bookkeepers, secretaries, account-
ants, or salesmen. Oh for those
days in the quiet counting house
with the scrivener and his abacus!
, A 2 ,
Euz.-xB12TH GEIGER, B.S., M.Ed. IVAN SCHNECK, B.S
Typing, Shorthand, Bookkeeping,
Secretarial Practice Ojice .Machines
Lower pains in
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sk 'W' 53 4'
.am M9 .
Upper Right4Lcarningvtlinisirffs Aol' the niodern
Lower Right-Selling, loveliness in sales class.
s LEVENGOOD, B.S. PAUL FRIES, B.A., M.Ed. THELMA S SANTEE B.S.
yping, Shorthnnd, junior Business Training, Vomil Music J
Busmess Englzsh Math, and Law
c minstrcls and glccmcn learn the magic of melody as thc lute and rcbcc make way for the clarinet and trombone of today
LEON C. KUNTZ
ELIZABETH M. GEIIRING, B.S. C. JAMES KOCHER, B.S.
Instrumental Music Music
Jdgmg lhe .xddacua jraiy
Our modern Sir Isaac
Newtons operate on our
postulates, s h o r t e n our
medians, Hx our quotients,
and cure our logic. Here
we have mathematics to
suit any vocational taste
from industrial to the col-
lege preparatory variety.
We hope to be sound
budgeters some day.
LESTER R. YEAGER, Ph. B.
M ath, Shops
Bottom-Businessvstudents busy buifing hargains
ALVIN N. FEGELY, B.S. VIVIAN M. COBLE, B.S. HARRY G REIFF, B S
College Preparatory Math, Mdlfhemativb' Mathematzcs
HOXN'ARD W. DOTTER, B.S. HENRY WEIR, B'S.
fl'1afhff'71f1fi05 General Mathematics
Camelot, keep your rare
illuminated MSS. Weill
take our favorite volumes
and our fine reference
Thanks to democracy
and free enterprise any ap-
prentice can gain voca-
tional know-how by con-
sulting our guidance coun-
Excelling in horseman-
ship is no longer a neces-
sity, but being a safe driver
is. Here we get the train-
ing that eliminates worry
behind the wheel.
W 'xt LAUBACH, Ph.B., M.A. NELLIE Y, FLUCK, B,S,
RAY VVAHL, Ph.B.
Wm fer Gahamen
The lower denizens of our
Camelot resound with noise. Here
woodwrithy holds sway and the
pervading smell of resin. Here the
lathes, saws, and planes chatter
and grind all the day long.
Next door the wizards of elec-
tricity splice their complicated
wires while the metal and leather
craftsmen pound and tool and
Two flights up and the length
of a long hall brings us to the arts
and crafts corner. Here vellum,
paints, and brushes are crowded
next to fine ceramic kilns and
Down the hall we go to the
whirr of the sewing machines and
to the spindles, spools, and yarn.
Here we learn to be fashion wise
The last door leads to the
gleaming hearth and the polished
pots and pans. With the help of
Hne electric stoves, refrigerators,
dishwashers, wash machines, and
a lovely dining room we learn the
very latest in the art of housekeep-
Doaornv MUSSELMAN, B.S. MELVIN KLEPPINGER, B.S
Home Economics Art
FERN E- DETURK, B.S. KATHRX'N W. HERRICK
Home Economics Arg
PAUL MICIiEX', B.S.
SARAH L- TUCKER, B.S. WILLIAM GARRETT, B.S.
Home Economics Metal Shops
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W Now AS we commence TO TOIL.
ALONG LIFE5 TEDIOUS ROAD
UE LL 'POT To USE THE TEACHINGS 'jg'
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Seated-Carol Berg and William Stranzl.
Standing-Richard Moore, Mr. Ernest Papp, and Raymond Kohler.
lass colors-Maroon and Grey
lass motto-A winner never quits,
A quitter never wins.
lass adviser-Ernest Papp
"Swords clashed! Bugles sounded and deafened the cries
the erusadersll' Hectic, wonderful history! But we have
history, too. Three years ago one hundred and thirty-
gangling sophomores invaded these halls in their own
crusade. Awkward youths we were then, but we
got hep to the ways of N.H.S. In our march for edu-
we elected Jimmy Hankee as our class president,
Berg, vice-president, Nancy Hess, secretary, and
Moore, treasurer. That was a fine start. In this
we already saw stellar athletes in the making. There
ll Stranzl who made the varsity basketeers, and Richie
already showed skill as an all-around sportsman.
did our bit for Forensics, choruses, and debate. Re-
Naney Hess as our sophomore orator?
September, 1951, found our crusade for learning far from
e. This was a busy 'year for one hundred and fifteen
uniors. Now there were class rings glittering on fingers,
ard earned N's were appearing on sweaters, and driver's
OF FICERS-JUNIOR AND SENIOR YEAR
Preszdmzt .... .............. VN 7ILLIAM STRANZ.L
Vice-president .. .. RICIIARD MOORE
Secretary .... ..... C AROL BERG
Treasurev' . . . . . RAYMOND KOHLER
training permits were bulging in our stuffed wallets. lNe
surpassed even the seniors in varsity sports as Alex Stubits,
our "knight of the einder trail", actually captained the
"Extra! Extra! Read all about it! The Junior Speaking
Contest, February 20th, 1952." lVc were dramatically in
the spotlight as Mllcs. Hill. Perdick, Simcoe, and Durs and
Messrs. Hankee, Miller, Kowalyshyn, and Einfalt gave their
It's hard to believe, but here we are-big seniors putting
our precious memories between the covers of this book. There
are one hundred and ten of us surviving our twelve year
crusade for culture. Advanced in learning and foresight, we
are ready to strike out in other fields. We have our dreams,
our ambitions. Now, as Thoreau said, we must . . . "put a
foundation under them."
ALFRED A. BARTHOLOMEW
Northampton R. D. 1
Our shy guy from Scemsville
takes the 4-H honors in
poultry raising fand potato
picking on school timclj
Barty is a grunt and groan
man weekdays and a solid
churchman Sundays. Farm-
ing or teaching, Sir Bart?
Weight 2, 3, Photo Club
2, QTreas. 2j, N Club 35
lNrestling 2, 3, Track 2, 3.
NANCY MAE BILLMAN Y
Bethlehem R. D. 2
Bobbing curls and a Mona
Lisa smile describes our pert
president of the Penna. Cen-
tral Eastern District of Hi-Y
and Tri-Hi-Y. Nan spends
hours with her oil paints and
green Fords! Lady Nancy
hopesto be mistress of the
mop and brush. i
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 33 fPres.
of Central East District
315 Amptennian 35 Dra-
matic 1, 2, 3 fVice-Pres.
JOSEPH 1- BHDER ' mcnmzo s. altnslmen '
716 Main Street
With a twinkle in his eye he
stops the girls as he goes by.
Playing a Sax in the school
band occupies most of Sir
joe's time . .V . Deliberate
and precise . . . Dr. Bildcr is
the M.D. of tomorrow.
Hi-Y 1, Senior Band 1, 2,
33 Kepler Society 2, 35
National Honor Society 3,
Bethlehem R. D. 2 I
A way with the gals has this
modern musketeer. "Hot-
rod'f Dick knows the score
on auto racingfcorn husking,
or operating gas stations. Sir
Richard will study scientific
farming at Penn State.
Rifle Club 1, 3, NVeight
Club 13 Hi-Y 1, 2.
CAROL J. BERQ '
155.2 Washington Avenue .-
College ,Preparatory 'N'
Sport clothes with zip-an
eyc for color: and style-crea4
tions from fthe hands of
Carol. 'That laugh, those
"miniature" bottles, and that
pennant collection should
make Lady Carol popular
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 qrreasf
2, Se'c'y 31-5 Chorus 1, 2,
3, Majorette 1, 2, '33 Na-
tional Honor Solciety 3,
Aniptennian'3g Class Sec'y
2, 3g"Class'Vice-Pres. 1.
PAUL G. BILLY
1370 Washington Avenue
Triple sportster "Butch" ex-
cells on' the gridiron, the
mats, and the diamond.
Boating at Dorney Park suits
Sir Paul, too. His quiet ways,
his unique hair-do, his long,
long legs will fit into a fine
chem. lab. future.
Football 1, 2, 3, Wrestling
1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3g
Clinic 2, 3 g Weight Club
1, 23 Amptennian 35 N
Club 1, 2, 3.
Chestnut Street, Bath
"Lead me to a typewriter!"
says Lady Marvyd. Jolly
"Reds" will enlighten her
fellow workers with her
stories and chatter. Speedy
with chewing gum, cars, and
pianos is l'Moppit" who has
a penchant for bus drivers!
Girls' Ensemble 1, 23
Girls' Chorus 1, 2, Amp-
STANLEY E. CONFER
1915 Main Street
Clerical and Sales
Crowd-Topping, curly hair
means Stan is in the middle
defending the St. Louis
Cardinals, Our diee-swallow-
ing pal ldon't play parchesi
with himj! has a laugh a
minute. Apothecary Stan
may turn into Master Car-
penter some day.
Fishing Club 1, 2, 3
lTreas. 355 Weight Club
1, 25 Boys' Chorus 2, 35
Mixed Chorus 2.
ROBERT R. BUDINETZ
1510 Main Street
Clerical and Sales
"Budde,', the shoemaker, is
the idol of the junior high
gals. After Roxy hours, his
magnet is Danielsville. Give
Sir Robert a typewriter and
an office, and he'll manage
well. Determined in any ar-
gument is Bob.
Fishing Club 2.
H. EVAN BUSKIRK
Northampton, R. D. 1
Harve hails from Lehigh
Township where the boys
grow condensed. "Buck" is
a genius in class, an expert
on the mats, and a gem on
the diamond. Loyal to his
church, Friar Buskirk will be
a true and perfect parson.
Weight Club 1, 2, 35 Kep-
ler Society 2, 3, fViec-
Pres. 32, Wrestling 2, 3,
Rifle Club 1, 23 National
Honor Society 35 Student
Council 3, N Club 3.
. K as tis:
fl "'. tif'
' -f:.-r, :- N
SHIRLEY D. BROWNMILLER
1655 Canal Street
Clerical and Sales
A snappy "Hello!" with a
heart to match the smile in-
troduces Brownie who is hap-
piest at stock car races or
on the dance Hoor. When not
worrying about her dict,
Lady Shirl dreams of a U. S.
A. F. future or a career as
a police woman.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
ROBERT C. CROCK
1557 Washington Avenue
"Little giant" in the print
shop and "Hercules" on the
mats is Crocky. Our Jimmy
Dorsey spends spare mo-
ments tooting his sax in the
orchestra. Arranging music
may be an avocation now,
but Sir Bob expects to make
it his vocation.
N Club 1, 2, 3, Wrestling
1, 2, 35 Weight Club 1, 2,
3, Amptennian 3, Band
VIVIAN E. DEPPE
2179 Main Street
Late again! That's talkative
Viv--probably relating camp
meeting experiences. Our
class comedienne is an ar-
dent sports fan, a faithful
clarinetist, and an active
church worker. Want to
know the "inside" dope on
slaughtering? See Lady Viv-
ian, our live-wire secretary.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Band
1, 2, 35 Amptermian 3.
FRANK l. CSENCSITS
1254 Main Street
Sir "Fransal" has the smile
that wins and understanding
to match it. Frank keeps his
interests a deep secret, but
skill in shop work and those
nifty model planes predict
there's another good carpen-
ter on the way.
SYLVIA EILEEN DURS
A toss of the head-a tricky
smile-and Sylvia enchants
passerbys. Snappy, witty, ar-
tistic, and pleasant, "Tex"
wins friends galore. Top-
notch college bait is Lady
Sylvia of the demure blush.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 fSec'y 1,
Pres. 3jg National Honor
Society 3, Junior Speaker,
1792 Newport Avenue
Clerical and Sales
"Howdy!" introduces hill-
billy "Stash", Salesman Stan
wins friends with his Penn-
sylvania Dutch stories and
scores with his basketball
and baseball prowess. Sir
Stan will solve the mysteries
of electricity in Uncle Sam's
STEVE J. EINFALT
1657 Main Street
The Seminary's loss was our
gain when Mr. Tall, Blond,
and Handsome joined us as
a juniorf "Sticks,' leaves the
"Rue Morgue" to relax with
archery, tennis, or basket-
ball. The teaching profession
rates with Sir Steve.
Kepler Society 2, 3,
CPres. 31 3 N Club 35 Amp-
tennian 35 Basketball 2, 3,
Track 2, 33 junior Speak-
er, Fishing Club 3.
- Page 32
MARGARET MAY DRY
Northampton, R. D. 2
ringing through the rafters
when peppy Marge travels
with the Kornhuskers' Or-
chestra. It's T.V. next with
her brother George. Books
and witty conversation rate
high with Lady Marge, fu-
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 fChair-
man 35 5 Amptennian 3.
JOAN M. FEDORAK
528 East 20th Street
Plying the knitting needles,
reading the latest book, and
working as an efficient secre-
tary to a jeweler would make
Lady Joan happy. Need any-
thing? See that purse of
Joanie's. It might even hold
a black Chevy. Blushing
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, CViec-
Pres. 255 Amptennian 35
2365 Washington Avenue
Clerical and Sales
"Oscar" of the blue eyes is
another "Mr. Baseball," Our
neat, snappy second baseman
also slugs for the Borough
softballers and the First
Ward Fire Hall team. Sir
Aloysius is silent on the fu-
Basketball 15 Baseball 2.
LOUISE J. FEIDLER
1502 Main Street
Cheerful chatterbox is per-
sistent in her opinions. Loyal
Louise champions all causes
--from breakfast Hights to
Youth Fellowship work to
the Concrete Courier and
cheerleaders. Lady Louise,
the teaching profession
Senior Girls' Chorus 1, 25
Ensemble 1, 25 Concrete
Courier 1, 2, 3 CEditor 1,
2, 355 Cheerleader 1, 2,
35 National Honor Society
2, 3 fSec'y 355 Tri-Hi-Y
1, 2 fPres. 155 Student
Council 2 fSec'y 25 5 Amp-
tennian 35 N Club 3.
LORETTA J. ERTI.
1309 Newport Avenue
Spiffy, sparkling Loretta
sounds ofi' with that special
chuckle. Lunching in class
and heckling the teachers
are part of the fun. Lady
Loretta will be happy and
efficient in an office some
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 KViee-
Pres. 1, Sec'y 2, Treas.
355 Amptennian 3.
SHERWOOD B. FElDI.ER
1502 Main Street
Clerical and Sales
Here comes Man-Mountain
"Chirp" and his Studebaker
Filled with girls. Something
doing? See Sherwood! Not
had at books or tinkering
with carsg Sir Chirp will lay
down the law as insurance
adjuster or state policeman.
Clinic 1, 25 N Club 25
Football 1, 2.
CARLTON R. FEGELY
Staunch Flegele, a whiz in
the print shop and a genius
in math, knows the low down
on miniature golf courses,
newspaper business, and
baseball scores. Sir Max will
join "Fegely and Sons" as
an expert electrician and
THERESA M. FILIPOVITS
312 East 9th Street
Homeroom 1's mainstay is
fiirtatious "Flip,l' our "hearts
and flowers" girl. A National
Honor pin proves she's ter-
rific in shorthand, bookkeep-
ing, and winning friends.
Some lucky boss will take
Lady Terry from the "Spot,"
Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, QVice-
Pres. 355 Amptennian 35
National Honor Society 3.
ALICE J. GARDNER
1745 Washington Avenue
Quiet and neatly turned
Alice likes nothing better
than efficiency. Result? A
National Honor Society Pin.
The Tri-Hi-Y, the M and N,
Sunday driving, and movies
are tops with Lady Alice-a
grade A Secretary.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Ampten-
nian 3, National Honor
SHlRlEY M. GABLE
Walnutport, R. D. 2
Sedate in school but chief
spokesman for the Cherry-
ville bus crowd is this laugh-
ing lass. Church conventions,
Luther League, and stamp
collecting are in Shirl's line.
Being a top-notch secretary
would suit Lady Shirley.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Ampten-
nian 3, Chorus 1.
DOROTHEA ANN GALGON
1526 Newport Avenue
Clerical and Sales
A pat of powder on a pert
nose, a flaunt of blonde
curls, and Dot of the dimples
is off for pizza pie-via the
truck route. A bit of temper
or a blush will make Lady
Dorothea popular at lvestcrn
Tri-H1-Y 1, 2, 3.
SHIRLEY A. FRITZINGER
1353 Washington Avenue
Nursing comes natural to
Shirley who spends her sum-
mers serving as hospital aide.
Like Shirley, her painting
and ceramic work is neat as
a pin. Industrious? Remem-
ber that biology hcrbarium?
Here's to a fine Lady in
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
RODGER G. GEORGE
Goodnatured "Moose', lives
to drive and drives to live.
Our hot-rod fan and fisher-
man gets a laugh a minute.
Neat as a pin, Sir Rod will
"gladly learn and gladly
Fishing Club 2, 3, fVice-
FRED R. GOLLATZ
1715 Washington Avenue
Clouds of dust! Streak of
green! Fritz and his Chrysler
are on the scene. As class
prankster he keeps the gang
buzzing. Interest in model
planes and auto racing fit
into Sir Frcd's future as air-
Band 1, 2, 3g Fishing 2, 3.
ADA E. HANDWERK
Walnutport, R. D. 1
Clerical and Sales
4-H winner again with her
Fine strawberries! Lady Ada
also has Harmony Grange es-
say awards to her credit.
Camp Brulc, Forksville, tes-
tifies to her cooking. Demure
Mistress Dolly will ply a
busy needle in some local
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
JOANNE E. HALDEMAN
2160 Washington Avenue
"Beat the Bell Josie" is at it
again! Broad smiles, a neat,
trim hgure and "the handsv
characterize Lady Joanne
who will turn her deftness in
oil painting to good use
when she enters beauty cul-
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 lTreas-
urer lj g Amptennian 3.
lUCll.lE MARIE HAH.
Clerical and Sales
With a song and a smile
Lucy practices her piano
playing. She works overtime
in church as an assistant
Sunday School teacher and
member of a girls' quartet.
Lady Lucy hopes to be some
manls private secretary.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Mixed
Chorus 2g Girls' Chorus 3.
2356 Main Street
"Gezzer Long-Legs" keeps in
trim at the Lappawinzo Gun
Club. An elastic wrestler is
our "Cementon Kid." "Cur-
ley's" impish smile puzzles
even his prize pigeons. Sir
Alf plans to make mechanics
or carpentry his career.
Wrestling 2, 3s Weight 2,
33 Photo 2, 3g Rifle 13
Fishing 1, 3.
JAMES H. HANKEE
2149 Main Street
Methodically neat, intellec-
tually alert, varsity grappler
Sir Jim likes nothing better
than a rousing argument, a
game of chess, the T. A. C.,
and the gals. We salute Lt.
Hankee, West Point, or bow
to a shrewd F. B. I, agent.
Hi-Y lg Boys' Chorus lg
Weight Club 1, 23 Reflec-
tor lg Wrestling 1, 2, 35
Junior Speakerg Forensics
25 N Club 1, 2, 3 CVice-
Pres. 313 Amptennian 35
National Honor Society 2,
3 fPres. 3jg Sophomore
Class President 5 Debate 2,
CONSTANCE C. Hll.L
961 Main Street
Mysterious brown eyes,
taunting smile, and love fol
excitement and motorcycles
describes talkative Connie.
Dramatically speaking . . .
a winner with "Sixteen".
Lady Constance dreams ol
being an airline stcwardess
or just a good stenog.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 25 Girls'
Chorus 1, 2, 3, Mixed
Chorus 15 Dramatic Club
SHIRLEY M. HANTZ
2121 Main Street
Snap!-pop! goes the gum,
and "Butch" is off to keep
those skates a-spinning. Af-
terwards thcrels the gang at
Dalis where Shirl's voice and
giggle take over. Cooking or
the lvVaves rate with Lady
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Dra-
matic 1, 2, 3.
ZENON H. HRADKOWSKY
1643 Canal Street
Clerical and Sales
Glimpse that sport shirt!
That hair-do! Sharp dresser
"Zennyl' is wowing them
again. Sports, cheerleaders,
and gab sessions suit this
Beau Brummel. A hustler on
the hardwood and the grid-
iron, Sir Zenon will win that
Football 1, 2, 35 Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, Clinic 2, 33
N Club 2, 3.
NANCY JANE HESS
1610 Main Street
Vera Ellen's rival in dancing
and Beechnut Company's
chief demonstrator is our
snappy head majorette.
Speedy on the answers
Nancy Jane runs a talka-
thon per day. E.S.S.T.C. Ol
Moravian will welcome Lady
Majorette 1, 2, 3, Debate
1, 23 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 33
lSec, 1, Vice-Pres. 2, Pres.
3j, Ensemble 1, 2g Girls:
Chorus 1, 2, 3 3 Sophomore
Honor Society 35 Amp-
Sennian 3, Dramatic Club
DANIEI. H. HUMMEI.
Walnutport, R. F. D. 1
Clerical and Sales
Rosy cheeks and a heart of
gold - "Digger Dan" says
graves hold no sting for
him. Baseball and home-
work are right in his line.
Sir Dan will be the happy
farmer when he owns the
1421 Poplar Street
"Shorty" is the fisherman of
the year! Trapping at the
canal, adding to his tropical
Fish collection, and working
with wood crafts keeps him
busy. A smooth dancer is
Sir Don Juan Jr. of the A Sz
G Market-and a smooth
Fishing 1, Rifle Club 2, 3.
on , . g , ,,, y
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ROBERTA M. KLEINSCHUSTER
East Main Street, Bath
A long shadow, a giggle, a
slow gait-that's "Bobbie."
Seasonal swimming, figure
skating, and color guard du-
ties keep "Honey" in trim
after ice-cream binges. Lady
Roberta sees gym teaching
Band 2, 3, Student Coun-
cil lg Ensemble 1, 2, 33
Forensics 2g Girls' Chorus
1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1,
25 Amptennian 3.
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JOSEPH E. KEGLOVITS
831 Washington Avenue
Clerical and Sales
Descendant of the court jes-
ters, "Shoe" gets the laughs
whether doing "Cry" a la
Ray or throwing the bull in
a local meat market. fWith
nimble fingers, Joe sketches
as a pastime.j Sir Joe will
have laughter to sell to his
Northampton, R. D. 1
l'Digger" Odell, Mr. Weir's
right hand spokesman, goes
for 4H work, Route 45
Drive-In theater, and mink
farming. "Chief" in health
class, Sir "Erdell" should
also excel in farming and
raising evergreen trees.
Rifle Club 1, 2.
ARTHUR H. KEISER
507 Main Street
Arty, tip-top gas jockey, is
at it again. Our class Romeo
displays line form at local
roller rinks and as a motor-
cycle speedster. Give Arty an
argument and he's happy.
Sir Arthur knows the an-
swers in mechanics too.
Rifle Club 1.
MARTHA A. KNAPPENBERGER
Walnutport, R. D. 1
Clerical and Sales
"A thing of beauty-" says
Lady Martha as she plans
her beauty shop. "Lovin"
will entertain her customers
with her "Yo-de-o-la-dee"
tunes. Square d a n c i n g ,
Youth Club, and Tri-Hi-Y
keep Marty mighty busy.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 CChap-
lain 33, Knitting Club 1.
GEORGE R. KlEPPlNGER
2386 Washington Avenue
Clerical and Sales
Arrives like a snailg leaves
like the wind! That's George,
another super gas jockey.
Hels a field and stream man
now with one eye on the
Navy. Good-natured Sir
George sees a farm in his
Fishing 1, 2g Rifle Club
CHRISTINE C. KOCH
Northampton, R. D. 1
Clerical and Salex
"Got an airmail stamp?"
Chris is writing to Italy
again! Getting up early, and
letting Marty raise her tem-
per are pet peeves. But smil-
ing, sewing, and square
dancing come easy to Lady
Chris, our beauty culture
Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, F. H. A. 25
Art Club 2.
THEODORE J. KOWALYSHYN
2005 Siegfried Avenue
Intellectually keen is Ted,
and absent minded too.
Broad smiles and a special
cackle make our Jerry Lewis
II a favorite story teller, gum
dispenser, and angler. It's
engineering for Sir Ted.
I-Ii-Y 13 Boys' Chorus lg
Kepler Society 2, Debate
Club 2, Junior Speaker,
Forensics 23 Amptennian
3g Fishing Club 2, 33
Band 1, 2, 35 National
Honor Society 2, 3.
BARBARA ANN KOEHlER
538 E. 21st Street
Clerical and Sales
Chatter, chatter, gulp and
another steak sandwich is
down! Babs takes her pre-
ferred stock in the Beech-
nut Company everywhere
she goes-especially roller
skating and walking. In the
WAFS Lady Babs will flash
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 CChap-
lain 25, Dramatic 1, 2, 3.
RAYMOND C. KOHLER
1741 Laubach Avenue
Our "slush pumpu Tommy
Dorsey, Cquartet state win-
nerj and loyal Eagle Scout
is also an active church choir
worker. Raymie defends the
:'Phils" with hair trigger
temper. Mechanics? Sir Ray-
mie, master mechanic, is
Band 1, 2, 3, Boys' Chorus
1, 2, 35 Hi-Y 1, 2, Dis-
trict Band 1, 33 Forensics
1, 2, Jr. and Sr. Class
Treasurer, Track 1, Amp-
EDWARD J. KOCHAN
1360 Newport Avenue
College , Preparatory
"Curly", the fellow with the
natural Toni, rates perma-
nently with us-and so do
his scholastic efforts. With
golf and fishing as a pas-
time, Sir Ed hopes to bust
the fences in Big League
Student Council lg Foot-
ball lg Basketball li Base-
ball l, 2, 35 National Hon-
or Society 3g N Club 3.
190-1 Washington Avenue
Curly black hair, intelligence
beneath, an A-l debater, itis
Jack. "Grease that car!"
"Catch those Esh!" "Date
those girls!" Sir Jack. A
swimmer superb, and diver
too. A sportsman entering
Student Council 1, 23
Fishing Club 1, 2, 3 fPres.
355 Debate Club l, 2, 3
lPres. 2, 3lg National
Honor Society 2, 3.
JOHN R. KULP
Northampton, R. D. 1
Big John, "The Milford
Kid," was the Poconos gift
to us in our junior year.
"Slim" excels in metal
shops and knows the tricks
of the rabbit trade. Whether
Sir john turns carpenter,
farmer, or mechanic, he'll be
Sports Club 13 Baseball 1.
JOHN H. LAWRENCE
East Main Street, Bath
A tussle on the mat, a sprint
around the track, or a trick
at the wheel with the blue
spray a-flying makes John
give forth with that smile.
The great outdoors or a me-
chanic's life suit Sir John.
Weight Club 1, 2, 35 N
Club 1, 2, 3, Wrestling 1,
2, 33 Track 1, 2.
. . ., gg .
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if-ft .1 F- '93
DAVID E. LAURY
1523 Washington Avenue
Clerical and Sales
Check the perfect athletic
physique! "Buck" is a whiz
on the gridiron and a super-
man on the mats. He cap-
tains both teams and finds
time to cheer for the A's. Sir
Dave can't decide between
carpentry or Physical Educa-
tion for the future.
N Club 1, 2, 3, Wrestling
1, 2, 35 Football 1, 2, 3
CCD-Capt. 355 Weight
Club 1, 2, 35 Clinic 1,
,JAMES D. LAWRENCE
Main Street, Bath
A mischievous grin and Jim
go together. Our muscular
varsity mat1nan's favorite
words-"Lower the boom!"
A handy man with the fry-
ing pan-and a cyclone on
the cinders! After gradua-
tion? Sir Jim expects to see
Weight Club 1, 2, 3, N
Club 2, 35 Wrestling 1, 2,
35 Track 2, 3.
PAUL W. KULP
17 West 10 Street
"Wheel" has that earnest
look whether he's flying half-
back, a grunt and groaner,
a sprinter, or a printer. Vita-
mins from the East End Milk
Bar and smiles from the la-
dies keep mechanic-minded
Sir Kulpy smiling in his
Weight Club 1, Clinic 2,
3, N Club 1, 2, 3, Wres-
tling 1, 2, 35 Football 1,
2, 3 3 Track 2.
1553 Washington Avenue
"Gimme a bite of fudge, will
ya, 'Blondie'?" A loyal 5
and 10 clerk, an ardent
sports fan, and a staunch
supporter of the gum indus-
try is Lady Doreen of the
small voice and vivid blushes.
It's the WAVES next.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 fChap-
lain 31 5 Dramatic 1, 2, 3.
MARY A. LORENZ
2262 lNashington Avenue
Who doesn't know Mary,
class "Lorelei," with her
ready laugh, her crazy clown-
ing, her inimitable imita-
tions. A classy dresser is Miss
Tall and Winsome. Lady
Mary will know the cures for
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 tSec'y
2l5 Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 35
Ensemble l, 25 Mixed
Chorus 15 Band 1, 2, 35
SHIRLEY ANN LEWIS
2226 Washington Avenue
A flash of red hair-freckles
-a perky smile describe
Shirl, our baby-sitting spe-
cialist, who favors French
fries and chicken, and long
walks in Catty. Heads up, in-
ternes, Lady Shirl will be an
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 fTreas.
21 5 Amptennian 3.
547 E. 9th Street
Here she comes! Hair-a-fly-
ing! "Sn0oky" beat the bell
again. Joy smothers that
liery temper when she re-
laxes at the T.A.C., Hill
Top, at the airport, or in
her "Olds." Lady Joy dreams
of dusting a little white cot-
1552 Newport Avenue
Sir Bill knows books and
likes to write. Behold, a prize
winner in the loyalty essay
contest. Mr. Buckinghanfs
right hand pal enjoys his
summers at Penn State Col-
lege and his nights at Mes-
sener's Restaurant. A sharp
dancer is our Arthur Murray
ALBERT J. MILLER, JR.
242 E. 9th Street
Big Boy, with the big ideas,
the educated wink, and size
twelve loafers-that's Sir Al
--a regular "hot rodderj' a
natural for parties, and a
top-rate debator! Lehigh
University and big industry,
here's your man???
Student Council 1, 2, 3
CPres. 315 Debating 1, 2,
3 fVice-Pres. 3l5 Fishing
Club 1,' 2, 35 Football 15
Kepler Society 2 5 National
Honor Society 35 Junior
Speakerg Forensics 2 5 N
Club 3, Chorus 15 Amp-
EDWARD S. MILISITS
923 Dewey Avenue
Left End Eddie is scrappy
on the gridiron. See Ed at
Joe's Tydol Station and he'll
expound on tropical fish,
hamsters, and woodwork.
Give him carpentry as a ca-
reer and Sir Ed will be
Rille Club l 5 Fishing Club
15 Clinic 2, 35 N Club 1,
25 Football 1, 2, 3.
BETTY LOU MISSIMER
1605 Newport Avenue
Clerical and Sales
"Bets" is a brain in book-
keeping, a snappy saleslady,
a terrific softball outfielder
and has the blushes to match
her red-haired locks. As gos-
sip columnist she was in
"The Know." Lady Betty
will give a good accounting.
Concrete Courier 1, 2, 3,
Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3, Amps
DORA E. MILLER
5 E. 5th Street
Clerical and Sales
A sweet smile, a soft voice,
and lovely curly hair belong
to Dora. Check that absen-
tee record. Lady Dora is
home relaxing - s a v i n g
energy for the Coplay skat-
ing rink. A stint in industry
and then the WVAVES for
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 25 Dramatic
JANE ANNE MUSSEMAN
Walnutport, R. D. 2
Songbird of Section 124 is
our typing and shorthand
speed demon. The "Eyesl'
have it if there's a man
around! Janie keeps in tune
with her chewing gum exer-
cises, ensemble rehearsals,
and color guard practices. A
perfect stenog-Lady Jane.
Girls' Ensemble 1, 2, 33
Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Tri-
Hi-Y 15 Amptemzian 35
Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 3,
Band 3, Forensics 2.
SHIRLEY ANN MINNICH
Walnutport. R. D. 1
Need Hudson gear shift
training? See Shirl, our
glockenspiele q u e e n . She
wears that special smile for
German classes and the Pal-
merton special. Lady Shirl
tackles the operating room
Band 1, 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1,
Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 3,
MICHAEL G. NAJPAUER
2209 Washington Avenue
Clerical and Sales
A tenor voice, plus a baritone
player, plus a jovial jokester
equals "Junior," fknight of
the head woundsj. Land-
scape gardening and train-
ing dogs should fill every
extra minute for Sir Michael,
Hi-Y 1, 2, lylixcd Chorus
25 Forensics 15 Ampten-
nian 3, Band 1, 2, 35
Boys' Chorus 1.
RICHARD T. MOORE
1330 Main Street
Clerical and Sales
A flash on the gridiron, a
hustler on the hardwood, and
a demon on the diamond,
that's "Lefty," the bulwark
of the N.A.J.H.S. sport
schedule. Sir Richard fol-
lows baseball as a career. Fa-
vorite music? Carols!
Football 1, 2, 3 fCo-Capt.
313 Baseball 1, 2, 35 Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3 lCapt. 25,
N Club 2, 3 fTreas. 35,
Clinic 1, 2, 3.
MARTHA R. NEWHARD
Northampton, R. D. 1
Clerical and Sales
Small, but oh my! just tease
Marty. You'll see! No blush-
ing needed when baking
chocolate cakes is in order,
or writing letters, or square
dancing. Lady Martha joins
the experts in beauty cul-
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
WILLIAM .I. PROCANYN
2258 Washington Avenue
'Clerical and Sales
Billiards and baseball suit
Bill, our favorite bookkceper.
He deals kindly with us and
his customers in a local store.
Sir William goes on to West-
ern Electric next-with hot
rods as an avocation.
SHIRLEY ANN OPLINGER
lNalnutport, R. D. 1
A ready smile-a happy "Hi"
and "Oppy" boards the
Palmerton "Special." Could
be shc's adding to that salt
and pepper collection again.
Lady "Giggles" and her
piano will entertain the
crowd at K.S.T.C.-Be good,
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 fPres.
213 Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 3g
Mixed Chorus 2, Ampten-
ANN LOUISE PERDICK
941 Lincoln Avenue
ujoan of Arc" Ann, pert and
pretty, is a china doll even in
gingham slacks. Whimsical
today, determined debator
tomorrow, our T. A. C. fan
is in the "know." Gladly will
Lady Ann learn and teach.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 fSec'y 1,
Chaplain 21 : Girls' Chorus
1, 25 Band 1, 2g Debate
2, 3, Junior Speaker, For-
ensics, Amptennian 3.
Bath, R. D. 2
With a song in her heart
and a cheery hello, neat-as-a-
pin Nicky starts the day.
Klipples Bus Lines, Ford
Convertibles and bracelet
collections keep Nicky smil-
ing. A perfect Powers Model
is our chic Lady Dolores.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Dra-
matic Club 1, 2, 3 QPres.
FRANKLIN G. ROBERTS
332 E. 10 Street
Our Arthur Murray-Johnny
Ray fellow flirts with the
girls and l-o-v-e-s it. Life
holds no blues for earnestly
sincere Sir Frankie, even if
he'll have to repair adding
machines for thc rest of his
Boys' Chorus 3 5 Football
13 Student Council 13
Fishing Club 13 Ampten-
FRANK .l. ROCKAS
435 East 12th Street
Clerical and Sales
The whirr of a six cylinder
Plymouth engine introduces
onny". Art, the Yankees,
and ??? rate with Frank.
Being on the precise, keen,
and clever side, Sir Frank
should enjoy aeronautical
engineering or commercial
Student Council 1, Bas-
ketball lg Fishing 23 Art
Club 2, 3g Amptennian 3.
EMMA ROSE SCHNECK
Walnutport. R. D. 2
Clerical and Sales
Valley View Farm's potato
queen takes honors again at
the fair! This time it's with
her favorite lilly, Omah.
Serving. -l-H work. and
dairying keep Lfaid Emma
busy. Then it's on to skat-
ing at La Rose for our fu-
Girls' Chorus 1, 2.
159 West 16th Street
Clerical and Sales
Want a hand-woven rug or
a special Ukranian picture?
See "Cookie',. Mr. Tall and
Handsome enjoys Ukranian
song and dance fests. Be-
tween time he whips up lus-
cious sundaes at a local
drugstore. Sir lllal, your of-
Art Club 15 Boys' Chorus
LENA S. SCHMALZER
Bath, R. D. 2
Clerical and Sales
Wrigley's steady customer,
Lena. is the town crier for
Monocacy School grounds
and the Irish corner.
"Butch" and her bike are
Lady Lena is headed for
Roller-Smith or a perina-
ncnt job as housewife.
Dramatic Club 2, 3, Tri-
HERBERT H. SANTEE
2372 Main Street
Clippety-clop! Herb's on the
hop-training his handsome
pinto again. Sir Herbert
dreams of prosperous farm-
ing. fine horses, good hunting
and fishing, lilting band mu-
sic, and carloads of friends
in the future.
Band 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 23
Photography 25 Wrestling
2, 3, Amptennian 3.
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Ampten- 'fl
JANET ANN SCHNECK
1346 Newport Avenue
Clerical and Sales
Laughs, giggles, fun, and
presto "Schnecky", tomboy
of Section 123, is on the
scene. Defending the Phil-
lies, chewing gum, strutting
at the T.A.C., selling boost-
er tags, playing softball suit
Lady Janet who turns quite
sedate as clerk in her fa-
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Courier
1, 2, 3.
JUDITH A. SIMCOE
940 Washington Avenue
A quick wink from that left
eye means Judy has arrived.
A chic little trick is our
raven-haired beauty -- and
serious about her marks, too.
Interior Decorating at Penn
State suits Lady Judith.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, fPres.
U5 band 1, 25 Debating
2, 35 Girls' Chorus 15
Mixed Chorus 25 Foren-
sics 25 Junior Speakerg
1926 Main Street
"Pull over!" State cop Shelly
wants law and order! Here's
the live wire that sparks
Engler's Club House, Y.M.
C.A. Camps, the basketball
team, and the Print Shop.
An explosive laugh goes
with each sale when Sir
Shelly serves his customers.
Basketball 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y
1, 25 Boys' Chorus 15 N
Club 35 Photo Club 2, 35
.e .4 di -
. M, sg
LOUIS .l. SKRAPITS
127 Mlest 14-th Street
Bashful but determined,
friendly but frank, and al-
ways ready with a wise crack.
that's "Lean, our Field and
Stream man. A collection of
fishing lures and guns, the
Big 4- in Chemistry, and
writing keeps Sir Lee busy.
Dr. Skrapits may we join
you in a round of golf?
Fishing 35 Football 15
Basketball 15 Student
Council 15 Amptennian 3.
ELAINE E. SHOEMAKER
Walnutport, R. D. 1
Clerical and Sales
Clover Hill gives us Elaine,
quiet and shy. But making
bread, planning Christmas
dinners for forty, weaving,
and cooking are right in her
line. Harmony Grange and
square dancing keep Lady
Elaine stepping. A perfect
Girls' Chorus 1.
102 lst and Washington
Clerical and Sales
Happy-go-lucky Pete. our
solid 190 pound tackle. calls
the gridiron his second
home. His second love-ani-
mals. Court jester Pete can
raise smiles out of mumniies.
He'l1 be tops as an auto
body repairman or telephone
N-curb 2, 3, Clinic 1, 2,
3, Football 1, 2, 3.
EDWARD C. SITLER
1273 Main Street
Clerical and Sales
Coleman's right hand man
can convince anyone that
the Yanks are tops, and he
has the documented proof.
Giving unofficial weather
bureau reports, and eating,
keeps earnest Sir Ed busy.
His office will hum with
Hi-Y1,,2 Qsec'y 25 5 Amp-
STANLEY C. SPENGLER
East Main Street, Bath
Stan, our loyal Red Sox
Fan, wakes up when pho-
tography is mentioned. Coin
collecting rates too! Will it
be business, photography, or
the F. B. I. Sir Stan?
Weight Club 1, 23 Kep-
ler Society 2, 3, Photo
Club 1, 2, 3, fPres. 31g
Wrestling 1, 2, Football
1, Amptennian 3.
DONAlD R. SOBERS
R. D. 2, Bath
Early bird Donald has no
trouble with the worms.
Serious and steady as his
name, Donald, our field and
stream man serves as pitcher
for the Bath Legion. Sir
Don will trade the out-of-
doors for a print shop ca-
Rifle lg Photography 3 5
Fishing 1, 3, Ampten-
WILLIAM F. STRANZL
814 Main Street
Big Bill is flashy on the
hardwood, the gridiron, in
the classroom, or behind a
golf club. A fair and square
card player is Sir William,
who starts on the rugged
path to engineering or teach-
Clinic 1, 2, 3, N Club
1, 2, 3, fPres. 355 Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, CCO-captain
35g Basketball 1, 2, 3g
Track 2, 35 National
Honor Society 2, 3, fVice-
Pres. 315 Class Pres. 2, 3.
ALFRED J. SOMMER
416 East 8th Street
Clerical and Sales
"Linka" has the casual air,
but always knows the an-
swers. Comes spring, hc's
first in the old quarry swim-
ming hole. Art and a bak-
ery route keep him stepping.
Sir Alf hopes there's a truck
driving future ahead.
Art Club 2, 33 Ampten-
I :fic .s
NANCY ANN STROHL
219 East 20th Street
Blonde bombshell and blue-
eyed dynamite is our high
stepping majorette. Eating,
practicing her entre-chats,
and caring for her tropical
fish keeps Tomboy Strohlie
busy. Lady Nancy turns to
physical education work in
Band 1. 2, 3, CAsst. Head
3lg Debate lg Girls'
Chorus 1. 2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y
1, 2, 3, fChaplain 2. Vice-
Pres. 3j5 Ensemble lg
Dramatic Club 2, fTreas.
213 Photography Club lg
MINNIE S. STEWARD N
Northampton, R. D. 1.
Section 124 in a huddle
means Minnie is telling tales
about last night again. An
ace on telephone poles, a
hard working clerk in Naz-
areth, and a live-wire at
Indian Trail Park is Lady
Minnie, next a proud
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, CScc'y
35 Amptennian 35 Dra-
matic Club l, 2, 3.
ROBERT l. STROHI.
19 West 27 Street
A "laugh-a-minute Strohlie"
rolls his eyes and tells an-
other tall tale. "Stromboli"
fancies pigeons, rabbits, gar-
dening, Chevys, and pho-
tography. Penn State con-
servation camp and night
courses at Bethlehem Tech
should shape Sir Bobs' pat-
tern maker's future.
Weight Club 1, 2, 33
Clinic lg N Club 33 Fish-
lg Photo 2, 3, Track 25
Wrestling 2, 3.
ing Club 1, 3, Rifie Club
JEAN R. TROBETSKY
West Main Street, Bath
Clerical and Sales
"Ham on Rye?" asks the
lady in white at Vic's diner.
and to the point-takes time
out to read and cogitatc on
the Army. As Secretary,
clerk, or waitress, Lady Jean
will do her work earnestly.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 3 Girls'
Chorus 1, 2 g Dramatic
Club 2, 3.
ALEXANDER E. STUBITS
954- Washington Avenue
Kibitzcr 'tStu" knows the
tall tales and tells them too.
Oflicial spokesman and O.
B. N. of Section 122, "Cap-
leads the discussion.
From football guard to high
man, then Sir Alex
hopes to have his own milk
Football 1, 2, 3, Clinic
2, 35 N Club 2, 3, Track
1, 2, 3 fCaptain 213 Boys'
Chorus 3g Amptennian 3.
ANNA MARIE TANZOS
133 Main Street, Bath
"It's a shame!" introduces
Anna and her pet phrase.
Tall, trim, accurate, and
neat-Lady Anna holds a
permanent position in the
National Honor Society.
She'll get ahead-whether
it's in a busy oflice or the
cafeteria lunch line.
Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, Ampten-
nian 35 National Honor
..., s 5.5 Si
WARREN N. STUBER
1666 Lincoln Avenue
Dignitied and refreshingly
neat is "Stu" as he ponders
over the latest in model
railroads. The voice, the
smile, and his French Horn
technique are tops. Sir "Stu"
plus Lehigh U. should squal
Band 1, 2, 3, Boys'
Chorus 1, 2, 3g Ampten-
nian 35 National Honor
Society 33 Forensics 2g
District Band 3.
SHIRLEY ANN TROBETSKY
West Main Street, Bath
Wham! Bam! Here comes
slowpoke Shirley beating her
big bass drum. Vic's diner,
the blouse factory, the piano,
and the Chevy take Lady
Shirl's time. Itis a secre-
tarial job next for this
Band 1, 2, 3g Tri-Hi-Y 1,
2, 3, fChaplain 113
AlBERT J. UHERCHIK
1342 Washington Avenue
Clerical and Sales
If the "Leathernecks" don't
get him, the great outdoors
will. Sir "Al", at present,
sports clicking cleats, a crew-
cut, and a million dollar
smile. Our Cleveland Indian
fan's greatest problem is
folding his limbs under the
ordinary school desk.
Football 1, 2, Clinic 2g
SAMUEL F. WAHL
231 East 21st Street
Our dry-land sailor, Sammy,
built his own kyack and
sailed the Hockey Creek.
"Shirley" dreams of zoom-
ing into space on rocket ship
149. A teller of tales is this
gas jockey. It's radar or the
machine shop for Sir Sam.
Kepler 2. 3: Rifle 1, 2,
1453 Washington Avenue
A happy "Hi!" and a ready
smile introduce vivacious
'fDolly". One of the T. A.
C.'s prominent members,
"Blackie" has proven a slick
chick on the dance floor and
an adept hand at pool. Lady
Carolyn will enjoy office
DORIS ANN WAHI.
231 East 21st Street
Five foot two, eyes of blue,
neat little pug nose, and a
baby drawl too. Identify this
snappy majorettc and girls'
ensemble songbird. "Doris"
favors Chevys, boys, and
dancing. Lady Doris may
turn medical secretary or
beauty culture expert.
Ensemble 1, 2, 35 Girls'
Chorus 1, 2, 3g Mixed
Chorus 2, 3: Majorette 1,
2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 35
Dramatic 2, Photography
1, Amptennian 3, For-
Fishing 1, 3.
1453 Washington Avenue
'Clerical and Sales
For the bride's car-a bridal
doll created by Jo. Neat
Joanne is a supersonic speedy
talker with a voracious ap-
petite. Lady Jo says goodbye
to dancing and skating days
when she enters that dream
Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, Ampten-
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 lTreas.
31, Courier 1, 2, 3, Amp-
B. E. WERNER
2166 Main Street
Who found the lost chord?
Bea, of course. Soft spoken,
friendly. ever dependable is
our piano devotee. Any pub-
lic campaign will End Lady
Beulah in the thick of it.
Efficient she'll be in office
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
JOHN ZIATYK, JR.
727 Washington Avenue
A friend to all the firemen
is "Sonny,', our Chevy
speedster. Generally quiet,
he turns to lively talk when
the A's are mentioned.
There'll be more talk when
Sir John enters teaching.
Band 1, 2, 35 Kepler So-
ciety 2g Amptennian 3,
2, 3 fSec. and Treasurer
31. . .
f , B-
, X, 15'
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1.5 f mir! YS
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Jgniglzfd - grranf
American Beauty Rose
Green and White
How much better is it to get
wisdom than gold!
Seated: NANCY MILTENBERGER, presidentg
JANE SPANITZ, vice-president. Standing:
JOANNE BOYER, secretaryg MR. RAY
VVAHL, class adviscrg PATRICIA BURK-
HARDT, treasurer. -
Oh, Mr. Wagner! This is so sudden!
Five homerooms in our Camelot form the stronghol
for one hundred and forty-eight junior knights.
We have proved ourselves valiant in many fields. I
music our leaders are Pat Templeton, Bruce Heller
Rosemarie Santee, Richard Ziatyk, Ken Kohler, an
Leon Skweir. The Concrete Courier boasts Pat Sickoni
as assistant editor. Jean Beil and Blu Smith teach u
In sports we have such battle-scarred leaders as Mish-
ko, Newhard, Gorsky, Frigita, Laury, Kahl, Bruchak
Christman, and many others.
This is the year for class rings and drivers' licenses
for junior speaking contest tryouts and the Gettysbur
address, for physics class trips to the Franklin Institut
and hayrides, for ticket sale contests and ice crea
I-Ve're especially proud of our active Zeta Tri-Hi-Xu
girls who gave us "Courtesy l'Veek", two T.A.C. dances
and the N.H.S. decals.
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xx .af K.
X A 1
Row 1-G. Miller, J. Cole,
J. Kcmus, J. Bama, V.
Hudick, S. Teada, K.
Roberts, R. Spenglcr.
Row 2-C. Mann, P. Sick-
onic, M. Nikischer, J.
Meyers, E. Weaver, S.
Santee, J. Bartholomew, J.
Row 3-J. Oplinger, B.
Shoemaker, R. Csencsits,
B. Yanders, B. Heller, R.
Druckenmiller, J. Keglo-
vits, L. Marsh.
Row 4--L. Skweir, L. Lu-
ciano, M. Smith, B.
Hayne, G. Kuntz, J. Boy-
er, P. Templeton, J. Dech.
Row 5-M. Young, L. Mil-
ler, J. Spanitz, D. Bossard,
Miltenberger, R. Lapp,
J. Kuchner, A. Gavura.
6-R. Cole, R. Ziatyk,
S. Shimkanon, R. Santee,
P. Stout, R. McLandless,
Walbert, W. Albert.
Row 7--O. Steciw, J. Mik-
itsh, M. Graver, VL. Mil-
ler, A. Miller, R. Novo-
gratz, L. Hutchinson, R.
Row 8-R. Henninger, D.
Lilly, K. Kohler, H. Fu-
gita, E. Suto, F. Dieter, S.
Casper, V. Mann.
Rnw 9-D. Haftl, P. Burits,
M. Kemmerer. F. Hirsch-
man, R. Kern, L. Kromer,
E. Bruchak, H. Hand-
Raw 10-J. Spadt, J. Flick,
H. Tanzos, A. Ervin, R.
Miller, E. Mills, R.
Schwartz, A. Winkle-
J N g ,.,.. . K .
QL -- R iff -1-.f 1 .Lf f i Row
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This is the year for aptitude tests
and new courses such as shorthand,
bookkeeping, physics, plane geom-
etry, German, French, and driver's
training. In the latter we are given
safety education and automobile
mechanics for good measure. See pic-
ture at right-"What makes Chevy
Row 1-D. Spadt, M. Burk-
hardt, H. Zelinsky, N
Kolumbcr. C. Sager, T.
Yost. I. Mills.
Row 2-S. Kon:-k. O. Kon-
vk. j. Eckhart. G. Simcoe
B. Molchany, ii Missimcr
J. Bundra. K Henning.
Row 3-M. Nnipaucr, E
Gross, S. W-ikheiser, J.
Wagner, N Huster, MI
Lakotosh. M Dnchck, J
Row 4-A. Engh-r. N. Tar-
as. H. Kc-glovits. I. Bro-
schak. I Boil. N. Reph
J. Hcrknmn. ll Urban.
Row 5-C. Hunsllcrgvr, M
Ploxa. S. Vogel G. Rob-
erts. W, Fields, D. Hanzle
S. Mast, D. Mcckes.
Rau- h- -R. Tcxnos K. New-
hard M. Gasslcr, R. Sny-
der. S. Woodring. C
Praetorius. C. Milctics. R
Row 7-B. Weber, A. Ker-
elo, R. Nc-whard, M. Wav-
lun. S. Miller, T. Bodnaxr
T. Gorsky, D. Christman
Row 8-E. Grabc-ritz, S
Wnnko, E. Pany, P. Mish-
ko, l". Szcp. G. Laury, M
Kncebonc. B. Kratzcr. P
Raw l-J. Marakovitz,
Garger, D. Miller, M.
Shellock, U. Bodnar, B.
Row 2-R. Leindecker, T.
Ifkovitz, C. Lutz, J. Blose,
D. Steircr, G. Geiss, N.
Newhard, C. Beil.
Row 3-C. Augustine, M.
Attrill. E. Uherchik, J.
Berger, D. Handwerk, K.
Black, C. Hoch, M. Sta-
Row 4-S. Bachman, L.
Rinker, B. Kromcr, L.
Simmons, S. Guttman, J.
Herman, M. Holota, D.
Row 5-R. Miller, D. Lutte,
L. Biz-ry, R. Miller, G.
Heimer, J. Green, F.
Scheirer, J. Danner.
Row 6-G. Sehisler, W.
Kuntz, P. Koch. E. Koteh-
er, E. Weaver, M. Temos,
J. Kohler, S. Crock.
Row 7-A. Werner, R.
Riemer, B. Amato, J. Geh-
ret, E. Haines, J. Kretz-
man, J. Miller, J. Bar-
Row 8-H. Engler, V. Rice,
S. Miltenbergcr, Anne
Binder, F. Lisetski, D.
Dotter, J. Musseman, R.
Jczigkfa - grranf
30,06 0111 Ore gin Je
Pour 215 green "freshies" into
the alchemist's test tubeg add class
leaders such as fsee picture: seat-
eclj Mary Jane Temos, treasurerg
Gloria Fox, secretaryg fstandingl
Richard Reimer, vice-presidentg
Mr. Henry Weir, class adviserg
Ben Amato, president, and presto
-a sophomore elixir! Our first
celebration? A class trip to the
Row I-J. Laudcnbach, H.
Miller. R. Chabak, B
Krumanockcr. D. New-
hard. G. Rundlc, H
Schmidt, R. Hcckman, J
Rozu 2-C. Zakos, R. Bam-
ford, L. Blum, P. Schind-
ler, D. Biery, C. Billy, M
VanBuskirk, J. Strohl, B
Row 3--H. Bricklcr, S. Koh-
ler, F. Dlugos, L. Mullncr
R. Dieter, R. Rabcnholdi
C. Silfies, D. Gillingham
Row 4-I. Husak, R. Cha-
bak, C. Newhard, M
Bendekovits, M. Procanyn,
W. Jacoby, P. Mast, M.
Rice, L. Farkas.
Row 5-D. Mann, G. Lc-
bish, J. Zader, S. Blosc,
C. Buskirk, F. Ncmeth, E
Marakovits, A. David, B
Row 6-M. Bcil, P. McIl-
haney, J. Lucky, B. Samu,
F. Pany, G. White, D
Schloffcr, M. Mcilner, T
Row 7-H. Leindecker, J
F illman, D . Mackas, D
Klemcnt, D. Salter, M
Troxell, J. Lcgath, L
Watson, N. Rehrig.
Row 8-S. Micio, R. Sny-
der, M. Gorsky, M. Diehl
E. Kates, S. Wallo, E
Day, N. Miner, M. Lilly:
New classes such as biology,
Latin, typing, and business train-
ing enter the picture along with
many new activities. Frances Lis-
etski four gift to State Bandj,
Diane Dotter, and Ned Newhard
spark instrumental music while
Marilyn Procanyn charms the
ivories. Barbara K l e p p i n g e r ,
Esther Garcly, Herbie Engler, and
Ben Arnoto do the vocal honors.
In sports we have such
leaders as Reimer on the
gridiron, Lucky on the hard-
wood, and Kulp on the
mats. Five lusty cheerlead-
ers and three high-stepping
majorettes carry on for
N.A.J.H.S. and Sohpomore
Y , Z 3 J. . 2 N .
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Row 1-J. Readler, B. On-
drejea, R. lfkovits, A.
Roth, M. Taras, H. Fritz,
R. Wetzcl, M. Hvazda, S.
Row 2-B. Keglovits, E.
Gardy, E. Ruch, E. Hut-
ton. R. Roberts, M. Gable,
B. Kleppinger, B. Kray-
Row 3-P. Lerch, D. Klep-
pingcr, L. Jandres, R.
Markulics, L. Faustner, C.
Newhard, V. Huth, R.
Mills, P. Hnatow.
Row 4-N. Kocher, J. Mes-
senlehner, J. Fogcl, J.
Rothrock, M. Fink, N.
Padula, M. Marsh, E.
Dcch, B. Miller.
Row 5-L. Guttman, M.
Bruchak, R. Roth, N.
Dech, J. Cimino, J. Sieg-
fried, R. Tanczos, J. Shin-
sky, D. Grubc.
Row 6-R. Derkits, P. Far-
kas, R. Bach, L. Serfass,
E. Dettmer, M. Hummel,
W. Kulp, D. Roberts, M.
Row 7-J. Marth, E. Keglo-
vits, D. Kovach, F.
Schncck, E. Moser, S.
Christman, M. Lizak, I.
Laulilc, R. Hobel.
Row 8-G. Fox, V. Chchulv,
R. Silfies, J. Roguski, J.
Minar, E. Yohn, K. Ray-
den, L. Heil, E. Reimer.
guirea .gbelfing Jczigltflzoovl
In Camelot's newest wing and in the Bath annex,
674 fledgling squires work and play. Here we are
making new friends, experiencing new ventures in
education, meeting the problem of growing up.
WVe have our own student council which discusses
all questions pertaining to our school problems. Robert
Philips, Michael Hutnick, and Marcia Kraynick head
this important governing body.
New courses, new teachers, new surroundings all
help to make these three years exciting. Our activities
program. Here we produce excellent plays such as
The Enchanted Christmas Tree. VVe listen to such
outstanding performers as Donald Thomas, who cap-
tured the talent trophy with his fine trombone per-
formance 5 Dale Tutko with his accordion, Joanne
Schisler, Rochelle Kulp, and Doris Mae Rosenkranz
with their magic clarinets. Quiz programs, mono-
logues by Jayne Kuntzleman, and fashion shows have
all helped to make Thursday at 12:30 a happy time
are many. Favorite perhaps is our weekly assembly
s 1 . A I , Y A
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Row 1-D. Simmons L. Siltics P. Miller, R. Hutterer B. Marchak S. Luckenbach, J. Rcenock, D. Rosencranz, S. Hugo, J.
Row 2-F. Hahn B. Reph R. Moll G. Onkotz A. Lottie N. Tackacs R. Mummy, R. Uherick, I. Wetzel, R. Reinert, R. Rein-
hart, W. Gube.
Row 3-J. Kuntzleman, R. Roth, E. Mast, A. VVcrky, J. Harhart, J. Schisle, M. Weber, D. Minnich, W. Longley,lR. Phillips, R.
Klcintop, B. Wagner.
Row 4-E. Moritz, E. Miller, D. Snyder, J. Dailey, G. Schlosser, C. Becker, F. Hanzl, R. Dieter, J. Handwerk, C. Druckenmiller,
D. Hcffeliinger, G. Simcoe.
Row 5-R. Heckman, M. Heckman, A. Bauer, S. Serensits, F. Csencsits, B. Hodge, J. Adams, L. Funk, J. Hilt, R. Kulp, W. Szuifper,
fine: ' - 4' ww, 1
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Our Junior Band
proudly boasts 55 fine
musicians led by such
outstanding players as
Sidney Luckenbach, Dor-
is Mae Rosencranz, and
Donald Thomas. Four
high-stepping lassies fol-
low head majorette,
Janet Rossi, as the Black
and Orange swings into
. rt ' Q PN" . i 1
Row 1-R. Garreson, D. Henning, R. Krayoski, M. Schlosscr, S. Remaley, E. Klcppinger, K. Zellner, D. Schaeffer, S. Cole
Eckroth, H. Milisits, L. George.
Row QQK. Shoemaker, S. Eisenwich, J. Keiser, A. Lakotosh, W. Dimitrovitz, K. Heffelfinger, S. Hrycyszyn, B. Rector, N. Butz
McCandlcss, J. Marx, G. Gilbert.
Row 3QT. Henning, AR. Rice, S. Ebcrts, G. Anthony, E. Filipovits, L. Spangler, G. Fritz, L. Butz.
Row 4-E. Arthur D. Dornbach, E. Molchany, J. Felix, R. Reimer. J. Harder, K. Waylen, L. Schall, D. Diel.
Row 5-B. Andrews. S. Knappenberger, E. Bunncr, M. Stubits, D. Newhard, S. Henits, R. Yanders, S. Kerbacher, J. Grollcr, J
ffelfinger, J. Sharda. H. Frey.
Row 6-J. Augustine, E. Onchek, M. Smith, S. Paractius, D. Finn, C. Oekey, V. Poavdel, A. Kuntz, R. Creyer, K. Rice, T
merer, J. Saeger.
Row 1--F. Mesics, N. Rice
R. Mcycrs, WV. Baker.
Row 2-P. Wolhnger, M
xx - 5'
Schncck, w. Dcrr, D ,, S 1 !
Gable R. E i 1 . e a i
Gam. W- wer. W- s 4 e as 3 s.r 1 .
Kucharczuk. . . A.. 5 X 5 1 . gf
ii.. f D Lxzx D 3 1 "M 5 Q --L'X: M f s
Row 3-N. Mcssnvr, D. Bar- X' s 'A U - f -xxf S... 'X . -. ,. , f ,. ..
tholomew. J. Mcltoch, R. b sbl . S ' I
Fcnstcrmacher, J. Ragot- +5 ,.,: H -- by .
ro, E. Mayen, R. Twan- R
- - '- - x . '-." 'w i
chik, J. Filchnur. ' ...,,,. f " H E - -- : 1 1 in Q P 5
:Q eess . ..... S E
if . .... ,. .. for Q2 ' V 'l.. . .- f
Row 4-G. Anthony, N -f' ,, 1 A A . .. .... .... . ,QW ,..., .fi A L, 1 by
Wambold, N. Smith, R ' V
Sickonic, J. Rossi, D i z ,X g E '-" 2 r-ffl:
Thomas. R , 5
we-ojgfi' .V A ,,, ' v' . ,'
Row 5-R. Gauglcr, S S 6"i" k '-f'f"'s'- A K '
Smith, P. Bollman, D N , I '
P3S312Z,iQ', 3 so R.
1 - 5 " 'M gig?-f' ' , ew ..N, T. i if A
K --': S+. - - ' ' . ' ix i
i i. i i A R
Row 6-M. Danncr, D. in . - M. .EVA-'L-' "
Moll, M. Walbcrt, R. Fch- K A qvu' Q Q lg K W
Kotch, G. Bcnnis, .i ' Q :Z f 1
Wuchtcr' 1 bi' N ..,,
Row 7-M. Hutnick, M ii ' I
Matula, B. Hilbcrg, K. s Q ' , J 9
Hobcl, K. sipos, J. Filch- Q ..' V ' 3 ,
ner, S. Sangre, D. Han. 1 2fb1'f q 5 S'
A X ,. v, X . faq s . ' if ? Q. Q' ,
if-' . Es , Q ' 1 iiii xiii" ' - . ii: 5 Q iii kb' 1
fl E A ' ' . r , . ., . f i ,Six S75-
Wfe have four peppy cheerlead-
ers-Judy Newhard, Linda Cole,
Judy Chernansky, and Cynthia
Lisctski-to cheer our action-
packed athletes to victory. Lead-
ing our sports program are such
stars as Steve Kotch, Bob Philips,
Ed Grassler, Bob Myers, Leroy
Spangler, and Marvin Kuntz.
1 K. 33.1 5 Q k m , Q ' is
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i .1 3351? .
With twenty clubs to suit our tal-
ents Qsee 9th grade Drama Club ln
action Page 58j and affairs such as
homenoom parties, school dances,
Christmas Vespers, Sprinff Con-
CCItS, and intramural frames,
keep on the march.
Always welcome to our halls are
mastex craftsmen like Mr. Oswald
Selp Qsee picture left who describes
the art of violin making.
High' 17" 5'-..
Hi., , lim' . z:,5:
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Row 1-R. Cherry, W
Green. A. Hiestand, M
Heil, H. Rcph, F. Gross-
bauer, L. Hrycyzszyn, P
Mack, R. Sutlifl. R. Mini
Row 2-B. Kocher, R
nich. C. Seitney, R
Greener, L. Burg. S. Re-
Row 3-E. Tanezos, J. May-
erehak, D. Werner, C.
Wunderler, V. Weiner, J
Petko, R. Einfalt, T
Row 4-J. Rcgits, R. Mil-
tenberger, M. Moser, B
Huber, C. Brownmiller,
D. O'Brien, E. Marako-
vitz, G. Anthony.
Row 5-M. Valo, J. Fan-
tazzi, V. Minar, S. Kup-
fer, R. Koeher.
Row 6-M. Bach, R. Haydt
L. Hartzell, S. Seyer, D
Swankospi, C. Graberits
A. Fox, J. Bensing.
Row. 7-B. Rickert, A
Bobyak, E. Weinhofer, R
Leskowich, S. Kaintz, C
Hefiintrayer, D. Santo, S
Q 1 .
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5 . ,p Z 5 .
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-P. Lerch, F. Kohler, C. Klcppinger, L. O'Brian, C. Yanders, B. Limb, R. Moyer.
Row 2-G. Rcppert, P. Wagner, A. Nemeth, M. Benninger, E. Grol, A. Nicotera, P. Hutniek, C. Gower, R. Moll, W. Chuyk
Row 3-R. Heffclfinger, J. Luciano, L. Hanzl, D. Bury, B. Focht, S. Nachesty, S. Benner, D. Cable, R. Gougher, N. Kochlc
Row 4-J. Yurish, V. Serfass, J. Uhnak, R. Reimer, C. Moyer, D. Anderson, D. Danner, A. Lubenesky, R. Haines, D. Kemmcrc-
Row 5-P. Kirchkesner, P. Green, A. Miller, R. Feryna, R. Kucharczuck, P. Schell, B. Fcidler, M. Kowalyshun, R. Roberts,
Ziatic, M. Kerzero.
Row 6-J. Green, D. Ernst. P. Kline, D. Yanders, M. Sipos, H. Guas, G. Trangher, K. Zader, P. Petrick, S. Rockovits, B. Haydt.
Row 7-M. Miller, H. Kromer, F. Museko, A. Berger, P. Hite, L. Livingood, S. Kulp, L. Kern, R. Kozero, B. Wonderl
Row 8-D. Butz, H. Mills, P. Miller, R. Bird, A. Klement, R. Rice, R. Fehnel, D. Snyder, P. Kutzler, R. Lutte, C. Kohler.
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:zu 1-G. Stefany, R. Woodring, G. Nickolas, D. Rayden, A. Zarharchuk, G. Hantz, L. Bic-ry, J. Nutz.
fw 2-S. Anthony, V. Lower, D. Meltch, W. Hochman, H. Banhowski, A. Kleppinger, A. Delucia, J. Weiand, D. Hirshman, D
Stuber, H. Milander.
ww 3-C. Shimcr, B. Marsh, C. Salter, E. Borbacs, J. Nazur, J. Santee, J. Kanas, E. Cherry, G. Zarayho, V. Lower, M. Roberts
w 4-S. Fatzinger, Z. Myers, B. Smith, R. Blancher. P. Heiney, M. Wright. R. Beil, N. Rice, D. Bilheimer, R. Decker, D. White
w 5--J. Lapp, M. Solderich, P. Gardner, F. Snyder, J. Felix, A. Vogel, C. Hoflman, J. Turbedsky, R. Faryna, F. Sharger
'w 6-W. Mucaluk, S. Meyers, R. Miller, S. Newhard, R. Schmidt, D. Miller, J. Mesics, W. Hucaluk, R. Burianc, J. Feidler
"lv 7-K- M0h!', L- Smith, T- SUl'aIl0fSkY, E- Backmafl, R- K0ch, R. Swelinsky, P. Amota, I. Ettinger, R. Taras, M. Schearcr,
"LU 8-D Spadf. R- 505355, M- 51055, D- MOYIZ. A- HUY15iCkC1', M. Kraymck, R. Johnson, J. Kohler, R. Kourtz, C. Rodnar, D
Row 1--A. Minnich, R.
Row 2--R. Tarnow, G. Kell-
ner, S. Bilhcimer, C. Min-
nich, R. Dech, K. Hottle,
V. Uhnak, B. Moser.
Row 3-R. Werner, L. Her-
zog, C. Zellner, J. Grubc,
A. Miller, J. Hepncr, D.
Kohler, B. George.
Row 4-A. Rc-ph, G. Hen-
ning, E. Paar, P. Scitney,
J. Bellesfield, S. Mehring-
cr, D. Menser, K. Hottle.
Row 5-M. Spaclt, J. Ma-
nogue, P. Beers, W. Beil,
S. Mohrey, W. Green, M.
Solt, M. Snyder.
Row 6-C. Danner, A. Spar-
row, B. Binder, J. Kirch-
kesner, C. Spadt, N. Mc-
Murray, D. Bachman, R.
Row 7-P. Lahuta, R. Wer-
ner, J. Newhard, N. Roth,
S. Shoemaker, M. Ploxa,
Row 8-G. Wambolcl, C.
Arthur, L. Paly, S. Koch,
J. Mayers, P. Suranofsky,
A. Arthur, P. Bruchak.
Row 9-J. Wirth, F. Ree-
noclc, D. Stout, J. Scholl,
R. Dougherty, P. Hoff-
man, J. Greene, N. Koch.
Row 10-A. Derr, M. Billy,
L. Wcrkheiser, D. Tutko,
M. Uherick, P. Solderitz,
R. Bergman, J. Smith.
Row 11-C. Reimer, F.
Meyers, J. Shernansky, P.
Dal Pezzo, P. Kratzer, S.
Dreher, S. Getz, E. White.
ii., I ., S ., X '.g"1'.I. T . A-l A '3C4I'!"!N '
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Row 1-S. Ricc, D. Bubel.
Row 2-C. Benson, L. Lud-
wig, D. W itmcr, N.
Schcetz, M. Gable, L.
Smith. J. Scliloffcr. R.
Row 3-S. Hunsbcrgcr, A.
Fcrrel, D. Rodgers, D.
Bahnick, J. Zawn, S. Haff,
M. Hunsbcrgcr, P. Mey-
Row 4-S. Smith, K. Dcrr,
R. Grollcr. R. Phillips, B.
Newhard, B. Biury, B. Wil-
liams, V. We-rctta.
Row 5-H. Labish, G. Tar-
ris, R. Hanzarik, L. Cole
S. Karen, D. Laub, Ni
Getz, C. Liestski.
Row 6-S. Kopfcr, N. Bau,
R. Malchany, J. Coggssi,
J. Gavira, M. Wilcox, I.
Solderetz, S. Oplingcr.
Row 7-B. Schwechten, S.
Beers, B. Butz, V. Farkas,
B. Mishko, E. Human, M.
Kleppingcr, J. Rohrey.
Row 8-J. Balliet, M. Op-
linger, B. Cayntler, G.
Hausman, S. Ruch, E.
Billman, R. Minnich, C.
Row 9-B. Mills. W. Uh-
lingcr, Uhnak, M. Lo-
ponski, J. Hellclfinger, E.
Hcisler, A. Handwerk, S.
Roziz 10-P. Mills. R. Daily,
L. Schcllheimer, G. Wil-
cox, G. Summers, E. Klcp-
pinger, H. Kern, S. Jones.
Row ll-R. Miller, C. Ott,
J. Santee, R. Berg, G.
Haydt, G. Stahlcy, B.
Bodo, R. Cuellar.
Row 1-P. Fogel, D. Har-
wick, L. Eckert, E. Seig-
fricd, P. Kurtz, M. Gaug-
ler, J. Kerbocher, G. Wer-
Row 2-M. Randeau, M.
Green, J. Miltenbcrger, L.
Keeler, W. Washburn, M.
A. Barrall, W. Coil, D.
Row 3-N. Blair, J. Werner,
E. Wagner, XV. Roth, E.
Suranofsky, A. Michalgyk,
J. Hartman, L. Derham-
Row 4-J. Tunczos, E.
Mackes, K. Fenhel, E.
Hass, T. Silfxes, P. Heck-
man, N. Butz, S. Steiner.
Raw 5-B. A. Longenbach,
C. Kuntzleman, G. Bar-
tholomew, L. Person, P.
A. Christman, J. Mar-
Row 6-S. Grauer, J. New-
hard, B. Muir, A. Thomas.
Row 7-W. Silrius, R.
Grogg, P. Roth. R. Crcyer,
S. McCandess, V. Butz,
A. Heffeliingcr, K. Fran-
Row 8-R. Beers, M. Butz,
L. Kern, L. Miller, J.
Topfer, L. Bullman, B
Brobst, C. Hackman.
Row 9-J. Weber, R. Bow-
en, T. Davis, D. Butz, F
Scnsenbach, S. Herd, L
Kopchak, J. Spanitz.
Row 10-M. Ruth, R
Klinetop, S. Sutton, J.
Kosher, D. Hartzell,
Wetzell, S. Laubach, N
.. ig .2-fx A -
Row l-T. Keller, A. Mann
D. Scholl, E. Purscll.
Row 2-R. Person, C. Sil-
fies, A. Gallegos, N. Gang-
Henning, K. Wcdde,
Row 3-B. Talarczyk, J
Bauer, R. Blum, J. Fox
Row 4-E. Heffintrayer, C.
Jones, K. Reph, A. Tran-
sue, L. Romanishan, B.
Beltz, R. Suranofsky, J.
Laubach, J. A. Glassmey-
er, J. Hildenbrant, H. Sil-
fxes, P. Bohun, W. Hilden-
Row 5-W. Mooney, L
brant, O. Beers.
Row 6-S. Stermer, N
Track, G. Shoemaker, L
Sutter, S. Kleinschuster.
Row 7-M. Kemmercr, E.
Silfies, D. Rinkcr, N
Bachman, P. Miller.
Row 8-R. Rcph, D. Smith
D. Kern, D. Ganglor, S
Keeler, D. Henninger, L
Derhammer, J. Hertle.
Raw 9-G. Scheffler, T.
Graver, H. Huth, W. Bar-
tholomew, R. Deck, D
Edelman, J. Vnlkovck, R
Row 10--J. Becker, D
Kochenast, C. Heimer, D
Wentz, M. E. Dieter, E
Suranofsky, D. Hartzell, J
l'7ra1 Fa n
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v?Mf.r.CQ'H1efif1e Bef? expfores 01,3 MH! her
, oagsr Second 31-qde Pages'
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es her 'f?f'l','l flqde scienf
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Mrs.Gv-au. Bn nnls and her
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rziglrfa of me Counci! Ghamder
Our student legislators hie to their round tables the iifth
period every Monday. As the gavel descends, another session
of STUDENT COUNCIL is underway.
Representing each homeroom in N.A.J.H.S. our parlia-
mentarians discuss all school problems ranging from dating
to safety measures for atomic disaster. Mimeographed re-
ports are returned to the homerooms where they are discussed
As we view the 1953 agenda we might find the "Better
Castle" projects include such items as organizing a lost and
found department, maintaining school standards in behavior,
using a public question box to elicit student problems, super-
vising safety and traffic measures, and assisting the Tri-Hi-Y
with the Red Cross boxes.
On the gay side the Junior and Senior Councils have two
important tasks. They organize all pep meetings and officially
approve all school dances which other groups wish to sponsor.
The big event of the year is the promotion of the semi-formal
dance. Who will ever forget "Cupid's Capers"? February 14
was a "hearts and flowers" night that drew the biggest at-
tendance in school history.
Our grateful thanks go to Council for continually striving
to better school life and for keeping democracy at work.
H. Buskirk, and hfikitscli.
Kleppingcr, M. Danner.
Front row-F. Hcffelfinger, B. Laub, J. Mense
CJ. Cogassi not on picture.l
President .............. Albert Miller
Vice-president ........... Arch Roth
Secretary ..... . . . Barbara Shoemaker
Treasurer ............. Marilyn Tarasx
Adviser .......... Mr. Alfred Laubachi
Standing-R. Lcindecker, R. Roth, R. Kohl, A.
Scaled-Mr. Alfred Laubach, adviser, J. Fcdorak,
D. Hanzl, A. Roth, E. De-timer, B. Shoemaker,
President ............ Robert Phillips
Vice-president . . . . . Gregory Stefany
Secretary ...... . . Marcia Kraynick
Treasurer ............. Mike Hutnick
Adviser .... .... M r. William Laubach
Standing-R. Phillips, and Mr. WVilliam Laubach,
Scaled, back row-M. Hutnick, C. Druckcnmil-
ler, S. Shoemaker, E. Brunner, L. Hunsbcrger,
G. Stcfany, M. Kraynick, M. Kowalyshyn, E.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
resident ............. james Hankee
'ice-prexident ........ William Stranzl
fcretary ............. Louise Feidler
reasurer ...... Theodore Kowalyshyn
acuity Adviser . . Miss Marion Laubach
.ated-A. Tanzus, N. Hess, L. Feidlcr, J. Han-
kee, YV. Stranzul, T. Kowalysllyn, T. Filipo-
anding-A. Gardner, A. Miller, S. Durs, W.
Stuber, H. Busltirk, J. Krobath, Bilder, E.
Kochan. Miss Marion Laubach, faculty adviser.
A select group of seniors have the honor
choosing their graduation theme, writ-
g a pageant, and producing it for com-
encement time. All these woes and trib-
ations are ironed out under the direc-
on of their adviser, Mr. Eugene Horn,
sisted by Miss Marion Laubach.
After the pooling of ideas and scripts,
e theme "Careers" evalued as the 1953
oice. The struggling authors and pro-
ccrs in the picture are:
ending-Mr. Horn, adviserg T. Kowalyshyn, D.
Shcllhammer, W. Stuber, F. Rockas, E. Sitler,
J. Hankee, H. Buskirk.
.ated-A. Gardner, A. Tanzos, D. Leindeckcr,
T. Filipovits, D. Wahl, L. Feidler, S. Durs,
and A. Perdicls.
Cari 0l'l'l 0125 foned
just as scholars and leaders in the past strove to uphold
their ideals and serve their fellows, so the members of the
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, founded and upheld on
the frame work of Scholarship, Leadership, Character, and
Service, strive to promote these cornerstones of good citizen-
ship to the service of their fellow students and community.
In addition to their service activities the members plan
and prepare for monthly socials which may vary from bowl-
ing parties to scavenger hunts. They also sponsor one dance
during the year. These activities provide good, wholesome
fun and further a worthy purpose-that of better acquainting
the student with one another. With the help of their adviser,
Miss Marion Laubach, they advance in leadership.
muff On Garda e
Rau 3-A. Gardner, V. Dcppe, S. Biownmiller. D. Galgon, S, Trobetsky, M. Knappenberger, C. Koch, J. WValzuck, A. Tanzos, J. Trobetsky, D. Nicotexa
J. Haldeman, J. Simcoe, M. Lorenz, S. Frilzinger, Miss Fluck, adviserg L. Schmaltzei.
Row 2-M. Newhard, J. Schneck, J. Fedorak. N. Billman, B. Koehler, S. Hantz, B. Missimer, J. Loikits, L. Hall, D. Wahl, A. Perdick, S. Oplingcr, S
Lewis, hi. Dry.
Raw 1-L. Ertl, N. Strohl, D. Leiudecltcr, C. Wfalzuck, LI. Steward, N. Hess, C. Berg, S. D lx1's , T. Filipovits.
Alpha Qfficefj- Epsilon Ojicers
President ..... . . . . . . ...... Nancy Hess President .... ............... . . . Sylvia Durs
Vice-President . . . . . Theresa Filipovits Vice-president . . . . Nancy Strohl
Secretary .... . . . Minnie Steward Secretary .... . . . Carol Berg
Treasurer .. .... Carolyn Walzuck Treasurer .. .... Loretta Ertl
Chaplain ,-,.-,. , , Martha Knappenbergcr Chaplain ...... . . Doreen Leindecker
Faculty Advinf , , , ,,,., Miss Nelle Fluck Faculty Adviser . . . . . Miss Nelle Fluck
As the Knights of the Templar crusaded for Christianity,
so it is with our ladies of service, the TRI-HI-Y, whose pur-
pose is "to create, maintain, and extend through the school
and community high standards of Christian character."
Being the largest "order of the red, white, and bluen, this
organization is divided into seven groups. The senior club
is under the supervision of Miss Nellie Fluck. Miss Marion
Laubneh, who also helped direct, relinquished her share for
a busy year. These Alpha-Epsilon members are the hgood
will ambassadors" of this Camelot, who see to it that the
spectators are refreshed at every tournament. Our new water
cooler WVZIS purchased by these girls with their hard earned
profit money. Our i'envoy" to the State Tri-Hi-Y United
Nations Conference is Nancy Billman, who holds one of
the top positions.
Mrs. Geiger and Mrs. Levengood share the direction of
the junior clubs, Zeta I andfll. Has chivalry died? Not to
these busy little bees who sponsored "Courtesy Week" to
promote good manners and chivalry. These junior sisters of
mercy also serve at the Half Hospital. Besides putting the
patients in good humor, their regular work is to put away
linens, feed the patients, and distribute trays. They under-
took the sponsoring of the Red Cross drive in this area.
And with all that Publicity in the daily paper they may
also win the Paper Clipping Contest. Kathleen Henning
will represent these clubs at the U.N. Conference.
The sophomore Beta Tri-Hi-Y is directed by Mrs. Sloycr.
These girls are just learning to fill the shoes of their older
"sisters" Next year they will take over tasks left to them by
this year's graduating class.
Miss Coble and Miss DeTurk share the supervision of our
fledgling Tri-Hi-Y's, the Gamma I and II. These freshmen
brightened up the Christmas season with holly corsages. Good
luck, Cammas, and may you have a happy future of three
more years of service.
All of these groups participate in Teen Talks during a
period of seven weeks. As an international project, each club
prepares Red Cross boxes which are sent to needy children
in Europe. Hats off to future good citizens!
President .... ............ J can Bundra
Vice-president . . . . Mary Ann Nikishcr
Secretary . . . ...... Juliana Barna
Treasurer . . . ..... Marie Lakatosh
Chaplain ..... ........ B etty Kratzer
Faculty Adviser . . .... Mrs. Elizabeth Geiger
Row 3-H. Urban, B. Weber, T. Yost, O. Konek, S.
Konek, G. Kuntz, S. Werklieiser, J. Barna.
Row 2-R. Lapp, J. Heckman, M. Lakatosh, J. Minnieh,
lil. Nikisher, D. Spadt, B. Llissimer, N. Taras.
Row 1-Mrs. Geiger, adviser, B. Kratzer, J. Bundra,
N. Custer, B. Shoemaker, C. Hunsberger, J. Bs-il.
President ..... ........... A gnes Gavura
Vice-president .. .... Irene Broschak
Secretary ..... . Margaret Burkhardt
Chaplain ...... ...... P atricia Burkhardt
Faculty Adviser ..... Mrs. Dolores Levcngood
Row 4-A. Gavura, A. Engler, H. Tanzns, C. Sager,
K. Henning, K. Roberts.
Row 3-R. Rabenuld, H. Zclinsky. B. Molclxany. D.
Bossard, M. Graver.
Row 2-C. Praetorious, J. Spadt, J. lilills, S. Miller,
J. Nlagner, H. Keglovits, J. Kremus.
Row 1-M. Burkhardt, P. Burkliardt, J. Flick, J.
Kuehncr, S. Woodring. Mrs. Levengood, adviser.
President . ..... . ..... Barbara Kleppinger
Vice-president . . .... Gail Haldeman
Secretary . .... ....... L ois Bciry
Treasurer ..... ..... C aroline Billy
Chaplain Barbara Andrc'ca
Faculty Adviser .......... Mrs. Nellie Sloycr
Row 4-J. Zader, D. Biery, M. Van Buskirk, E. Reimer,
S. Haynes, E. Gardy, P. Mast, J. Readler, V. Bodnar.
K. Black, E. Hutton, B. Radcliffe, H. Miller, M.
Row 3-V. Rice, B. Kremer, E. Weaner, G. Schisler,
B. Kraynick, R. Rabenold, P. Mclhancy, M. Lizak,
J. Slrohl. B. lilillcr. li. Dettmcr, J. Blose, R. lfkovns,
N. Relirig, S. Miltenberger.
Row 2-J. Berger, N. Hummel, NI. Fink. M. Altrill. E.
Kates, M. Stasliiek. M. Holotla, V. Chuta, M. Shel-
lock, J. Gerliert, C. Zakos, L. Simmons, J. Kohler,
M. Meixncr. I
Row 1-K. Miller, S. Koehler, Mrs. Sloycr, adviserg
B. Ondrecka, L.. Biery, B. Kleppingcr, G. Haldeman,
C. Billy, R. Dexter, C. Zanguari.
744174. 16 3215, L
Tit TL -qui-Vg
C0'L0fL?M. Clif 14Li+ . . .
of, Cum. HAJ1..
F9 COW MQW
amd SUCLQA. :Lf ,af-mba eaemti.
,gefrucfg 'DL-.711-95 pu,a4nL7LGIo11,,
Fifth Raw-J. Oplinger, G. Laury, D. Shcllhammer, D. Christman, A. Miller, G. Miller, hir. Harry
Fourth Row-D. Laury,
Third Row-J. Lawrence,
P. Declz, W. Fields, H. Buskirk.
A. Bartholomew, A. Stubits, XV. Stuber, E. Liilisits, R. Strohl, Z. Hradkowsky,
Second Row-P. Skrapits, P. Kulp, J. Lawrence, J. Bildcr, R. Kohl, R. Ncwhard, E. Bruchak, F. Szep.
First Row'-N. Hess, D. Wahl, L. Feidlcr, J. Hankee, P. Billy, W. Stranzl, R. Moore, M. Lorenz, N.
Pres. ..... William Stranzl
V.-Pres. .... James Hankee
Seo. . . . ..... Paul Billy
Treas. . . . . Richard Moore
Adviser . . Mr. Harry Wall
President .... ......... J ohn Lucky
Vice-president .... Mike Bendekovits
Secretary-Treasurer . . George White
Adviser ......... Mr. Robert Snyder
Pay a visit to Room 2 on a Tues-
day and watch Mr. Robert Snyder's
eager beavers tracking down nature's
secrets in BIOLOGY CLUB.
They spend much time preparing
individual projects for the April
Science Congress. Caring for
aquariums and making terrariums are
all part of the fun.
Here are the heroes of joust and the knights of courtyard
capers. They have proved their leadership in sports, in the
band, ensemble, cheerleading, and debate.
A union of 45 strong, they are guided by four oflicersand
eight appointed directors who meet weekly to attend to the
N CLUB agenda. A monthly social meeting is held in the
cafeteria for all members. Here they learn the business at
hand and enjoy a bit of fun and frolic.
Selling booster tags, printing the Turkey Day football
programs, and issuing the N Club sweaters are important
activities of the N Club and their adviser, Mt. Harry Wall.
Reading from left-J. Danner, S. Micio, Mr. Robert Snyder, adviserg B. Newhart J
Lucky, E. Weaver, M. Bendekovits, G. White.
.14 gdfld of j'0u6aJ0lll'J
Our troubadours gather behind the proscenium arch every
Monday and Friday. Silence falls upon the fifty-two musi-
cians and all tuning of instruments ceases as Maestro Mr.
Leon Kuntz and his assistant, Mr. C. james Kocher, appear.
Soon arrangements of Bach choralcs float beyond the oaken
doors and into the hall. How can we keep our feet from tap-
ping when the strains of Sousa or The Waltz King seep into
our study halls?
To fulfill a long schedule of engagements takes months C
practice. Our NHS BANDSMEN drill endless hours during
the football season, march many miles in local Jack Fros
parades, perform at all community ceremonies, furnish th
music for our assemblies, and present excellent band con
certs in school, at Dorney Park and for our Communit
Memorial Center. They served our town well during th
1952 celebration of Northampton's 50th Anniversary. Hai
off to the Blailizk and Orange.
u n 5 perffanne
Fluges oboe Donald Thomas
Rose blaric Santee Shirley Teada Olga SfCCiW
Lynn llfliller John Gargar
Dianne D,-mer sllxvplzone Ruth Rabenold
Bonnie Lee Newhard
Mary Ann Young
Cornet' and Trumpet
5 NN Sq
5 W x
mplcton J Stn
X 2 3+
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am Merrie Manfred SOA muaic niog v
Tuesday morning is melody time as sixty members of the
GIRLS' CHORUS meet with their director, Mrs. Thelma
Santee, to make "Merrie Melodies." At the same time
thirty-two eager and ambitious gleemen wait for the down-
beat of their conductor, Mr. James Kosher. Such songs as
"There's Nothing Like a Dame" proved that our BOYS'
CHORUS has an exceptionally strong baritone and bass
section this year.
As cadence rings out through the halls of Camelot, we
know musical events are in the making. With the Yuletide
comes their beautiful Christmas Vcspers. Springtime and
the robins find our choruses busy as bees rehearsing for the
Spring Music Festival.
Through their music they take us around the world with
gay folk songs. With a repertoire ranging from jazz to the
classical, they please us all with their music.
1 Row 7-S. Minnich, J. Miller
Spanitz, S. Oplinger, T. Yost
Row 6-M. Lorenz, J. Boyer,
1 Strohl, B. Graver, S. Hall, M. M
ner, G. Fox, S. Mast.
W .Row 5-N. Kacher, C. Berg, L.
mons, C. Hill, C. Billy, C. S
G. Rundle, J. Mills, J. Heckma
Row 4-G. Roberts, R. Santee
Yanders, V. Rice, S. Vogel,
Steciew, D. Hanzl, E. Dettmc
Row 3-J. Raidler, J. Rothrock,
Nickisher, D. Wahl, M. Temos
Dotter, N. Miltenberger, S. Te
Row 2-D. Biery, H. Bricklcr,
Troxell, G. Schislcr, V. Che
S. Crock, B. Kleppinger, P. Te
Row 1-P. Lerch, J. Musseman
Kleinschuster, E. Gardy, N.
umber, M. Young, L. Miller
Row 4-N. Newhard, W. Stube
Marsh, J. Keglovits, L. Skweir.
Row 3-P. Shindler, J. Bartholo
S. Confer, F. Sheirer, R. Ziatyk
Row 2-R. Kohler, R. Cole, A.
ner, R. Chaubach and H. Engl
Row 1-Mr. James Kocher, dire
R. Seremula, E. Ruch, B. Amat
Kneebone and R. Meckes.
if-A , gndemdk
With three superior ratings from State
Forensics to add to their prestige, the twenty-
five girls of our ENSEMBLE have a right to
be proud to belong to this popular singing
Visit Room 7 Tuesdays or Thursdays at
3:10 and you will find them hard at work
living up to their motto, "Always Prepared."
Christmas Vespers, the Spring Music Festi-
val, important school affairs, and fifteen
community appearances have kept these gra-
cious singers on the go.
Their repertoire includes light opera, folk
tunes, and classical numbers, as well as mod-
ern and "pop,' tunes.
Orchids to Mrs. Thelma "Mom" Santee
and her girls.
Top branch-S. Teada
Sixth branch-J. Raidler, D. Dotter
Filth branch-H. Briclder, S. Crock
Faurlh branch-J. Rothrock, D. Biery, B. Klcppingcr,
Third branch-NI. Nikischer, P. Lerch, V. Clxehuly,
Second branch-LI. Tcmos, N. Kolumber, M. Young,
E. Gardy, N. Miltenbergcr, L. Miller.
First branch-K. Roberts, P. Templeton, J. Musse-
man, R. Kleinschuster, V. Hudick
OUR REPRESENTATIVES T0 MIN-
ERSVILLE,S DISTRICT CHORUS FES-
TIVAL will have the thrilling experience of
singing under the baton of Prof. John Ray-
mond, Lafayette College's eminent music
director. Study the score well, gang!
Standing-R. Kohler, B. Heller, N. Newhard, J.
Ziatyk, and Readler.
Seated-P. Templeton, R. Kleinsehuster, J. Musse-
mau, and E. Gardy. fwarren Stuber was not pres-
ent for picture.,
ro ancl Con Queef
President .......................... Jack Krob
Vice-president ...... ....... A lbert Mil
Secretary-Treasurer . . . ......... Judy Simc
Adviser ..................... Mr. Reed Buckingh
With confidence and poise our DEBATE CLUB o
tors plead the case. This year they are combining th
talents on the question, "Resolved that the North Atlan
Pact nations should form a federal union." They eh
lenge their opponents in scrambled debates, round ro
meets, and finally Forensics. With the 1952 District F
ensic victory under their belts, these seasoned debat
should give a good account of themselves.
Sealed-A. Miller, J. Simcoe. J. Krobotlx, J. lviiller, Hank
Standing-G. Fox. R. Lapp, Mr. Reed Buckingham. adviser:
Templeton, B. Yandm-rs. M. Temos, R. McCandless, R. Tennr
Who's always there behind the scene,
Turns on the lights, and lowers the screen?
Who makes it day that turns to night,
But when you look, they're out of sight?
Who closes the curtains and draws the shades,
Then turns around and sets the stage?
Who makes the play for me and you?
It's Mister Horn and His STAGE CREW.
Standing-J. Cole and H. Fujita.
Seated-R. Spangler and R. Druckrnmiller. Ihffr. llorn. iacu
adviser, and A. Roth are not on pie!ure.l
I'l0l'l .1 30 tke .gage
President ........ ................. J ane Span
Vice-president . . . . . . Dolores Bossa
Secretary ....... . . . Beverly Krom
Faculty Adviser ................. Mrs. Nellie Sloy
Our entertainment tonight, my lords, is a play by o
THESPIANS entitled "We Call It Freedom." Our cas1
jesters study all phases of theatre work and analyze t
latest in T.V., movies, and the radio world. Assisting wi
Christmas Vespers and the special Easter program a
part of the service Mrs. Sloyer and the Thespians perfori
Standing-NI. Graver, hfrs. Nellie Sluycr, faculty adviserg T
betsky, B. Kohler, B. Ondrejea, N. Billman.
Bark Row-D. Bossard, J. Spanitz, V. Hulh, P. Rabenold,
Jlliddle Row-M. Steward, P. Mast, D. Lcindeclter.
Front Razz'-A. Gavura, G. Kuntz, L. Schmaltzcr.
gum' iano o Our
Check that novel look in the library! Twenty-three mem-
bers of our brand new LIBRARY CLUB assist Miss Fluck
in all phases of library work. Their projects include desk
work, bulletin board planning, mending books, selecting and
arranging them on the shelves, reading books critically and
writing annotations for them. Here are real librarians in the
itor-in-Chief ...... Louise Feidler
rt. Editor ....... Patricia Sickonic
rzior High Editor ...... Blu Smith
th Annex Editor ........ Jay Fox
ature: Editor ...... Betty Missimer
culty Adviser ...... Harry B. Wall
'k Row, Slanding-I. Laufik, S. Woodring.
fi. Fink. D. Schloffer, K. Black, M. Wollel,
'. Farkas. J. Nlissenlehner, R. Derkils, F.
iemelh. B, Missimer, B. Samu, M. Laka-
nsh, J. Green, S. Konek, C. Henning. C.
Valczuk, O. Konek, E. Kates.
1- 4, Seated-L. Guttman, A. Dragovits, J.
ichneck, S. Wanko. M. Gassler. M. Naj-
iauer, N. Deck.
'v 3, Scaled-D. Stcirer. J. Legalh, M.
'aras, A. Binder. C. Milt-tics, S. Mulner,
U 2, Scaled-P. Mclllxaney, M. Rice. BI.
leil, N. Taras, B. Molchany, M. Onchick.
IU l, Sealed-B. Smith, hir. lvVall, ad-
iserg P. Sickonie, L. Feidlcr, B. Mis-
'Ticers First and Second Semexters
-esident ......... Barbara Hutnick
ce-president . Patricia Kirchkesner
cretary . . . .... Peggy Kline
eaxurer . . . ..... Nancy Rice
lviser ......... Miss Nellie Fluck
riding-E, Bachman, Miss Fluck. adviserg
E. Barbacs, J. Hill, F. Kohler, E. lNhite,
1. Hantz, E. Grol, J. Wirth, lvl. Heckman,
:led-D. Stout, J. Harhart, R. Werley, M.
Weber, J. Greene, P. Kline, P. Kirchkes-
ner, B. Hutnick, N. Rice, B. Focht, J. Wie-
,nd, R. Korutz.
Latest happenings and future doings come to us in the
CONCRETE COURIER. Here the scribes, 44- in number,
give full account of inside matters pertaining to N.A.J.H.S.
The "Gleanings," "Senior Bug,', and "Coming Events" are
musts for all our readers. More pictures and an increase in
size have been outstanding improvements in our Courier.
Many thanks to faculty adviser, Mr. Harry Wallg Louise
Feidler, edibtorg and the entire staff of the Concrete Courier
for keeping us in constant touch with school activities. i
34. were gi
0I'lCI'ete v glXaI'Yll0 66
Monday and Friday are CLINIC days for the gridiron
men. Under their mentor, Coach Al Erdosv, the Knights
of the yard markers are everything from the N64 mouse"
to the "sleeper" to perfection. In these sessions the pig-
skin warriors learn new plays and are cued on previous
games by studying their mistakes in motion pictures.
Here's to a job well done by coach Erdosy and his "Con-
Back Row-F. Szep, D. Gorsky, Z. Hradkowsky, R. Itioore, Mr.
Albert Erdosy, coach, W. Stranzl. G. lkiiller, P. Dech, E. Bru-
chak, R. Reimer, R. Newhard. R. Novogaratz.
Frou! Row-F. Ht-rschman. D. Cliristman, A. Siubils, R. lifiiller,
R. Bach, E. Milisits, P. Billy, K. Newhard.
Um' .fdffafi Wen
President ..... ........ D ave Laury
Vice-president . . . . . . Alfred Bartholomew
Secretary .... .... J ames Lawrence
Treasurer .............. ........... R obert Strohl
Adviser .......................... Mr. Harry Wall
Way down in the deep, dark basement of the Wolf
Building you will find thirty-two aspiring, perspiring
young WEIGHT CLUB members grunting and groaning
over the dumbells.
It is here that the knights of the wrestling mat limbcr
up in exercises of all sorts. Dave "Atlas" Laury pushes
up a school record of 190 pounds under the keen super-
vision of Mr. Harry B. Wall.
Standing-lvfr. Harry Wall, adviser, H. Leindecker, R. Hrckman.
J. Bartholomew, B. Amato, J. Lucky. M. Bendekovits. R. Lein-
decker, M. Marsh, R. Walbert. L. Hutchinson, Neitil. E. Hotelier,
Second Row--D. Laury. A. Bartholomew. R. Chabak. M. Knee-
bone, D. Gillingham, Krestman, Danner, R. Henninger, B.
Hayne, W. Fields.
Front Row-R. Strolil, H. Fujito, H. Buskirk, S. Micio, D. Klep-
pinger. E. Moser, J. Lawrence, J. Lawrence, G. Laury.
President . . . . . . . . . . . . Stanley Spengler
Secretary . . . . . Barbara Shoemaker
Treasurer ...................... Mary Ann Bruehak
Adviser ......................... Mr. Ernest Papp
Visit the darkroom with Mr. Papp and his "shutter
bugs." Here you will learn all about lenses, developing
pictures, building a darkroom, and the latest in photo
The big event of the year here is the photography con-
test. The winners this year were: First place, Margaret
Graver second place, Nellie Petulag with honorable men-
tion going to Don Sobers and Jim Cole.
Back Row-Mr. Papp, adviser, S. Spcngler, J. Cole, D. Sobers, A.
Miller, L. Luciano.
Second Row-E. Mills, ,C. Beil, R. Derkits, L. Guttman, J. Fogel.
Front Row'-N. Padula. M. Bruchak, J. Messner, A. Dragovits, E.
Hutton, M. Shoemaker.
emg .gn .xdcfion 4
President ................. . . . Steven Einfalt
Vice-president . . . . . Harvey Buskirk
Treasurer .... .Q'. Melvin Hvazda
Secretary . . . ' ..... Louis Biery
Adviser .......................... Mr. Ernest Papp
In their basement retreat among a clutter of retorts
and oddly shaped bottles our KEPLER SCIENTISTS
meet weekly to brew mysterious mixtures and practice
black magic. Science Fair projects are in the making
here as Mr. Papp and his alchemists peer into the test
Back Row-H. Buskirk, Mr. Papp, adviscrg J. Bilder, S. Einfalt,
S. Wahl, R. Kohl.
Sealed-W. Kuntz, L. Bicry, M. Hvazda, L. Ill-il, S. Spengler.
jk? Ezihgfl m0l'I'laI'll'y
President .. ...... Hillard Leindecker
Secretary .. . . . Richard Holota
Adviser ...................... .LQ 'Mr. Henry Weir
"Always beware, for whether you'rc an apprentice or
a marksman, it's dangerous to tinker with iircarmsj' says
Mr. Weir, RIFLE CLUB adviser. These young nimrods
learn to reload shells, to care for their pistols and guns,
and above all to recognize the Do's and Don't's in good
sportsmanship and safety.
Third Row-S. Wallo, D. Beck, A David, li. Moser, E. Kutcher,
H. Krctzman, R. Bilheimcr.
Second Ram-L. Watson, L. Rinker, R. Snyder, E. Marakovits,
A. Winklebauer, R. Mel-lonlics, F. Schneck, M. Marsh, J. Lucky,
W. Jacoby, R. Hcnninger, P. Natow, S. Casper.
Seated--Mr. YVeir, adviserg H. Leindecker, M. Lily, M. Hvazda,
D. Gillingham, L. Heil, V. Mann, R. Holota.
lisgaiel Mecafor jo unafor U
President ........ . . .Jack ,Kroboth
Vice-president . . . Rodger George
Secretary ..... Albert Miller
Treasurer ...................... V. . . .Stanley Confer
Adviser ...................... Mr. Michael Lisctski
The big ones don't get away from these "Piscatorial
perfectionistsf' It's no fish story when you hear a fellow
enthusiast lament over the 16" Speckleduffrout that nip-
ped the leader. The anglers are guidedpby M,i:k,egLisctski,
Special Fish Warden of Northampton, Among
the FISHING CLUB'S varied activities are Hy tying,
stocking the local streams every spring, plug and casting,
landing the pisces, and stream conservation.
Third Row-H. Fujita, R. Miller, J. Musselman, J. Danncr, L.
Skrapits, S. Wahl, S. Einfalt, R. Moser, R. Silfies.
Second Row-B. Amato, R. George, F. Gollatz, S. Confer, D.
Sobers, E. Dcch, A. Guzara. , 1 ,
First Row-Mr. Lisetski, adviser: A. Miller. F. Delugos, E. Keglo-
vits, J. Marth, J. Miner, R. Strohl, F. Dieter, C. Hawk, T. Ko-
Ou, cast 57,.,t,,,,,,.g,.
Standing-Peter Stout, Keith Newhard, Joseph Keglovits, Bruce Heller, Mr. Buralli, coach.
Seated-Nancy Miltenberger, Jane Spanitz, Margaret Burkhardt, Kathleen Henning.
Will it please you to hear eight of the realm's best public
speakers? Come' with us to the great hall where, on the
night of February 19, four lovely ladies and as many eager
young men prove their mettle in the J UNI OR SPEAKING
Backstage all is excitement as nervous fingers smooth down
the folds of lovely silk gowns or straighten smart new ties.
There is a last check on programs, lirst lines, and the lemon-
ade punch. Mr. Buralli, the speakers' coach, calmly gives the
on-stage signal. "Good luck, everyone!" The curtains part,
and the 27th annual Junior Speaking Contest is underway.
Joseph Keglovits . Ephum At the Drug Store-Peggy Reece
jane Spanitz ............ Snoopopaths-Stephen Leacock
Peter Stout ...... Beneath the iMakeup-Clayton Hensinger
Kathleen Henning ...... Edith Cavell-Herman Hagedorn
Bruce Heller ........... Another Spring-Hilton Turner
Empty Desk in the Fifth Grade-Marjorie Mark
Keith Newhard ......... National A postacy-Anonymous
Mama and Uncle Elizabeth-Kathryn Forber
And another success is written in the annals of our castle
history. After long deliberation, the judges awarded first
prizes to Nancy Miltenberger and Bruce Heller, while sec-
ond prizes went to Margaret Burkhardt and Keith Newhard.
Judges for the event were Dr. Erskine of Muhlenberg Col-
lege, Dr. Wotring of Cedar Crest College, and Dr. Beaupre
of Moravian College for Men.
To make the evening complete there were vocal solos by
Pat Templeton and John Ziatyk, an accordion solo by Vir-
ginia Hodick, an Irish dance by Blu Smith, and special
numbers by our clarinet quartet and the Junior Girls' En-
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"Peace on earth and good will to men," the glad tidings
rang as two hundred and thirty-nine voices re-echoed the
song at our annual CHRISTMAS VESPER SERVICE.
Sweet was the music, from the beautiful "Annunciation" to
the "Benediction,', Heartwarming was the "Lullaby for
Mary's Son." December 2 and 3 surely saw our halls filled
with the spirit and joy of the Christmas season.
The festival of song was made a reality through the
efforts of many students and teachers. Mrs. Santee and Mr.
Kocher developed the finest of chorusesg Mrs. Sloyer created
tableaux and trained speakersg Mr. Kleppinger, Mr. Mickey,
and Mr. McGill arranged our settingg Miss Kocher collected
propertiesg Miss DeTurck designed costumesg Mr. Horn
planned lighting elfectsg and Miss Fluek created the make-
up. The lovely Christmas programs were again the handi-
work of Mr. Fegely and his print shop boys. Most of us
helped in some way to make this another Christmas Vesper
Service long to be remembered.
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"Miracle" of Miracles! Sorry, no more programs! Sorry, standing room oi
The hilarious production of june Wedding by Marijane and joseph Hayes bmr
the S. R. O. signs out very early the nights of january 27 and 28. Dramatic
speaking, and in every other respect, the Senior Class play was a huge success
Olll' Senior troupers were tops.
Briefly, the story of the play was as follows: Lovely Linda Perry is about
be married to Gordon Gavin. Complications arise when young Dandy Perry,
tomboyish sister, decides that Gordon docsn't love Linda. In fact, she is ccr
that Gordon is in love with Linda's best friend and bridesmaid, Claudia ju
This creates a problem for best man, Art Coleman.
Things really begin to explode when hir. and Lfrs. Gavin and hir. and fl
Perry come to their children's defense and are ably assisted by bossy Mrs. i'Mi
Henshaw, Gordoifs sister.
Dutch Whyte, QThe "Hotchamahula Kid"l, Billy Briggs, and Ruthie Miller
to help Dandyg and even Gladys, the maid, turns a sympathetic ear. Finally
the wisdom of father Perry that produces the happy ending for all.
ON STAGE--our top-notch cast included:
in Per.-ar: :
Ruthie Miller, a teen-ager ..,....
Dandy Perry, a teen-ager .
Billy Briggs, a teen-ager ...,
Claudia Jones, a friend of Linda
"Art" Coleman, best man
Linda Perry, bride to be ............
Mrs. Martha Perry, mother of bride
Gordon Gavin, bridegroom to be ....
Mr. Alan Perry, father of bride ..
. . . . . Nancy Sl
. . . Franklin Rol
. . . . . . . . . Constance
. . . Theodore Kowaly:
. . Judith Sin
. . . Frank Ro
. . . James Hal
Gladys, a maid ..........,....................... .. Margaret
' Mrs. "Milly" Henshaw, sister of the bridegroom ..... Nancy l
"Dutch" W'hyte, a teen-ager ......... ........ ..... .... A l b ert M
Mrs. Gavin, mother ol bridegroom ..... .... B etty Milli
Professor Gavin, father of bridegroom Warren Sti
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BACKSTAGE.-nobly ringing doorbells and telephones and
ptying the fudge bo'x were our stage crew men-Alfred Bar-
lomew, Robert Strohl, Harvey Buskirk, and Edward Sitler.
During the weeks of rehearsal, property ladies Shirley Fritz-
ver and Doreen Leindecker were on the hunt. Joanne Halde-
n and Loretta Ertl were studying the make-up problcmsg and
ry Lorenz, Vivian Deppe, and Barbara Koehler were gath-
VACULTY ADVISERS for the production included:
logne and aciion ....................... ..... lv Iiss Marion Laubaclx
Jperlies .. .. .... Miss Nellie Sloyer
ke-up . , . . .. Miss Nellie Fluck
bling ........ .... IK Ir. Eugene Hom
ge set .. .... Messrs. Kleppinger and Mickey
stumes .. ........ .... L Iiss Fern DcTurck
mpter ........ .... . . Miss Arlene Koclier
licity and sales . ....... ..,. Iv Ir. Ernest Papp
:sic ..................................,. Messrs. Kuntz and Kocher
A hearty "Bravo', to one and all for a job magnificently
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Instrumental music, song, heated debate, hu-
morous tales, and eloquent speeches were ringing
through the corridors of N.A.J.H.S. on Saturday,
March 21, as the tournament known as the East-
ern District Music and Forensic League got un-
The University of Pittsburgh is the sponsor of
this annual event, which was started in 1928. Our
state is divided into eight districts, ours being the
Eastern section. Dr. Eichlcr has been the director
of this district from 1931 to date. Since 1934, a
total of 16 years, the contest has been held in
Northampton High School. This is an excellent
achievement for Dr. Eichlcr and our Alma Mater.
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On this day Shakespeare came alive again, and
modern scops were faithful to their rhymes. Melod-
ious voices and sweet-toned horns rang through
the "balls of ivy" as gleemen, ensembles, choruses,
and instrumentalists competed in lusty fashion.
Seventeen schools participated in this year's
contest. Northampton was proud to count among
its winners the Girls' Ensemble, our boys' quartet,
instrumental ensemble, Ann Perdick in poetry,
Richard Ziatyk in tenor solo, and Sidney Lucken-
bach in trumpet.
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In stately array we went our way to the great hall to step
to the tune of harp and lute. No matter what the age-man
loves to dance-and so do we. Everyone danced at the "Rose
Rendezvous." This gala affair brought the 1952 social season to
a close, The memory of the gay corsagcs, beautiful spring gowns,
and a wonderful time will linger long in our minds.
Bob Kosharek and his orchestra provided fine music for the
occasion. Jack Kutz created hundreds of roses that transformed
our gym into a veritable rose garden. Did you know that jack
and other loyal N.H.S. students made crepe paper roses between
contests at State Forensics?
The 'gKickoFf!' dance had a two-fold purposeg it introduced
our autumn dance program and ushered in the football season.
This was the Hrst of our informal dances held at the Teen Age
Center. A capacity crowd, including the Cheerleaders who spon-
sored the dance, had a grand time "kicking" away at the
The Zeta Tri-Hi-Y girls sponsored several informalpdances
at thc T.A.C. Our favorite was the "Snow F1urries" which
oflicially opened our winter socials.
The most spectacular afl'air of thc year was "Cupid's
Capersf, our semi-formal Valentine special. With a gay,
record-breaking crowd in attendance, our Student Council
felt well repaid for their weeks of planning and back-break-
ing hours of decorating. Everyone agreed that the gym was a
St. Val:-ntine's dream.
Ginger Sharkazy's excellent dance band scored a big hit
with those special numbers. "The Bunny Hopi' and "The
Mexican Hat Dance."
Memories of lovely rainbow-like-gowns, happy laughter,
lilting music, delicious punch, and gay camaraderie will
alxva-vs mean l'Cupid's Capers-1953."
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In spring the artistis fancy lightly turns to music or paint-
ing. This is the season for the annual fine arts festivals at
Castle N.A.J.H.S. With brush, voice, and horn we paint
The March music festival featured students from North-
ampton Junior High School and Bath Annex. The April
concert was presented by the Northampton High School
music department. Both festivals gave us many pleasant
music memories. The selections ranged from marches,
waltzes, and overtures, to negro spirituals, suites, and
These were pleasant evenings for both the performers
and the audience. Our song of praise goes to directors-
Mrs. Thelma Santee, Mrs. Elizabeth Gehring, Mr. Leon
Kuntz, and Mr. James Kocher.
Even our gymnasium takes on a Greenwich Village air
as the Annual Art Exhibit takes over. The work on display
includes conventional, abstract, and realistic designs done in
mediums ranging from pastel, charcoal, tempera, and water
color to the dignified oils. Pen and ink prints, clay work,
wood carvings, plaster of Paris molds, and ceramics receive
their share of praise. On the spot demonstrations in some
of these mediums are always favorites with our visitors. For
this display of talents we say, "Thank you," to Mr. Melvin
Kleppinger and Mrs. Kathryn Herrick.
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Our 1952 .szniora
Rau' 6-Mildred Kotch, Catherine Legenza, Ivfarlene Knecht, Catherine Trobetsky, Betty Nachesty, Bernadine Becker, Ella Urvary, Pat
Mitchell, Barbara Saylor, Nancy Strohl, Dolores Reichley, Pat Lorenz, Anna Gober. Row 5-Marie Czapp, Jacqueline Knanss, Frances Brungarrl,
Dolores Yoh, Evelyn Schleiclier, Joan Kohl, Harriet Hilberg, Mary Winkelbaner, Mary Black, Eleanor Pail, Theresa Sznpper, Theresa Marakovits.
Renae Mann. Row 4-Josephine Wanko, Dorothy White, Shirley lfVasscr, Miriam Heller, Catherine Gaspar, Phyllis Pctho, Doris Gehrct, Anne
Hankee. Jean Kohler, Mary Kotoris. Row 3-Shirley Newhard. Pat Stefany, Irene Oranczak. Margaret Nictotera, Kay Haydt, Shirley Gardner,
Shirley Gross, hfarie Kiss. Ron' 2-'Gloria Rahenold, Kathryn Newhard, Shirley Smith, hlary Lon Iviilander, Leona Demko, Doris Holota, Anna Laky,
Dawn O'Brien. Mary Janny. Irene Marxon. Rme I-Renae Crock, June Gollatz, Pauline Salash, Lucille Demko, Betty Keiser, Helen Luckenbach,
Joan Smith, Nancy Andrews, Monica Lelko, Shirley Ruck. Absent-Sara Jane McKnight.
Row 6-John Bahnick, Jack Knanss, Chester Lapp, Alfred Korutz, James Pollard, Elvin Schlcgel, Richard Fegely, Paul Tanzosh, Dale Dech,
Edward Kratzer, James Klotz, Carl Wagner. Row 5-John Brnchak, George Rupinski, Gerald Laub, Gerald Biery, Richard Homola, Donald Missimer,
Joseph Palkovits, Stephen Csencsitz, John Keller. Raw 4-Franklin Domitrovits, Joseph Molchany, Ronald Phillips, Jack Kntz, Vincent Dieter,
Richard Antoniuk. Row 3-John Gabryluk, Richard Stine, Ronald Porotsky, John Falman, Albert Hantz, Paul Biery, Kenneth Michael, Edward
Spitzer, Donald Reph. Row 2-Stephen Lubcnesky, Dale Smith, Rolland Shoemaker, Robert Zimmerman, John Christoff, Roland Kratzer, Frederick
Bail, Alfred Birosik. Raw 1-James Shock, Frank Bochnock, Earl Spangler, Luther Schlegel, Kenneth Handwerk, Joseph Schwartz, Daniel Taras,
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gum' iana of ide gricbron
How 4-B. Ft-idler, J. Sliarga, linanagerslg H. Frey, E. Marakovits, C. Browmnillcr, L. Spcngler, M. Rice, J. Harder, K. Wunder-ler, D. Gilling
ham, S. Seyer, G. Day, J. Krctzxnan, J. Dcch, A. David, NV. Kulp-P. Brucliak, manager. Ron: 3-S. Wallo, R. Klicntop, B. Haynes, ki. Bcndccovit:
R. Neitil, E. Gassler, D. Kellingcr, R. Phillups, R. Eckrotli, R. Bownan, D. Lulte, A. Kuntz, E.. Haines, S. Micio, R. Chabak, R. Chabak, J. Lucky
S. Kotcli, W. Billn-imer, manager. Row 2-Mr. Garrett. Mr. Crawford Qassistant coachesj W. Fields. M. Knccbone, R. Miller, T. Badncr, R. Reimer
E. Brucliak, R. Bach, G. Iviillcr, P. Decli, K. Newhard, F. Ifkovits, R. Novogratz, R. Ncwliard, E. Uhershick, F. Szcp, C. Ncwliard, Mr. Lisetski fassistan
coachl. Row 1-Mr. Schneider, fassistant eoaclijg P. Mishko, A. Stubits, P. Kulp, E. Milisits, Z. Hradkovsky, R. Moore, WV. Stranzl, D. Laury, P. Billy
P. Skrapits, F. Hirshman, D. Cliristman, D. Gorsky, J. Oplingcr, Mr. .Erdosy fhead coachj. CManagersl R. Reimer, J. Miner, J. Erdosy, J. Marakovits
NORTHAMPTON AT PHILLIPSBURG
There was plenty of excitement the night the Black
and Orange handed a real scare to the Garnet and
1952-1953 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
Date Opponent Northampton ,C , , ,
b 26 13 Phu, b 7 Grey. ' P-Burg ' set the bomb off l.V1tl'1 a 46 yard drive
Septem Cf 1 IPS mg ' by walt Gutsler which ended in e eeefe. The "Kids"
H October 4 0 Emmaus 34 took the kick off then drove like a power house to
0Cf0b0f 11 Whitehall 14 the one yard line where Paul Mishko hustled the
October 18 Slatington 40 ball over for a T.D. Dave Laury added a smooth
October 25 Palmcmm 54 extra point. In the second half Dave Glauss of "P-
November 1 Lehighton 47 Burg" .retrieved a fumble and raced 65 yards to a
N ' b 8 B 26 T.D. giving Phlllipsburg a 13-7 decision over N.H.S.
mm 'if augur Tough luck, Kids!
November 15 7 Stroudsburg 19
U EMMAUS AT NORTHAMPTON
Thanksgiving 6 Catasauqua 47
Our "gridiron heroesu did it again! This time they
shared the wreath with co-champs, Wlhitehall, wind-
ing up the pigskin season with a commendable 7-1-1
The squad loses seven men this year. "Lefty"
Moore, "Zenny" Hradkowsky, Bill Stranzl, :'Buck"
Laury, "Butch" Billy, Pete Skrapits, and Ed Milisits.
A reserve of 54- veteran underclassmen will return
next year to continue our 'CParade of Champion-
ships." Now for the records.
Revenge! And the Koncrete Kids got it too. The
backfield, drilling its way through the "Green Hornet"
line, hit pay dirt as Felix Hirschman plowed 15 yards
for the first score, followed up by a hardlhitting line
paced by Bill Stranzl and Dave Laury. Paul Nlishko,
Black and Orange 'Tile Driverj' stamped his way
for the second score in the next period. Southpaw
Dick Moore then fired a pass to Ed Milisits for six
more. But that wasn't enough. After a 60 yard drive
Dick plowed off tackle for another score. In the
last period, cagey Don Gorsky recovered a blocked
kick over the goal line for the last score. Dave Laury
booted four extra points to boost the score to 34-0,
after which the bench was cleared.
VVHITEHALL AT NORTHAMPTON
The Kids must have gotten out on the wrong
side of the goal post that day, for they had tough
going against the Maroon and Gold Zephyrs. With
constantly clicking aerials by Tom Lukish, the highly
inspired VVhitehall eleven ended the hrst half with a
14-0 score. In the second half a little spark set the
kids on fire, for they pounded the turf as Felix Hirsch-
man dug his way 35 yards for the first N.H.S. tally.
Hard hitting linemen caused the Zcphyrs to give up
the ball, and Dick Moore sprinted 60 yards in the
last period for another score. Dave, 'gThe Toe," Laury
kicked two extra points forcing a 14-14 tie. Man,
what a game!
NORTHAMPTON AT SLATINGTON
Returning to precision form after a mediocre per-
formance against Whitehall, the Kids steady, smooth,
grinding, ground attack-plus loose ball handling by
the Slaters-pulverized the game Slatington eleven,
40-13. While the forward wall was holding the Slaters
scoreless until the last period, Mishko and Hirschnian
racked up six pay-dirt jaunts between them. Laury
chipped in with 4- conversions to account for the
40 points. Sheckler and Snyder scored for the losersf
PALMERTON AT NORTHAMPTON
Northampton seemed to hold all the trumps as
they trounced the "Blue Bombers" 54-20. Paced by
quarterback Dick lNIoore, the Kids started off when
Bill Stranzl recovered a block kick over the end
zone for two points. Paul Mishko, ukonkrete bull-
dozer," followed up with two more TD's off tackle
and around end, Dave Laury did the kicking. Moore
then opened his rally by sprinting 52 yards around end
for another score. Palmerton dealt from their own
deck as Dick Steele sprinted 35 yards to score. after
which Ed Sliner passed to Mike Halada for another
tally. lVIoore then took over by plunging 5 yards for a
touchdown. In the second half, Moore caught a
pass from Jim Oplinger and hit the end zone again.
Palmerton again clicked for another tally as Noll
carried for the score. Bill Stranzl wound up the game
by receiving a. pass in the end zone from Ed
NORTHAMPTON AT LEHIGHTON
Win No. 41 Aided by Paul Mishko's five touch-
downs, the Kids crumbled luckless Lehighton 47-7.
A stone wall was put up by the N.H.S. line which
let the Indians pick up only one first down until
they were replaced. After two last period TD's by
Oplinger, the outmanned 'iIndians" bit the dust.
NORTHAMPTON AT BANGOR
The "Kids" had their hands full against a doggedl
determined Bangor eleven and had to come fror
behind to eke out a 26-19 Victory. Finelli's runnin
and D'Imperio's sticky fingers almost foiled the Blac
and Orange, but Herschman and Mishko's combine
scoring efforts registered 26 points on the scoreboard
and games are won by the score, not the calibr
NORTHAMPTON AT STROUDSBURG
The Stroudsburg eleven took advantage of a muc
slogged field and a batch of Northampton fumble
to throw a big scare into the "Kids," but that we
only for the first half. In the third period Dick Reims:
and Paul Mishko navigated the mud puddles, an
sank the Pocono's hopes into the mire of Gardo
Gifi'el's Field. Final score Konkrete Kid 19, 'iPoke" T
NORTHAMPTON AND CATASAUQUA
It was the linemen who had a hand in the scorin
as this traditional Thanksgiving Day game started o:
with a bang. In the first three minutes of the gam
guard, Paul Billy, blocked two C.H.S. punts, picke
them up, and scooted into the end zone for two TD':-
with guard, Dave Laury, adding the extra poin
for the day. Tackle, Bill Fields, then recovered
Brown and White fumble after which Dick Moon
drove around right end for a T.D. Bewildere
'iCatty," forced to give up the ball, gave Paul Mishln
a chance to take a pitch-out on his own 49 yard lir
and race the full distance for another score. Agai
"Catty" fumbled and the ball was given to Mishkn
who plowed over for his second score. Catasauqun
scored its only T.D. on a fumble in the third perio-
when Ron Hefiner passed to end, Koons, who stoo-
in pay dirt. In the last period Jim Oplinger took
handoff from Dick Moore and scampered for th
sixth N.H.S. touchdown. Ed Bruchak then intercepte-
a pass, and the ball was given to Oplinger wb:
plunged over for the final score-making the Tot
47-6 for Northampton's Turkey Day Win.
so K D ' 'SW
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Varsity-Standing: J. Oplinger, YV. Stranzl, R. Csencsits, J. Keglovits, K. Newhard, S. Einfalt, D. Christman, Mr. Peter Schneider, Coach
Sealed: F. Szcp, E. Suto, R. Moore, Z. Hradkowsky, E. Bruchak, D. Gorsky. Managers-R. Miller, B. Feidler, W. Hucaluk, R. Lutte.
1952-53 VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
January 1 3
january 1 6
January 2 3
January 2 7
February 1 3
49 Phillipsburg 39
55 Coplay 50
52 Bethlehem 7 7
54 Phillipsburg 48
5 7 Easton 55
49 Whitehall 54
50 Slatington 6 7
48 Palmerton 46
72 Catasauqua 67
69 Lchighton 9 2
67 Stroudsburg 55
54 Emmaus 65
7 2 Whitehall 69
59 Slatington 71
59 Palmerton 63
49 Catasauqua 64
81 Lehi ghton 65
71 Stroudsburg 5 7
59 Emmaus 41
Competition hit a new high in the Lehigh Valley
League this year. Meeting formidable opposition down
to the last whistle, the "Konkrete Kids" kept the
colors fiying high.
The first half ended in a three-way tie, with Em-
maus copping first half honors. In the second half
the "Kids" placed in the iixst division 3 this, however,
was not quite good enough for Valley play-off com-
petition. The honois for the second half went to
Our pre-holiday season ended with a 4-1 record.
The all around play of high scoring "Lefty" Moore,
with his deadly sets and terrific drive-ins, led the boys
to the 49-39 and 52-48 victories over P-Burg.
Steve Einfalt's famous two-hand over-head-push
shots, together with his exceptional defensive tactics,
spearheaded the hoopsters to a 55-50 decision over
the Coplay "Wildcats"
The ball boys romped, to a 57 to 55 victory over
e veteran laden Easton "Red Rovers." Versatile
enny" Hradkowsky's hustle and keen eyes spiced the
enings, and set up the offensive plays for Gorsky,
oore, and Einfalt. The only pre-season loss was to
powerful Bethlehem team, 78-53.
The first league game pitted the high-spirited home
am against the "Zephyrs" of Whitehall. After
vindling down our 15 point first period lead, the
iaroon invaders squeezed a 54-49 win.
In our next game the boys dazzled the favored
Etasauqua 'GRough Riders" by a 72 to 69 finish.
ee VVee" Newhard and his high-flying elbows did
ost of the rebound work, in addition, Keith sports
With hopes high the "Blue Bombers" of Palmer-
in entered the Kids' gym that night of February 10.
rough the offensive rolling of Don Gorsky with
smooth underhand drive-in shot, the Kids downed
-eir last period bid to emerge victorious 48 to 46.
Northampton saw the tail-end of the scoring in
eir quest against the "Indians" of Lehighton and
e Slatington 'iSlaters." However, Gene Suto's
ibbling drove the opposing teams wacky. "Dodo"
ill add class to the team next year.
Then in a fiash of glory the Kids ended the season
th impressive victories over Stroudsburg and Em-
us, the first half champion.
The big question mark this year concerning the
ad was Joe Keglovits, 6'5" Junior, who might
ve brought us into the playoffs if his ineligibility
d not prevented it.
Don Shellhammer, our tough luck boy, spent the
son nursing a leg injury which he received in the
son's first game. This oHered another set-back.
Through graduation we shall lose Co-captains,
non Hradkowsky and Richard Moore, in addition
Steve Einfalt and ever ready Bill Stranzl.
lthough we are losing these star players, the. un-
classmen now form a bulwark of reserves that
uld put our "men of hardwood" in first division
petition next year.
Moore laying one up in the "Ca!ty,' game.
A rebound is "scooped up" by theBlack and Orange
Stix" on a bank job.
Typical action in a typical game.
Team Totals 416
Opp. Totals 415
Fl. Al. FZ.Pct. Tot
294 540 1
315 529 1
1952-53 JUNIOR VARSITY SCHEDULE
Dale N.A.j.H.S. Opponents
December 4 44 Phillipsburg 43
December 9 29 Coplay 36
December 16 31 Bethlehem 77
December 18 46 Phillipsburg 47
. December 23 51 Easton 53
January 6 47 Whitehall 57
January 10 59 Slatington 49
January 13 28 Palmerton 60
January 16 36 Catasauqua 55
January 20 0 52 Lehighwn 49
January 23 49 Stroudsburg 60
January 27 50 Emmaus 58
February 3 ' 46 Whitehall 56
February 6 57 Slatington 56
February 10 49 Palmerton 59
February 13 39 Catasauqua 50
February 17 1 58 Lehighton 37
February 20 in 39 Stroudsburg 58
February 24 40 Emmaus 50
D. Luttc, K. Wunderler,
alters, M. Bendckovits, E
er, Mr. Robert Crawford
h. Seated: B. Amato. L
gler, M. Kuntz, R. Reimer,
llman, C. Klcintop. Kneel-
S. Kotch, R. Chabak, J.
y. Managers: R. Reimer,
uchak, P. Amato.
The fledglings under the tutelage of Coach Craw-
ford had a rather dismal campaign with five wins
and 14 losses in the books. This unimpressive record
not a true indication of the caliber of play displayed
by the frosh. A number of the games were lost in the
last quarter, when the regulars faltered in last 8 min-
utes. In almost every game the score was either in
Northampton's favor or close to a tie at the end
of the 3rd quarter, But our staunch opponents had
it for the full 32 minutes, and they deserved to win.
Most of our scoring was due to the combined
efforts of Jackie Lucky and Rich Reimer. Jack with
his accurate set shooting and terrific drive-ins, com-
bined with Reimer's famous jump shot, formed this
high scoring duo. Most of the rebound work fell
into the hands of Dale Salters, Mike Bendekovits, and
Eddie Gassler. Ben Amato and Steve Kotch added
reserve strength to our cause, and Lutte, Wundler,
Spangler, Simcoe, Kuntz, Sickonic, Bollman, and
Kleintop rounded out the frosh Roster.
Wadferd of fha Wat 'IXMN-ft!
Row 3-H. Fujita. R, Meyers, J. Lawrence, J. Hankee, G. Laur y, S. Micio, P. Kulp, R. Crock, manager. Row 2-Harry Wall, coachg D
Laury, A. Bartholomew, B. Hayne, P. Billy, R. Meyers. Raw 1-Manag ers: J. Bartholomew, YV. Kulp, J. Lawrence, D. Kleppinger.
1952-1953 WRESTLING SCHEDULE
The Black and Orange "grunt and groaners" com-
pleted the most successful year of wrestling history
at Northampton by trouncing all opposition for a
spectacular 12 for 13 record.
Coach Harry Wall did an excellent job of getting
the boys in the peak of condition. One and a half
mile nightly runs and daily two hour workouts were
mentor Wa1l's tickets to getting the muscle men in
Our favorite hok
Stacking him up 1
laying him out for
The Kids started the year with a bang by whipping
Bethlehem Catholic by a 36 to 8 decision. Henry
Fujita, 95 lb. division, making his primary debut,
assured himself of a permanent varsity spot by pin-
ning Regan in one minute with a body press in a
The league season began with the matmen pre-
senting Coach Harry with a birthday present-a 32
to 13 win over the "Garnet" of Phillipsburg. Yes,
with one victory under the belt, the inspired Kids
set the favored P-Burg team back on their heels. John
Lawrence, 112 lb. division, put the blocks to the
Garnet's Johnson by pinning him in 4-120 with a
three-quarter nelson and leg trap.
So, the boys were on their way. Next came the
"Canaries" of Allentown. Wasting no time on the
Blue and Yellow, the Northampton boys scored five
falls and four decisions.
"Butch" Billy, 154- lb. division, highlighted the
meet with his 1:33 pin over Karp. With a 40-6
slaughter, the 6'maulers" chalked up their third con-
After the Christmas season the boys were enter-
tained by the always formidable Bethlehem "Hurri-
canes" on the Steel City's mats. In their first and only
taste of defeat of the year, the Black and Orange
was stopped by a 29 to 15 decision. The Red and Blue
"Hurricanes," defending league and district cham-
pions, seemed to have "Kids" under hand. "Al" Bar-
tholomew managed a pin over Liberty's Fister at 14-5
lbs. to spearhead the attack.
But, the determined eleven came back the follow-
ing week with a dazzling victory over the always difh-
cult "Red Rovers" of Easton by a 30 to 14 score.
Small but mighty "Pauley" Kulp came through
with one of his famous last period comebacks to
throw Dentith in 3:50 with an arm bar and body
On the 22nd of January the Kids met the veteran
laden Nazareth eleven. This meet determined the
second place berth for Northampton, next only to
Bethlehem. The well-balanced f'Konkrete Kids"
pinned the Blue and White by a 25 to 22 thriller.
"Buek,' Laury's three quarter nelson pin in 4:49
over Hooper sewed up this close call.
In second half competition the Northampton eleven
again trounced "P-Burg," but this time by an even
more decisive 40 to 5 outcome. Heavyweight, Bruce
Haynes, 8 to 2 decision over Frazier helped set the
'iKids" up as a league leader.
Once again the boys met Allentown, only to crush
them by an ultimate 39 to 6 success. At 133 lbs. Nor-
thampton's Gene Laury picked up 5 points by down-
ing his man in 3 :07.
Now came the big test. Could The "Kids', knock
the "Hurricanes" from the top berth? Before a ca-
pacity crowd on the Black and Orange mats, the
boys handed the undefeated Bethlehem boys a 30
to 9 lacing! Steve Micio, at 120, helped make it 7
for 8 for the "Kids" by defeating Amelio in 3:45.
Northampton was now tied for the first place notch.
In an independent match with Abington, the mat-
men inflicted a 33 to 9 defeat. At 103, Bob Meyers
streaked by the nEagles" for a pin in 4:05.
T Our quintet of champions.
Coach Wall gets taken for a happy ride.
After making a repeat performance over the Easton
"Red Rovers" the Kids climaxed the season with a
decisive 28 to 20 battle over the Nazareth Blue.
Jimmy Hankee, in the 127 pound bracket, dumped
Erdie by a bar and chancre in 3:30 in this tussle.
lfVell, the season came to a close . . . Setting the
pace in the scoring column was Jim Hankee's spark-
ling 9 and 1 record. Dave Laury and John Lawrence
followed through with 8 wins.
There are things we'll never forget, even though
the season is over. No one can forget "Buck's" thrill-
ing three-quarter nelson, or Billy's powerful Okla-
homa roll. Who can forget "Bropst" Laury's key
lock, or John Lawrence's jack knife. Also we can't
forget the consistent wins of Jim Hankee and Henry
Fujita. Steve Micio's figure 4, Bobby Meyer's num-
erous iirst period pins, NAI" Bartholomew's grueling
head lock were all part of the thrills.
The Konkrete matmen collected a total of 413
points to the total opposition of 170 points. Losing
John Lawrence, David Laury, Paul Kulp, Al Bar-
tholomew, Paul Billy, and Jim Hankee through
graduation, the Kids are prepared to Hll the gaps
with up and coming underclassmen.
Q i , E h
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Tuesday, April 7, Coplay
Friday, April 10, Allentown . . .
Tuesday, April 14, Palmerton ....
Friday, April 17, Lehighton . ..
Tuesday, April 21, Whitehall . ..
Friday, April 24, Stroudsburg ............
Wundler, J. Meyers, C. Kleintop, P. Bollrnan, S. Kotch, R. Reimer. Raw 2-C. Mann, R. Schwartz, F. Szep, R. Reimer, D. Christman, F
Ifkovits, D. Santo. Row 1-J. Oplinger, R. Druckcnmiller, P. Billy, E. Kochan, E. Bruchak, R. Meckes, A. Emerick, R. Moore.
1953 BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Tuesday, April 28, Catasauqua . . . Away
Friday, May 1, Emmaus ...... . . . Away
Monday, May 4, Allentown . . . . . Away
Friday, May 8, Palmerton . . . .... Home
Tuesday, May 12, Whitehall . . . .... Home
Friday, May 15, Slatington . . . ..... . Away
Follow the robins to Wolf Field any day at 3:30
and you will find the 1953 Baseball team getting a
tough workout under the expert eye of Coach Lisetski.
The boys are shaping up well and should be able
to compensate for the loss of pitcher, Joe Schwartz,
and outfielder, Vincent Dieter.
The returning lettermen include hard-hitting out-
Helders-Frank Szep, Dick Reimer, and Paul Billy.
In the snappy infield department we have Dick
Schwartz, Jim Oplinger, Ed Kochan, Ed Bruchak,
Ronald Meckes, and "Reds" Christman.
The pitching position will be shared by speed-ball
Robert Druckenmiller and curve-happy "Lefty'
Moore. ' '
The '53 ball club should show us a better than fair
season, and we'1l be there to cheer them on. We
have reserved a space on our schedule where you
may record the scores. ,
an er .siarinfem
Row 4-W. Grubu, A. Stubits, D. Salter, W. Stranzl, L. Spenglcr, R. Phillips, G. White. Row 3-R. Chabalc, E. Haines, R. Chabak, A
Fox, C. Lutz, R. Leindecker, A. Roth, M. Marsh. Row 2-A. Kcglovits, D. Kleppinger, R. Waylon, D. Heflelfingcr, F. Hanzl, H. Engler, C
Graborits, D. Lutte, Mr. Garrett, coach. Row l-D. lvVerncr, E. Marakovits, YV. Dcrr, D. Diehl, B. Amato, R. Cole, J. Lawrence, R. Rice.
Wednesday, April 8, Emmaus ....
Wednesday, April 15, Lchighton
Wednesday, April 22, Nazareth . .
Wednesday, April 29, Whitehall . . .
Wednesday, May 6, Palmcrton ....
Saturday, May 9, L.V.I.A.A. Meet
Saturday, May 16, District 11 . . .
1953 TRACK SCHEDULE
. . . . . . . Palmcrton
. . . Pottsville
Bang! The starting gun is Fired, the stop watch
switches are tripped, a cloud of dust, and the '53
Track Season is under way.
Coach Garrett had a slow start this year due to
bad weather. Although the new coach has a young
team, he has a few of the die hard "cinder boys"
returning. Bob Kohl and Jim Lawrence will represent
the Black and Orange in the distance races while Bill
Stranzl will be our shotput and discus man.
Captain Alex Stubits will rule the high jumping
bracket along with Carlton Lutz. 'cFuzzy" Leindecker
will be trying his hand in the pole-vault field.
Bob Phillips, Ben Amato, Don Lutte, Dale Salters,
Archie Roth, Herb Engler, Bob Diehl, Don Klep-
pinger, LeRoy Spangler, Ed Haines, the Chabaks
and others will be filling in the openings as the sea-
Best of luck to our "men of the cinder trail" and
.S?90l't .Size MJ' :gl-'0l'6Li H
Our teachers have their sport too. From the 'igrapevin
we gather this was a banner year for the Northampto
The "St, Pete at the Pearly Gates" skit started P.S.E.
meetings off with a bang. Angel Gabriel fMr. Al Laubach
and St. Pete QMr. Eugene Horny brought down the house
The annual September tea for new faculty members ir
eluded an added feature--the debut of the "KonkreJ
Concert Band." These tooting troubadours were gre
sports, they tell us.
In October the First issue of the N.T.A. Newsletter rolle
off the press. This chat-happy little paper kept our facultl
in the "Know",
Hallowe'en saw the N.T.A. float lead all the rest in th
school division of the sportive Jack Frost Parade.
November brought Open House and a few jittery mc
ments for us. But Mon, Dad and teacher were good spor'
With the annual Christmas tea came more surprise
The jolliest St, Nick on his charging stallion, Champio
Junior, turned the tea into sport and merriment.
So, with spring parties in the offing, we say A+ to hart
working committees and President Sloyer for a year cl
fun and frolic.
nh 'Hymn 77ZaJww.D ,em me
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f Guild 5 3
.Z4 C All ell fri
If we of the 1953 Amptennian Staff were really
Feudal Kings, our first royal deed would be to confer
the honored title of knighthood upon those whose
names occur in the following pages. Because of you,
our loyal donators and patrons, this book has become
a reality. Humbly, sincerely, we say, "Thank you."
We look with pride upon the businessmen and
women of this area who willingly and unselfishly
sponsor so many of our school projects. May it please
you, our readers, to return their kindness by patroniz-
ing them generously.
We say a heartfelt "Thank you", too, to our teach-
ers who have taught and directed us wisely, not only
in compiling our Amptennian but also in doing our
work day by day. May we prove worthy knights of
gudneu, fgrohzuionag am! .gwuice ,GAA
j0ll.l' Stal' i0l'lat0l"5
Call-Chronicle Newspapers, lnc.
First National Bank of Bath, Bath, Pa
Garfield Republican Association
Kemmerer Paper Co.
Keystone Portland Cement Company
Lawrence Portland Cement Company
Lehigh Valley Cooperative Farmers
Aaron Newhard, Druggist
Northampton Area loint High School
Northampton Exchange Club
Northampton Rotary Club
Universal Atlas Cement Co.
, f il
gu:iined:i, prokadionag ana! .szruice
The Cement National Bank, Northampton, Pa.
Cross Country Clothes, Inc.
Lappawinzo Fish 8a Game and Twin County Fair Association
J. Newberry Co.
Northampton Auto Exchange
Northampton and Bath Railroad Company
A. J. Schneek
guaineda, iqwkawionaz am! Service
5600 .S?6ll' l0l'l6lt0l'5
Alliance Sand Company, Incorporated
Alliance Volunteer Fire Co. No. 1
Al-Ro Sales Company, Television-Appliancms
Howard W. Altemos, Oil Burners, Allentown Pi
Paul C. Balze, M.D.
Barry's Auto Supplies
YV. D. Beers
Better Cast Stone Co.
Clifford and Miriam Sun
Dal Pezzo's Steak House
Deppe 8x Hall, Inc.
Ellis Funeral Home
Willard Hocl-:man's Orchestra
oco Station, Berlinsvillr
'Ieffersonian Democratic Club
UI. M. Keglovits
Lentz Motor Company, Inc.
H. A. Miller and Sons
Monroe M. Miller, General Contractor
Northampton Home Furnishers
Northampton Lumber Company
Northampton Sanitary Dairy
Earl R. Nuss
Quality Service Station
Sacks Sales Sz Service
St. Peter SL Paul Society
Verehovy Fraternal Insuranc
Branch No. 216
Williams Photo Service
guaineu, prohadionag anzlasizruice
One 30? m0Ilaf0l'6
A. Sz G. Market
A. Sz P. Super Market
Ethel Alich's Beauty Shoppe
B Sz G Electrical Equipment Co.
Helen E. Benedict, D. O.
Bob's Flower Shop
William F. Boucher
Dr. and Mrs. Rollin H. Brior
Jerome W. Burkepile, Jr.
Caroline's Beauty Shoppe
Cement Boro Cab Co.
Mike Christofif, Beer Distributor
Coleman's Dept. Store
Irving W. Coleman
Coplay National Bank
D Sz D Shirt Co.
Daku's Auto Body Shop
Danny's Atlantic Service
Charles G. Dimler
Drehr's Radio and T.V.
Dr. W. Drumheller
Joseph E. Eberhardt
Edgemont Park, Market and Auction
Henry Erschen's Tourways
F ogel Refrigeration Service
Frank S. Graver, Piano Tuning
Green Amoco Station, Danielsville
Harry's Esso Service
Helen's Yarn Shop
Lester R. Herman
M. W. Hess, Garage
Sue E. Hoffman
Howell News Agency
I-Iutterer's Texaco Service
Dr. W. Hvazda
J Sz I Restaurant
Johnny's Gulf Service
Dr. Luther Kline
Kosc Trading Post
Kroope's Cotton Shop
Clarke Kuntz, Coal
Lahovski Custom, Tailors and Cleaners
Charles Laudis, Farm Bureau Insurance Companies
H. H. Laubach, Real Estate Sz Insurance
Alma Lawrence's Beauty Shoppe
Lehigh Township Lion's Club
Lehigh Valley Sporting Goods
Lerner's Department Store
Mr. and Mrs. Sid Lifland
Marsh Green House
Dr. M. G. Miller
John F. Moore, Insurance
Dr. Charles F. Moritz
Newhard Cycle Shop
Newhard Funeral Home
Northampton Business Sz Professional Women's Club
Northampton Girl Scouts Lone Troop Assoc.
Northampton Quota Club
Paramount Sound Service
Pauline's Beauty Salon
Regal Sz Blum Jewelers
Charles Remmel, Insurance
Dr. Sz Mrs. W. H. Richards
Roth Brothers, Inc.
Rt. 45 Drive-In
St. Joseph's Sick and Beneficial Society e
St. Nicholas Ukrainian Home Assoc.
Schwartz's Bar Sz Grill
Dr. Lloyd and Marea Seiler
Curtis A. Seltzer, Sr., Funeral Director
Dr. and Mrs. Charles F. Sieger
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Simcoe Y'
Elias W. Spengler, Lawyer
John Stangl, Jeweler
Stell's Beauty Shop
Swallow Funeral Home
Sylvania Sportwear Co.
Tama Mfg. Co.
John S. Tashner, Contractor
Weber Sz Fleck
Dr. Sz Mrs. Normar A Zevin
Robert Ziegenfuss, Jr., Builder
.14 gofclen Anniueraarg
The winter and spring of 1952 found strange do-
ings in the Borough of Northampton as everyone
prepared for the Golden Anniversary of our town to
be celebrated June 21-28. These were the busy days
for the "Beards" and the "Bonnets".
On Saturday, June 21, at 9:00 a. m. the official
opening of the Golden Anniversary Celebration was
announced by the ringing of bells, the blowing of
horns, and the tooting whistles. It was a gala first dav
sparked with the colorful four county Firemen's
Sunday, June 22, was called Freedom of Religion
Day. Specially trained choirs and visiting churchmen
were to attend a Catholic Mass at 11:00 A. M. and
the Protestant Rally at 7:30 P. M. Rainy weather
forced these outdoor services to seek shelter.
Monday, June 23, marked the dedication of the
Northampton Nlemorial Community Center. Mr.
F underberg, Vice-president of the Atlas Cement
Company, presented Franklin Silfies, president of the
Community Center, with the keys to the building. In
the evening the Golden Anniversary Queen, stately
Patricia Kline, was formally crowned. This night also
marked the grand opening performance of the out-
door pageant, "Northarnpton Thru the Years." For
o11e full week this excellent drama drew crowds to
. n 47
Northampton Fzremen lead big four-county Firemen's Parade Community Day Parade and the prize float.
we, vqave' ' '
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County Day was the theme for Tuesday, June
24. In the evening, the Rotary Club of Northamp-
ton played host to the elected officials of North-
ampton County. A concert by the Municipal Band
of Allentown followed at the Municipal Swim-
ming Pool. For the nimble footed there was a
Block Dance sponsored by our B.P.VV. Club.
Wednesday, June 25, was Community Day. At
7:00 P.M., our Community Day Parade, with its
gay marchers and splendid Hoats, turn Main Street
into Mardi Gras time. One of the highlights of
the parade was the colorful dragon, Hoat of the
Dragon Cement Company.
Youth Day was observed Thursday, june 26.
Tribute was paid to the youth of our town by the
revival of the Miller Marathon Race. An aquatic
exhibition, consisting of diving, racing, and clown-
ing events was held at the Municipal Swimming
Pool. In the evening there were soft ball games
Friday, June 27, was designated as Family Day.
In the afternoon an old-fashioned get together
program was held in the Municipal Park. The
fun included band music, group singing, novelty
and specialty numbers, recognition of former resi-
dents and distinguished friends.
The final day, Saturday, June 28, was em-
phatically Military and Veterans' Day. The after-
noon marked the presentation of the Grand Mili-
tary and Veterans' Parade consisting of marching
units and musical organizations representing the
active service, the reserves, the National Guard,
together with Drum and Bugle Corps, and bands
of various Veterans' Organizations.
To add to the week's festivities there were dis-
plays of Hreworks every night after the pageant.
A gay carnival shouted its welcome nightly at
Then there was a touch of Fair time, too, as
Fellowship Hall donned its exhibition dress. Club,
Scout, Veteran, Church, and School exhibits, in-
dustrial, arts and crafts, and fascinating historical
displays made visitors return a second and third
time for another look. The pictures on these two
pages are Scenes of the Exhibition at Fellowship
Shop windows with their special decorations,
souvenir headquarters, and refreshment stands gavr-
Main Street the new look.
And who will ever forget the Friday night
Kangaroo Court sessions on Main Street. Here
"Punishment" Ca reserved seat in the "stocks"l
was meted out to "Violators" of the regulations
of the 'Brother of the Brush" and "Sister of the
Swish" orders. The violations? They may have
forgotten to buy shaving or painting Qface varietyl
Perhaps the most wonderful thing about our
Golden Jubilee was the spirit of the thousands or
loyal citizens who helped to make it such a mem-
orable event. Great leadership had to be shown
for such an occasion. We had it in the form of
a live wire General Committee headed by Chair-
man E. Albert Boyer 3 Secretary, Claude C. Fogel-
mang and Treasurer, Paul E. Lentz.
Our heartfelt thanks go to these citizens for
making our Golden Anniversary a never-to-be-
forgotten event. We'll be seeing you at the 100th
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Anthony
Mrs. Esther V. Baltz
Ensign and Mrs. John L. Bartholomew
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bartholomew
Bernadine Becker '52
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Beidleman
Mrs. Jenny Beil
Mr. and Mrs. George Bennis
Atty. and Mrs. George M. Berg
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bilheimer
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Bird
Mary Black '52
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Brown
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Crock
Rev. and Mrs. Henry E. Eisenhart
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Ertl
Mr. and Mrs. John Evancho
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Feidler
Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Fogle
Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Fritzinger
Mrs. Sallie Frye
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Hangen
Mr. and Mrs. Evan Hankee
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Hantz
Kay Haydt '52
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Heiner
Warren and Richard Hockman
Mr. and Mrs. John Hottle and Family
Sandra Kay Hummel
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Kahle
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Kleckner '44
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kleinschuster
Hilda Klucsarits, CCHS '52
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Knappenberger
Mrs. Carrie Kocher
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Koch
Mr. and Mrs. Beaury Kohler
Kenny Kohler '54-
Attorney Russell Kowalyshyn
LaRue M. Landis '50
Leon's Popcorn, Indian Trail Park
Mrs. Earl Lichty
Mr. and Mrs. Melious Liebold
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Mack
Mrs. Lloyd MacLellan
and Mrs. Joseph Maslany
and Mrs. Richard McCarty
and Mrs. Stephen Milkovits
and Mrs. Paul Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Missimer
Mitzi and John
Mrs. Cora Moore
Mary Najpauer '54-
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Najpauer
Oplinger's Garage, Pennsville
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Peters
Ronald Philips '52
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rabenold
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ritzey
Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Rosencranz
Mr. and Mrs. David Ruch
Nancy Ruch '51
Oneida Ruch '51
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ruth
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Sayuk
Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Schadler
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd A. Schafer, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd I. Schafer, Jr.
Mrs. Mabel Schmalzer
Mr. Richard Schuler
Mr. and Mrs. John Semler, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Semler
Pearl Sepman '38
Mr. and Mrs. John Shimkanin
W. W. Shoemaker
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Simon
Af2c Dale Smith
Miss Ida R. Smith
Mrs. Beulah Steward
Mrs. Annie Stroh
Mr. and Mrs. James Swope and
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Toth
Mrs. Elmer Troxell
Mrs. VVilson Vandegrift
Mr. and Mrs. Morris P.
Annetta Wasser '48
Shirley Vlasser '52
Mr. Quinton Wuchter
. ,115 -'SH'
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