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

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 152

 

Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1966 volume:

ww, ,aww if 2' H f-nf. - M ,PL i M 4 QF' h , 3' A H09 '43 4 uv ,,QkmWmwW a:w www, 0 ,Y -W f r , X fy WW, ,ASTM 'Y , , Q . b ' ww 4 AHA My ' I' . an 1 -Q., -nn--M. f V-.1-. ' -V+- Q.. 4, ..... 'ff , "1-2 ,"""'lve-- '1- Y x fm W , ,, 4Q A A, wfQ,.,g,'ig, XM K, , 5 . ' W l kijyfiw: M, c , A r A- -- .... . , W i wrw x fm , 'wht--, , -t wi M sm AM h el.-019 'M ' M W-Q?w'f:w'ffh wQx.g.. f ' F mmzmk. - 'fm-..- - i Q .-fe-,W yn nm J.. ,U gnu-. 84 . sv , .M -,E W- W .LN f ff, iguy Q .Mc A9 zz af N, wk V X, K ll. 1 -. we QQ u is I 1 I I X -. "h..,,,M-S.. Q 'sn -Q., l. . sig: wa. avr ' -T241 ' b '18 ,- 1 f - Qvrf'-"? u " 1 .. .W 4 X kfiu? 4 M 1 1 fha mplfennicm 1966 yu-W, .5-.,,, A, 4 yd Harry zine No candidate more fitting than Harry Rice could possibly have been selected as the first of our classmates to bring 'honor upon our school. He was the only boy of the first graduating class from "Alliance High School" in 1902. Mr. Abner Buck was the sole teacher. He graduated from Lafayette College, then returned to be- come proprietor of the Quality Print Shop, the family business, at 1910 Main Street. On July 26, 1904, he was elected first presi- dent of the "Alumnae and Alumni of the Cen- tral High School of Alliance," formed by seven- teen graduates. In 1909, it became the "Alumni Association of Northampton High School." Being ambitious, he established the Easton Printing Company in 1917, selling the Quality Printing Company to the late E. J. Royer in 1920. He devoted all his time to the Easton Printing Company, which he expanded into one of the largest of its type in this section of the state. He never forgot his native Northampton and continued to support it and his school throughout his life. Mr. Rice died July 28, 1955. His wife, the former Bessie Nace, of Seemsville, resides in Easton. There are three children, Irene, William, and Malcolm, who now heads the firm. Mr. Rice still roams the halls through his nephew, our own Mr. Al Laubach. .o To 3 4 5 E Amptennian The for 'I966 Volume Lll Published by the Senior Class of the Northampton Area Senior High School in Northampton, Pennsylvania DEDICATION When the idea that the Amptennian establish and promote what amounts to a local, high school counterpart of a Hall of Fame, it was immediately and enthusiastically acclaimed by the staff. There remained details, such as stand- ards, to be worked out, these are described in the Foreword on the next page. There was also the matter of designation, and after consider- able deliberation, that of Great Graduates was decided upon, even though the selection of individuals who were not actual graduates might occur. The research revealed more individuals de- serving of this honor than it was possible to be- stow in any one year, therefore it is the intent of the Amptennian to continue adding from year to year. We are iustly proud of those who are our initial selectees - Harry Rice, Dr. Morris L. Shafer, William E. Muth, Mrs. Marian E. Mark- ley, Dorothy Page McCormick, Michael Lisetski, Miss Lottie A. Moyer, and Atty. David Getz. To these, and to those others of our classmates of yesteryear who will ioin them in the future, this fifty-second edition of the Amptennian is respectfully dedicated. xs-Nt FOREWORD As has been indicated on the preceding page, when the idea to recognize for- mer classmates who had done something over and above the outstanding by way of accomplishment was broached, it was immediately pounced upon by the entire staff. We wanted something similar to the Hall of Fame but with our own original touch. After picking everybody's brains, we came up with the title of Great Gradu- ates, even though someone who might not be a graduate - but still a classmate - might conceivably be selected. Great Graduates it became. Then came other problems, the establishment of standards, the selection of candidates, the development of appropriate art support, and others. After careful research, we felt that persons who had accomplished something by way of a singlar or dedicated contribution to society or their fellow man, regard- less of the factor of fame or fortune, and regardless of whether living or dead, should be considered. Then came the dilemma of who should be chosen. With the assistance of Mrs. Renee Snyder, our Alumni Secretary, it was possible to do this, and as the names emerged, so did the dawning concept that there were more indi- viduals deserving of this honor than possible to include in any one issue of the Amp- tennian. Therefore, future editions will continue to add great graduates to ioin those here named. Photographs of our honored classmates will be placed permane-ntly in promi- nent positions in our Amptennian room where they will not only be an enduring testament of achievement coming from our school, but will also serve as an inspira- tion and example to each succeeding group of students. In keeping with our theme, our art staff betook themselves to the classics in architecture to provide a fitting setting for this, our Hall of Great Graduates, the same influence was responsible for design of the format of our Senior Section and that of the Faculty. We are at once proud, humble, and grateful that it befell our opportunity to initiate this means of long overdue recognition to those who have passed through our halls before us and this preserving for posterity values which otherwise would be lost. To you, then, we present the 'I966 Amptennian. To us it is a classicp we hope it proves the same to you. Paulette Kutzler Mary Lisetski Editors ACKNOWLEDGMENTS To everyone who has contributed to the 1966 Amptennian and its production, we are sincerely and humbly grateful. There are so many of you: our faculty advis- ers, the gang that worked mightily and nightly - and parents too - the Allentown Call-Chronicle Newspapers, including T. Milton Rockmaker and Harry Wall, the nom- inees for honor who so graciously cooperated, the special efforts of Mrs. Carl Shoe- maker, Mr. David Rank and Mary Rank, the poetry contributions of Tim Hinkle, Linda Roberts, Linda Kloiber, Carol Hutton, Dennis Soffera, Barry Krock, Susan Anthony, Edwin Herd, Dennis Petrie, Susan Lerch, Sandy Dieter, the unceasing labors of the whole staff, classmates and other students, teachers, alumni, purchasers, contribu- tors, patrons, and many more not possible to name. Without the help of all, this long overdue tribute to those who have traveled these halls before us would not have been possible. Thank you again. Paulette Kutzler and Mary Lisetski Page four ru! .lable of Contents .Dedication 2 Jarcword, 4' dcknowledymznts 4- St aff 6 8011-ri of Educab fovv 8 Uidmiwisfrajion, 70 5Z1.cu7.6y I4 77lz,mariaZ 21 Special :yimffs 22 Seniors 24, Underalassmzn 68 dlciiviiizs 82 Organizations 84- Calendad' Q2 Special aqctzlznlxhles 94 Classes IO! Oqlhlebzlcs 108 WLLTN-071:15 126 pa irons IS6 0--1 1 1 , '4 vw--'-f-.. Q iw ,p y ! E ,i L L i 1. 2 5 E - ! 3 , - 4 ' f ' 1 Y . E E 3 1 Q 1 I H 1 pt morrir ghafir One of Northampton's most distinguished graduates has earned his distinction by serving mankind as a teacher. When Morris Shafer grad- uated in 1921, he entered Temple University but transferred to Muhlenberg to graduate with honors in 1925 with the Ph.B. degree. He taught Problems of Democracy at Easton High School and attended Lafayette College to win his Master of Arts degree in 1929. Still teaching, he entered New York Univer- sity in 1930 to work on his doctorate, and was awarded the Doctor of Philolsophy degree four years later. He remained at New York Univer- sity as a professor in the School of Education until 1943, when he entered the University of Pennsylvania School of Law to improve his knowledge of economics. He won his law de- gree in 1947 after serving on the school's Law Review Staff as an honor student, after which he practiced law in Allentown for several years. During this time he lectured at Rutgers Univer- sity. ln 1956 he was asked to accept the Deanship of the Dickinson School of Law, where he served until his retirement in 1965. ln addition to travel, he has done much scholarly pursuit, including maintaining the standard work, Henry, Pennsylvania Trial Evidence, current for four years. He and his wife, the former Mary Walker, of Allentown, reside in Wynnewood, Pennsylvania. sb Vs S . U . Q 3 . . N . 1 fl E if 53 . . , 5 3 li if 1 fl -S TX li- Y? 53 r ? 1 S 5 , i 5: 'ix gil 'Mun- In -I i -X, 5 . M l , ,.x,i,.... U 5 ff ia kv--Q., A NWN' Experienced teachers and guides, THE SCHOOL COMMITTEE iii ' nmnnwsw me sm From left, seated, Albert L. Henry, Superintendent, Joseph Smida, Lehigh Township, Charles Hahn, Bath, Russell Becker, Moore Township, Paul Balliet, Allen Township, David Olson, Assistant to the Superintendent, standing, Guy Rice, Lehigh The chain reaction to the revolution in education touched off by Sputnik is still in progress. The radical changes in curriculum and teaching methods, the conversion to meet the novel de- mands of the dawning age of technology with its Conants and Rickovers, are by far the better known aspects of the educational revolution. But they are by no means the only facets. One of the most important innovations is the emphasis, at first voluntary but since required by law, accorded the consolidation of school districts, based on the premise that larger school districts would make possible more equal educational op- portunity for all, regardless of whether the area was rural or urban in character. One of the result- ant chain reactions was a state-wide wave of school construction - schools with facilities for developing the youthful mind which heretofore had existed only in the cities. Another was an emergent new kind of school administration, streamlined to fit the needs of new district orga- nization. Township, Ralph McCandless Jr., Moore Township, Howard McMurry, Lehigh Township, John Dreisbach, Carl Shoemaker, and George Bennis, all Northampton, Sherwood Mann, Chap- man Quarries, and George Henninger, East Allen Township. Both of these chain reactions have been re- flected here. They occurred almost simultaneously and the spark that touched them off came on July l, 1950, when the school districts of Northampton and Bath Boroughs, and East Allen, Lehigh, and Moore Townships signed a historic contract to pool their students and resources. This Jointure, as it was designated, affected secondary education only, or the grades from seven to twelve. On January 26, 1954, as the result of a district reorganization study by county superintendents for the Pennsylvania Department of Public Instruc- tion, a meeting of all the individual school boards of the iointure together with those of Allen Town- ship and Chapman Quarries Borough - these be- ing indicated by the study as logically forming a part of the jointure - was held to discuss the fu- ture of this organization. Another need which was becoming more and more apparent was that for a new high school, and plans were initiated to study this problem as well. Page eight Whose guiding 'wisdom THE INTERIM COMMITTEE From left, seated, Charles Hahn, Bath, Earl White, East Allen Townshipy Guy Rice, Lehigh Township, Russell Becker, Moore Township, John Dreisbach, Northamptony standing, Paul Balliet, Events moved in swift succession, on December 8, 1954, a plot of nearly twenty acres was turned over to the Jointure for a new school by the Uni- versal Atlas Cement Division of United States Steel Corporation through its local plant manager, the late L. J. Boucher, as a contribution. Two months later, on February 9, 1955, a new iointure contract, now including Allen Township and Chapman Quarries, was signed. Planning for a new senior high school building was immediately initiated, and on March 16, 1958, ground was broken. Although hindered by difficulty, the building was opened for its student population by September 19, 1960, and it was dedicated on April 9, 1961. However, it was soon apparent that the popu- lation had already outgrown its housing, and a new wing, which solved this difficulty, was com- pleted for occupancy by September of 1964. Allen Township, Jacob Seiple, East Allen Township, Robert Jones and Woodrow Lindenmoyer, both Northampton. Meanwhile, as the reorganization of the school district progressed, so did its administration. Indi- vidual school boards designated a School Commit- tee to handle all matters except budget approval. As of May 2, 1962, the iointure contract, which had formerly applied to the iunior and senior high schools only, was expanded to include all grades from kindergarten to twelve. Paralleling this ex- pansion in the physical sense was the opportunity to acquire an additional tract of twenty-six acres of land from the Universal Atlas Cement Division of United States Steel Corporation. The transfer was accomplished on March 21, 1966. Still another parallel was the compliance with a state law mandating the merger of iointures into permanent unions as of July 1, 1966. Now in its final transitional stage, the School Committee passed out of existence, to be succeeded by an Interim Operating Committee, at annual reorgani- zation proceedings on Monday, December 6, 1965. Page nine leads our searching minds LOOK OVER NEW . fx, Twenty-six plus acres of land were turned over to the school last March by the Universal Atlas Cement Division of United States Steel Corporation. Above, Mr. Henry, left, looks over Page ten ALBERT L. HENRY, B.A., M.A. Superintendent of Schools A staunch supporter of school and community, Mr. Henry brought many innovations with him when he as- sumed the reins of our schools five years ago. A man possessing warm interests in students and their futures, Mr. Henry has both seriously and competently been attack- ing his tasks at hand. For relaxation from his many duties and the active role he has been performing in the com- munity, he hunts, golts, or reads. ACQUISITION the deed with two prominent graduates, Mr. Woodrow Linden- moyer, center, board president, and Mr. Richard Miller, right, plant manager, who made the presentation. on our journey through life l NORMAN A. LAUB, B.S., M.A. Principal A dedicated and devoted servant, Mr. Laub has been principal since 1945. Constantly laboring to improve the tranquility and efficiency of the school program, he has done innumerable things of which we can be proud. His enthusiasm in promoting activities, his belief in students, his ever-ready willingness to help any and everyone whenever the need arises, have not only been an inspira- tion to all, but a tribute to him as well. MR. LAUB, AIDES CONFER Working out a knotty detail on the school's schedule with Mr. Mr. Alfred Laubach, administrative assistant Laub, center, are Mr. Albert Lerch, guidance counselor, and Page eleven They have blazed for us ALFRED LAUBACH, Ph.B., M.A. Administrative Assistant Vivid and vivacious, Mr. Laubach and his friendly voice start us all off every day with the morning announcements. Tireless and indestructible, his hearty laugh echoes from every nook and cranny of the school, seemingly at once. Whether in direct contact with the students - either singly or collectively - or helping someone who needs special aid, this principal's right-hand-man is a friend to everyone. ALBERT M. LERCH, B.S., M.Ecl. Director of Guidance and Activities Have a problem? Mr. Lerch always has time to discuss it with you. Greatly in demand, his knowledge and under- standing are sought by students, graduates, businessmen, and the community alike. His writing talents are sought by educational publishers. Although constantly busy with testing, interviewing, arranging assemblies, finding jobs for students and recommending them for colleges, "Doc" is never too busy to help even the least ot us. THERESA DORNBACH qwrsc. Our busy-as-a-bee secretaries are not merely com- pletely competent, they are truly an adoresome foursome. Page twelve JOAN DORNBACH Between the ringing of the phone and the clicking of the typewriters, they greet visitors and take care of our innumerable needs. I1 path of knowledge - FLORA OBRECHT, B.A., M.A. Girls Guidance Counselor Blessed with a sympathetic ear, no problem is ever too much for Mrs. Obrecht. Boys and girls alike come to relate their woes to her, and listen she does with a kind word and a cheery smile. Interviewing each girl person- ally, the better to understand and prepare her for the tuture, keeps her busy - but not too busy for the many extras asked of her. ogy. FAY FENSTERMAKER They also take dictation, handle records, keep files in order and up to date, proffer information and perform myriads of other tasks. Page thirteen PETER P. SCHNEIDER, PI1.B., M.A. Boys Guidance Counselor A giant ot a man with heart to match, "Pete," as affec- tionately known by all, is always ready to lend a helping hand to any student in distress. An able leader, Mr. Schnei- der is our Student Council Adviser, as well as an assistant football and basketball coach. Besides these, plus his tasks as our guidance counselor, he crowds in teaching psychol- RITA SCHNEIDER Not only are they indefatigable and indispensibleg our young ladies are also chock full of cheer and charm - and we cherish them. w I l Leading to the rugged road of success, 3 l EDGAR J. BALLIET, B.S., - Q Physical Science, 1 K X Visual Education "9"'f"' ROBERT DRUCKENMILLER, B.S., ,gms Driver Education, Physical Fitness Program Band, Instrumental Music, Dance Band, Band Concert, Vocal Music, Chorus, Ensemble, Vespers, Spring Concert, Commencement Assistant Wrestling Coach, GORDON BARTHOLOMEW, B.S., RAYMOND S. BECKER, JR., B.S., M.A.p Music Theory and Appreciation, U.S. History, Problems of Democracy, Sophomore Class Adviser ALBERT ERDOSY, B.S., Physical Education, Head Football Coach, Boys' Gym Team ALEK L. ERDOSY, B.S., M.A.p Wood Shop, Faculty Manager lil LARRY CROYLE, B.S., Psychology Page fourteen ALVIN N. FEGELY, B.S., Algebra ll Unfailing and sincere. CECILIA K. FINK, B.S., Bookkeeping I and II, Office Machines MAGDALENE HAUKE, B.S., Typing I, Bookkeeping JOHN M. FRAILEY, B.S., Chemistry, Photography Club, Amptennian Photography Adviser RUTH HUBER, B.S., Homemaking, Archery Club ' HENRY FUJITA, JR., B.S., Metal Shop ,Q ....,i MARGARET M. JAMES, B.S., English ELIZABETH M. GEIGER, B,S., M.Ed., Shorthand, Secretarial Practice, Typing I and II, Amptennian Business Adviser Page fifteen CONSTANCE KARG, B.S., English, Concrete Courier They give us their time, DONALD R. KINDT, B.S.: Earth Science, Physics, Rifle Club MELVIN G. KLEPPINGER, Arts and Crafts, Art Appreciation, Amplennian Art Adviser, Production Stage Setting, Art Exhibition FRANK S. KOVACS, B.S. Geography, Meteorology Club, Junior Class Adviser JOAN B. KREMUS,'B.S.y Physical Education, Girls' Gym Team, Girls' Basketball Coach, Hockey Coach, Cheerleaders r B.S., MARION I. LAUBACH, A.B., M.A.5 M.A., French, Latin, National Honor Society MICHAEL LISETSKI, Ph.B., Problems of Democracy, Head Baseball Coach MAE MCCANN, A.B.g Business English, Senior Class Play GRACE MCGRATH, B.S., Librarian, Library Club Page sixteen Their inspirationg' ANDREW MELOSKY, B.S.y U.S. History, Assistant Football Coach EDWARD ANTHONY PANY, B.S., V U.S. History, Problems of Democracy, Senior Class Adviser ELAINE J. MILLER, A.B.y German English THOMAS A. PEIFER, B.S., Physical'Science, General Science THEODORE H. NEWTON, Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry, Advanced Mathematics JAMES OPLINGER, B.S., Health, Physical Education, U.S. History, Assistant Football Coach, Assistant Baseball Coach B.S., M.Ed., Page seventeen Chemistry, Assistant Track Coach ALBERT J. PROCTOR, A.B.5 Business Mathematics HARRY G. REIFF, B.S.7 Printing, Mechanical Drawing R Thanks to them THELMA SANTEE, B.S.g English HARRIET SCHADT, B.S., Shorthand, Typing MARIANNE SAUL, B.S., English, Concrete Courier PETER SAUL, B.S.g Mathematics, Plane Geometry BRUCE SCHMAUCH, B.S., Basic Mathematics, Consumer Mathematics, Trigonometry PETER P. SCHNEIDER, Ph.B., M.A.g Psychology, Student Council Adviser, Guidance Counselor, Assistant Football Coach, Assistant Basketball Coach, Commencement ROBERT MICHAEL SAWARYNSKI, B.A., U.S. History, World Cultures, Debate Club LOlS D. SHEFFLER, B.A., M.A., Economics, Problems of Democracy, Tri-Hi-Y Page eighteen " 'W w, as -at Q-X I, ' 'X 5 ,Nl L, X A Phi' ff- ' ll-Vi' li . F vrgqrv li 'Q . .fff,',qL',,jr'f, . Seq". 1 .' .,.,-.a',,.j 1 . M45 , x .. - . it X fi We will conquer neu' lzefghls. ROBERT J. SNYDER, B.S., M.A., Earth Science, Physics LINDA P. WIMMER, B.A.p English RAY WAHL, Ph.B., M.A., Safety Education, Driver Education, Amptennian Adviser HARRY K. WITEMEYER, B.S., World Cultures, Lighting Crew, N Club Adviser HARRY B. WALL, Ph.B., M.A.y English, Head Wrestling Coach, Public Relations Director JOAN D. WESLEY, B.S.g English, Speech, Dramatics Adviser, Senior Class Play, Tri-Hi-Y, Speech Contest, Commencement Speakers JANET A. YELENICS, B.S.p Health, Physical Education, Girls' Gym Team, Band Front, Cheerleaders NABEEH A. YOUNES, B.S.g Spanish Page nineteen Mdj'1U6fhU.V WILLIAM F. BOUCHER, M.D.y School Medical Examiner N It LlLLlAN STETTLER, R.N., B.S., School Nurse F ! ,gig ' ,e- if W MARY ZIRINSKY, B.S., Dietician FACULTY GETS TACKLED TOO Two of the teasingest tackles in school, Pat Haas, left, and Proctor, center, while selling programs 'mid a Catty game Martha Funke, right, do a terrific tackling iob on Mr. Albert ballyhoo setting in the main hall. Page twenty Retain their spirit QigQQhgt if?TSSSFg Lester Ray Yeager August 16, 1893 A familiar figure to countless of our former classmates, Lester R. Yeager left us for his eternal reward last December 8. A native of Roaring Creek, Pennsylvania, he attended the schools there and graduated from Locust Township High School. He entered the teachi-ng profession before going to college and taught in the Locust Town- ship schools from 1913 to 1925. However, during that time he was called to serve his country in World War I and fought with the American Expe- ditionary Forces in France as a machine gunner. ln 1923 he entered Bloomsburg State ithen Normal Schooll College and was graduated in 1925. lt was at Bloomsburg where he met his wife, Bernice, also a student. He went on to Muhlen- berg College later to earn his bachelor's degree in 1936. It was also in 1923, on February 13, to be exact, that Mr. Yeager came to Northampton to teach in the Washington Building. The following year, 1924, he became Principal of the Washington School and continued as such until the new Junior High School was completed. In 1928 he transferred to the new school to teach Page December 8, 1965 the manual arts, particularly metal shops, and mathematics. When the area schools jointure had been formed, he taught the same subjects in the Wolf Annex, Northampton, and the Bath Annex, Bath, from 1953 until his retirement in June, 1956. His love of children and education was shared by Mrs. Yeager, who also taught, both full-time and as a substitute, for a considerable period of time in Northampton. Both were ardent lovers of the outdoors and flowers. Their Northampton home was a show- place of color and they spent as much time as pos- sible at their cottage at Promised Land Lake. How- ever, Florida came to assume more and more the proportions of a promised land, and when Mr. Yeager retired, they moved into a ranch cottage in St. Petersburg, Florida. Here, under kindly southern skies and the hands of the Yeagers, it was not long before their yard burst forth in bloom. The countless students who came under Mr. Yeager's guidance and influence, his colleagues, and the host of Yeager friends all knew and loved him, and all ioin in this tribute to a kindly man whoj has now passed over into his last Promised Lan . twenty-o e And achieve THE CUSTODIANS KEEP US CLEAN Ever since our school was built, our custodians have been working faithfully to keep it new-looking. These devoted people keep us comfortable, even in the dead of win- ter, they wash the blackboards and floors, and do everything else to keep everything in tip-top shape. To these friends, who keep all a-sparkle, goes our appreciation. From left, they are Stanley Barthol, Ralph Rothrock, Stephen Milkovits, Robert Koehler, kneeling, Mrs. Florence Keifer, Mrs. Theresa Ebner, and Mrs. Joann Rabenold, standing. CAFETERIA STAFFERS KEEP US CAPABLE ix, ki, X JV? 3.542.M.:f , "1 , N gt, Every morning, the cafeteria emits such mouth-watering aromas into the halls that it's almost impossible to wait for lunch time. When it comes, the tantalizing tastes coniured up by these cheerful ladies under the direction of Mrs. Mary Zirinsky, our dietician, make kings of us all. They also afford the pleasant atmosphere that makes lunch the delight of the day for both students and teachers. Thanks to them, all of us are refreshed, txvxtast xg' sf' by st . Y 'Y' TT: W as f at N F sc ix eww , M , XR Xxx? g , 4 X. A X X fi 2? K F ' x ,W x :...a,r-'M W' revitalized, and ready for work. From left are Mrs. Mary Mes- senlehner, Mrs. Eva Lerch, Mrs. Connie MacAdam, Mrs. Margaret Halbfoerster, Mrs. Frances Ruch, seated, Mrs. Andora Nicholas, Mrs. Lillie Wendrick, Mrs. Anna Glendenmeyer, Mrs. Isabelle Folland, Mrs. Mary Billy, Mrs. Gladys Loch, John Marks, who does the honors in the dishwashing room, Mrs. Eleanor Sage, and Mrs. Catherine DeNardo, standing. Page twenty-two Our destination. THERE'S A TIME TO LAUGH W3 Er' -.Z of' -.,,, 3 P .113 nd! I 39 3' 3 mg m 0 +3 'h -4 Q'w '91 0 25 S' E1 :Ti I' :nm Z 23, ui 3' I om I' O 22 'U -1 gi HZ' Eu: GP' :I m :ANU CL We Qm 'PQ' PET 52. F'm .A Ei? 0 w Q: 'U P 'O 3 ., S E 5' rn 'E U. -5 '4 C 0 " :. Pl 0 5' I 5-4 P 2 -I ru U' W U o 5' cr' W G P' DJ 3 Q. 3 - I B wang: , yy Q n l sun w m F! P95 egg? 2. -an si .1 qygx 7510 ' 5 mauv- Mr. Robert Snyder talks science with Mr. Joseph Kish at open house. A TIME TO SNACK Mr. Larry Croyle, left, Mrs. Linda Wimmer, center, H and Mr. Theodore Newton, right, all newcomers to Mrs. Cecelia Fink and Mrs. Harriet Schadt snack at N0fYl'16mPf0f1 fl'1iS year. 967 T0991l1eI' f0l' 6 961-, the Teachers' Christmas Tea. acquainted chat- Page twenty-three 124 31 5 .. f '- . 4 531 2 -s I A 't ,,, f 5, kd il :E gl -Y Y. ' f- -My-is . v-'A f -if 3-1-P A 'Z ydllian Muth A man whose entire life has been character- ized by modesty and service to his fellow man is William Muth, our classmate of 1909, who tells us that courses then were limited, English, social studies, mathematics, sciences, and Latin were required of everyone, discipline was firm, but understanding, and academic accomplish- ments were usually high. After graduation, he studied for a year at Franklin and Marshall Academy, then at Frank- lin and Marshall College. His post graduate work was done at Columbia University, Harv- ard University, and at Clermont University, France, under a federal grant. Along the line he won his doctorate. During World War I he served in France with the 79th Division. Accomplished in several lan- guages, he also served as liaison interpreter be- tween American and French military forces. His first teaching position was in St. John's Military Academy, New York. Most of his ca- reer, though was spent serving education and young people as Supervising Principal of Pen Argyl Schools. He retired in 1963. A world traveler, Mr. Muth is also active in research, including foreign language transla- tion, and in community affairs, including the Selective Service Board and Board of Health, in addition to being an enthusiastic horseman, hunter, and fisherman. Honored many times, he continues to serve his fellow man. Lg, . eniors of XA . fam - ESNGPQ .Sa Ki X Q, SQ 4 XR X -rx wx' x gmgfkx Q Q AH ,N W X -.QQMKW , .Q .T .QQ .2?,. X . ., ...A Wkg - -i' sais' .. whw -92 JA'- 7966 Czass Song JVM Q9s 'iH4'HJiQ Q To our Zoved 04:2 - ma 7224- ter We par- Lies, dan- cas, .sports and, bank-, are Zcf 79FFH4?FFFIFFH V4 Hia ,J 41541516 l FFMHHIUH 7'fF V?QHus4J.L a Q So to our school wc, say oczraw well, Zdizifl, Ywa fi Q p p 5 Q' P F P 1 O -IP ' xr 49 JJ A JWMM MJ WPC Pigigffw PFC Now about to graduate, SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS K l' ' i 1 '- rl is xx U t I l .-- ' Fluff ,QQ F 5 , l ' A N ii' 'qtilfiin ' I Class Flower White Rose From left are Peter Schneider Jr., treasurer, and Scarlet Smith, secretary, seated, Daniel Meyer, president, Mr. Edward Pany, adviser, and Joe Wargo, vice president, standing. Class Motto Class Colors "Knowledge Comes, but Wisdom Lingers" Cranberry and White I A Message to the Seniors Finally the day has come, the day we've all been awaiting so impatiently. But, as we stand, expect- ant, for our diplomas, our minds wander. We recall many wonderful and pleasing times we experienced during our high school years. Now they are gone forever, and many of us wish we had them to live over. Although we shall never again experience them, they will remain indelibly in our minds and hearts. We have accomplished much together, the record of the Class of 1966 will long be remem- bered. However, memories will not help us suc- ceed in life. We will no longer be high school students, but young adults trying to' achieve our goals. Many of us will enter the workaday world immediately, some of us will don uniforms, others will further their education in college. But whatever we will be doing, we must all concen- trate our efforts for the future. To all of you, fellow Seniors, go my sincere thanks for everything. May you experience only the best of success in all your endeavors. Daniel Meyer President Senior Class Page twenty-seven l l Q. We have come Linda J. Anderson Northampton Academic lt takes spunk to keep stepping, and that's what Lynn's always do- ing - stepping. She steps smartly as a Color Guard, frantically on Courier staff, confidently behind the counter at Newberry's, and sweetly in her candy striper's blue. She'll be stepping studiously in college and authoritatively in her classroom. Spunk? Elementary! Activities: Debate Club 1, Drama Club lg Courier 2, 3, Amptennian 2, Color Guard 3, National Honor Society 3. Gloria Andrews Lehigh Township Secretarial A blue-eyed blonde, Gloria's always cheery and full of fun. ln addition to being a faithful chorus member, she reads, draws, and ice-skates. Someday soon she'll be modeling your hair - or may- be herself. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Spring Concert l, 2, 3, Fashion Show 3, Amptennian 3, Senior Class Play 3. Susan Anthony Lehigh Township Academic Trying to find Susie? Try look- ing behind a book. lf this doesn't produce her, try the "Talent Un- limited" department, she'll prob- ably be there, drawing or writing creatively. She's also been known to frequent the Courier corner. After Kutztown, there'll be more of Susie's creations - either lines or words. Activities: Courier 2, 3, Art Ex- hibit l, 2, 3. Bonny Gale Ayers Moore Township Secretarial You never know when Bonny's around - she's quiet and re- served. But there's enough ambi- tion there for Notre Dame Band' stand or Methodist Youth Fellow- ship, and there's always time for collecting pennants. We expect Bonny'll be collecting a desk, typewriter, and shorthand pad right soon. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l. Alyce S. Baker Moore Township Academic Always swinging and supple, Alyce is the epitome of grace, whether in the gym or dancing at the Hi Spot. This red-head's right at home, too, springing from a diving board at the "Y" or stitching her own wardrobe. A gym will be her permanent springboard after Springfield Col- lege. Activities: Drama Club l, Gym Club l, 2, 3, Gym Exhibition l, 2, 3, Girls' Basketball l, 2, 3, Tri- Hi-Y 2, 3. Rudy Banks, Jr. Northampton Academic Rudy's such a shy, shrinking soul that he's a swank, sophisti- cated sample of splendor - and he says so himself. A permanent prankster, he never leaves well enough alone if he can leave a wave of escapades in his wake. When the Marines wake him up, he'll be wading in another wake. Activities: Wrestling l, 2, 3. Kathleen A. Barner Northampton Academic Tranquil, timorous, and tract- able suit Kathy to a "T." A win- ning smile perfects a picture in- cluding long blonde hair and green eyes, making Kathy our favorite Tri-Hi-Y girl. Come the fall, she'll be "teeing off" for college, then she'll teach - a "T." Activities: Tri-Hi-Y 'l, 2, Ampten- nian 3, National Honor Society 3, Senior Class Play 3: Usherette 2. Kathryn Anne Barrett Lehigh Township General With black hair and green eyes, you'd expect Kathy to be on the vampire side, and you're not wrong. Just watch her in the gym or on the dance floor, or even when she curls up with a book. When she models fashions or glides down the airplane aisle, though, beware. Activities: Gym Club l, 2, 3, Stu- dent Council l, Gym Exhibition l, 2, 3. lm r 8 Page twenty-eight to the ena' Cheryl L. Beahm Moore Township Academic You must have seen "Cherie" - in hockey games she seems to spend more time on the ground than on her feet, but exhibits astounding coordination on the dance floor. Our amazing archer also coordinates sports, dates, and horseback riding. Concerned with people, Cheryl plans prac- ticing physical therapy to give coordination to others. Activities: Drama Club 'ly Archery Club 3, N Club 35 National Honor Society 3, Girls' Basketball Man- ager 3. Robert L. Beers Moore Township Secretarial That familiar face that's always bobbing in the forefront at the drags, the Blue Lantern, or the Danielsville Rod and Gun Club is Bob's. Occasionally he breaks the pattern by bobbing up afield with gun in hand or on the playing field, ball in hand. He has grease in his blood, and he wants to bob up from 'neath your hood, the more smoothly your car to run. Glenn A. Beil Allen Township Academic Active fits Glenn like a capital "A." This chorister and Courier staffer is oft afield hunting or aworkin' on his coin collection. Our able athlete keeps in shape tackling on the gridiron and chas- ing flies on the diamond. Tech school will add another activity for Glenn - maybe for a lifetime. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Courier I, 2, 3, Football I, 2, 3, Baseball 2, 35 Vespers I, 2, 3, Spring Con- cert I, 2, 3. Jay Darrell Boil Lehigh Township Industrial Arts If it involves sports, you can bet Jay knows all about it. lf he's not playing ball or rooting for his favorite team, he reads about sports or "whodunits." Sometimes he talks about them at the Daniels- ville Rod and Gun Club. He also talks about Navy uniforms - that's no mystery. Activities: Chorus I, Vespers I. Mark Benetsky wwe M Northampton Academic Mischievous, sneaky, and fun- Ioving is our detention bench warmer: Benetsky. When he's not getting into "hot water," Mark likes to tinker with his car and then show it off around town. After he's finished with the Ma- rines, or vice versa, Mark hopes to start all over - in the State Police. Janette Beniamin Bath Secretarial Janette is known for her beguil- ing smile, an affinity for music, These when her intelligence and wit. qualities come foremost she's leading her Luther League. Reading a new book or eating at the Ritz are also foremost with her, as is an office with a secre- tary called Janette. Activities: Chorus 1, 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3: Spring Concert l, 2, 3, Amptennian 37 District Chorus 3. Marilyn A. Berg Northampton Academic She's usually dulcet and de- mure, but take her to a game, any game - "Wow!" Mitz goes mad - absolutely and vociferously berserk. As faithful as they come, Mitz never misses band or chorus, and she's never without a good book. Neither will her English classes either, we suspect. Activities: Band l, 2, 31 Chorus l, 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Spring Con- cert l, 2, 3, N Club 3, Fashion Show 3. Dennis A. Biechy Lehigh Township General With his warm smile, sincere manner, and genial temperament, Dennis is definitely not a menace. He often cooks up expeditions into the great outdoors with rod or gun. He's also a hot bowler and simply sizzles at his work in the local hospital. His ambitions will come to a broil when he cooks up your steak. Activities: Meteorolgy Club l, 2, 3, Archery Club 3. ' T Page twenty-nine Quan- of zz Thomas Andrew Biery Northampton Academic Beware of Tom, the photo man, who'll put the fixer on whatever he can. Flashing around the place to snap you is a snap for him. He really gets around, and has an in- finity setting for far away places. What he's focusing on now is no snap - it's college. Activities: Photo Club l, 2, 3, Debate Club 3. Kathleen Bindics Allen Township Secretarial Brown-eyed, brunette, bashtul, Kathy glides trimly down the hall. Whether trimly gliding her brush behind an easel or trimly ioining in Tri-Hi-Y meetings, Kathy's a decided asset. She'll be an asset to you when her scissors glide through your hair - trimly, of course - the better to trim you. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3, Stage Crew l. Diane I.. Bittenbender Bath Secretarial Whether loping along on Flash- ing Gentleman or capturing first place ribbons with her dog, Use- less, Diane's identifiable by an infectious giggle. Her happy-go- lucky manner also infects the chorus and A-H Club. She'll infect her pupils with her love of ani- mals when she teaches her tender- feet how to lcpe along. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Spring Concert l, 2, 3. Iris V. Blocker Northampton Secretarial Whenever you hear someone giving out with a gleeful giggle, it's invariably lris. Everyone calls her, "l," and she's eyeish - both image and idiosyncrasy. Keep your eye on "I," even when she's reading. She may be a shrimp but our eyes won't skimp - or short- hand you. Activities: Courier l, 2, 3, Amp- tennian 3. career, Kathryn M. Borbacs Lehigh Township Secretarial Maybe the other struck out - but not our "Casey!" Conscien- tious but comical, "Casey" hits a triple with her love of playing piano, writing, and reading. Watch out, Mets - Casey wants to take her secretarial skills to bat in New York City. Activities: Amptennian 3. Eileen L. Berger Pennsville Secretarial 'Busy-bee Borger, alias Ginny, is characterized by her beehive ac- tivities - in Tri-Hi-Y, in Ampten- nian, in Courier. She also busies herself at Luther League or baby- sitting. You can iust bet Ginny, bright smile and all, will make her secretary's desk hum. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3, Nation- al Honor Society 2, 3, Amptennian 3, Courier 3, Senior Class Play 3. Nancy .l. Bukovina Northampton Academic Anyone for arguing? Call on "Bucky," our prodigy on the prowl. Kept busy with tracing knowledge or trouble, she squeezes Allentown Symphonette and Mooney's into her pattern. If ability and ambition are corre- lated with success, our dawning diplomat'll go "alls the way." Activities: Chorus l, 2, Vespers l, 2, Spring Concert l, 2, Band l, 2, 3, Amptennian 3, N Club 3, Junior Speaking Contest 2, National Hon- or Society 2, 3, Senior Class Play 3. Nancy Bundy Bath Secretarial A shy, smiling girl, Nancy still manages to "go places and do things." As a band member, she manages trips to football games and band competitions, while on her own she manages quite well as a spectator at sporting events. After business school, she's sure to manage going to her office and doing things - well. Activities: Band l, 2, 3. I It e.fCo't'C Si .saw .,.. .gnu -ri 'JC l Page thirty A lfwelfve-year'.t 'work Rita aunt. tl 33, .gub- we Sn- Allen Township Secretarial Brunette and bright, Rita's also tall -f and talkative - and that's no bunk. Her car, crammed with her gang of girls, is continually on tour, her inclination for sports and dates is no bunk either. An- other thing that's no bunk is her inky inclination to fingerprint for the FBI. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 35 Courier 2, 35 Amptennian 3. Richard Burbes Moore Township Academic One, two, three, four! There goes the band, and our swinging sax player, Rich. He swings a mean stick, too. And it could be one, two, three, fore, as Rich, the famous golfer. For Rich, Bethle- hem and Hillside aren't for long. He'll enrich Penn State. Activities: Band l, 2, 3: Chorus l, 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3: Spring Con- cert l, 2, 3: Dance Band 2, 3: Junior Speaking Contest isecond placel 2. Barry H. Burkhardt Treichlers Academic Swish! Chalk up two more points as Barry scores again. ln some thicket after game, on the hardwood, or around the infield, "Burk" is in the thick of the ac- tion. He's in the thick, too, of Lighting Crew and N Club activi- ties. There's no question about his being in the thick of things at Muhlenberg. Activities: Lighting Crew l, 2, 3: N Club 2, 3: Baseball 2, 3, Basket- ball l, 2, 3. Betty Buskirk Moore Township General Quiet? Far from it! Don't let Betty fool you because she does quite a bit of sewing and read- ing. Wherever she is, there's fun: lf not, she'll make it. She even has fun baby-sitting and window shopping. Betty's a tease, and she'll have fun teasing co-workers or your hair. Activities: Fashion Show l, 2, 3. Frank Chimics Northampton Secretarial "Shinner," our car enthusiast, shines at Kosc's Esso station when he's not toiling at Lahovski Clean- ers. His smile and devil-may-care attitude contribute to his popular- ity with his fellow classmates. Shinner plans to station himself elsewhere to shine in a branch of the military service. Richard N. Christman Cherryville Academic Richard never has much to say, but that doesn't say "still waters run deep" applies to him. Wheels do his talking, and he's always on 'em, whether cars or roller skates. He hopes to find some wheels at Western Electric: maybe l1e'll even be one. Robert James Churetta Northampton Secretarial Sail is the key word in "Buck- wheat's" vocabulary. S a i l i n g through the deepest problems of Proiection Club has netted him the office of club secretary. When not making sales at "Swifty's," he enioys the vigors of the outdoor life. He iust might sail into busi- ness school - or the Navy. Activities: Proiection Club l, 2, 3. Elizabeth M. Chuss Moore Township Secretarial Attractive, gay, friendly, and intelligent, Betty's busy as a bee. lt doesn't matter where or what, if it's work, Betty's buzzing 'round pounding typewriters, writing, or running. if it isn't work, she whizzes with her paint brush, on the ice pond, or over the piano keys. When she buzzes the Peace Corps or the business world, look out! Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3: Amp- tennian 3: Courier 3: Senior Class Play 3: National Honor Society 3. Cficoit '5' I . lm Page thirty-one L il in learning, Angelo A Colarusso Northampton Sandra D Darter Northampton Academic Shortstop to second to first - a double play - and "Buddy," our intelligent little Italian, leads the way as usual. His formula for fun and his abandon in athletics add up to one answer - if he's not playing ball, he's having one. Buddy's been struck by the engi- nering pitch. Activities: National Honor Society 2, 3, N Club 3, Baseball l, 2, 3, Football I. Veronica A. Coleman Northampton General "Ronnie" greets friends and strangers alike with a cheery giggle. Reading and a flair for creating clothes occupy her quiet time, but more often she's devour- ing steaks at Hillside. This happy Miss will make her place, any- place where there's people and giggling. Activities: Fashion Show 2. Brenda J. Creyer Moore Township Secretarial Brenda, laughing and likeable, is our all-time sit-up champion. She's a champion "sitter-upper," too, when it comes to pounding a typewriter for Courier, or teach- ing her Sunday School class, for that matter. Activities: Courier 3, Amptennian 3, National Honor Society 3. Rose Marie Crisce Northampton Secretarial "Ready-O" signals the arrival of Rosie, our rousing cheerleader captain. There's no doubt she's always ready, either to fly through the air on the parallel bars or air the last N Club's meet- ings' minutes. After graduation you'll find her ready for a type- writer or piling ladies' hair in the air. Activities: Gym Club i, 2, 3, N Club 2, 3, National Honor Society 2, 3, Amptennian 3, Cheerleader l, 2, fcaptainj 3, Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 3, Usherette 2. Academic Notes - musical, that is - are the most dominant chords in San- dra's life. She crescendoes into a great swell of maiesty in the Hal- leluiah Chorus, laughs liltingly through a Strauss Waltz, or whis- pers endearingly through Brahms' Lullaby with equal ease. After Westminister you'll note her in a church and her own studio. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Spring Concert I, 2, 3, Girls' Ensemble 1, 2, 3. Walter Delong Northampton Academic If you need a musician or Eagle Scout - Walt will fill the bill. Whenever he's not marching in the band, playing his trumpet, he'll be playing his fishing reel or rifle. He's got his eagle eye set on a march into a drafting room. Activities: Band l, 2, 3, Wrestling I, 2. Ruthann P. Derhammer Danielsville Secretarial Her pleasing personality shows Ruthann's constantly laughing and talking. lf you can't find her whizzing around the Edgemont Roller Rink, try the nearest ice- skating pond, she's probably practicing figure eights. After graduation, Ruthann will skate her way into the world of figures - even eight pluses. Donna Marie Derkits Northampton Academic Footsteps flying down the hall means Donna's scurrying to an- other committee meeting. With a pronounced enthusiasm for any school activity - N Club, Amp- tennian, basketball games - her quieter moments are spent read- ing or knitting busily. Pondering the future will keep Donna busy too. Activities: Debate Club l, Drama Club l, N Club 2, 3, Ampten- nian 3. e.ftofl 'I Q' Page thirty-two .4 journey la ,v if Q' David Dllcher Bath Secretarial Hear that sour note from the trumpet section? It couldn't have been "Pickle," our iazz enthusiast. When not marching on the field playing his horn, he's mending cars at Rehrig's Garage. Next he'll march into the field of bookkeep- ing or march his way into the service. Activities: Band l, 2, 3, Dance Band 2, 3. Jacob Dornbach Moore Township Academic As good-natured as they come, you'd expect "Dorcum" to be equally easy-going, he is. lt seems sort of fitting he should have an easy way of doing everything about him. Maybe hunting and fishing taught him this. Anyway, he'lI slip into that Navy uniform easily - and it'll fit. Activities: N Club 2, 3, Track l, 2, 3, Football l, 2, 3. Christopher Drake Moore Township Academic Bashful, yet brimming with benevolence describes constant Chris, a steady guy. He has a bent for coin collecting, or wandering around his woodworking and elec- tronics shop. He won't be able to wander very much when his natural bent takes him to school. Diane S. Dreher Treichlers Academic Need something done? Call on Diane, she'll be glad to help, if you can find her. Maybe she's on the hockey field, making music in band or chorus, at McDonald's, writing letters to her pen pals, or iust goofing around. One thing's found Diane for sure though - nursing. Activities: Band l, 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Vespers 2, 3, Spring Concert 2, 3, Girls' Hockey 2, 3, Ampten- nian 3. Tl Z Stephen S. Drofltz Northampton Academic Definitely the blond beachboy type, Steve brightens the halls with commentaries on girls, the drags, or the homework he didn't do. His more serious moments are s p e nt dissembling mechanical obiects or following the weather with Meteorology Club. Next he'll follow a career in electronics. Activities: Meteorology Club l, 2, 3. Charles Druckenmiller Northampton Academic Usually smiling, sometimes serious, but always pleasant, "Chas" is the kind of fellow you're proud to have as a friend. Other than being iust an avid sports' advocate, Chas is a regular at the Lappawinzo trapshoots, and is he ever a marksman! He's set his trap for Kutztown and a class- room. Activities: Basketball l, Baseball l, 2, 3. Eugene Druckenmiller Moore Township Academic Calm, capable, cordial, these capabilities are by no means a complete listing of Eugene's char- acteristics. You'd have to include any outdoor sport, particularly hunting or fishing, on his list, too. Seems like the top of the list, though, is a world tour at the convenience of the government, of course. Activities: Wrestling l, 2, 3. Charles E. Drummond Lehigh Township Academic Taking first place on the track field or in school has become a habit with Charlie. Don't let his quiet air fool you, though. He hunts, fishes, and swims among the best. Charlie's making tracks for college and a biology lab. Activities: Track 'l, 2, 3. f e.s..fe fa Q-11 v-vb wa' Q'-.f Page thirty-three 'V I' through portals Linda Eckhart Allen Township Secretarial Petite and perky, Linda's poised and positive: her peppy "Hi" is a standard greeting for everyone. Tri-Hi-Y, studying, the Fireside, and ushering at school activities play the productivity of this pint-sized pixie. Pretty she is and pretty as a pixie she'll make you in her salon. Activities: Tri-HieY l, 2, 3: Usher- ette 2. Ronald Ehrig Moore Township Industrial Arts Ron is always out on the field, running the mile for the track team or hunting game for the table. This outdoor enthusiast also enioys trapping or fishing. Ron's so enthused about the great out- doors that he plans to work there after graduation. Activities: Rifle Club 3, Wrestling l, 2, Track l, 2, 3. Sandra Kay Eisenhard Northampton Academic Jet black hair accentuates pe- tite, perky Sandy. Our dilettante is fascinated with the fine arts - whether playing those ivory keys, dalobling with oils, or rehearsing her lines - Sandy does it like a pro. Next she'll accentuate the campus of a state college. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3: Band l, 2, 3: Vespers l, 2, 3: Spring Concert l, 2, 3g Senior Class Play 3: Junior Speaking Contest 2. Sandra S. Eisenhard East Allen Township General A cheery hello? A friendly smile? lt's all stop and go with Sandy. She goes to Tri-Hi-Y, whizzes through books, and stops at Miller's Diner. After a trip through a school of cosmetology, she'll finally stop in her shop to whiz through your hair. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3. Joan Margaret Engle East Allen Academic Like the Fates, Joanie's here, she's there, she's everywhere: ever devilish, witty, and com- pletely captivating. Head aflame, she bobs above a hockey stick, grins from behind the counter at the Kopper Penny, or peers mus- ingly from the pages of a book. The Fates are musing Joanie's fate. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y I, 2, 3: Library Club l, 2, 3: Make-up Crew 2, 3: Hockey 2, 3. Albert Erdosy Northampton Academic Life is a series of cycles for "Abby." Athletics are his biggest one, here he scoots between the gridiron and. the stunt-rings. Around school there's the class cycle: here he stunts without rings. After scooting off to col- lege, he wants to run rings around the other interior decorators. Some stunt, eh! Activities: Football l, 2, 3: Gym Club l, 2, 3, Class Treasurer l, 2: Art Exhibit 1, Gym Exhibition l, 2, 3. Kathleen Ervin Northampton Academic Blonde, green-eyed, and care- free is our gal Kathy. With a ready "Hi" and a broad smile, she wins the heart of everyone she meets. One thing's certain - Kathy's coiffures will win her the admiration of customers, plus more customers. Cheryl L. Evans Bath Secretarial Capricious and capable, Cheryl is also a confirmed chatterbox. She's a devotee of dancing and diversion, which she manages to find at Lou's. She manages to be a gracious Junior Gray Lady, too. Cheryl's quite a manager, and she'll manage to manage that office. Activities: Chorus 2, 3: Vespers 2, 3: Spring Concert 2, 3. 4-ut. s , . e.ftofC I -lc Page thirty-four it gag? ic.. Ms :nm easzngly dear, John Faryna Northampton Academic A habitual sense of humor car- ries John merrily through our halls. A sharp dresser and dancer, he produces bushels of laughter at Hillside or dances, He's serious about his football and wrestling, though, and he's seriously consid- ering adapting his dance steps to physical education. Activities: Wrestling I, 2, 3, Foot- ball l, 2, 3. Vernon Fegley Allen Township General The great lover of our class, Vern is also a true pilot. Besides piloting girls around, he pilots cars of all sizes, including models, footballs, and himself around the track, on the rings or around the halls. You'd think he'd want to try an airplane. He does. Activities: Gym Club 1, 2, 3, Foot- ball I, 2, 3, Track l, 2, 3, Vespers 1, Spring Concert l, Chorus l, Gym Exhibition 1, 2, 3. Karen E. Fehnel Moore Township Secretarial A green-eyed blonde, bubbling over with laughter - that's our "Thumper," You can see her whiz- zing down the hockey field, drib- bling up the basketball court, or iust clowning around. This mis- chievous sports enthusiast will trade in her hockey stick and bas- ketball for a comb and brush, the better to whiz through your hair. Activities: Chorus l, Hockey 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3. Linda Fenstermaker Pennsville General Perpetually laughing lips and bland blue eyes are reminiscent of sunny skies - and Linda, too. She has a perpetual desire to ride, whether a horse or the '60 Pon- tiac, and she's a perpeptual pa- tron of Vince's Steak House. Lying ahead for Linda are opportunities which iust might turn out to be pretty pereptual. Thomas G. Fenstermaker Northampton Secretarial Good natured and gargantuan, Tom smilingly lumbers along with a "Hi" as big as his frame. Fen- sty's frame booms large in the Grange, or in his car, or in a large chair absorbed in his rec- ord collection. How large he'll boom, framed in the business world, is a matter of collecting records. Activities: Meteorology Club 2, Courier 3. Curtis W. Filchner Bath General A sure shot with a rifle, a dead aim with a bow and arrow, Curt iust loves the outdoors. When not hunting game, he hunts good times at the drags or at Hillside. After graduation he'll be hunting a iob as a mechanic. - Activities: Archery Club 3. Ronald D. Flick Bath General The fellow with the inky fingers is Ron, an inveterate inmate of the Bath Pool Room. Of all things, his favorite inclination is shoot- ing, whether pool, guns, or the bull. An inkling as to what he's shooting for is printing, either paper or fingers. Activities: Band 1, 2, 3. Marsha K. Focht Moore Township Academic Free of all cares and full of lots of gay talk, Marsha is literally con- tagious. Her carefree time is spent swimming, dancing at Notre Dame, bowling, or writing letters. Maybe she's carefree now because she freely expects to teach mathe- matics, carefully and literally. Activities: Drama Club l, Courier 2, 3, Art Exhibit l. t e.fCoft E in .. V ,WWW fi fe' V, 'i v.Zg,, X , .,- G , A' 1 " at . 0 J i - .N J' 1 ' .'i?',, A X tt .3 X, ix v " - N 1 s i t . A TA ' Y '. ' v .:- ,A f .-.g f 3 t : - d"i'. 1 R' 3371 ' ff:,,'g.,5 i ,..5:'. ,, at , iff. , ff-Ziiigfsifiil , , .4 .Z imggasas :Wm i , Q 1-gs .hs Page, thirty-five -moi 'PUR 'Qi Now to look back Jacob Frederick Northampton Industrial Arts .lake's a happy-go-lucky guy when he's swinging on the rings in the gym. But he's serious enough to know what he's doing when it comes to cars - painting, driving, or fixing them. After graduation, he's thinking serious- ly of swinging into the Marines to be an electronics mechanic, of course. Activities: Gym Club 2, 3, Gym Exhibition 2, 3. Ronald F. Frederick Lehigh Township Academic S-s-sw-o-o-sh! Was that a falcon winging its way to Beachballs? 'Twas Ron, our Robin Hood of NHS, ye master of the bow and arrow and rod and gun. Next, our keen-eyed Ronnie just might fall prey to the Navy Reserves. Activities: Archery Club 3. Martin Fritz Moore Townshp General Crewcut hair ashine with the "greasy kid stuff" and bespec- tacled, Fritz floats frolickingly through life on pointy shoes. One of our shorter specimens, he's sel- dom serious and sometimes speck- led sparsely with cynicism and sarcasm. Whatever Fritz gets his mitts on'll receive hits from his witsy maybe even a rifle. Terry Fritz Treichlers Industrial Arts "Flitz," the guy with the natural curly hair, is a regular at Naza- reth Speedway. lf not driving cars, this mighty gymnast is prob- ably building them on a smaller scale. After racing through the Air Force, it's auto racing for "Flitz." Activities: Gym Club l, 2, 3, Gym Exhibition l, 2, 3, Chorus 'l, 2, Vespers if Art Exhibit l. Joseph Gabryluk Northampton Academic After rushing from class to class each day, Joe likes to steady his nerves with his favorite sport, archery. If not hunting though, this congenial fellow can be found at the M8.N or, during the sum- mer, at the pool. He's also inter- ested in that b-i-g pool, the one the navy sails in. Activities: Archery Club 3. Thomas Gabryluk Northampton Academic Blonde "Old Gab," our muscu- lar class laugh-getter, is a favorite for telling secrets. If not that, it's battin' the bull at Hillside or cruising the world in the "Old" Plymouth. Even though his Ply- mouth won't get him there, the road leads to Mansfield. Activities: Gym Club 'l, 25 Wres- tling i, 2. Sandra M. Galgon Pennsville Secretarial Blue-eyed, efficient, and effer- vescent sum up Sandy. Whether putting her talents to work on canvas as an artist or a bouncing gymnast, she always scores high. Next, Sandy will bounce her way into the Waves or a secretary's chair. Activities: Gym Club l, 2, 35 Concrete Courier 35 Amptennian 37 Gym Exhibition l, 2, 3. Frank Gasper Bath General Like any true ladies' man, Frank's waking moments are usu- ally spent in the wake of the fair sex. He does spend some time at football and track, though. An- other of his favorites is relaxing, this he accomplishes at the pool room or driving around the Le- high Valley. He might iust spend some time at prep school. Activities: Football l, 2, 35 Track l, 2. Page thirty-six lf I Y x T' annu- 'ci "-: r t 2 'N aa' A ' 11:11 3 Da. ll as ...n-o with yearn ing. Sharon L. Geiger Northampton Secretarial Blonde hair, blue eyes, warm smile5 Sharon's pretty as a picture. This energetic miss really gets around - the hockey field, chor- us, Hillside. She even squeezes dances and cosmetology school into her schedule. Next Sharon will be making others as pretty as a picture - in her salon. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 35 Vespers l, 2, 35 Spring Concert I, 2, 35 Hockey 2, 3. James Genovese Northampton Industrial Arts "Beeny's" massive form and dark, wavy hair are often seen under a car - working on the engine - or in a car - or at the Stock car races. This frequenter of Sam's Gas Station will next frequent barber school - where he'll work on someone else's dark, wavy hair. Ann E. George Chapman Quarries Academic A spirited scream in the football stands or a dulcet tone in girls' ensemble - Ann is never at a loss for sound. Between dates and church activities, she laughs up a storm at Hillside. lt won't be long before we'll hear her sounding off to her English stu- dents. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 35 Girls' Ensemble l, 2, 35 Mixed Ensem- ble l5 Amptennian 35 Vespers l, 2, 35 Spring Concert l, 2, 35 Dis- trict Chorus 35 Regional Chorus 3. Emma M. Gilbert Lehigh Township Secretarial Activity, adventure, amusement5 all these are sought by Emma, one loquacious library aide. She finds them everywhere5 in church and grange activities, exploring in her car, or at Hillside. You can be sure of one thing5 her office'll be a hilarious, happy habitat. Activities: Library Club l, 2, 35 Tri- Hi-Y I, 2, 35 Make-up Crew 2, 3. Mary Ethel Gilbert Chapman Quarries Secretarial Take a bright smile and a lot of chatter and you have Mary. You'll see her cheering our team to victory at any sports event. You might also notice her driving around or taking walks. Soon you just might see her cheerful coun- tenance and smile brightening her office surroundings. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 35 Cour- ier 35 Amptennian 35 Senior Class Play 3. John P. Gill East Allen Township Academic Lanky and learned, "Fish" bites the hook on academic pursuits. Beneath his scholarly stature lies a zeal for athletics and fun. His thoughts often float through the minds of Courier readers. "Fish" will seek a shocking careeer in electronics after a dip at Lehigh. Activities: Student Council 'l, 2, QPresidentJ 35 Courier I, 2, 35 Amp- tennian 35 N Club 2, 35 National Honor Society 2, 35 Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Science Fair l, 25 .lun- ior Speaking Contest Cfirst placej 25 Track 2, 35 Junior School Board 2. Rita Gornes Northampton General Rita's the long and short of the class with her long, blonde tresses and petite features. She's never at a loss for words - or boys - and she's maiestic magnificence when monopolizing males. She's courteous and kind5 if you need help Rita'll never say no. She's got a mind of her own, though, and her life's that way, too. Susan A. Graver East Allen Township Secretarial There's never a dull moment when Susan's around. Although an avid sports fan and enthusias- tic reader, she still finds time for Courier and Tri-Hi-Y. She works as a Junior Gray Lady, too, which might be why she's heading to- ward being a medical secretary. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y fPresidentJ T, 2, 35 Courier l, 2, 35 Usherette 35 Senior Class Play 3. l I i' Y Pagerthirty-seven li av' il' ...af at-W ii 're As learning Barry Green Lehigh Township General A pleasing personality and a generous smile accompany Barry as he strolls down the corridors. An outdoor man, his life is domi- nated by hunting and archery. Barry's next target will be trade school. Activities: Archery Club 3, Track 2. Walter Green East Allen Township Academic Here comes "Greenie" ready to captivate anybody with his sly smile and flashing green eyes. Neither is he a greenie at hunt- ing, fishing, or displaying his dexterity on the high bar. The Bath Pool Room will become "green with envy" when the Air Force says hello to its new greenie. Activities: Gym Club 1, 2, 3, Gym Exhibition 'l, 2, 3. Drew F. Gross Pennsville Academic Sailing? Hunting? Fishing? Arch- ery? Any one of these stimulate sports-minded Drew. He hangs out at Hillside sometimes, but he's always ready for an excur- sion to the great outdoors, or already on one. Now he's ready- ing to go hunting for enemies. Call it fishing - does the Navy? Activities: Archery Club 3. Gina A. Giunta Bath Academic Fun loving and talkative, even as she cheers our team over the goal, portray Gina. Perfection is her personal goal, whether driv- ing through the streets of Naza- reth or collecting news for Cour- ier. She'll soon score in teaching. Activities: Courier l, 2, 3, Tri-Hi- Y l, 2. Jack H. Guss II Northampton Academic Guss isn't a guy who'll make much of a fuss except for basket- ball, which he manages with an iron hand. Guss'll give anything a tussle - stamp collecting, model railroading, fishing, the physical, the intellectual. A staunch sup- porter of everything in school, Guss'll give college a tussle - with gusto! Activities: Basketball Manager i, 2, 3, N Club 2, 3. Michael F. Haas Northampton Academic Reserved, studious, yet on the lookout for fun, look for "Hoss" racing up the Lehigh in his kayak, rushing around the tennis courts, or dabbling with a paint brush. He's a patient fellow who we think'll rush to his patients, not as a hoss doctor, but as Doctor Haas. Activities: Football lg N Club 2, 35 National Honor Society 3. Barbara A. Haftl Lehigh Township Academic Quiet but quick, Barb has hair dark as night and eyes like be- ieweled barbs. There are plenty of barbs that've made hits with Barb, like baseball, ice skating, and Italian food. A library aide long enough to be barbed for silence, Barb's got a barb for psy- chology, too. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y lg Student Council 1, Library Aide 2, 35 Make-up Crew 2, 3, National Hon- or Society 2, 3g Library Club 2, 3. Maryann Haldeman Allen Township General Chances are, if you've shopped the local stores, you've been served by Maryann. If so, you'd remember her because of her utterly friendly nature. Wherever there's action you'll see Maryann, when her quiescent nature takes over, though, she reads. She's shopping X-ray technology and the WAVES. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 3, FHA 2, iPresidentJ 3g Fashion Show 2, 3. . f C T wc.,-.., 1 Mv.'.'.-. Q ,c.:'-,-2.u.a. - C' .tb- t ata- X rv -no gf - 1- K za cf an . - , 'S Q K ' usawfpr as 1 'e1',m.,.g Q N' 'Q 'J 32 i 12213-1511- ta-. iazwmt 2, tg ,...,. ' -tt., . ,L ...W 1, .. av , ,B :rv Y A t 8'-Q . Q A '. 4- "sf-is r"s .fluff Page thirty-eight 'Q' 121-rv ii ,pn- "N" has filled Donald Hall Northampton General One of the most agile fellows in the class, it's only natural that "Hallie" should be an integral part of the gym team. This expert gymnast and cyclist is usually cruising the streets of Northamp- ton. He'll soon be cruising into the service and active duty. Activities: Gym Club l, 2, 3, Gym Exhibition l, 2, 3. Thomas Hall Northampton Academic Freckles, topped by a flaming, orange-red crewcut? Like a page from Huckleberry Finn? lt's Hallie, and like Huck Finn, our great out- doorsman hunts, fishes, traps, and reloads shells. He's hunting a school to fish through and trap an education after he reloads from this one. Jean Handwerk Lehigh Township General With her long, blonde hair, "Blanche" is "in" with today's fashions. Her idea of what's "in" includes horseback riding, the Slatington Steak Shop, and model- ing in school fashion shows. Blanche will be setting the trends in the world of hairstyle when she's "in" - her own salon. Activities: Fashion Show l, 2. linda Mae Hartzell East Allen Township Secretarial Ten years of scouting made an outdoor lassie of Linda, what with walking in the woods, fishing, and hunting mussels. She scouts the crowd at Lou's, winning at- tention with her attractive per- sonality. At home, though, TV wins her over. She's scouting an office to win over. r I our minds Linda I.. Haydt Moore Township Academic As head news hound for the Courier, Linda's always looking into something. When not on the trail of a story, she's tracking down the events at Newberry's or in Luther League. With her taste for inside information, she may look into you - as an X-ray technician, that is. Activities: Debate Club l, Courier 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 3, Ampten- nian 3. David F. Helaerling Northampton General Outwardly calm, but inwardly energetic, "Bean" is one who takes things easy and iust strings along, usually at the Central Building. Bean will have the world on a string, while he's wearing Army green -.a green string bean! Activities: Track I, Wrestling l, 2. Edward Heffelfinger Moore Township Industrial Arts "Heffy's" certainly not hefty, but he more than compensates for this with his gymnastic prowess. Baseball and football compete with drawing and driving for Ed's attention. Business college will be the next testing ground for Ed's prowess. Activities: Gym Club I, 2, 3, Gym Exhibition l, 2, 3. Linda D. Henry Lehigh Township Academic Another goal for the Kidettes? It was probably Linda - she usu- ally sews 'em up. She generally manages to sew up her goals, not iust in sports, but in class, and - yes, sewing as well. She'il sew up that physical education goal at East Stroudsburg, too. Activities: Chorus l, Band I, Girls' Basketball l, 2, 3, Girls' Field Hockey 2, 3, Fashion Show 3. 'hangs if new wi i J. il Nui wwf - . ... ... .5,. C-ieoft Y Page thirty-nine O ana' made us wise, A .. ,.... sg X ii. 2 . ,X tk-s--is 'mv l Us Andrew J. Hensel Jill N. Hiestand Northampton Northampton Academic Secretarial At a trap shoot? Look for "Ol- lie" - he's bound to be nearby. He's been trapped by the lure of the great outdoors, his "shot- from-guns" hobbies include load- ing shells, hunting, fishing, trap- ping, and, naturally, pulverizing clay birds. Ollie, the outdoors- man, will prove an outstanding game warden. Activities: Rifle Club 3. Edwin Herd Bath Academic Snap, crackle, pop! To put this in the proper serial, the shutter pops, Ed's laugh crackles, and you're snapped. A seasonal shut- terbug, Ed 'finds an Eden in all seasons if you picture skiing, other sports, and a car. College'lI be an Eden with Ed in - don't shutter! Activities: Photo Club I, 2, 3, Amptennian 3. Joseph Herr Northampton Secretarial Joe, one of the husky gym class weight-lifters, is an ardent racing fan and is a confirmed frequenter of the drags. Model cars, bowl- ing, and coin collecting also hold Joe's interests. A iob in the busi- ness world as a bookkeeper will soon keep him occupied. Fred Herschman Allen Township General You don't find too many fel- lows with crewcuts anymore, but Fred's one. Tall, dark, and hand- some, you'll always find him at school, Whitehall, that is. Come fall and spring, you'll always find him in football and track uni- forms. Come soon, you might find him in another uniform. Activities: Football l, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3, N Club 2, 3. Jill's generally iolly but man- ages to hide it 'neath a demure demeanor. Jill iells with you when you get her harmonious trills in the band. Travel thrills her and sewing skills her. Jill'll iell that iournal with her iotter. Activities: Band 'l, 2, 3, Home- making Club l, 2, Tri-Hi-Y 3. Dwight Heister Academic Chapman Quarries 'Who? The chap with the pencil behind his ear? That's Dwight, who came to us this year from Reading, by way of Arizona. Dap- per and debonair, Dwight's a deft dancer, and he's at all of 'em. Friendly and frolicsome, he's won us over, he will college, too. Joanne M. Hilbert ' Moore Township Secretarial Joanne, a cute girl that is al- ways happy and has a pleasant personality, hopes to be a nurse or help Uncle Sam with govern- ment work. You can find her read- ing an exciting book or perhaps looking at her coin collections. She enioys traveling and is often seen at Dee Ville. Activities: Usherette 2, Tri-Hi-Y 3. Daniel Hinkle Allen Township General "Chicken" is quite a bird with his friendly smile and warm per- sonality. He's not chicken, though, when it comes to cars, fishing, or scratching around Hillside. Work- ing as a gas jockey is something to crow about, too. Next? He'Il try his wings out - with the Air Force, naturally! Activities: Proiectionist Club l, 2, 3, N Club 3, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, Track 'l, 2, 3. -F F e.ftofi if JFS ff. I I Y Page forty 'Cvf 'Y -Q, X- KV: 'inf' LeRoy H. Hinkle Allen Township Academic Our great experimenter, Willie ofttimes does a miniature Von Braun when he blasts his model rockets off into space. He's been known to seek space himself - the great outdoors - and he regu- larly fills the space in his midriff at the Swift Arrow. As for the space in his head, a tech school will fill this with chemicals. Activities: Lighting Crew 2, 3, Li- brary Club 3, Wrestling 2, 3. Timothy Hinkle Lehigh Township Academic Rehearsal? Timmy's one of the rehearsingest guys we know. He rehearses from Speaking Contest to Senior Class Play to chorus to band. Afterwards, he rehearses his diet at the Kopper Penny or at home, where he then rehearses "pop" records. Next he'Il re- hearse the past with a history de- gree. Activities: Band l, 2, 3, N Club 2, Chorus 3, National Honor Society 3, Junior Speaking Contest 2, Sen- ior Class Play 3. Dennis Hock Lehigh Township General Tall and brown-haired, Dennis is customarily courtly, but don't ex- pect him to pass up any mischief. He's a familiar figure at basketball games and afield in the fall. Deli- berate to the point of being seem- ingly slow-moving, he's a class leader. He's deliberating his next point, slowly. Amy D. Hoffman Danielsville Secretarial Lively, loquacious, and affable come to mind with Amy. If not behind the desk in the library, she's probably chatting on the phone or exploring the open road with a stop at Blue Mountain Rest. Her next stop is accounting. Activities: Library Club l, 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3, Make-up Crew 2, 3. George Hood Lehigh Township General As active as they come, George is also about as happy-go-lucky as they come. If it's track time, he's running, if it's fair time, he's at Edgemont, eating time, he's at Lloyd's, any other time, he's fix- ing cars. He'll be the most happy- go-lucky airman in the active service. Activities: Track l, 2, 3. Charmaine M. Hoppes Lehigh Township Secretarial See that girl hopping down the street? That's "Sharky" probably coming from the diner or Hillside. Our Courier typist editor is also a whiz at the key board and on the hockey field. Charmaine will be hopping into a business office or modeling school, the better to Charmaine you. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, Fashion Show 3, Hockey Team 3, Courier 2, 3, Amptennian 3. Vance Horn Moore Township Academic Who's the iovial pool shark peering at you from behind the eight ball? lt's probably "Vin- ney," a regular at the Blue Lan- tern. lf he can't be found crack- ing iokes at a game, he's sure to be heard around town beeping the horn of his Dodge. After col- lege, he hopes to peer over a classroom of students. Activities: Track l. Jane E. Hunsicker East Allen Secretarial If no one's seen Jane lately, it's because she's been moving too fast. She slows long enough to stop at Tri-Hi-Y and Courier. Once in awhile, she stops to cheer our team. Another stopping place is Young's Drug Store in Allentown. Her next stop'll be Jane's Beauty Shop. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3, Cour- ier l, 2, 3. Qing" 1-nu . .c:E"f., 'XZ ' " i ' -c 'si- e.ftofi u an Page forty-one . , .. .. Ne, ' -- II "SZ-" 5' if M5'ss-3712335.33555-l'TC L c 1 . , . N-,- . , . - - isy isli 'O Q N .es-News-Egg WQ1::"1flQ:'-i-f 'Q . ' A-z. .L-g.: . . now fill our hearts Trudy H. Huth Moore Township Academic Tall and tantalizing, Trudy's in- triguing, she's also intrigued, of all things, by billiard tables. Tak- ing her cue from pool, you'd ex- pect her to do a lot of swimming, though she often scratches this for sandlot baseball. They have stubs on airplanes, that's her cue. Activities: Library Club 2, 3, N Club 3, Student Council l, 3, National Honor Society 3. Gerald Hutterer Northampton Industrial Arts Jerry is spelled c-a-r-s, with a capital "C." When not working at a service station, he tinkers on his Dodge, which he shows at Hill- side and Miller's Diner. Jerry in- cludes excursions to Island and Vargo Dragways in his roadmap of activities. This same map de- tails a worldwide excursion in Navy blue. Carol Ann Hutton Northampton Academic Outstanding in every field, Car- ol bubbles over with energy. lt's the look in her eyes and the grin on her face that gets you at the bottom of your heart. She's an avid "N-thusiast" at games, dances, and Courier. With such a go-getter covering up, watch out, elementary students! Activities: N Club 2, 3, Courier 2, 3, National Honor Society 2, 3, Amptennian 3, Quill and Scroll fPresidentl 3. Joann S. James Bath Academic ln the midst of action, fun, laughter, dancing - that's where to find "Joey." But don't let this carefree exterior fool you - her true interests lie in an animated debate or any lively discussion. After Penn State and law school, she'll continue her debating in a courtroom. Activities: Drama Club l, Debate Club l, Girls' Basketball Mana- ger 2, 3, Hockey 2, 3, Archery Club 3, N Club 3, Speech Con- test 3. James J. Jandrisovits Northampton Secretarial A latter-day "Deerslayer" is the way we envision Jim. An intrepid tracker, he's always in pursuit of fish or game, or searching out truth as Luther League President, or snaring Amptennian ads. He's bagged business school, after which he'll set snares for a desk. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Spring Concert l, 2, 3, Amptennian 3. David Jones Lehigh Township General You've probably heard about Davy Jones' locker, and Dave's is generally loaded with the limit. He's oblivious to everything but the woods and water when hunt- ing and fishing are in season. As a game warden, he'll probably never get out of the woods. Activities: Track l, Archery Club 3, Rifle Club 3. William G. Kasper, Jr. Northampton Academic When "Nature Boy" Kasper and his minibike aren't playing artful dodger with the police, he's gas- sing at Steve's Flying A. He's not iust a pump jockey, though, he also works on engines and-whis- tles at girls. Nature Boy will turn his back on civilization for the forester primeval. Activities: Track 2. Michael J. Kaszyski Northampton Academic When it comes to wrestling, Mike's really a "matter." He can put his mind over matter, though, check his grades. Everything matters to Mike - school, activi- ties, people - and he shows it by wearing friendliness all the time. He'll be checking road grades after wrestling with mind and matter at Lehigh. Activities: Courier I, 2, 3, Nation- al Honor Society 3, N Club 3, Wrestling l, 2, 3. 5 gage 'Y il V1 e.ftoft 'V up--or I I' Y Page forty-two Y X'4f' X is ti yi s s P is . rf X X and cloud our eyes. Donald L. Keeney Northampton lndustrial Arts A real "sharp-shooter" when it comes to guns or autos, Don is also known for his creative wood- working. This sharp guy is also known to frequent Schribe's Gar- age. He's bound to look sharp in a serviceman's uniform. Activities: Chorus lg Spring Con- cert l. Robert Keller Lehigh Township Academic Tarzan? No, it's Bob, swinging on the rings with the greatest of ease. Besides gymnastics, Bob likes the rugged, rough and tough life - camping, hunting, and fish- ing. The call of the wild lures Ranger Bob so much that he sees nothing but trees. Activities: Lighting Crew lp Gym Club l, 2, 3: Wrestling l, 2, 35 Track l, 2, 3, Gym Exhibition 2, 3. Darrel F. Kern Treichlers Academic An engine's roar, a blue flash, and Darrel streaks by on one of his famous travels. Darrel's iour- neys take him to his iob at the Gourmet Inn, or to his favorite hangouts - Lloyd's and Edge- mont. There's more travel for Darrel - across the seven seas as a Merchant Marine officer. Sandra L. Kline Treichlers Academic Small in stature, but mighty in music - that's Sandy. This blonde is always singing wherever she goes. Besides being an avid sports fan, Sandy's a devotee of poetry, piccolos, and pianos. She's a de- votee to West Chester, where she'll study voice to sing her way through teaching. Activities: Band l, 2, 3: Chorus l, 2, 3: Girls' Ensemble l, 2, 3, Mixed Ensemble 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Spring Concert l, 2, 3: Ush- erette 2: Fashion Show 3, District Chorus 3, Senior Class Play 3. r Linda M. Kloiber Moore Township Academic The clacking of cleats and iangle of charms announce Linda. Usually soft-spoken and reserved, Linda bursts into action on the marching field or the dance floor. A hospital corridor will be her next field of action. Activities: Courier l, 2, 3, N Club 3, National Honor Society 3, Color Guard 3, Quill and Scroll 3, Amp- tennian 3. Joseph Kochan Northampton General Friendly, fun loving, and free thinking "Little Joe" is just what his name implies, physically. He makes short work of steaks at Chips, and for him the world has gone to the dogs, especially col- lies, He loves 'em, astronomy too, but he'll trade for a trade. Kay Linda Kocher East Allen Township Secretarial Laughter and gaiety are Kay's constant companions, that is, after you've overcome her shyness. Her off-hours are filled with typing assignments for Courier and of course, filling herself at Miller's Diner. She wants to fill her life with a pen, pad, and typewriter as constant companions. Activities: Courier 2, 3. Larry L. Kocher . Lehigh Township Secretarial Larry's quiet exterior conceals animated recesses astir for nearly any diversion. His interests cover the entire spectrum, from hunt- ing to cars to girls to hangouts at Edgemont Rink or Owen's Garage. Even in careers, Larry has a spec- trum: business school or plumb- ing and heating contracting at Deutsch Homes. l' wet-F51 if sm-:v,:"' f if 1.149 --iv C.Sus'l:t Pager forty-three lfe remember Anthony Kohl Northampton Academic "Tony," our carefree ambassa- dor of goodwill, is usually en- gaged in "enlightening" people with his entertaining humor. He finds engagement in his school ex- ploits, outdoor life, and books. Tony might enlighten the Peace Corps or spread it among his pu- pils. Activities: Drama Club l, Debate Club l, Meteorolgy Club l, 2, Stu- dent Council 2, Amptennian 3, N Club 3, Jr. Speaking Contest 2, Sr. Class Play 3. Albert P. Kohler Lehigh Township General Don't turn your back on Butch, one of our maior mischief makers. When not tinkering with trouble, he tinkers with hunting, fishing, or cars. He also tinkers with the Blue Lantern. Might be he'll tinker his way through life, in or out of uniform. Activities: Track l, Rifle Ciub 3. Susan Sylvia Koons Danielsville Secretarial Outwardly reserved, her spar- kling blue eyes are a dead give- away for Sue. She simply bursts forth with energy on the dance floor, or when brushing some paint on canvas. She'lI need to burst forth with plenty of energy when she pounds her ward floor, or brushes some patients feverecl brow. Activities: Chorus 3, Amptennian 3, Vespers 3, Spring Concert 3. Louis Kovach Northampton Academic Looking for Lou? There's one place he can't be found, that's in- doors. A true outdoorsman, he might be roaming anywhere be- tween the gridiron and a swift mountain stream. A reserved man- ner can't hold his wandering na- ture in check, and if you'll check, he might be wandering around the halls of ivy. Activities: N Club 3, Track l, Wrestling 1, Football 2, 3, Na- tional Honor Society 3. Bath Secretarial Kathy possesses that unbeatable combination - beautiful blonde hair and sparkling This sports-minded Orwig's - or as tawny eyes gal frequents a matter of fact - anyplace in Nazareth Its a typewriter, pad, and pencil for Kathy. Andrew Kressler Moore Township Industrial Arts Massive black hair, yes, mas sive brown eyes, maybe, Andy's build, anything but massive Femininity attracts him and cars interest him. So he's either at his girl's house or his father's iunk yard. What he wants in trade school is anybody's guess could even be learning one Activities: Chorus 2, Gym Club 2 3, Gym Exhibition 2, 3 Barry G. Krock Lehigh Township Academic He's carefree, he's friendly, he's always on the go, he's Barry. Summers he goes riding on his unmuffled motor scooter. The rest of the year he uses his go-power for ice skating or livening up the school's activities. Now it's go- go-go Air Force. Activities: Meteorolgy Club l, 2, Lighting Crew l, 2, 3, Rifle Club 3, Senior Class Play 3. Ronald Kromer Northampton General Ron's usually silly, he's never serious, and he's always happy- go-lucky. If that's not enough identification, look for a short blond who's always talking, who likes hunting, fishing, cars, and hanging around Sam's Service Sta- tion. He likes other sports, too, but nobody knows what he'd like to do when he grows up. ,L Page forty-four I-, Kathleen Krell 'ii KS Lively, likable, and laughing, - il JS crmfic . .. XX Q' 4 IK at ,lill- tzmes of bad Paulette Kutxler Northampton Academic Kutz is keen competition no matter where or what. How can you beat someone who's sly, smart, and a sportster and scholar to boot, even at skateboarding, munching at McDonald's, or over- flowing in oils? What a slam she'll give slang at State - Penn, that ls. Activities: Debate Club i, Library Aide I, Color Guard 2, 3, N Club 2, 3, Amptennian l, 2, iCo-editorj 3, Junior Speaking Contest ffirst placel 2, Girls' Basketball l, 2, 3, Fashion Show 3, Science Fair l, Usherette 2, 3, National Honor So- ciety 2, 3. Clark R. Latshaw Lehigh Township General An easy-going, likable fellow, "Butch" is likely to venture any- where, but he's usually afield, gun in hand, or wielding a wrench under the hood of his '32 Ford. Butch also likes the atmos- phere of George's Blue Room. The Army is a likely choice for Clark's next venture. Activities: Archery Club 3. .lane D. Laudenhach Moore Township Secretarial A warm smile and a friendly "Hello," are the assets that win .lane a list of friends. Ofttimes she holds consultations at her locker door, iust as often, she calmly goes about her business or finds a good book and a corner. When she corners that desk, the books'll be gone - and the busi- ness, too. Activities: Amptennian 3. Jon Lentz Lehigh Township Academic Good things come in little pack- ages, and Jon is no exception. This pint-sized prankster keeps everything moving, especially the Lighting Crew, National Honor Society - even his hot heap. Pity Penn State when he practices his pranks there. Activities: Lighting Crew i, 2, 3, Student Council l, 2, 3, National Honor Society 2, 3. Susan J. Lerch Northampton Academic A lively lass with a peppy per- sonality? Susan, of coursel She is found pampering the patients at Northampton Osteopathic as a Junior Gray Lady, counseling at a Girl Scout Camp, or clerking at Miller's. An R.N. and Susan will be a champion combination - especially in pediatrics. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Spring Concert l, 2, 3, Amptennian 3, Fashion Show 3, Girls' Ensemble I, 2, 3. Mary T. Lisetski Northampton Academic Cute, chipper, and capable, Terry calls the capers for the band as the drum maiorette. That's only a starter, though, like a terrier, Terry grabs everything and gives it a terrific toss, like Amptennian, piano, reading, working- at Mil- ler's, traveling, and school. Penn State'll find Terry terrific, too. Activities: Chorus l, 2, Vespers l, 2, Spring Concert l, 2, Maior- ette l, 2, iDrumD 3, Amptennian i, 2, CCo-Editorj 3, N Club 2, 3, Na- tional Honor Society 2, 3, Junior Speaking Contest isecond placel 2, Fashion Show 3, Usherette 2, 3, Senior Class Play 3. Cheryl G. Lobach Northampton Academic Hear that giggle? lt must be Cheryl. At church choir, football games, and other school events her mischievous antics and in- fectious laugh inject a humorous spirit. She may iniect you next - with a hypodermic - in the wards of Abington Hospital. Activities: Band l. Thomas E. Loch Northampton Academic Fore! lt's our golf pro, Tom, shooting his good-natured, easy- going way into many activities - swimming, tennis, hunting, and fishing. Tom's witty personality and ready smile may easily shoot him into Penn State! Activities: N Club 3, Wrestling l, 2, 3. fa. ,, l ' T Page forty-five 1 W f , 'Q-'3 ,...W, fit' 'if .igni- Ss i x vas X W 5 . . -N . W5 .A --ses S as well James L. Longenbach Bath Academic Definitely the strong, silent type, Jim is happiest when he's communing with nature. So, per- fect contentment means roaming the hills, shotgun in hand, or skimming the lake, rod in hand. Perhaps not contentedly, but quietly, Jim's readying to take Penn State Extension school in hand. Activities: Track l, 2, 3, Courier 1. Richard Longley Moore Township Industrial Arts One of our "Most Happy Fel- las" is "Whiz," the original Good- Humor man, this is betrayed by his perpetual mile-wide grin. He grins as he whizzes around the bases or his trap-line, he's a whiz with a gun and a bow as well. Gee, Whiz likes the great outdoors so much he asks nothing more of life than to stay there, work in- cluded. Activities: Rifle Club 3. Arling Love Moore Township General There are few people who are as energetic and enthusiastic as Arlie. He enioys everything, es- pecially the call of the wild and eating. Love 'also loves entertain- ing, he does a Gorgeous George on the mats and a Little John on the longbow. Cupid's shot him, though, now Arling has a darling. Love cops? Love might be one. Activities: Meterology Club 1, 2, Archery Club 3, Wrestling 2. Alex Lubenesky Northampton Academic Tall, blonde, and statuesque, "Luby" is a sportsman of no mean stature. He's tackled foot- ball, wrestled the mats, and run the track. Sometimes he tracks his way to Hillside. He might make tracks for college. Activities: Football l, 2, 3, Track l, 2, 3, Wrestling l, 2, 3, N Club 2. as good, Beverly Ann Mack Lehigh Township Academic Busy and beaming, Beverly's as eager as the proverbial Beaver. "Beaver" she is, and she gnaws through books, stitches seams, and manages to squeeze in band and chorus besides. You'd think any classroom of kids would be eager beavers with someone as sportive, spirited, and full of sparkle as Miss Mack. Activities: Band 1, 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Vespers 2, 3, Spring Concert 2, 3. Catherine Mar.-lea Allen Township General Always in a gallop, always gleeful, always gabbing, there's never a dull moment when "Kit- tie's" around. Forever on the go, this gal travels on foot, horseback, or in the red and white Nash. Kitty can't keep quiet, so we think she'll go-go-go - this time on the high seas. Activities: Fashion Show 'l, 2, 3. Merritt G. Mann Chapman Quarries Secretarial A bit on the reserved side, Merritt can keep you in stitches once you get to know him. When not trying to pin an opponent on the mats, he attempts to pin down the trouble in his car. After busi- ness school, he'Il pin down a po- sition in an office. Activities: Wrestling l, 2, 3. Nancy L. Marakovits Northampton Secretarial Lightening the halls with laugh- ter, or coming to the aid of a friend, Nancy's an asset any- where. Although she busily sells tickets at the Roxy, she still man- ages to squeeze in Friday night dances and N Club. Some day soon she'll busily squeeze you in at her beauty shop. Activities: Basketball 2, N Club 3. exe-f-sf. Y ln' 'bf 'Sn .fruit Page forty-six i l L 1 1 -..-R98 001' ev-uv JF' .Dali Things -- Dennis D. Marsh Pennsville Industrial Arts Car break down? You need Denny, our very own mechanical marvel. He's habitually at the and iust as habitually drags, cruises the Lehigh Valley in the Chevy. He's also habitually under hoods at Sam's Service Station, and maybe you'll find him there - in his own garage - some day. Joanne Marth Northampton Secretarial The trademarks of Joanie are her loud, contagious laugh, and her sly, witty remarks. Her pres- ence is enioyed by all - whether it be in the classroom, at the local dances, or at Hillside. Neither will you be able to miss Joanie in that secretary's chair. Activities: Debate Club lg Usher- ette 2, Amptennian 3. Penelope Martin Northampton Secretarial Blonde, beautiful, and British - all these are Penny, our ambassa- dor from the Isles. Her sunny smile flashes greetings to every- one as she walks down the halls. She works at Lerner's and Hillside or presides over Tri-Hi-Y meet- ings. Someday we expect she'll be presiding over patients in white beds. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3. Rosalie Marx Northampton Secretarial Personality? You know it. That is you don't know it in school be- cause there she's a demure dam- sel. After she leaves the building, such a practical prankster you nev- er saw. She's "Rosie" as the cen- ter of attraction at Hillside, and she'll make you rosie with your coiffure a center of attraction. Activities: Amptennian 3. T r Edward Mast Moore Township General Tall as a mast and topped by brown hair, Mast goes mutely, meekly, and methodically about his business. Hard-working and re- served, Mast has a car and me- thodically reserves some of his hard work for it. Mast also has reservations about his business but it could involve some time before the mast. Kathleen M. Mattes Lehigh Township Academic Quiet? Not really, when you get to know her. Kathy's a girl who's always eager to lend assist- ance. She also lends her musical talents to her church, assisting as a prelude organist and piano play- er. Soon Kathy will be lending assistance to a classroom of chil- dren. Activities: Courier 3, Library Club 35 National Honor Society 3. Stephen Mayoryk Northampton Academic Dark-haired, handsome Steve is the kind of person who rarely stays at home - except to watch the "Late Late Show." A born sports fan, Steve's equally at home on the dance floor, sport- ing a flashing style. He'll find a home in any classroom, we're sure, whether in college or his own. Activities: Basketball l, 2, 37 Na- tional Honor Society 3g Fashion Show 3. Darryl Richard Meashock Northampton Academic If it's dining or devilment, it's Darryl. It could be ducks, too, this self-styled class clown raises them. He ducks into trouble and out of blame, ducks in and out of St. Nick's, and school, too. There's trouble ahead for Lehigh when Darryl ducks in. Activities: Student Council 2, 3, National Honor Society 3: Fashion Show 3. in.- l :fi 4 wo- 4-'S it in-v e.ftQf'l Q "T- S' Page forty-seven 1' S-g.: 1:7 sf Nw' s...wvf" both unpleasant and pleasant, Harvey Meckes Lehigh Township General Tall and well-built, Harv's known and liked by many. In school he's the quiet type. Outside of school he's often seen at Lloyd's restaurant, he's interested in hunting, girls, stock cars, and swimming. Harv's been so quiet about what he wants to do that nobody knows what kind of ca- reer Harv'll carve. Marilyn R. Meckes Pennsville Academic See that cute, little, green-eyed blonde whizzing by? Of course it's "Shortie." When Marilyn isn't water skiing or lending her fine soprano voice to the church choir or the Zion Choral Society, she is occasionally spotted at Hillside. You'll spot her next as a cosmetol- ogy student or behind a type- writer. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Mixed Ensemble 2, 3, Vespers 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert 1, 2, 3, Usherette 3. Kenneth Meinhart Lehigh Township General Want music? Crank up your rec- ord player and call Ken, or turn the dial to his program. He's a platter-spinning habitue of the record boys -1- and always has his ears tuned in for new sounds - even at the Kopper Penny. Tune in on his tuneful talkies. Jean Meixner Moore Township Academic Green eyes glistening from 'neath a meticulous mountain of shimmering black hair reveal Jean's twintriguing personality. Everything's intriguing about Jean, including intriguing sounds in music, in the setting of a coffee house and her intrigue for extra- sensory perception. lt'll take ex- trasensory perception to sense her next intrigue. Joan E. Meixner Moore Township General A ready laugh and witty reply mark the appearance of Joan. This raven-haired beauty finds en- joyment in everything from cre- ating high-fashion hairstyles at Empire Beauty School to attend- ing ESSC football games. She'll find enioyment, too, in her own beauty salon. Eugene Meltsch Northampton General Ivan the Terrible? No, this is "lgan," the hamster, whose ham hysterics approach histrionics. He wrestles more with mischief than mats, malingers at Hillside or puts nickels in the pinball machines at Hilltop. They've ham in the Air Force, but look out for Igan's brand. Activities: Wrestling l, 2, 3. Louis J. Meltsch Northampton Academic Soft spoken, but never lacking in verbal dexterity, Lou is an easy- going guy. He's dexterous, too, in the gym with his free-and-easy style on the parallel bars. Who knows, maybe Lou will parallel his soft word and easy-going pa- tience with the Peace Corps. Activities: Gym Club 1, 2, 3, Courier l, Drama Club I, Gym Ex- hibition I, 2, 3, Senior Clas Play 3. Jerry William Mensinger Lehigh Township Academic Jerry's a well-rounded fellow - very - as you'd expect the kind of chap who likes everything to be. He goes for music and all the sports, not to mention the attrac- tions at Lloyd's. Then there's reading, collecting model cars, singing, and listening to records. He wants to round his record with the State Police. Activities: Chorus 1, 2, 3, Vespers 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert 1, 2, 3. - ,, e.s..u. .3 'nat Ii Page forty-eight .gig as 'well we slzoulzf. nhiismlt' it-0 'wav wed Thomas Messner Lehigh Township Academic Our wandering fun-lover, Tom, is an active band and chorus mem- ber. Roaming is his hobby - on the golf course in quest of birdies, or in the fields in quest of game. Next he'll be roaming the halls of East Stroudsburg in quest of a degree in health or physical edu- cation. Activities: Band 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Vespers 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert 1, 2, 3. Daniel Meyer Bath Academic A gum-cracking iokester, stellar athlete, and studious class presi- dent - that's Dan. Besides dis- playing finesse on the gridiron, ball diamond, or in gym exhibi- tions, Dan is also an "N-ergetic" N Club and National Honor So- ciety member. His next exhibition will be displayed on the college campus. Activities: Class President 1, 2, 3, N Club 2, 3, Gym Team 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, National Honor Society 3, Fashion Show 3. Richard Michael East Allen Township Industrial Arts An easy-going guy, Rich is al- ways pleasant and unassuming. He likes working on cars, both life-size and model, and televi- sion, though he angles in some fishing, plus snacking at Steve's. Rich'll find life brisk in the army or under the hood. James I.. Milisits Northampton Academic Jubilant, carefree, and friendly, Jim's enthusiasm leaks out all over the place. He plays football, basketball, or baseball enthusias- tically, and studies so enthusiastic- ally he was enthusiastically elected to National Honor Society. Ever hear about an enthusiastic engineer? He'll be one. Activities: National Honor Society 3. Bonnie Ruth Miller Lehigh Township Academic Likeable? Definitely! Cute? Ab- solutely! Blonde, blue-eyed, Bon- nie Iikes reading, sports, guitar lessons, she's Assistant Youth President and an assisting Sunday School teacher as well. Friday nights find her assisting behind the refreshment stand at the Good Will auction. Soon she'll assist her patients back to health. Activities: Girls' Ensemble 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Mixed Ensemble 2, 3, Vespers 1, 2, 3, Spring Con- cert 1, 2, 3, Senior Class Play 3. Bruce Miller Lehigh Township Industrial Arts You can tell by his crew cut and quick smile that Bruce is a typical happy-go-lucky guy. He enioys hunting, fishing, and work- ing on cars. Bruce might lust de- velop a bruise - or two - when he brews trouble for Uncle Sam's enemies. Activities: Chorus 1, Vespers 1, Band 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert 1. Byron J. Miller Northampton General As the band's bass man, Byron provides the base for the band's performance, which is no base by any means. Outside of tuba toot- ing, he's inside - the '56 Ply- mouth, rebuilding the interior - though he's been known to do some footing on its horn as well. Tuba sure, he'll keep on being base, Naval type. Activities: Band 1, 2, 3. Donna K. Miller Northampton General Zooming down Main Street in her car or dashing across the pond on her ice skates, Donna's likely to be most anywhere. Her brown hair and blue eyes are often spotted at the Hilltop or Hillside. One day she'll be spotted working on brown, blonde, or brunette hair in Cosmetology school. Activities: Fashion Show 1, 2. I C.flqii x ll .Z I 1 g ... l W Page forfy-nine G Three hundred 'voices Lewis K. Miller Northampton Academic Tall in stature, Lew stands iust as tall in cheerfulness and conge- niality. Seconding basketball only to scholarship, this big center proves himself in both court and classroom, as well as in collecting coins, which he constantly carries on. Upon graduation, our tranquil titan will be off to college and a career in accounting. Activities: Football I, Basketball i, 2, 3, Track I, N Club 2, 3, Na- tional Honor Society 3, Fashion Show 3. Ronald Miller East Allen Township Secretarial Roguish and rollicking, Ron has one other easily distinguished characteristic, he's a rover. What's more, he roves the outdoors, afield in pursuit of game in the fall, sprinting round the track in the spring, and driving around Northampton the year 'round. Ron'll run around somewhere - after business school. Activities: Track 2, 3. Danny Millington Lehigh Township Industrial Arts Danny, our flashy Photo Club President, has an ever-ready cam- era and picturesque smile. Usually found at Hillside or the Grand Prix, Danny also focuses on swimming, water skiing, or racing cars. He pictures himself in a machine shop or "flashing" over the deck with his mates. Activities: Photo Club 'l, 2, fPresi- dentl 3, Amptennian 3. Cynthia Miltenberger Lehigh Township Academic Cindy, our snappy, gum-crack- ing miss, is indispensable in girls' athletics, especially as a triple- threat hockey player and a first- class orange slicer at basketball games. What's more, she's a triple-threader on a sewing ma- chine. After sewing up a degree in physical education, she'll be triple-threating a gym. Activities: Courier i, 2, 3, Hockey 2, 3, Fashion Show 3, Girls' Bas- ketball Manager 3. Lois Miltenberger Bath Academic Loads of laughs and medleys of mischief'Il lead you to "Lodis," our Beatle fan from way back. Fun is her forte, whether she's reading, tinkling a tune, or tend- ing books at the Bath Library. This embryo medical technologist can't wait to brighten up Mora- vian's Campus. Activities: Vespers i, 2, 3, Spring Concert 1, 2, 3, Chorus i, 2, 3. Barbara A. Minarovic Northampton Secretarial Here's our girl on the beat in everything, whether she's driving her beat through Northampton and Coplay, or beating to the rhythm of the latest records. Brown-eyed Barbara can really beat the dance floor, but accord- ing to her, a secretary's desk can't be beat. Activities: Student Council 2. Michael Misko Northampton Academic Dunking a basketball or catch- ing hot grounders, Mike and his constant smile are a shortstop to any opposing team. You often see his grin at Hillside or the Wash- ington School playground. After a short stop at college, he'll bring his grin back to the school grounds. Activities: Baseball i, 2, 3, Bas- ketball i, 2, 3, Fashion Show 3. Barbara Mondschein Bath Secretarial Barb doesn't have much to say, but when it comes to action, she really goes. Everything about her spells energy - her work in Tri- Hi-Y, her iaunts to Hillside and Lou's, and those dances. Don't you pity the pounding those type- writer keys'll take? Activities: Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. 'I S Page fifty ss . -1 Q 1' sg!! 1 s 1 1 i l'!l1.t'l' llz rr Pamela A. Moyer Northampton Academic A dry, subtle wit and a provo- cative voice make Pam enough to soften the hardest of hearts. Her beguiling manner is broken only by sudden bursts of merry laugh- ter. Miller's Diner is only tempo- rary, Pam will soon be beguiling, but not provocative, as a tele- phone operator. Activities: Meteorology Club l, Art Exhibit l. George W. Myers Moore Township Academic Seen an old green Chevy at the Good and Plenty Drive-in recent- ly? It must have been "The Egg's" famed "Jolly Green Giant." A good student, he also contributes to the Moravian Symphony and the Bath Model Airplane Club. George has plenty of ambition and is bound for drafting or de- sign technology. Activities: Rifle Club 3. Martha Nachesty Northampton Secretarial Looking for Martha? Try any- place that's in the midst of mis- chief. This mirthful maiden has the energy to carry her through the vigorous paces of cheerleading, through the air as a maiestic gymnast. Perhaps she's iust mean- dering through town with the gang. At any rate, her energy'll motivate her office. Activities: N Club 2, 3, Gym Club l, 2, 3, Cheerleading l, 2, 3, Ush- erette 2, Gym Exhibition l, 2, 3, Amptennian 3. Howard M. Nebel Northampton Academic Va-roooom! Away goes "Nibs" in his hot Plymouth. A self-ap- pointed iokester, he keeps classes lively with "ducks and maracas" or shares ideas in Student Council. He's also an addict of Weightlift- ing and billiards. After Penn State, perhaps he'll be a self- appointed English teaching addict. Activities: Drama Club I, 2, Stu- dent Council 2, 3, Wrestling l, 2, Senior Class Play 3. .ilr11r'r1, John Neclerostelc Northampton lndustrial Arts An up and at 'em tackle on the football team, "Big John N" ex- hibits an unbounded enthusiasm for sports. Not the least of these are swimming, track, hunting, and fishing, although he also exhibits a flair for art - and he's partici- pated in the exhibits. John's big N is Navy, but he may be bound for technical school. Activities: Football l, 2, 3, Track 2, 3, N Club 3. Joyce E. Newhard Bath Secretarial Frilly notes sweetly, sifting throughout the church, a quick hand with the paint brush, and an outstanding vocabulary from reading typify Joyce. This green- eyed blonde sums her pleasing personality. Number one js dating boys, but number two date is preferably with Uncle Sam. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 3, Usher- ette 2. Harold Newton, Jr. Moore Township Academic "Fig's" a good scout, whether in uniform or out tracking down denizens of the forest and deep. He can also be tracked down to the wrestling match. How good a scout is he? Good enough to track down Eagle Scout and the God- and-Country Award. He's good enough to track down an engi- neering degree, too. Activities: Wrestling l, 2, 3. Sue Ellen Nothstein Lehigh Township General Definitely brunette and defin- itely mischievous is Sue. She's also pretty definite about singing on the church choir, driving around Easton, and skating at Edgemont. What's more, Sue's definitely de- cided to pursue cosmetology. This is so creations by Sue will cause their wearers to be pretty defi- nitely pursued - by suitors. Activities: Chorus l, 2, Vespers l, 2, Spring Concert 1, Fashion Show 2. l 'Sa 'Q 11 4 T In Page fifty-one g e.s..u up -.av-Y .. Of az class song Dennis P. Oldenwelder East Allen Township General Quiet, reserved, and conscien- tious, "Ode's" the kind of student who deserves a dedicatory ode. His model airplanes and his ex- cursions into the great outdoors are odes to quiet conscientious- ness without reservation. Ode's making some mental reservations about school or the Army, maybe both. James J. Olesak Northampton General On land or sea, indoors or out- doors, Jimmie's always doing something. When not driving, he's working on the '58 Chevy at Johnnie's, collecting coins, or wa- ter skiing, swimming, or boating. lt's only natural, after conquer- ing land and sea, that he'd want wi to try the air next. if Dennis Onkotz Northampton Academic Touchdown! "Onker" scores again. Whether football, basket- ball, or baseball, you'll always find Denny way in front on the victory road. lt's not all sports, thoughp it's books, too, as well as time for Hillside and a romp with the guys. Now the road leads to college. Activities: Football l, 2, 3, Base- ball l, 2, 3, Basketball l, 2, 3, Na- tional Honor Society 3p Fashion Show 3, Paula Onuschalc Northampton Secretarial Take a generous helping of Fri- day night dances, add a dash of Hillside and Tri-Hi-Y, and you get a glimpse of Paula. Mix these with a sunny disposition and black tressesg shake well, and you have a bobbing, bubbling, bantering brunette. She has her own recipe for secretarial success, it iust might include IBM school. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 35 Usher- ette lg Amptennian 3. Eugene R. Oplinger Lehigh Township General The roar of a motorcycle and the crack of a rifle are music to Gene's ears. Add the click-clack of pool balls and you've a sound picture of him. Other sounds in his cycle are working on cars and hanging around the Treichlers store. lt sounds like his next cycle'll be a uniform one. Activities: Rifle Club 3. George W. Oplinger Northampton Academic Centering the pigskin, round- ing the bases, or adding a drcll remark in a class debate - George is always where the action is. If not surveying the halls in school or pacing off the field, he's making the rounds with the guys at Hillside. After college, he'll be engineering around. Activities: Football l, 2, 3, Base- ball l, 2, 3, Fashion Show 3. John Julius Ozdinec Moore Township Academic John certifies sports, girls, and his '59 Ford as being pretty per- fect. When fighting his intellec- tual tendencies, John spends his time at Ackerman's restaurant. He's certified Rider College as the perfect place to prepare for a career as a certified public ac- countant. Activities: Chorus ly Spring Con- cert ip Vespers 1. Sarah l. Pagotto Lehigh Township Academic Where's Sarah? At an auction, in the library, at home studying German? This Library Club presi- dent is either lending someone a helping hand, or vociferously try- ing to prove how right she is. Her long, dark tresses emphasize her stateliness, and her studious man- ner add dignity to the picture of a German teacher. Ja wohll Activities: Library Club l, 2, iPres- identl 3. Page fifty-two 53 T549 ...... Tis 'Ol' 9 1:3 .nr u-. s es s 5 -4 5:-si, ta . -J C s wtt' Qs? X were 71f?'U67' James R. Pail Northampton Academic Even when he sleeps, which isn't much, Jim's twintrouble. This goes wherever he goes - to Hill- side, Birchwood Acres, Neff's Pool - or with girls - or any school activity. He's a twinterror on the mats, otherwise he reads. After twintackling Bloomsburg, he'll twintackle the Peace Corps. Activities: N Club 2, 3, Ampten- nian 3, Wrestling i, 2, 3, Physi- cal Fitness Team l, 2, Student Council 2. Joseph R. Pail Northampton Academic Like his twin, Joe's twinkling blue eyes and twinimpish grin are all over the place. Twintintillating with humor and mischief, he has his twinfingers in everything and there's nothing he isn't twinwill- ing to do. Twintrouble in wres- tling, at Hillside, or the pool, he'll do twintroubleshooting in the Peace Corps after Bloomsburg. Activites: Student Council 3, N Club 2, 3, Amptennian 3, Wres- tling l, 2, 3, Physical Fitness Team i, 2. Jennifer Paly Northampton Secretarial There isn't a step Jeanie doesn't know, and if you want to see a symphony in swing, watch her clicking heels. She does a iob on fashions - that's an eye-clicker, too. She might lust be clicking typewriter keys, or creating a symphony in swing by clicking her fingers through your hair, Steven Paly Northampton General Steve may be one of our calmer masculine elements, but don't mistake quietness for quiescence. He possesses a mania for stamp and coin collecting, a madness for meteorology, and a magnetism for basketball, he also mans the pumps at Lentz's. He might man barber's shears or another class- room seat. Activities: Meteorology Club l, 2, Basketball T. lo be Robert J. Parker Moore Township Academic An honorary member of Gor- don's Rangers, Bob's a terror on the mats. He also excels in other sports including baseball, foot- ball, hunting, and fishing. It could be that he'll excel in mental wrestling, courtroom type, when he hunts and fishes for truth. Activities: Baseball l, Wrestling I, 2, 3, Richard A. Paukovits Northampton General Jovial and chipper, Dick is as carefree as they come, and his keen sense of humor definitely puts him in the iokester category. Gun in hand, he roams the open fields, or drives the open roads when he's not working on the '62 Chevy. Right now he's working on the Marines. Paula D. Peters Lehigh Township Secretarial Don't let those innocent, baby blue eyes fool you! Teamed with Paula's dark brown hair and her mischievous spirit, something is bound to happen. This busy miss bounds to sports events or to her iob at DeeVille. She'll team up somewhere - in an office or in the service - and she still won't be bound down. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3, Amp- tennian 3. Dennis Petrie Northampton Academic Over he goes! The crowd roars as Den pole vaults into first place on the NASHS track team. A hand- some, blue-eyed blonde, he also sweeps all the popularity polls in art, Proiectionist Club, Ampten- nian, and Meteorology Club. ln his personal poll, art takes first place every time. Activities: Track l, 2, 3, Art Ex- hibit l, 2, 3, N Club 2, 3, Proiec- tionist Club T, 2, 3, Meteorology Club l, 2, 3, Football 2, Wrestling I, Amptennian 3. i I l 1 Page fifty-three . C977 'A in-:pr it ,ua NIS - I 1 1 forgotten, Star L. Piha East Allen Township Secretarial "Charlie" is that gal on the football field with a pennant in her hand. Or, she's at Lou's hold- ing a steak sandwich. Sometimes, though, her hands are empty and palms sweaty, that's when she's at the drags. Star will have her hands full starring with a comb and brush. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3, Pennant Squad 3, N Club 3. Sharon A. Pinter Northampton Secretarial Sharon's initials spell SAP, and that's what everybody calls her, but only in fun. Speaking of fun, Sharon has it perpetually. Inex- haustibly energetic, she personi- fies pep - whether swimming, ice skating, or hanging out at the diner. Soon she'll be hanging out the shingle at her salon. Activities: Fashion Show l, 2, 3. Marlene K. Piscitelli Northampton Secretarial Brunette, brown-eyed, and bouncy, Marlene adds bounce to anything. She gets a bounce out of music and bounces into the pool. She gives morale and bounce as a candy striper at North- ampton Hospital as well. She'll bounce into an office or over the clouds, stewardess style. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3, Amp- tennian 3. Jeanne Gail Potak Northampton Academic "Jeannie, with the light brown hair," is the literary editor of our Her desire to help her all over, includ- Amptennian. others finds ing the hospital as a candy striper. reading and good She enioys music, and we think she'll enioy teaching English. Activities: Drama Club l, Debate Club 1, Library Club 'l, Library Aide 'l, 2, Chorus 2, 3, Ampten- nian 3, Vespers 2, 3, Spring Con- cert 2, 3. William Prockl Northampton General "Curtain," calls Bill, as he yanks on the ropes or focuses the spot- light. His own spotlight's focused on a glade complete with tent, stream, and the kind of rocks that make geologists drool. The spot- light's turning, though, to serv- ice - maybe military, maybe civil, maybe State Police. Activities: Stage Crew 1, 2, 3, Lighting Crew I, 2, 3. Michele Jane Prutzanni Northampton Academic 'Overshadowed by an air of serenity, "Mikki" surprises you when she's airily cheering the team at any sports event. Neither is there any energetic air lacking at Tri-Hi-Y and N Club nor bowl- ing and swimming. Michele's am- bitions will be aired at Shippens- burg. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, N Club 3, Usherette 2. Ruth M. Raub Northampton Academic Penpals, bowling, and Luther League account for many of Ruth's hours. With it all, she's al- ways iovial. She's iovial when she works her way around her clari- net or when working her way towards Treichlers. She has insight as well, and when she X-rays you, she'll have your inside. Activities: Band l, 2, 3, Ampten- nian 3. Gloria Reaser Bath General Talkative and full of energy, Gloria's ioyful laugh makes her unmistakably likeable. She's as re- liable as they come, too. You'll see that at the Nazareth Farmer's Market. She has a weakness for the goodies at Twin Kiss, and we've heard her other weakness- es are modeling dresses or mold- ing tresses. I T A Pager fifty-four A song - .iv 63' Q...-r 'Q-'sg ,pl -or 8, -. Richard Reaser Bath lndustrial Arts Cars, sports, and girls Knot ne- cessarily in that orderl constitute Dick's interests. Usually you'll see him "ordering the eats" at l.ou's Drive-ln. His career plans are a little disordered, but he just might end up obeying orders in the armed forces. Suzette Redline Lehigh Township Academic Quiet until you know her, Suz- ette's 'sparkling brown eyes and quick smile give her away. Band, chorus, and Student Council, com- bined with sewing and reading, occupy her mind. She'll be occu- pied by patients next at Allen- town Hospital School of Nursing. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Fashion Show 2, Band l, 2, 3, Student Council 3, National Honor Society 3, Vespers 1, 2, 3, Spring Concert 1, 2, 3. Sarah C. Reese Bath Academic Sally's one of the most spirited, spry, and scintillating spitfires we know. She goes for everything, from her soulful saxophone to sports, to music, dancing, rifle squad, movies, Hondas, Volkswa- gons, kids, and poodles. It wouldn't surprise us to see Sally Honda right into her ride her classroom sometime. Band l, 2, 3, Dance Activities: Band 2, 3, Courier 2, 3, N Club 2, 3, Senior Class Play 3, Rifle Squad 3, Amptennian 3, Chorus 2, 3, Vespers 2, 3, Spring Concert 2, 3. Donna Marie Reges Allen Township Academic Dedicated and diligent, our Courier editor is ever busy mixing in school affairs - N Club to National Honor Society. Other- wise, as you'd suspect, she writes, she also swims, skis, and travels. We suspect she might swim her way into a medicine bottle - after writing the prescription. Activities: Courier l, 2, fEditorl 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, N Club 2, 3, National Honor Society 2, 3, Amp- tennian 3, Junior Speaking Con- test 2, Science Fair l, Art Exhibit I. Hobart Reph, Jr. Danielsville General Huge, hale, and hearty, "Hoby" has beautiful, long, blond tresses which are usually slicked down ar- tistically. He's an artist on cars, too, especially Chevies, and his hair's slicked with grease. Artis- try in engines has him fascinated enough to think about profes- sional racing - or chasing other racers as a state trooper. Activities: Football i, 2, Projec- tionist Club l, 2, 3, Student Council 3. Paul Reph Bath General Paul is so enduring he's known as "Leech." This is probably be- cause he hangs out at the Bath Pool Room, hangs on to flies on the ball field, or hangs on to coins and stamps. After all, "There is no one with endurance, likelthe man who sells insurance." Sharon Riegel Allen Township Academic A head maiorette ought to be snappy and Sharon is, she's small but mighty, too. A smile, a wink, a friendly "Hi," win her friends galore. A whiz in the finer arts - fashion, drawing, dancing - Sharon exhibits her versatility everywhere. She's certain to whiz through college and physical education. Activities: Maiorette l, 2, fHeadl 3, Gym Club 2, fCaptainJ 3, N Club 2, 3, Girls' Basketball 2, 3, Fashion Show 2, 3, Usherette 3. Nancy K. Rinker Allen Township Secretarial Smiling, congenial, and at times mysterious, Nancy's universally liked. Impeccably attired in her favorite Navy, she's the envy of many, and delights in mingling with the gang and fomenting fun. Her impeccable coiffures will be the envy of her competi- tors in cosmetology. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3, Courier 3, Amptennian 3, Fashion Show 2, 3. r lp ang 150 -:N Q-K' ff' vow? 0 . 7PM C.Sustt , Page fifty-five st .S 2259 --.--r of hope linda lee Roberts Chapman Quarries Academic Full of fun, Linda Lee has a cheerful smile and friendly word for everyone. Being active in Me- thodist Youth Fellowship, and enioying sports, reading, and taking long walks are what this cute girl enioys. She hopes soon to walk the corridors of St. Luke's Hospital. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Girls' Ensemble 2, 3, N Club 2, 3, Mixed Ensemble 3, National Honor Soci- ety 3, Vespers 1, 2, 3, Spring Con- cert 'l, 2, 3, Amptennian 3. linda Mae Roberts Moore Township Secretarial "Hole in one!" it's Linda, the miniature golfer. "Strike!" it's Linda the champion bowler. Kept on the go with all kinds of sports, she also ioins in Youth Fellowship and teaching Sunday School. Linda is sure to be kept on the go as a champion of good will in the Peace Corps. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, Hockey 2, 3. Dale T. Rodgers Northampton Academic Screech! That wasn't "Driz." lt was his clarinet. Tooting tunes in band and chorus, Dale also lets out a few squeaks and screeches with the Marine Band of Allen- town. If you hear any screeches coming from the direction of Mansfield next year, you'll know it has to be Dale. Activities: Band l, 2, 3, Dance Band 2, 3, Chorus l, 2, 3, Mixed Ensemble l, 2, Octet 2, 3, Vespers 'l, 2, 3, Spring Concert l, 2, 3. CarolAnn Marie Roth East Allen Township Secretarial CarolAnn has dark hair, an at- tractive smile, and a personality that simply oozes effervescence. She and fun are natural mates, as are Carol, her piano and organ consoles, and her sewing ma- chine. So it is with her type- writer, and a fine secretary she'll be, naturally the more so, after IBM school. Activities: Library Aide 2, Chorus 2, 3, Vespers 2, 3, Spring Con- cert 2. Richard C. Roth Northampton Academic Rat-a-tat-tat! It isn't Ringo, it's "Rhody," beating out crazy para- diddles. You can't beat Rhody, he's got his own beat, pounding skins with the Bluetones, pound- ing the bases on the diamond, or pounding his best at the Central Building. Music and math re- lated? He'll find out at East Stroudsburg. Activities: Band l, Basketball i, Baseball l. Linda G. Rothrock Lehigh Township Academic 'Shiny blonde hair, plus a pleas- ant smile, plus mischievous green eyes tell you at first glance Linda fs a girl with personality plus. There's also horseback riding, plus the latest movies, plus cosme- tology school. All these pluses add up to a beautician plus. Activities: Gym Club l, 2, Library Club 3, Gym Exhibition l. Barbara H. Ruch Northampton Academic Brisk and bubbling, Barb's busily bandying booster tags, be- decking goal posts, or buzzing 'round some other business. She's on pins and needles with her sew- ing or the plot of a story. She's still brewing over her business, but it could be business school. Activities: Library Club l, N Club 2, 3, Amptennian 2, Courier 3. Bonnie E. Ruch Northampton Secretarial Now tart, then honey, but al- ways sunny is Bonnie. Sl'ie's Bon- nie, too, this brunette, with her brown eyes and matching hair. She's funny at times, and at others "stunny" - especially when she catches you off-guard with one of her razor-edged retorts. Her sew- ing is bonnie - not scrso. Bon- nie's a bug on cosmetology, but doesn't know whether to do it or wear it behind a desk. Activities: Amptennian 2, 3, Senior Class Play 3. IE' I Ui -XY, N Nba- f .ftafi Page fifty-six wikis- ni swf wwf and re1nin1'scence,' Keith C. Ruch Andrew Sawka ' ' Northampton Academic Six-foot-seven and still growing, "Krunch" stands red head and shoulders above any crowd. He stands towering tall in the band and chorus displaying his tall tal- ents by singing, playing, or di- recting the band. He's directing his way to West Chester to stand tall as a mathematical musician, maybe a musical mathematician. Activities: Band l, 2, 3, Chorus l, 2, 3, Mixed Ensemble l, 2, 3, Dance Band l, 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Spring Concert 1, 2, 3, Octet 2, 3, District Chorus 2, 3, Region- al Chorus 3. Gloria Anne Rusyn Northampton Secretarial Petite, shimmering blonde hair, and brown eyes fit this high- stepping maiorette. When Gloria's not twirling her baton or twirling her fingers over the typewriter, she's amusing herself at Hillside or attending Tri-HifY meetings. One thing's sure - she's march- ing straight for a secretary's chair. Activities: Tri-Hi'Y l, 2, 3, Maior- ette 3, Fashion Show 3, Ampten- nian 3. Thomas Saeger Bath General Research and discovery are an integral part of Tom's life. He searches for fish in ponds, hunts for beasts in the wilderness, and discovers why your car emits those strange sounds when shifting gears. What he'll discover when he reports to Uncle Sam won't re- quire too much research. Walter Santee Lehigh Township General Walt doesn't have much to say, he sort of quietly coasts along. At the drags, he's anything but quiet or coasting: w-h-o-0-o-m! He's been known to coast around the Berlinsville Restaurant, where he guards his appetite with roast 'n' toast. He expects to coast into the guard - the Coast Guard. Northampton General Tall, slender, and brown-haired, Andy inoffensively but indolently ambles his way through life. He defies drive, even when he's wending his way toward Hillside at the helm of his Happy Honda or his iabbering Jeep iitney. A last- minute man, Andy's determined drive'll get him there - at the last minute. Barry W. Saylor Allen Township General A sly satirist, Barry continually manages convulsive comments that are really classics. A good sport, he takes 'em all in, but baseball he manages to manage. He also manages to cover the iunkyards and use Milleris garage to work on the '55 Chevy. Look for Barry under a hood - even in uniform. Activities: Meteorology Club i, 2, 3, Courier l, Baseball Manager 1, 2, 3. Nancy L. Schaeffer Lehigh Township General If you're looking for a merry maid, try Nancy - her winces are iolly jokes - all iumbos. She'lI give out with a horse laugh from atop her spirited steed and, if you'd see her at Edgemont, you'd call her a good skater. A good skate can go a long way with a laugh not too hoarse. Alice Schaffer Northampton General Alice, smiling, cheerful, always ready to help, is a real picture. What's more she's a bug on pic- tures - a shutterbug. She's a needlebug, too, and the dresses she sews are pictures. If you saw her in candy stripes, you'd call her a picture, and we picture her in nursing. Activities: Fashion Show 'l, 3. ,, fsgii at ...no is-1 1 l Page fifty-seven one of joys -5-PJ.. A -o-eq, S if Richard Schaffer Northampton Academic A true "in" member, Rich is wherever there's action. Winter spring he takes the inside lane of the track Lentz's the year round. Rich will and he's an insider at finds him in wrestling tights, in I nside of a lot of air- see the planes while sporting Air Force blue. Activities: Wrestling 2, 3, Track 3. Peter P. Schneider, Jr. Northampton Academic Who-o-sh! "Strike three," and it's another victory for Northamp- ton - and "Wushtie." The com- plete athlete, Pete does a "re- Pete" on the gridiron. As class treasurer, Pete has our coffer re- plete, and when he retreats from Hillside, and the pool, we expect he'll do a repeat on some cam- pus, then the classroom again. Activities: Football I, 2, 3, Basket- ball l, 2, 3, Baseball l, 2, 3, Light- ing Crew l, 2, 3, N Club 3, Jun- ior School Board 2, Class Treasur- er 3, Fashion Show 3. Deborah A. Scholl Moore Township Academic Whack! Debbie's stick connects and it's another goal for the hockey team. Blue-eyed and blonde-haired, Debbie stands tall in chorus, too. Sewing and cook- ing are quiet diversions for her, but not for long. Soon she'll be dashing down a hospital corri- dor. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Spring Concert i, 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Hockey 2, 3. linda Schreck Bath Secretarial It's easy to find Linda, iust look for a radiating smile and follow it with a cheery "hello." If you the latest record - ask want Linda, she finds 'em all. She also finds write time to read, paint, and letters to her pen pal in France. Combining a secretary's desk with a passport's a problem, but if there's a way, Linda'll find it. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3. Joanne M. Schwartz Lehigh Township Academic Pretty and petite, Joanne is also cheerful and friendly. With her supply of energy, Joanne bounces around all over - in the gym, riding horseback, other sports, dancing - and still has some left to sketch. She-'s a sketch, and someday she'll sketch your fash- ions. Activities: Drama Club l, Gym Club l, 2, 3, Courier 2, 3, N Club 3, Senior Class Play 3, Ampten- nian 3, Gym Exhibition l, 2, 3. Cynthia 5. Scott Bath Academic Whatever it is, Cindy's got her fingers in it - even paint. Armed with keyboard, palette, charm and wit, she battles everything with grim determination and usually wins. She battles books and Luther League. You can bet Cindy'll win the battle of Gettys- burg and psychology, too. Activities: Art Exhibit i, Library Club 'lg Chorus l, 2, 3, Mixed Ensemble l, 2, 3, Dance Band l, 2, 3, Amptennian 2, 3, National Honor Society 2, 3, Spring Con- cert l, 2, 3, Vespers 1, 2, 3, Fashion Show 3, Senior Class Play 3, Speech Contest 3. Carol Ann Seyer Northampton Secretarial Always awaiting fun, Carol's blithe, lighthearted character and her ready smile are her assets in winning friends. Ofttimes she's dribbling a basketball down the court or watching car races at Dorney Park. Carol's sure to find an office, with a typewriter to dribble on, an asset. Activities: Tri-Hi-Y i, 2, 3, Girls' Basketball l, 2, 3. Gregory Sheckler Northampton Secretarial Fun-loving, carefree, and mas- ter of the art of doing nothing, "Smokey" has two favorite sounds, the roar of big engines and the squeal of tires on asphalt. Thus, if he's not working on his car fat Kosc's or Sam'sJ, he's driv- ing it - anywhere. Wait 'til he drives a typewriter. l' l' e .ftofl Pagekfifty-eight, xx 5:3 ,Winn NX ati? was -Q and .vor 1 ofws Sandra M. L. Shelley Lehigh Township General With Shelley it's never a ques- tion of "Shall l?" She shall - cause traffic iams, sing in the church choir, and build spirit as an "N-ergetic," that is. Ask Shel- ley and she'll say that she shall soon be attending to your crown- ing glory, no question about it. Activities: Library Club 2, N Club 2, 3, Fashion Show 2. Dawn Shoemaker Cherryville General Honey-blonde hair and green eyes are Dawn's striking features, but she seldom stops moving long enough for anyone to see them. When not working at DeeVille or babysitting, Dawn relaxes by reading or listening to records. She ought to be a honey-of-a- blonde beautician. Activities: Library Club l, Fashion Show l, 2, 3. Annamary Sikorski Lehigh Township Academic Annamary may be quiet and reserved among strangers, but not when she's with her friends. A conscientious student, you'll find our Honor Society member in the library, either reading, or lending a helping hand as a li- brary aide. Soon she'll dive deep- er into the world of books as a librarian. Activities: Library Club l, 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y l, Make-up Crew 2, 3, National Honor Society 3. Barbara Ann Silfies Lehigh Township Academic Bubbling with friendliness and effervescing with good will, "Mammy" is never at a loss for words of encouragement and ad- vice. Switching from words to numbers, Barbara's no loss here either as a stellar math scholar. She'll try her best to make simi- lar scholars of her pupils. Activities: Courier 2, 3, N Club 2, 3, National Honor Society 3. Barbara L. Silfies Bath Academic A flashing smile, a flashy greet- ing, and "Barbie" flashes by on her way to the newest scene of excitement. An exuberance for sports, dances, and precise execu- tion with the rifle squad keeps Barbie exhausted. She'Il probably stay that way - even while ex- hilirating her kindergarten class. Activities: Chorus 1, 2, 3, N Club 2, 3, Rifle Squad 3, Amptennian 3. Carol A. Silfies Moore Township Secretarial After meeting Carol, you'll never forget her laughing brown eyes and contagious giggle. Her athletic abilities are highlighted by her high spirit. When not on her high-spirited steed, she's glid- ing along on skates. Next she'll glide her fingers over a type- writer keyboard or IBM machine. Activities: Gym Club l, 2, 3, Cour- ier 2, 3, Amptennian 3, Gym Ex- hibition l, 2, 3. Jane Silfies Moore Township General Laughing green eyes warn you of almost certain mischief, and "Chickie's" laughing lips make it definite. Whether galloping down the halls, or the Ritz, or on her horse, she's always clowning. Better check your hairdo after this tease puts a rein on it. Activities: Library Club 2, Fashion Show I, 2, 3. Robin D. Silfies Bath Secretarial Handsome, cheerful, a l w a y s ready to help his classmates, Robin is one of the best-liked fel- lows in school, and you can see why. He shoots pool occasionally, or hunts coins to add to his col- lection. He won't have to hunt hard to find business college or a uniform. Activities: Wrestling 'l. .3 . .rl 9-vo ht' ,.-r - e.ftofC Sf J S' Page, fifty-nine X X . X . AIA , Q..,. ' fuu A 'er VNU? xv Q,f.gE.ggN....g..1 5 . . . .. . as well, my ' 'Q-IW.-..'i'W 4 .l,1 . . f ... Donald E. Smith Annette Snyder Lehigh Township Lehigh Township General Secretarial See a good looking chap toting a rifle? That's "Dun." You can see his smiling face at all the sports events and Tretiak's Store. Dun enioys hunting and cars. After graduation, you might see Dun constructing a skyscraper or sailing one of the Navy's ships. Activities: Science Club l, Rifle Club 3. Mariellen Smith Moore Township Academic Shining brown hair, sparkling eyes, and a bubbling smile har- monize well in "Smitty." She ex- ercises her soprano voice by run- ning up and down scales with the chorus and ensemble. East Stroudsburg will give her the ex- ercise she needs for those ele- mentary classes. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Mixed Ensemble l, 3, Girls' Ensemble l, 2, 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Spring Con- cert l, 2, 3. Peggy Ann Smith Northampton Secretarial "Actions speak louder than words," and Peg's the epitome. She's action - marching afield with the band or digging it on the dance floor. Wearing the broadest but silent smile, she curls up with a book or babysits. This epitome of action ought to find it in the Peace Corps or Waves. Activities: Band l, 2, 3, N Club 3. Scarlet D. Smith Moore Township Secretarial Shiny black hair, sparkling brown eyes, and a cheerful smile is "Snuff." When she's not madly cheering the team on to victory, this carefree lass madly rides her scooter, ioins the mad gang at Hillside, or goes swimming or dancing. "Snuff" will spread cheery madness in her office. Activities: Cheerleader l, 2, 3, Class Vice President l, Class Sec- retary 2, 3, Usherette 2, N Club 3, National Honor Society 3, Amp- tennian 3. Page sixty I- :Ie YS- lj Mix a pleasant smile and a pleasing personality, and you have Annette. When she's not sewing, cooking, or attending football games, steer around - you'll find her at the Good Steer. She's steering toward cosmetolo- gy, but she might iust turn off to IBM. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Fashion Show 'l, 2, 3, Vespers 'l, 2, 3, Spring Concert l, 2, 3. Constance J. Snyder Northampton Academic Quietly attentive, yet chatty at times, Connie's real intelligence comes to light in the classroom. Always on call, she is often seen clowning on the clarinet, clerking at Newberry's, or cavorting on the softball field. Her next call may be a return to the classroom with calculus, we calculate. Activities: Band i, 2, 3, National Honor Society 3. Donna L. Snyder Northampton Academic Bouncy blonde hair and baby blue eyes help Donna to stand out from the crowd. An outstand- ing student, she still manages to stand duty in the library or iust stand around at Hillside. Donna is bound for being a standout at Kutztown, then at teaching. Activities: Band 1, Library Club l, 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y 2, National Honor Society 3, N Club 3. Thomas Snyder Northampton Industrial Arts Brown-haired and bashful, Tom's the kind of fellow you have to like at first glance, that is, if you ever get the glance. A really unassuming and unobtru- sive guy, he's hard to find unless you look under the hood of the right car. He keeps glancing at Bethlehem Steel. jgcase ..... . 5.s5..... . 4 .ltr ,1- 11 song John V. Sobiesiak Cherryville General Boisterous, happy-go-lucky, and adventurous describe "Soby." A love of red socks and all girls, sports of all kinds, and cars kindle John's spirit of adventure. Could be that electricity in the Navy might prove adventurous, maybe shockingly so. Activities: N Club l, 2, Wrestling l, 2. Robert J. Sobiesiak Cherryville General "Bup" is a guy with many hob- bies - fishing, hunting, model- ing cars and planes, and collect- ing stamps. His '55 Chevy is his constant companion for traveling to Tretiak's Store. Maybe it'll help him travel to trade school as well. Dennis M. Soffera Bath Academic "Have fun while you can," is Denny's philosophy, and he really lives it. Fun and he are insep- arable, whether he's fooling around cars, chasing dears, or hanging around the Bath Pool Room. The hangar he'll be hang- ing around in will echo with his infectious laugh, too. We're sure. Activities: Lighting Crew 2, 3, Amptennian 3. Jane louise Solt Moore Township Academic She's striking in whatever she does, be it preparing savory goodies in the kitchen, riding horseback, or dashing primly in candy-striper uniform. Her blue stripes will fade into pure white- but Jane'll still be striking and prim. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Girls' Ensemble l, 2, 3, Mixed Ensemble I, 2, District Chorus l, 2, 3, Re- gional Chorus l, 2, 3, State Chorus l, National Honor Society 3, Ves- per: 2, 3. I, 2, 3, Spring Concert 1, Page six Janice Souilliard Northampton Academic The command is "Forward, March," as Janice leads the color guard across the field. You can also find her leading her school for a Red Cross campaign or leading customers to a cash regis- ter at Newberry's. After IBM school, she'll be leading numbers into a computer. Activities: Chorus 'l, 2, Color Guard l, 2, iHeadJ 3, Courier l, Amptennian 3, Vespers l, 2, Spring Concert l, 2. John M. Stair Lehigh Township Academic Spirit and humor? John's got them, and does he only use them! An expert at asking questions or giving news reports, John simply loves the outdoors. When not hik- ing or playing football, he's warbling a tune in Chorus. Tune in for John's next report at col- lege. Activities: Football 3, Chorus 3, Wrestling 2, 3. William Peter Stout Northampton Academic Laughter bursting from a crowd usually means "Sprout" with an- other ioke. His life is centered around the outdoors, especially water. If Bill's not in it skin div- ing, he's on it water skiing. His next center is Penn State where he'll "sprout" trees as a forester. Activities: Lighting Crew 1, 2, lPresidentJ 3, Rifle Club 3. Darle A. Strohl Northampton Academic Strohl, our muscular scholar, ex- ercises his mental powers by fill- ing the classroom with bits of dry, witty humor. He also exer- cises at home by lifting weights. Next he hopes to exercise his ad- ministrative ability, first at Kutz- town, then on the high school level. Activities: Wrestling l, Band l, National Honor Society 3, N Club 3. ty-o ne Hwy., -am., 'sv' l 1 1 1 that will linda Sutton Moore Township General The dark, groomed hair and competent air that Linda wears form a paradox to a merry na- ture, constantly threatening to burst into laughter. She enioys everything from the great out- doors, to steaks, to letters to Viet Nam, to Robert Mitchum. What next? Activities: Fashion Show l, 2, 3. Eugene Sywensky East Allen Township General V-a-r-o-o-ml lt's "Bino" ietting his cycle across town in search of excitement. Mostly it leads him to the pinball machines at Swifty's, although he also finds excitement on the wrestling mats. Maybe his lighting crew experi- ence will help him find excite- ment with a seaman's cap upon his head. Activities: Lighting Crew l, 2, 3, Stage Crew l, Wrestling 'l, 2. Carol L. Szilagyi Bath Academic Casual, cute, and carefree, Carol has the inevitable knack of making friends and manufacturing fun. Carol's captivating, whether introducing the latest dance step, digging you with witticisms, or telling her sparkling stories. Cap- tivating Carol is the call of the college campus. Activities: Art Exhibit l, Courier 2, 3, Usherette 2, N Club 3, Na- tional Honor Society 3, Debate Club 'l, Class Secretary 'l, Quill and Scroll 3, Fashion Show 3. James Szilagyi Northampton General Jim, the "handsome half" of a jim-dandy duo, is a sure bet to "double your pleasure" - and his. That's what he lives for, and he finds it wherever he goes in the '56 Chevy, hanging around Hillside, chasing girls, or even with his double. Here's a double without trouble. Activities: N Club 3, Football 'l, 2, 3. I John Szilagyi Northampton General A past master at doing nothing, John plunges into football like a tidal wave, netting sailed passes with true yeomanship. Other times he does a yeoman iob of loafing at Hillside or Presto's. Yeomanlike, he's making a pass for the Navy to make a pass at sailing. Activities: Football l, 2, 3. David Tashner Bath Academic Small in stature, "Pee Wee's" a giant in laughter and conversa- tion. Our peppy pygmy's big-time interests run the gamut from model airplaning and National Rifle Association marksmanship awards to the call of the wild. After college, Eagle Scout David'll bc an eagle to scout the wild blue yonder. Activities: Rifle Club 3, Senior Class Play 3. Allen L. Trach Moore Township industrial Arts So quiet he ofttimes appears to be asleep, Allen's a bit on the shy side. He's not car-shy though, and he's not too shy to be a su- perb skiier, or enioy a good ioke, or put in an appearance at Edge- mont. An expert rifleman won't shy from a uniform, either. Joseph W. Tretiak, Jr. Cherryville Academic Joe is one of the most moving, picturesque fellows around school, naturally, as Proiectionist Club President he's all over the place showing a -motion picture somewhere. His outside proiects include working on his car, hang- ing around Gable's garage, or hunting deer - of several spe- cies. He's anxious to cook some- thing up - for gourmets or Gl's- it doesn't matter. Activities: Proiectionist Club l, 2, fPresidentJ 3. CC Rui' an-HF' l any tv i..-1 'fur e.Sto'tt 1 Y Page, sixty-two l 'I I 'him v-'gr .. 382' tix ,..a-v .. as is .. is forever fell James Toth East Allen Township Academic Need a natural performer? Dash into the gym and look for Jim. He takes top billing on the honor roll as well as the highbar, too. Out of school, he's OUt-per- forming all comers at skiing or skating. Jim's next performance will be in a chemistry lab, on- campus. Activities: Gym Club l, 2, 3, Gym Exhibition l, 2, 3. John Toth Northampton Academic A born champ is "Tothy," and his wrestling and Marine Corps Physical Fitness trophy prove it. When not bringing athletic hon- ors to our school, John's winning personality spreads fun and laughter from Hillside to Steve's Flying A. What would you ex- pect from a perfect specimen and healthy, strong, intelligent, red- blooded manhood? It has to be physical education. Activities: Gym Club 2: Physical Fitness Team l, 2: Wrestling l, 2, 3: Student Council 3. Vicki Umstead Moore Township Secretarial Galloping across that Moore Township ridge like a page from the old west is our own Bell Star, Vicki. Horses are her hobby, unless it's cars, in which case she makes a fast switch from feet to wheels. It's about time for a switch to IBM school, then to that office. Activities: Amptennian 3. Barbara Updegrove Northampton I General Brown hair, blue eyes, and a demure smile suggest that Barb is, well, demure. Nothing could be farther from the truth, and Barb proves it with her avidity for swimming, boating, and skating. This deceptively active girl has all of us deceived as to her re- cent demure deception. Activities: Fashion Show i, 2, 3. John Paul Vasaral: Lehigh Township Industrial Arts Timid? Demure? Not Blinky! Our man of action is lured by the call of the wild and the grinding of gears. What else lures John? Girls, Dick's Coffee Shop, and water skiing - in that order. Soon the Marines will be beckon- ing him. Activities: Wrestling l, 2. Harold David Wagner Lehigh Township General Did you see that black Chevy flash by? That was Harold's fabu- lous fire-bomb. Taking home flicks or finding food for a gour- met's delight fulfill his fancies. He figures to work full-time feats with food as he fries your fillet in his own food fare. Kay F. Wagner Northampton General Her abundant brown hair matched by equally abundant laughter and iokes, Kay keeps everyone in stitches. This includes Tama where she puts in more stitches. Could be some day soon that Kay'll keep you in stitches while she fixes your switches. Okay? Activities: Meteorology Club lp Fashion Show 2. Kay L. Wagner Bath Academic Band, N Club, and National Honor stamp Okay on Kay, who also fires her way from Rifle Squad to Amptennian. Though she likes to read, it doesn't mean that swimming, dancing, or Hillside aren't okay. Kay's all fired up for more enlightenment, and she's found an okay campus. Activities: Band l, 2, 3: N Club 2, 3, Rifle Squad 3, Amptennian 3, National Honor Society 3. i si.. v' qua., 4 71' ,4- 6 pas i ' it z -qs e.ftafi I' I' Page sixty-three Q F i 4 sl-. 2X': Q X-'mf S. Q-.Q of a class Bonnie l.. Walck Allen Township General "Walck" right in, sit yourself down - bouyant, bubbling Bon- nie at your service, sir. Our Miss Bonnie sure has a knack for pleas- ing her customers at the Kopper Penny. Next, Bonnie will be walk- ing on air, as an air line steward- ess, of course. Activities: Fashion Show 2. Karen Walker Lehigh Township Academic Karen's not only full of dash and go, she has the dry, roguish wit to go with it. With her is al- ways a hilarious chorus - at Hill- side, the pool, dances - even in the chorus. There'll be a lot of wit in her wake in her hilarious hos- pital. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Girls' Ensemble 1, 2, 3, Student Council 2, N Club 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Spring Concert l, 2, 3, Fashion Show 3, Amptennian 3. Joseph Wargo Northampton Academic When a man has popularity, looks, and brains, he's a triple threat, and when Joe peers at you with eyes of blue 'neath hair cut crew, you know it, too. A triple-threat athlete, Joe also heads the National Honor Society, which means anything he tackles, he conquers. Tomorrow he'll tackle teaching. Activities: N Club 2, CPresidentJ 3, National Honor Society 2, CPresidentJ 3, Football 'l, 2, 3, Basketball i, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Fashion Show 3. Ralph Washburn Moore Township Industrial Arts No matter what, the "Honda Man" is conscious of iust two things - the dashing of a deer and the sound of a speeding cycle. Roaming through the woods or hanging out at Miller's Cycle Shop, Ralph is conscious of two terrains: protecting game or salvaging cycles. Activities: Rifle Club 3. , L Page sixty-four Jean M. Weidman Moore Township Academic Our candidate for All-American girl, Jeanie - maybe we ought to spell it "Genie" - is all over, if she isn't in it, she's boosting it. A real work horse, she works out on the horse, on school spirit, scouting - even sewing. She'll give home economics or physical education a workout. Activities: Student Council l, Amp- tennian i, 3, N Club 2, 3, Gym Club 2, 3, Girls' Basketball i, 2, 3, Art Exhibit l. Carl Weinhofer Northampton Industrial Arts A sailor at heart, "Earl's" in the swim with the gym and wrestling teams. Other times, he wades to the Kopper Penny or 2 Guys. When he cruises through Navy electronics school, he'll be land- locked no more! Activities: Gym Team l, 2, Wres- tling I. Allen Weiss Northampton Industrial Arts The Daniel Boones aren't all gone, "Little Allen" is one o them. Helpful, friendly, and talk ative, he's a real woodsman, and he'll hunt and trap anything from groundhogs to grades, if you'll check National Honor. He may just hunt out the service or trap electronics. Activities: National Honor Soci ety 3. Fred J. Weiss Northampton Academic "Neptune's" usually at Steve's Flying A, or driving his hairy Honda all over town. Fred's driv ing will be really hair-raising when he tears loose with his su perstock Dodge. lt'll be sheer hair-razing when he takes his shears to your hair Nl' 'Sf- if N-nn... ...nav- l I 3 whose memory John Weiss Moore Township Academic "Dusty" dreams alternately about IBM school and the Air Force. There may be dust on Dusty's books and shoes, but you'll find nary a speck on his guns, fishing gear, or model cars: for that matter, neither on his many archery trophies. Activities: Photo Club I, 2: Rifle Club 3: Archery Club 3. Richard Carl Weiss Northampton Industrial Arts Hard-workingland happy, Rich- ard cements your friendship with his easy smile and willingness to give anything a whirl. He's usu- ally home, working at wood- working in his workshop or giv- ing model building a whirl. He'll work at cementing our security, then take a whirl at cement. Dorothy A. Weretta Northampton Secretarial Mischievous eyes of clark brown, with hair to match, "Darts" also has the merry mis- chievous manner to conicide. A human dynamo, Darts darts mer- rily through the halls to the gym or to dances. After IBM school, her fingers'll dart over the keys like a darting dynamo. Activities: Gym Club l, 2, 3: Gym Exhibition I, 2, 3: Usherette 2. Cynthia Williamson Moore Township Academic On or off duty, as a maiorette, Cindy's flying feet stop you in your tracks as she rounds the halls. Her brown eyes and hair to match are equally disconcert- ing. What'll happen when they're topped by a white cap and her flying feet round the hospital halls is anybody's guess. Activities: Gym Club I, 2, 37 Bas- ketball Manager I, 2, N Club 2, 3: Maiorette 3. Wayne Williamson Lehigh Township Industrial Arts Singing his heart out in chorus is where you'll find "Willy." He also enioys girls and working out- doors with his father. Willy will have plenty of opportunities to "sing out," in the outdoors - in the Marine Corps. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Vespers I, 2, 3: Spring Concert I, 2, 3. Franklin Wolfel Northampton General Short, slender, and shifty, Frank's "Shifty" because of the superior spryness he shows in sports, especially football and track. Shifty's long, blond hair fly as he shifts around Bob Kosc's Trading Post after schoql where he iockeys gas. Whatever Shifty shifts around to'll be full of fun and friendliness. Jonathan F. Wolfel Northampton General With his long, brown hair and blue eyes, .lohn is the answer to a maiden's prayer - and he'll ad- mit it himself. He's a car ioc- key - and he rubs 'em down at home or at Kosc's Trading Post. He's considering a more cutting trade so he can rub down heads in his barber shop. Activities: Gym Club 'lg Track l. Galen L. Wuchter East Allen Township Industrial Arts Quiet and conservative, Galen is a regular at the Bath Pool Room. When not shooting bill- iards, he's shooting game in the woods or perhaps casting flies along a stream. Now he'll go shooting for an Air Force uni- form or a position at Bethlehem Steel. Activities: Art Exhibit I. T Page sixty-me 'l I 1. long shall dwell. Edward F.. Yapsuga, Jr. Northampton Academic Calling all coin collectors? Here's one, Eddie'll come a-run- ning! When he runs out of coins, he tinkers with his car, and when he runs out of car to tinker, he goes to Lentz's. He intends to keep tinkering with bodies - either those in school or those on cars, he hasn't really decided which. Activities: Lighting Crew 2, 3, Li- brary Club 3, Wrestling l, 2. Mike Yost Northampton General Happy-go-lucky Mike is a han- dy man with the habit of being wherever something needs to be fixed. He cares nothing about tomorrow's hazards or hardships, he's too busy with whatever is happening now. One thing for certain, when tomorrow comes, Mr. Fixit'll fix it, if it can be fixed. Robert John Yost East Allen Township General Surprise! Out pops Bob - sometimes with a gun, sometimes with a rod, sometimes in a boat. Then there's the Ford, Miller's Diner, or the Bath Pool Room. Next he'll pop up as a truck driv- er or end up popping up in the Army. Thomas R. Yost Bath Secretarial The powerful center for the Konkrete Kids, "Fuzz," is well- known and liked by everyone. Food and sports are two things of which there are never enough for Tom. Hard-working? He's more energetic than most. He's even energetic enough to tackle business school. Activities: Football 2, 3. Denise Zelinsky Moore Township Secretarial Daring and devilish - that's "Dee" - our nominee for the girl on the "gogo." Always dis- playing the latest fashion trends, "Dee" sports them at Hillside, chorus rehearsals, everywhere. You'd expect to see her as a fash- ion coordinator or airline secre- tary, to be on the go, and you won't go wrong. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Ves- pers l, 2, 3, Srping Concert l, 2, 3, Usherette 2, N Club 3, Fash- ion Show 3. Roseann Zimmerman Lehigh Township Secretarial Roseann stands out as an ambi- tious, smiling girl with an ener- getic desire to please. Luther League, Ensemble, and National Honor Society vie for her vast supply of talents. The music of a busy typewriter and the sounds of an efficient office will be the next tune played by Roseann. Activities: Chorus l, 2, 3, Ensem- ble l, 2, 3, Mixed Ensemble 3, Vespers l, 2, 3, Spring Concert l, 2, 3, National Honor Society 2, 3, Amptennian 3. ' . T Y Page sixty-six man Wlarlley A country girl, Marian Hall came from her 'Treichlers home every day to graduate from Northampton High in 1923. As a commercial student, she had no difficulty in finding secre- tarial positions, winding up as office manager for one of the largest insurance companies in the state. At twenty-one she became a committee- woman, her interest in politics deepened, and she served as assistant to the Maiority Leader and Speaker of the House of Representatives in the General Assembly, then to her Congress- man. In 1950 she became the first woman to represent Lehigh County in the Pennsylvania Assembly and has continued ever since. Her interest in children with all types of handicaps, including the mentally retarded, won not only legislation but her appointment to the Pennsylvania Board of Public Welfare, plus many important committee posts, includ- ing education, and special assignments. ln 1963 she was named the first woman chairman of the Committee on Motor Vehicles and Highway Safety. She has been honored many times, including four times by Governors, and has served on practically every existing worthy welfare proi- ect. Last September 17, her thousands of friends honored her at a testimonial in Allentown, and now we have the privilege of doing likewise. Affectionately known as "The Lady from Le- high," she resides withher husband, Franklin H. Markley, at Macungie R. 1, still a country girl. Unde lassmen sd 1 Y -1- f" Our home away from home, JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Class Flower White Carnation Class Colors Navy Blue and Gold Class Motto "Look forward, the world is yours." From left are Cathi Schneider, vice president, and Beatrice Ruch, secretary, seated, Mr. Frank Kovacs, adviser: Terry Andrews, treasurer, and Glenn Meyer, president, standing. A Message For the past two years we, the Class of 1966, have watched you, the Class of 1967, develop and mature. We feel now that you can shoulder the responsibilities of Seniors capably, faithfully, and successfully. The demands for leadership are ever-increasing. lt will be your responsibility to lead the under- classmen. You must develop school spirit by sup- porting the many activities throughout the year. To do this you must act as a team. At the same time, however, you must remain as individuals by to the Juniors attaining your own personal ambitions. The higher you set these standards, the better your leader- ship will be. We trust that the honors and privileges we have bestowed upon you will be carried out to 'the fullest and the success you attain will be that of the highest. Daniel Meyer President Senior Class Page seventy 'where 'we spend most of our time UP AND COMING Q-6 Homeroom 106, from left, C, Smith, S. Reimer, C. Temos, C. maker, J. Beltz, T. Svrohl, T. Mauser, M. Gumaer, J. Siegfried White, C. Yager, M. Beck, row lg D. Schmidt, R. Gruber, M. row 3, L. Kleppinger, M. Harfzell, D. Lint, S. Hartman, R. Heck Benninger, M. Redline, L. Buchman, J. Gall, row 2, D. Fensier- man, A. Sauerzopf, row 4. OUR SELF-ASSURED JUNIORS Homeroom 127, from left, S. Krobofh, D. Valo, B. Ruch, D. Gabryluk, B. Silfies, L. Derhammer, row 3, E. Sharkazy, J. Dei- Wolfel, S. Tretiak, J. Siegfried, C. Derhammer, row 'lg P. Rob- bert, J. Hnatow, R. Coleman, J. Hontz, R. Schaffer, P. Uhnak, erts, L. Klipple, L. Smith, V. Geiger, M. Haydt, C. Bollinger, M. row 4. Henry, row 2, L. Konya, E. Bennis, M. Greener, D. Muffley, R. Page seventy-one each day to roam ENTHUSIASTIC AND ENERGETIC Homeroom 128, from left, M. Schaffer, J. Felix, M. Voronkevich, Selvage, J. Filchner, B. Stopay, J. Humenik, F. Pokorny, K. D. Hanzarik, J. Lisetskl, S. Fegley, row 'lg M. Borger, l. Bachyn- Hartzell, row 35 D. Miller, F. Jandrisovits, H. Borger, G. Meyer, sky, D. Dobler, J. Snyder, R. Herschman, K. Korutz, row 2, E. H. Berger, R. Sipple, P. Boruch, row 4. CAPABLE AND COY 5 S gn? Homeroom 207, from left, J. Eberfs, B. Kresge, P. Galgon, J. mons, D. Druckenmiller, J. lfkovits, C. Takacs, S. Wengryn, L. Wetherhold, D. Borfz, row 'lg M. McCafferty, K. Hornberger, Dest, L. Nagy, row 3, R. Reglts, J. Pail, B. Kleckner, T. Walck, S. Brobsf, P. Greb, D. Shadusky, G. Oncheck, row 2, J. Sim- K. Kichline, J. Yurish, row 4. Page seventy-two the halls, to .vit in class, PREPARING FOR LEADERSHIP Q3 0:11- fu. 4' 'T Horneroom 208, from left, K. Atherholt, S. Keiser, S. Hoch, B. Maroski, B. Feichtl, row lg J. Yanlrovitch, J. Dougherty, S. Steward, S. Paly, C. Klutsarits, R. Rice, C. Schnei- Q- ildenbrandt, . Lobach, B. Braker, B. Fenstermaker, R. Weber, G. Snyder, row 4. der, row 2, H. Ravert, J. Stoisits, W. Ifkovits, J. H D. Potak, K. Christman, J. Heist, row 3, J. Dotter, D Schall, A. Bauer, S. THEY TACKLE THEIR BOOKS Homeroom 209, from left, K. Michael, D. Herschman, N. Reszetar, row lf B. Piervall S. Smith, S. Schaffer, C. Cole, row 2, C. Q I Berg, D. Barrall, S. Frisch, J. Demchyk, A. Hauff, S. Spengler, row 37 B. Weaver o, A. Kline, A. Mann, D. Heffelfinger, R. Krill, E. Brickler, K. Shoemaker, row 4. Kelly, W. Binder, T. Page seventy-three and watch the time go drifting by. SPORTS AND SCHOOL ACTIVITIES Homeroom 211, from left, S. Hiestand, M. Funke, N. Shoemaker, derler, row 2, J. Cserba, M. Pasquariello, E. Reimer, R. Franya, L. Maslany, P. Horvaih, D. Farkas, row 'lg S. Henning, P. Gontar, J. Pail, J. Marfh, row 37 J. Bauer, A. Duffy, D. Brosky, R. Miller, F. Hnaih, P. Keeney, P. Harhart, S. Wun- R. Spangler, L. Tashner, row 4. CLASS RINGS AND DRIVER EDUCATION Fw! cv' Homeroom 213, from left, B. Keller, D. Michael, D. Chayka, D. Kotch, A. Berger, row 1, L. Ware, R. Hilberg, K. Lilly, T. Sayuk, J. Seier, row 2, S. Ross, W. Grabias, D. Newhard, J. Fogel, J. ter, G. Stubits, G. Blazinsky, R. Smith, T. Page seventy-four Flamisch, T. Szerensits, row 3, T. Filipovits, D. Binder, E. Butz, .. J' H SEI S. Christoff, K. Rit- Uhrich, row 4. To study and learn, OUR ROOKIE SENIORS l Homeroom 214, from left, S. Kern, L. Fehnel, M. Kochan, N Fritz, C. Wagner, C. Grube, S. Strohl, row If T. Lindenmoyer B. Hedrick, J. Boyle, G. Marsh, N. McBride, L. Steiner, P. Haas, row 27 D. Dunay, B. Yanders, B. Beil, H. Delbert, P. Horvalh D. Seiple, J. Rice, row 3, F. Schrammel, C. Fritz, E. Bird, L. Dei- bert, R. Laubach, G. Maureka, C. Caldwell, E. Kufzler, T. Sayuk, row 4. HAVE THEIR HEADS IN THE CLOUDS YQ 1 'xv PW:-R 'QxP 2 Mwfgff wtf" 1- .' lag .WS ug fgfif g 03: ll I: E, lnfbr 'Q .5 CIM HN'-' wi. viii? 1 ..'W:i:lf.f1f I X ' M Homeroom 2l5, from left, L. Ritter, D. Kohler, B. Koehler, J. Wetzel, J. DeLucia, D. Acker, R. Becker, J. Cesanek, J. Bohunic- Eberts, L. Balliet, row Ig L. Kocher, M. McCafferty, J. Filipovits, ky, D. Silfies, row 3, J. Mirro, D. Spengler, K. Andrews, W. Haf- D: Lloyd, J. Schwartz, C. Wernett, D. VanStrander, row 2, D. ner, J. Feidler, P. Miletics, L. Frederick, J. Gasper, row 4. Page seventy-five oh how dreadful but in turn, SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS From left are Kathy Demetrovics, secretary, Mr. Robert Druckenmiller, adviser, and Donna Burk- hardt, treasurer, seated, standing are Ted Colarusso, president, and Dale Lakey, vice president. A Message to the Sophomores During the past year you, as Sophomores, have been at the bottom of the ladder. You had to look up to and respect the upperclassmen. Now you are in a position which is no longer that of the lowest in seniority. You do not have to show the leadership qualities of Seniors, but you do have a number of added responsibilties. It is your duty to develop your qualities in the areas of study and leadership to your utmost. You will find that the better you prepare yourselves, the more successful your Senior year will be. To you who are about to become Juniors go our best wishes for continued success. May you all grow tall in wisdom, knowledge, and leadership. Daniel Meyer President Senior Cl' Page seventy-six a better person fwe will become OUR SEDATE SOPHOMORES wi' ...mv WN Homeroom 200, from left, D. Snyder, S. Dreisigmeyer, E. Farkas, R. Stoisits, M. Humphrey, K. Eisenhard, row 3, R. Edelman, A. E. Augustine, J. Barthold, S. Fritz, D. Gable, row 'lg l.. Sfeirer, Heclcman, B. Frable, S. Paul, L. Ehrenreich, T. Paul, T. ColafusS0, C. Nagy, S. Frack, S. Nolf, R. Pavlov, B. Cesanek, D. Winarchik, C. Morgan, row 4. S. Henry, row 2, J. Welliver, S. Sylvester, D. Piscitelli, M. Fella, STRIVING FOR FAME "Q K E - Homeroom 201, from left, D. Burkhardt, S. Gieske, M. Mack, D. Werkheiser, A. DiEdoardo, R. Farkas, T. Usher, H. Anthony, E. Fritzinger, L. Remaly, B. Kasper, row lp R. Blank, C. Graver, row 3, L. Rehrig, S. Krupa, D. Pflugler, B. Bertha, H. Barrall, M. Stein, S. Frey, N. Paukovits, C. Reinert, row 2, R. Barrett, L. Puskaritz, row 4. Page seventy-seven to say that we have done, all the 'work FACING THEIR TASKS Homeroom 202, from left, L. Koran, L. Schneider, L. Weber, L. Fritz, row 2, H. Crayosky, R. Keiser, R. Bundy, S. Vetovitz, J. Rule, A. Keiser, B. Shirer, D. Groff, P. Kern, row ly D. Eberfs, K. Hummel, J. Rabe, R. Milisifs, row 3, R. Biery, R. Eslinger, L. Gasper, R. Zangari, J. Maureka, P. Blenkin, D. Amore, D. Lerch, D. Fritz, J. Winarchik, V. Piscitelli, K. Hahn, row 4. THEY LEARN THE ROPES Homeroom 204, from left, T. Sinavore, S. Lerch, E. Schlegel, B. D. Farkas, P. Newhard, D. Beers, T. Remmel, S. Melton, K. Long Creyer, L. Kanas, B. Paly, row lg P. Hahn, C. Smale, C. Kloiber, enbach, row 3, J. Wagner, R. Hood, R. Farkas, R. James, T B. Deily, L. Kutzer, S. Bonser, K. Kohler, row 2, M. Wechsler, Blose, L. Liggitt, row 4. Page seventy-eight of Iweliae long yea1'.v,lhen graa'uaz'e, AS THEY TAKE THEIR FIRST STEP - 9,4 Homeroom 205, from left, K. Schrey, P. Funk, G. Hirschel, E. P. Marsh, row 2, B. Gross, R. Newhard, B. Miller, R. Lederer Andr fs, L. Moll, G. Trefiak, R. Kurtz, row lg L. Lynn, J. West, J. Tarafas, G. Blazinsky, C. Rothermel, row 3, T. Dobrzyn, R P. Druckenmiller, A. Kluscarits, K. Edelman, J. Kurtz, J. Ayers, Hoch, S. Rushaiz, J. Shober, K. Braren, J. Kintz, T. Hock, row 4 INTO THE SENIOR HIGH WORLD ...M Y-I 12:33 'VO av Homeroom 206, from left, W. Radcliffe, R. Meltsch, D. Hummel, row 25 B. Sywensky, B. Lloyd, D. Kichline, L. Lichtenwalner, L. C. Laky, D. Barthold, S. Funk, L. Connolly, row lg G. Mast, S. Schmoyer, S. Wuchter, row 3, B. George, K. Lindenmoyer, D. Spengler, L. Gilbert, J. Barner, S. Borger, S. Laky, C. Mauser, George, D. Kresge, D. Turick, B. Nothstein, P. Kovach, row 4. Page seventy-nine ana' star! anew and find BEWILDERED AND CAREFREE -,J Homeroom 218, from left, B. Oplinger, P. Fricke, J. Sirohl, M Smigowski, S. Minnich, J. Vasarab, D. Divinsky, L Coleman row I, K. Demetrovics, B. Barlieb, P. Carpenter, K. Miltenberger, S. Bowman, M. Heleva, D. Heckman, row 2, D. Deutsch, J. Gall 1 R. Holderman, D. Brndiar, E. Eisenhard, T. Pagotto, T. Drucken miller, B. Spengler, row 3, J. Choronzak, M. Bahnick, J. Steffie A. Nordquist, A. Lopsonski, J. Weber, R. Petko, D. Miller, D Solt, row 4. DRIFTING AND DREAMING . -"2" Homeroom 219, from left, L. Schall, B. Colarusso, E. Kohler, J. Haftl, E. Sikorsky, S. Ziatyk, J. Fogelman, row I, G. Miletics, E. Laky, M. Cinamella, D. Moyer, S. Schlofer, J. Stubits, I. Weber, I row 2, J. Kleintop, R. Detmer, M. Marakovits, T. Handwerk, R. Spengler, E. Balliet, M. Hinkle, S. Atherholt, row 3, J. Pany, V. Rehrig, B. Miller, M. Smallen, J. Hufnick, H. Schoenberger, row 4. Page eighty fllEfl1iIl!j.Yfl1Ilf lurk 0ufs1'a'eIuzpleflmrll. THEY SEEK THE FUTURE - TZ" Q! 1 an Q? EQ it E4 7 1 Homeroom 220, from left, M. Kratzer, C. Laubach, G. Burkepile, Kirchkesner, E. Bird, D. Spengler, D. Silfies, L. Malits, row 3 K. Hartzell, G. Scheirer, T. Ballief, R. Zangari, row 'Ip S. Druc- D. Dietz, D. Mann, J. Oncheck, D. Chapley, R. Lukman, K. Ellis kenmiller, C. Minnich, G. Calabrese, E. Butko, L. Rice, C. Trau- row 4. gher, C. Zelinsky, B. Sutton, row 2, P. Csencsits, J. Seier, M. A DREAM COME TRUE we -'Q --we Homeroom 22l, from left, L Wunder, D. Wolfel, R. Dischinat, D. Getz, J. Meltsch, D. Laky, D. Schneider, row 37 A. Lerch, D H. Fodero, P. Muthard, L. Bahonos, C. Laubach, row ly J. Cha- Arey, A. Michur, W. Mauser, C. Kish, D. Rehrig, K. Ruch, D bak, D. McFarland, N. Gontar, P. Lorenz, N. Hugo, D. Musselman, Wanagel, row 4. C. Binder, A. Jacoby, row 2, S. Tashner, K. George, W. Christine, Page eighty-one Dorothy ffzge Northampton's outstanding contribution to the stage and theatre, Miss Page was, in real life, Dorothy Stofflet, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Levi Stofflet, 1664 Washington Avenue. A member of the Class of 1922, she left school to work a short while at the Universal Atlas Ce- ment Company, then furthered her education at the Penn Hall School for Girls, Chambers- burg, and Cedar Crest College. Her beauty macle her a cover girl for the Saturday Evening Post and the Ladies Home Journal in the early '2O's. Her rise to stardom was meteoric. In 1924 she was named one of the ten most beautiful women in the United States. Then, she won the "Youth of America" talent contest by famed bandleader Paul White- man. She sang with the Whiteman and other leading orchestras, then became a leading NBC radio star in her own right, with shows broad- cast from Detroit, Chicago, and New York. By 1934 she was named the most beautiful girl in radio. Her radio success attracted the motion pic- ture producers, and in April, 1934, she was signed by Universal Pictures to co-star with the leading male actors of the day. Among them was a series of westerns. She visited home often, and addressed the Junior High School on October 10, 1944. At the time of her death on March 26, 1961, she and her husband, Henry McCormick, resided on a ranch at Fresno, California. There are two daughters. She was buried in North- ampton. Miss Page did much of the experimen- tal screen testing for television, and if you watch the late shows, you may see and hear her, riding and singing across the plains. J '52 1- vi Aciiiiiiis .4 "'-. , ,J ""iq:,,N fL,.y,ff, if , "" if ii 1 , f ,iff fr 'i if I , Sf ' .A Z -...li my i , , 511' 't ,.-'J ,x 4. x .N .X NX . 3,55 ..-E,,,,,X.. X, U THE TORCH The National Honor Society Installation Team is, from left, Brenda Creyer, Scarlet Smith, Linda Kloiber, seated, Darle Strohl and Allen Weiss, holding torch. Dedicated loyalty NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Northampton's Chapter of National Honor Society has been an active influence in the school since it was chartered in 1927. Its goal has ever been to exemplify the four Society cornersto-nes of scholarship, leadership, character, and service. Supervised by Miss Marion Laubach, se-nior membership is limited to the top fifteen per cent, five per cent inducted at the end of the Junior year. Recently, though, the Constitution was amended to permit this third of the membership to be admitted during the Junior year, thus affording greater iunior participation and experience. OF KNOWLEDGE REFIECTS National Honor members, from left, are K. Barner, E. Chuss, L. Anderson, C. Snyder, C. Szilagyi, K. Wagner, D. Snyder, seated, B. Creyer, J. Solt, D. Reges, E. Borger, L. Roberts, R. Zimmerman, L. Kloiber, A. Weiss, row 2, J. Gill, D. Meyer, D. Mea- shock, A. Colarusso, M. Kaszyski, C. Hut- ton, S. Mayoryk. HONOR UPON THESE Kovach, T. Hinkle, J. Wargo, C. Scott, T l-iuth, P. Kutzler, M. Haas, row 3. Page eighty-four More National Honor Seniors, from left, B. Haftl, A. Sikorsky, K. Mattes, L. Henry, S. Redline, R. Crisce, row lp J. Milisits, D. Strohl, N. Bukovina, B. Silfies, C. Beahm, S. Smith, M. Lisetski, row 2, L. Miller, L. for .verfvice fo the .tfudenl STUDENT COUNCIL Our legislative body, the Student Council, can succinctly be de- scribed as "Democracy at Work." Comprising a delegate from each homeroom, it represents student participation in school govern- ment. Planning dances, maintaining and improving school spirit, and promoting student-teacher relationships are but a few of the Coun- cil's functions which, under the guidance of Mr. Peter Schneider, are performed with speed, efficiency, and success. By working with present-day problems, our councilmen are building qualifica- tions for meeting and solving problems and difficulties of the future. LAWMAKERS DIRECT STUDENTS Student Council members, from left, are D. Michael, G. Marsh, D. Meashock, J. Gill, J. Toth, K. Demetrovics, C. Meltsch, row lg H. Nebel, M. Hinkle, E. Edelman, B. Koeh- ler, L. Gasper, D. Brosky, W. lfkovits, E. Bennis, J. Wagner, row 2, G. Kratzer, R. Keller, K. Ellis, S. Hartman, R. Hood, T. Stranzl, H. Reph, J. Pail, Mr. Peter Schnei- der, adviser. THESE DIRECT LAWMAKERS Student Council Officers, from John Gill, president, John Toth, identg Kathy Demetrovics, secre Darryl Meashock, treasurer. left, are vice pres- tary, and NEW HONOR TO MORE New Junior Honor Society members are, from left, B. Feichtl, S. Steward, D. Bortz, N. Shoemaker, B. Ruch, M. Schaffer, seated, C. Schneider, J. Stubits, C. Smith, L. Dest, P. Haas, J. Mirro, L. Smith, standing. Page eighty-five L'IIfllIl.fl.II.i'l7I bIll7l7lI.IlQ OFFICERS PLAN DRIVE N CLUB BOOSTS N-THUSIASM Booster tags, cow bells, vests! Buy 'em to the familiar chant of all the N Club members. These N-thusiasts enioy every minute of promoting school activities, all of them. Whether sports, music, or anything, Mr. Witemeyer's spir- ited club members are avid supporters and pushers - one and all. Another of many drives is being planned by N Club Officers, from left, Rose Crisce, secretary, seated, Daniel Meyer, vice president, Joe Wargo, president, Peter Schneider, treasurer, and Mr. Harry Witemeyer, adviser. N-THUSIASTS PROVIDE PEP The enthusiasm for N Club projects is provided by, from left, Kline, P. Greb, C. Hutton, J. Yankovitch, L. Buchman, S. Paly, J. Snyder, N. Shoemaker, D. Bortz, M. Beck, J. Gill, D. Petrie, B. N. Bukovina, K. Wagner, S. Reese, M. Meckes, K. Walker, M. Silfies, M. Berg, B. Silfies, D. Kohler, row i, C. Szilagyi, A. Lisetski, D. Reges, P. Kutzler, M. Henry, B. Maroski, row 2. N-ERGETICS GIVE IT G0 at N91--gt The elbow grease for N Club is the product of, from left, L. B. Ruch, C. Williamson, J. Guss, J. Stoisits, A. Colarusso, B. Burk Kovacs, M. Kaszyski, L. Dest, J. Pail, J. Pail, D. Strohl, G. Meyer, hardt, T. Colarusso, row 3, J. Nederostek, P. Kovacs, P. Haas J. Mirro, row l, S. Shelly, D. Derkits, M. Prutzanni, L. Kloiber, B. Ruch, M. Funke, D. Wolfe, L. Maslany, T, Huth, T. Loch, M J. Weidman, D. Smith, N. McBride, row 2, M. Haas, A. Kohl, Bahniuk, D. Meashock, J. Dornbach, L. Miller, J. Steftie, row 4 F. Herschman, A. Mauser, M. Nachesty, S. Smith, J. Schwartz, Page eighty-six 1 for .tpirifing morale. SOUNDING THE CHARGE CHEERLEADERS CHARGE CHAMPS "Ready-O-O-O" is the stimulating cry of the Cheerlead- ers which charges up the fans which charges up the teams to win. This voodooism goes on at all sports events, and our lovely lassies are out there loosing their lusty lungs regardless of rain, snow, mud, or tlood. The lustiest of the lovelies is Rosie Crisce. Scarlet Smith spurs mass mania that changes athletes SMILES BETRAY VICTORY into champs- ' "" .M TX' HLHFTDN AREA M""1-am All smiles after another victory - with maybe a dash of sym- Crisce, Kathy Demetrovics, Scarlet Smith, Martha Nachesty, and pathy thrown in - are worn broadly by Cheerleaders, from left, Lynn Maslany. Mary Beck, Linda Schneider, Susan Wunderler, Captain Rose CHEERLEADERS POUR IT ON Caught in action, the Cheerleaders are, from left, Mary Beck, Crisce, Martha Nachesty, Susan Wunderler, Lynn Maslany, and Kathy Demetrovics, Linda Schneider, Scarlet Smith, Captain Rose Gail Miletics. Page eighty-seven Skills devoted to others, OF CLEANLINESS Clean-cut Tri-Hi-Y girls aided N Club Viet Nam soap drive. The model is not a member. THESE ARE BUILDERS Beta Tri-Hi-Y members, from left, are K. Bindics, E. Chuss, P. Maftes, E. Borger, G. tand, M. Piscitelli, J. Newhart, E. Gilbert, A. Hoffman, P. Onuschak, row 2, B. Mondschein, R. Bunk, C. Silfies, l.. Roberts, M. Gilbert, L. Schreck, J. Engle, row 3. TRI-HI-Y AIMS LOFTY Ever since 1917, organizations dedicated to pro- moting high standards of character and conduct have flourished at Northampton. lnitially they were "Camp Fire Girls," then "Girl Reserves", now they are "Tri-Hi-Y," signifying affiliation with the Y organization. For some years there was a boys' Hi-Y as well. Presently there are two chapters, composed of Juniors and Seniors, respectively. Both are engaged in anything that will improve the school or benefit their fellow man. AND CHARACTER ler, B. Hedrick, standing. Page eighty-eight Rusyn, row lg C. Seyer, A. Baker, J. Hies- Junior Tri-Hi-Y members, from left, are J. Yankovitch, S. Herschman, A. Bauer, l. Bachynsky, seated, J. Snyder, N. Reszetar, J. Felix, Miss Joan Wesley, adviser, R. Mil- flinging darts STRAIGHT AS AN ARROW Archery Club members, from left, are E. Dech, C. Beahm, J. Gabryluk, K. Shoe- maker, J. Weiss, row 1, D. Gross, D. Jones, L. Balliet, S. Keiser, C. White, B. Greene, row 2, A. Love, D. Biechy, K. Hartzell, K. Ritter, C. Latshaw, E. Demetrovics, J. James, D. Hock, C. Filchner, row 3. THESE AIM TOO Shooting came back into its own this term with the rebirth of Archery and Rifle Clubs. Archery existed in the Junior High under the direction of Mr. Charles Bilheimer from the early '3O's to 1948, it was reborn this year under the guidance of Mrs. Ruth Huber, adviser. Competition with other schools is planned. A new Rifle Club also rose this year from the shades of one directed by Mr. Henry Weir from 1950 to 1957. It occupies a brand new range in the school, and Mr. Donald Kindt, advis- er plans an official team in competition next year. BULLETS FIND MARK Rifle Clubmen, from left, are E. Oplinger, J. McCafferty, W. Stout, D. Jones, R. Hile denbrandt, R. Ehrig, V. Piscitelli, row 1, J. Weiss, K. Ritter, B. Frable, H. Burger, A. Hensel, T. Milisits, R. Milisits, F. Flamisch, T. Pagotto, row 2, M. Solt, A. Kohler, G. Meyers, B. Gasper, D. Miller, P. Boruch, R. Longley, D. Hock, R. Washburn, Mr. Donald Kindt, adviser, row 3. Page eighty nine of fidelity -- JOURNALISTS HAVE SOCIETY Journalists of the Courier, our school newspaper, last year formed the Winston Churchill Chapter of Quill and Scroll. From left, they are D. Reges, M. Kaszyski, L. Anderson, J. Dotter, B. Silfies, J. Gill, L. Smith, C. Szilagyi, M. Gumaer, L. Haydt, C. Hutton, M. Focht, L. Kloiber. DEBATERS MAKE SELVES HEARD Silent, but only momentarily, are members of the Debate Club, reborn a year ago. From left are C. Henning, D. Barrall, L. Wunder, J. Strohl, J. Barthold, row I, R. Biery, H. Anthony, P. Marsh, S. Henry, J. Welliver, N. Crayosky, row 2, Mr. Robert Sawarynski, adviser, D. Dunay, T. Biery, R. Edelman, W. Hafner, row 3. READING COMES FIRST Those with a yen for reading and serving as library aides belong to Library Club. From left, they are E. Yapsuga, B. Haftl, D. Snyder, Miss Grace McGrath, adviser, S. Pagotto, L. Hinkle, row 'lg L. Smith, K. Mattes, P. Druckenmiller, T. Huth, J. Engle, K. Kohler, J. Siegfried, C. Traugher, C. Nagy, S. Bonser, B. Oplinger, S. Bo-rger, row 2, S. Kroboth, L. Rothrock, C. Gil- bert, L Connally, D. McFarland, A. Jacoby, E. Sikorsky, N. Hugo, N. Connally, A. Sikorsky, T. Sayuk, A. Hoffman, M. Gumaer, row 3. STARGAZERS PREDICTED UNPREDICTABLE Eyes fixed on the stars, our Meteorolgy Clubmen gave us a daily weather report during the entire school term. From left, they are Densnis Petrie, seated, J. Demchyk, E. Btrickler, B. Say- lor, D. Deutsch, D. Fitzpatrick, T. Pflugler, D. Piscitelli, standing. Page ninety to missions great a na' small SCHOOL SHUTTERBUGS SNAPPED Here the tables are turned on the school Photo Club, which snaps everyone else. From left are C. Meixsell, D. Millington, W. Binder, L. Dest, row lp M. Fella, T. Biery, A. Nordquist, E. Herd, D. Silfies, Mr. John Frailey, adviser. VIEW THE VIEWMASTERS The demanding iob of setting up and showing innumerable visual aids is done by the Proiectionist Club from left, H. Reph, D. Hinkle, J. Tretiak, D. Petrie, row 'lg R. Petko, E. Balliet Jr., D. Chaply, D. Binder, R. Churetta, J. Deibert, D. Beers, row 2. SOAP WITH A SMILE Mr. Norman Laub, our Principal, smiles as he looks over boxes of soap collected for Viet Nam by N Club and being readied 'for shipment in school stock room. The smile is inadvertent, so is the picture snapped by Amptennian Photographer - no soap! t . D THE SHOW MUST GO ON The lighting crew, also serving as stagehands, makes possible all events onstage in school. From left, they are L. Hinkle, E. Yapsuga, W. Stout, president, P. Schneider, B. Krock, row I, J. Mirro, J. Bohunicky, J. Strohl, D. Piscitelli, K. George, K. Rit- ter, row 2, J. Dotter, T. Andrews, K. Andrews, D. Turick, D. Wanagel, T. Uhrich, row 3. Page ninety-one Q L r ,Q M' P 341521 real! omantd' risp, autumn days, football games, cheers, a victory dance, nowflakes, red velvet gowns, Christmas songs, merry faces, ine actors on a stage and a Cupid's arrow, he awaited finals of basketball and wrestling, mall raindrops, flowers budding forth, time is rushing, .n artist's brush, tempera paint, parallel bars, high bar, . high pole vault, hundred yard dash, and baseball bat, Jarm sun, a king and queen, and suddenly the tirne, he practiced procession in gray caps and gown, .single white rose, turning a class ring, and tears: hen offstage, hurried handclasps, and the unending iourney through life Proudly we haw' pcfnnea' EDITORS HONORED Co-editors Mary Lisetski, DAR Good Citizenship awardee, and Paulette Kutzler, National Merit semi-finalist. BUSINESS STAFF SOLD l . , A - Spearheads of patron, book sales and contrbutions are, from left, C. Hoppes, J. Souilliard, D. Derkits, J. Jandrisovits, seated, I. Blocker, G. Andrews, L. Haydt, R. Raub, D. Dreher, A. George, R. Bunk, K. Barner, N. Rinker, A. Hoffman, E. Gilbert, S. Reese, K. Wagner, standing. ART STAFF SKETCHED r W ' A ,,... ie.i .4 tV,A ,,V.V ,,.. .. ' i Working art problems, from left, are C. Scott, D. Petrie, J. Schwartz, seated, S. Riegel, D. Bittenbender, C. Hutton, J. Weidman, standing. THESE PRODUCED STAFFERS LEARNED WHAT WORK IS When the monstrous task of creating and as- sembling a yearbook dawned upon the realization of the hapless Seniors and several selected Jun- iors, the immediate result was utter chaos. They also learned very early that they were very busy, and as the term progressed they became progres- sively busier, and busier, and busier. As soon as it was possible to organize the con- fusion, work and time schedules were established, and the innumerable tasks involved began. Head- ing the staffs under Chief Editors Mary Lisetski and Paulette Kutzler were Assistant Editors Joe and Jim Pail, Jeanne Potak, Literary, Tony Kohl, Sports, Edwin Herd and Dan Millington, Photo, Eileen Borger, Layout, Janice Souilliard and Donna Derkits, Business, Annette Snyder and Brenda Creyer, Typing, and Cynthia Scott and Joanne Schwartz, Art. It is impossible to describe the hours and pains- taking work contributed by these and everyone on the staffs, the hectic, last-minute assignments, the rewrites in large doses taken home at night, the frantic touchups. Now the suffering is over, though, and it was really fun. Besides, the tribute we could pay to our former classmates and the start of something our school has long needed, plus the wonderful, never-to-be-forgotten cama- raderie we'll always cherish, were more than worth the trouble. Here it is: the 1966 Ampten- man. EDITORIAL STAFF COORDINATED Coordinating everyone's work are, from left, Co-editors P. Kutz- ler and M. Lisetski, T. Kohl, seated, J. Pail, R. Zimmerman, E. Chuss, J. Pail, standing. Page ninety-four the yvarff f7I'0lTl?t'I!I'IIfj.T - OUR AMPTENNIAN This poem, done this year by Ed Herd, of Photo, describes our Amptennian problems so well we had to include it. OUR PART For years I've read Amptennians, And noted with delight, Amazing talent there displayed, But now, l'm sick with fright. My senior year is almost past, And I should do my part, To make this year's the best of all, But don't know how to start. If all others felt as I do, And gave up without a try, Then deep remorse would soon set in, Before the ink was dry. But our conscience won't permit us To do other than our best - Seems we feel a guiding spirit, As we try with added zest. We'll emulate the others, Whom we hold in high esteem, And I hope this humble effort, Tells exactly what I mean. Thanks to dedicated teachers, And all who made a start, I've found we can't accomplish much - Unless we do our part. Edwin George Herd THESE WROTE AND REWROTE The Literary staff, from left, comprises N. Bukovina, J. Potak, J. Gill, seated, L. Roberts, C. Hutton, L. Kloiber, M. Piscitelli, standing. OUR ADVISERS GUIDED Advisers with Co-editors Paulette Kutzler, left, and Mary Liset- ski, center, are Mrs. Bette Geiger, business-typing, right, and standing, Mr. Melvin Kleppinger, art, Mr, John Frailcy, photo, and Mr. Ray Wahl, chief. THE TYPEWRITERS RATTLED Typing staffers, from left, are T, Fenstermaker, A. Snyder, B. Creyer, J. Laudenbach, seated, R. Marx, E. Chuss, K. Borbacs, S. Galgon, M. Gilbert, J. Bcniantin, G. Rusyn, standing. THESE CUT AND PASTED Page design and layout was done by, from left, C. Bollinger, E. Borger, K. Walker, seated, R. Crisce, D. Bortz, K. Korutz, B. Ruclt, M. Schaffer, S. Lcrch. Page ninety-five in these f71lb1l.lTIlfi071.Y. EDITORS CHECK WORK Checking an issue are Courier leaders Miss Constance Karg, adviser, center, and Co- editors Jerry Dotter and Donna Reges. THESE WRITE FEATURES Feature staff comprises, from left, L. Kloiber, S. Reese, K. Mat- tes, row lg L. Smith, P. Haas, l. Blocker, P. Kutzler, J. Gill, row 2. THESE PRODUCE COURIER ,. XA, , , . . , ' .F P' , ' 3 Typists, from left, are K. Kocher, B. Maroski, E. Borger, E. Chuss, row ly N. Rinker, T. Fenstermaker, L. Steiner, R. Bunk, C. Hop- pes, row 2. THESE PRODUCE NEWSPAPER Each month The Courier Staff iam-packs an issue with news, sports, features, fashions, and distributes to all free. Thus it ac- complishes one ot the most important obligations ot newspaper- men everywhere - keeping its public informed. THESE ARE NEWSHOUNDS News staffers, from left, are M. Gumaer, C. Szilagyi, L. Haydt, D. Michael, K. Korutz, G. Burkpile, row lg R. Pavlov, P. Marsh, B. Barlieb, B. Silfies, L. Anderson, C. Smith, M. Schaffer, S. Fegley, row 2. SPORTS ARE COVERED Sports writers are, from left, C. Laubach, J. Schwartz, M. Beck, S. Anthony, row lp C. Hutton, F. Pokorny, M. Kaszyski, T. Uhrich, C. Schneider, row 2. THESE DISTRIBUTE Circulation Staffers, from left, are S. Graver, E. Andrews, B. Colarusso, B. Ruch, row lp E. Butko, L. Gasper, G. Giunta, J. Hunsicker, M. Focht, row 2. Page ninety-six For those who upraise their 'voices - THESE ARE MUSIC MAKERS Pomp, color, swaggering strides, and swash-buckling silhouettes are as much a part of high school music, bandwise, as the tunes they toot. Music means marching under sweltering skies or wintry c is gales, perpetual practicing, packing and unpacking, but musi fun- wHAT's UP mom COUNTS Band, fronted by Drum Maiorette Mary Lisetski, puts up good front. BAND PACKS GEAR -- Linda Kloiber and Janice Souilliard ready band gear for another Camera catc PIROUETTE, PRIMP, POSE From left, Drum Maiorette M. Lisetski and Head Maiorette S. Riegel, Maiorettes S. Steward, B. Scheirer, N. McBride, G. Rusyn, S. Lakey, P. Haas, C. Williamson, R. Rice, P. Blankin, R. Blank. AND AWAY THEY GO hes John Hnatow in bold relief as band is enroute trip, to another parade. IT'S N FOR NORTHAMPTON Band forms characteristic N for loyal fans on gridiron at h out in front. School in rear completes th Page n inety-seven ome game, with maiorettes e setting. In a song of splendor, THE BAND SHOWS COLORS DB9- Proudly displaying school colors are Banner Carriers J. Seier and B. Ruch, and Color Guards J. Souilliard, R. Hilberg, D. Bortz, J. Gall, L Kloiber, M. Voronkevich, L. Anderson, D. Koeh- ler, P. Kutzler. BAND RIFLES IN REVIEW Military precision identifies the Band's Rifle Squad, from left, D. Michaels, K. Wagner, A. Bauer, M. Funke, N. Shoemaker, B. Keller, S. Reese, D. Schmidt, S. Hiestand, B. Koehler, B. Silfies, K. Longenbach, J. Barner, N. Paukovits, J. Yankovitch, P. Hahn. THE BAND MOVES OUT Paced by strutting Drum Maiorette Mary Lisetski, the Band moves off for another triumphal entry at another game. BAND ISN'T ALL POMP A, 3,5 fl.. The Band isn't all pomp and color, most of it's hard work. Here the Bandmen reform for another drill. CAMERA TRAPS TROMBONES There may not be seventy-six trombones, but Tim Uhrich, Keith Ruch, Barry Silfies, and Jack Hildenbrandt are heard, especially at the games. Page ninety-eight and II tone of beauiyj TROMBONES TRAPPED AGAIN BAND SALUTES DISTRICTS - . . li Ni V N W ,sg . A 7 ,7 9 - ' 6 Q., .r-"4 32 - The trombones slide into the limelight again, this time at the These comel Misses carr fla s s mbolizin the seven original Y Y 9 Y 9 Band Concert, appropriately designated "Blazing Brassesf' school districts of the Area, from left they are D. Wolfel, B. Deiley, S. Piha, K. Lilly, D. Amore, C. Kratzer, and J. Wetherhold. THE BAND MUTED "', 'j5yss:::z:. , m::i:n':5 L 1+ . - ---- t ml 'lil' I VI' I Ig ng: IA ' A ,lla l".l ti.fufl!.,.irl1l .5 3-fig? I.: .limi 'SL .A L,-, i- 1- 1.1 "Es-an 'ea ' :assi 'Q -1 ,:"f gm riff I-fe'Qf'F+.. gggttrl f 3,4 5-Mgt fbi'- 1121 , 1 - " - if .W ' Ai, ,ref ' . Y ' f tif -4 if :J t. Lf' 'ax ,acre fig E fri-1.1-tl' E ,r W I f-X' V4 nanmiumoninzi if " 1- 1' "2 K ' 1'-Al,1..+J fit ' I l ' .fi ' 1,1135 ... t Sfl'fRH'G"5CH00LPMD fr 1' 'L 4 ' fp Q 'l ,4 I I! 4' ...,,. ,... flf l " ' ,,ggk il f V, . 4, , A . -1 , t vu. , ' 3 ' '- With banners furled and instruments mute forthe moment, the band and all its adiuncts poses. Mr. Raymond Becker, director, is on far right. BAND'S BRASSES BLAZE Mr. Raymond Becker, director, takes the Band through its paces at its annual concert, titled "Blazing Brassesf' Page ninety-nine 1,01 flzvm sing info the lze11rl.v of 0111 ers CHORUS CAROLS 19 -7' ,g , Q V , dv n-SM, 'li mu ww Q, - M Youthful vocalists blended their voices and talents to present another beautiful version of the Christmas Story in song at the Ccontinued on page TOD CHORAL CLOSEUP CAUGHT TAPPED FOR DISTRICTS f S3 ' - , , "0 . 5 ,, , if . 5, " iv, W M i i S 4 1-is . . . is Aanfh' . , an . i - The camera caught girls and boys of the Chorus in a Christmas Lucky selectees for District Chorus are, from left, K. Ruch, A. Vesper action closeup. George, J. Mensinger, S. Kline, K. Ruch, J. Beniamin, R. Krill, J. Solt, D. Lobach, K. Atherholt. SCHOOL HAS SWINGSTERS TOO Members of the Dance Band, from left are, J. Hnatow, S. Reese, Uhrich, trombones irow 25, K. Ellis, drums, C. Scott, piano, K H. Keefer, G. Blazinsky, R. Burbes, D. Rodgers, saxophones Ruch, Mr. Raymond Becker, director, R. Biery, B. Kleckner, G ffirst fowl, J. Hildenbrandt, K. Ruch, B. Silfies, G. Kratzer, T. Blazinsky, trumpets. Page one hundred Il melody of FOIlfKlIfHlFl1f, CHRISTMAS TIDINGS EXW if ll 51955: I 1 if ' ll 'in K, 7 5 v I , ' x w if fs I 'I P W A fcontinued from preceding pagel annual public Christmas Vesper program. Director, Mr. Raymond Becker, is in center foreground. LINDA ROBERTS SINGS THESE WERE SOLOISTS ,ya '-if wiwttw Linda Robensl one of the Vesper soloists, Christmas Vesper soloists, from left, are S. Kline, M. Smith, J. pau,-5 hefself gmc mood with song, Benjamin, K. Ruch, J. Solt, K. Ruch, and L. Roberts. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT Mr. Raymond Becker, director, in foreground, takes the chorus over a passage during one of the innu- merable practice sessions held during the school year. Page one hundred one and an abiding faith. THESE SEEK TECHNICAL SKILLS - For the initial time in the history of the school, arrangements Yelles, F. Furry, row lg L. Musselman, W. Leindecker, J. Marku- for specialization in technical skills were made with Bethlehem lics, S. Boyko, J. Flamisch, E. Demetrovics, row 2, M. Solt, E. Technical High School. Juniors attending morning sessions there Bird, G. Maureka, W. Ross, R. Smith, row 3. this term are, from left, R. Attrill, R. Becker, J. Bryfogle, R. AT BETHLEHEM AREA TECHNICAL HIGH Sophomores likewise attending half-day sessions at Bethlehem mel, S. Romanishan, W. Mauser, row 2, A. Kereb, D. Arey Tech are, from left, R. Wagner, D. Getz, D. Rissmiller, W. Bach- G. Coberly, R. Reph, C. Kish, T. Milisits, L. Tutko, R. Fogleman man, J. Tassie, J. Druckenmiller, P. Srogi, B. Latchaw, row lg K. Moyer, row 3. T. Stranzl, W. Grannetino, A. Onkotz, J. Rice, S. Snyder, E. Ham- Page one hundred two 1 1 A skill of mind and tongue - THE OLD GIVES WAY - I I lt' TRADITION BECOMES HISTORY Public speaking contests, the oldest continuous activity in our school program, came to an end with that held February IO, 1965. lt started as an Oratori- cal Contest for Seniors in 1913, a Junior Speaking Contest was added in 1927, after which the Senior event was discontinued. They were a Lincoln's Birth- day activity. '-.. Superseding the event this year was an extempor: aneous speaking contest held during the school day on several occasions. Eliminations among Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, respectively, took place, then a final contest to determine the best of the grade winners was held in April. The spirit of the contest still remains -the form is new. Paulette Kutzler and John Gill, above, now seniors, were first place winners of the final Junior Speaking Contest last term. Second place winners were Mary Lisetski and Richard Burbes. - REBORN IN NEW FORM M, -.4 8 if fif fi ' I theft! 5. QL ! D 1 Louise Smith, standing third from right, is winner of new impromptu speaking contest. Second winners, tied, are Keith Ellis and Marie Voronkevich, standing left and right, respectively. Contestants are Cindy Scott and Joanne James, seated, Mr. Ellis, Joan Kurtz, Miss Smith and Miss Voronkevich, standing. Miss Smith is a Junior, second winners a Sophomore and a Junior. Page one hundred three THE SENIORS DRAMATIZ Caught in a moving scene from the Senior Class Play are, from left, B. Krock, C. Scott, K. Barner, T. Kohl, and S. Reese. THE MAKEUP ROOM IS BUSY, HAPPY ji ... Gloria Andrews makes up Tony Kohl giggles as he's a pose. made up. to lead us on our way, E AND PRACTICE AT DRAMATIZING Rehearsing for the play, are, from left, M. Berg, G. Andrews, S. Reese, C. Scott, seated, L. Meltsch, T. Kohl, K. Barner, E. Chuss, T. Hinkle, H. Nebel, standing. THE SHOW GOES ON A MAN CALLED PETER Bonnie burrs o'Scotland rolled out into the aisles last rebruary as the Seniors put on their traditional class play - and had the audience rolling there, too. Directing the dramatization of a true story by John McGreevey was Mrs. Mae McCann. Assisting the cast, depicted and named below, were Faculty Advisers Miss Joan Wesley, Miss Grace McGrath, Mr. Melvin Kleppinger, Mr. Henry Fuiita, Mr. Harry Witemeyer, Mr. Raymond Becker, Mr. Harry Reiff, and Students J. Schwartz, R. Zimmerman, M. Gilbert, B. Ruch, E. Borger, B. Miller, M. Lisetski, S. Kline, N. Bukovina, L. Roberts, D. Strohl, D. Snyder, A. Sikorsky, B. Haftl, A. Hoffman, E. Gilbert, J. Engle, L. Rothrock, T. Huth, W. Stout, D. Soffera, B. Burkhardt, E. Yapsuga, N. Rinker, K. Meinhart. THE CAST POSES ONSTAGE Cast of the play, from left, composes J. Schwartz, C. Scott, S. Reese, G. Andrews, E. Chuss, K. Barner, S. Eisenhard, M. Berg, S. Graver, row lp R. Laubach, B. Krock, B. Miller, R. Zimmerman, E. Borger, M. Gilbert, B. Ruch, N. Rinker, row 2, T. Kohl, D. Tash- ner, H. Nebel, L. Meltsch, T. Hinkle, row 3. Page one hundred four pursuing our goal - SCIENCE DOWN TO EARTH - EE l c 1 r. F -if-+ will ll S - L K Q v Q-F... X.. .xg ' F , T '.k' ijxb l X' , . ' . "2 5 fl- J . Hg., 4'EE f ' -- Mr, Thomas Peifer, standing in rear, gets his science class - Earth Science, that is - down to earth. THE CURRICULUM EXPANDS The drive toward unlocking the secrets of space, the increasing demands of an age of technology, the rapidly expanding need for improved com- munication, both at home and worldwide, have had their effect at Northampton. ln response to these challenges, subiects such as modern and ad- vanced mathematics, earth and air science, ad- vanced English, and a foreign language program extending to the intermediate elementary grades, have made their appearance within the curriculum. Meanwhile, students aspiring artisan skills were this year able to attend specialized classes at Beth- lehem Technical High school lsee page 1027 for half-day sessions. New emphasis has become a part of all other curricular areas, as well, in a total school effort to provide the best education possi- ble for all, regardless ofcourse or subject. DEMOCRACY IS BLUE CHIP nl-ull: 'J Mr. Edward Pany covers the whims of the stock market in Problems of Democracy class as student checks ticker - or is he sharpening his pencil? TYPISTS KEY CARRIAGES 5, Dave Dilcher stares at hieroglyphics on typewriter carriage as clasmates Linda Roberts, Larry Kocher and Peggy Smith ply keyboards intently. THE FRENCH HAVE A WORD FOR IT 141' Miss Marion Laubach, standing, right, explains a phrase in the unexcelled precision of French as the remainder of the class steals a look at the camera. Page one hundred five and enlightening our minds IN SPANISH IT'S AMIGO, MUCHACHOS El Cid and Don Quixote become living and animated in classes J. Wargo, row 2, D. Meashock, H. Nebel, row 3, and R. Roth, taught by Mr. Nabeeh Younes, standing, as class members T. row 4, improve communciation with Latin-America. Kohl, N. Bukovina, A. Colarusso, M. Kaszyski, row 'lg J. Gill, WINS SCIENCE AWARD SHOPS DEMAND SAFETY I 3 ui. u n we vxnan A :.iili"3't?i.... :iH:2iui2t:5::ns:g::.r,.. sy g.i g!:zvglagrnnn4 . ggggtsg' . Q - - ' mn ' u f nuwemp t aclcixefa me QK ' vnmfwuwnmaarnmmylvawmu- ,, Y ibffuit i' xffllifl .ws Ahfw I 4 - 'fi 3 liJZI'i:2Jif?35'152t . . , . . . , jf- 1 'prgfia-ggi' . .g.a::gj..j.g. sian x x. x... 4 .mn V. .n'.'n','4..1.,.!...t..TC'f s:',v '.'uL...L4.?!T!' x t mm- mm-a. Q' if 'Wi :Sr-7.1 ' J iffy E gt. gt kt-ilg iw 'hh ,I ...x ...1 . n ,Ya . ss ....,. me-a..-'-2.2111-f-'-1 my 1 W f. 5' :K - John Stair exemplifies efforts of the Science Department as he Modern industrial conditions are paralled in shops, as shown by dis la s awards won at the Lehi h Valle Science Fair. D. Millin ton and G. Wuchter, wearin safet lasses. 9 9 Y 9 BUSINESS WORLD NEEDS SPEED 5 ,T4 ,J wx' is In business, speed is evidenced by shorthand, among other com- they work shorthand drill. In foreground are, from left, Kathy ponents. Above, Mrs. Bette Geiger times future secretaries as Borbacs, Annette Snyder, and Paula Onuschak. Page one hundred six through knowledge. EXPRESSION IS AN ART ----........,...,,, Expression takes many forms. Here in Mrs. Margaret James' iudging from the facial expressions displayed, the entry of the English class are not only efforts at written expression, but Amptennian photographer wasn't completely anonymous. CALCULATORS COMPUTE TOO CHEMISTRY MEANS RESEARCH Kffx w' Office machines help business computations, and here Mrs. Laboratory research sometimes poses problems. Here, for some Cecelia Fink helps Jane Laudenbach to help business. unknown chemical reason, D. Kohler and D. Seiple seem unwill- ing to light concoction. DEMORACY NEEDS INFORMED CITIZENS 'mls If A standard text in Mr. Michael Lisetski's Problems of Democracy George, C. Miltenberger, B. Kasper, T. Gabryluk and M. Benet- class is the daily newspaper. Here students, among them A. sky, in foreground, not only read news, but do analyses as well. Page one hundred seven flichael Zisetski Undoubtedly the most televised Northamp- tonian, Mike Lisetski has become a household word in sports across the nation. It almost didn't happen. Coming from a poor family, Mike entered high school in 1923, then left to go to work. Several years later, though, he managed to return and graduated as a com- cercial student with the Class of 1930. It was a sacrifice, but he wasn't finished sac- rificing. Working his own way through, there followed a year at Allentown Preparatory School, and four more years at Muhlenberg College. Through it all, his deep-seated love of sports helped motivate and sustain him. A three-sport athlete who excelled in all, he has become a legend of clean sportsmanship to millions of Americans and an idol to as many youngsters. Mike teaches - and very well - Problems of Democracy here at Northampton, but to the sports greats he's a top National Football League official U5 years? and more recently a championship game official. He also officiated high school and college basketball for 30 years before his retirement in 1958, and is a member of the International Association of Approved Basketball Officials. There isn't a local, state, national or international sports organization of repute that he doesn't belong to or isn't respect- fully noticed. He doesn't forget home, either, for he was assistant coach of football at North- ampton 24 years and has coached baseball since he started teaching in 1935. A modest man, Mike has helped honor many others? honor to him is long overdue. He is mar- ried to the former Mary Christman, they reside at 1510 Washington Avenue, Northampton, and are the parents of a son and daughter. Athletics Life it a game A STUDY IN SOCKS f' 7 1""'f4 .- ..-efof I .. -. .Q '-, 2 K -L it l ' :Qian xx K . gy Q . 'ns - .f'55-SEQ?- l -gx Co-Captain Danny Meyers pensively contemplates sock in dress- ing room. THE COACHES HUDDLE The coaching staff confers, from left are Andy Melosky, Pete Schneider, seated, Al Erdosy, Bill Stranzl, Jim Oplinger, and Tom Peifer, standing. GRIDIRON With perennial coaching wizard Al Erdosy and I8 returning seniors, Northampton's hopes tor an- other championship season were high. A hard- fought traditional opener with Phillipsburg, though, heralded a dismal note. Recovering quick- ly, the Kids, in terms of the sports writers - "Rolled Over, Whipped, Rambled Over, Con- quered, Frustrated, Tripped" - opposition until Black Monday, when they were "Stunned by Stroudsburg." lContinued on page I I ll PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT .xx Football is hard, long, and constant practice, the Kids soon learn. Here's one. THIS IS A FOOTBALL - The above is what Head Coach Al Erdosy seems to be telling Co-Captains Dan Meyer, Denny Onkotz, and Joe Wargo. Page one hundred ten which fwe 'win or lose, FASHIONS IN FOOTBALL Gumvsfs With a fast comeback, the Kids rallied to "Cau- terize Catty" with a smarting defeat on Turkey .W Day for the 2lst straight time, and tie for the Le- high Valley League title. OPPONENT NORTH. OPP. Phillipsburg . . W 7 I9 Emmaus .,,e W 28 0 Whitehall W, W 21 6 Slatington ,.e. W 38 0 Palmerton W W I3 O Lehighton . . . 35 O Nazareth . ,W W 26 I3 Stroudsburg W- W 20 21 Catasauqua WWWW W 12 0 MORE PRACTICE, PERFECTION Some of the practice comprises painstaking study of action Padded shoulders aren't out - not in football, Co-Captain photos. Here's one of the analyses. Denny Onkotz reaches for his. STILL MORE PRACTICE OKAY, WHO HAS IT? Leaving school building for another practice are, from left, That's what Referee R. Steigerwalt seems to be muttering as he George Oplinger, Glenn Beil, Louis Kovach, Fred Herschman, pounds gridiron at the Stroudsburg game. and Albert Erdosy Jr. Page one hundred eleven e a The trophy fs szlfrrvss - THE LINE UP - VARSITY STYLE Varsity squadmen, from left, are Coach Andy Melosky, A. Er- dosy, J. Szilagyi, A. Lubenesky, D. Meyer, D. Onkotz, J. Wargo, G. Oplinger, P. Schneider, F. Hershman, Head Coach AI Erdosy, row Ip G. Beil, T. Yost, L. Kovach, V. Fegley, F. Gasper, J. Ned- IT TAKES TWO TO TACKLE Denny Onkotz appears to have lost his head as he is tackled by Stroudsburg stalwarts. THE CHASE IS ON lI's hare and hound as Denny Onkotz takes off in a hot chase during Slatington game. erostek, J. Faryna, L. Tashner, J. Farkas, row 2, J. Stair, J. Har- hart, J. Pail, J. Kish, P. Kovach, T. Filipovits, E. Kutzler, K. An- drews, G. Meyer, row 3. FEGLEY FLANKS FLOTSAM Vernon Fegley avoids trouble by flanking melee in the Strouds- burg game. CATTY THRILLS, SPILLS " , .. - - ,. ., .4 .- '?4".?.v!f3' . ' up w i' .- ki llfw 't f"'i.i E32 'iefeziiia .. .liar m iter" , 'Q' 2et.3fii.'3,5g..:11,i.5'i-'Q " ' fl 1. ,' "':4'..'?r- 'W '. 'iw 'fi sag..-.1 Q.. J I any L, 3 P. yy ,. qw, 4 Q ,A , .1-R l . Team and 'fans alike seem to be playing at an exciting moment in the Catty game. Page one hundred twelve lla ' 'we 1 rofw .vlronr . ,l THE JAY VEES LINE UP TOO 1 ! Jay Vees, from left, are Coach Jim Oplinger, P. Uhnak, T. Cola- russo, G. Kiss, M. Bahnick, J. Gall, D. Herzog, S. Paul, T. Usher, A. Onkotz, row ly C. Morgan, L. Schmoyer, D. Solt, J. Wagner, B. Frable, A. Michur, M. Smallen, B. Davis, V. Piscitelli, T. Lop- sonski, C. Caldwell, Coach Bill Stranzl, row 2, K. Lloyd, J. GOING ROUGH FOR ROUGH RIDER A Catty runner finds rough going from Joe Wargo, Lou Kovach, and Jim Szilagyi. CATTY COMES CROPPER Denny Onkotz, with ball, takes a fast look at Catty's Keith Gei- ger being tackled on the way by. Unger, L. Christoff, H, Schoenberger, J. Winarchuk, J. Gasper, R. Toth, J. Skrapits, L. Wildrick, T. Lopsonski, D. Herzog, Coach Tom Peifer, row 3, L, Hantz, H, Keeney, B. Hassler, P. Bahnick, M. Caldwell, J. Gerencser, B. Eslinger, D. Newhart, J. Horwath, J. Gonzales, row 4, W. Newhard, W. Koch, A. Benscoter. EVERYBODY GETS INTO THE ACT A moment of fast action during the Slatington game finds every- one on the pile and in the melee - almost. FOOTBALL IS SERIOUS BUSINESS Sideline strategists, from left, Mentor Al Erdosy, Al Erdosy Jr., Coach Pete Schneider, Tom Filipovits, George Oplinger, Coach Jim Oplinger, and Coach Bill Stranzl intently watch play. Page one hundred thirteen and staunch DEFIANCE AND DETERMINATION HIGHLIGHT HOCKEY Girls of the Field Hockey squad, from left, are C. Grube, C. Vliltenberger, S. Geiger, C. Pany, 5. Fegley, B. Cesanek, P. Kern, B. Feichtl, row I, K. Fehnel, C. Miltenberger, J. Engle, R. Hersch- man, A. Kluscarits, L. Klipple, J. Korutz, J. James, C. Beahm, HOCKEY HAILS, Led by Co-Captains Karen Fehnel and Linda Henry, our girls sallied forth into their second sea- son of field hockey competition. Constant, gruel- ling practice and determination showed in their play, but determination alone is not enough to win games. Coach Joan Kremus and her girls did their best, but were forced to bow in the face of row 2, D. Dreher, L. Henry, P. Csencsits, C. Schneider, Coach Joan Kremus, D. Scholl, C. Hoppes, M. Henry, C. Traugher, C. Reinert, row 3. HEROINES HEARKEN The season ended tremendously and uproar- iously with an all-boys team of I3 challengers playing the girls for a prize of 1000 lollipops. The game ended in a I-I tie before the largest after- noon crowd ofthe year. Field hockey has come a long way in its two years in Northampton, and the beginnings of a more experienced teams. CO-CAPTAINS AND COACH Coach Joan Kremus, center, is flanked by Co-Captains Linda Henry and Karen Fehnel. championship team are in the making. OFF TO THE OPENER An air of expectancy pervades the bus as girls are off to the season opener. Page one hundred fourteen GO FOR GOAL, GIRLS Coach Kremus paces the line along bench during a tense moment. inthe grofwlh of leadership -- THE BITTER TASTE OF DEFEAT x L ' J , ' A I : 5 ' ' K Vx Lf'L,,7- 4 I 'rxl0'?t-fefh T i ,YJ L "L . x . . .L fs ! 5 3 QQ 1' 5 'r A - ' ' , ., ' ,T t,y.1,5,v a. ,e 4, T1 SRX: kwa! Girls of the hockey team portray the bitterness of defeat, among them, from left, Linda Klipple, Miss Joan Kremus, and Karen Fehnel. I'LL GET IT LOOK OUT, BALL And get it Karen did! Determined femals converge upon the hapless ball. THIS IS MINE MINE T00 The girls perform just like their elders at a Hess Brothers sale. Another scene reminiscent of a sale counter, skinned shins and all. Page one hundred fifteen as 'we pass through SQUAD IS LONG, LEAN, AND LANKY Varsity basketeers, from left, are S. Mayoryk, B. Burkhardt, M. J. Steffie, P. Schneider, D. Binder, L. Miller, D. Onkotz, J. Dotter, Misko, G. Meyer, J. Wargo, row lp Head Coach Bob Nemeth, R. Sipple, Assistant Coach Pete Schneider. SNAP THE BALL i BASKETBALL BIDS Paced by the shooting of Denny Onkotz and the rebounding of Lew Miller, the Konkrete Kids, led by embryo Mentor Bob Nemeth, finished with a strong 10-4 league record. Denny, a 6-foot-2 senior, passed the 1000-mark, big Lew Miller did the iumping, while Mike Misko added speed and ball-handling. Pete Schneider provided the goal-tending esca- pades and verbal altercations with the referees, and one of the three J's - Joe Wargo, Joe Steffie, Jerry Dotter - filled starter positions de- pending ofn special abilities needed at the time. Onkotz and his ball seem to be look- ing for a quarterback. IT'S A TOSS-UP TEETERING ON THE BRINK l f Lew Miller M23 looks like he has the edge on the A ball teetering on the rim is an awesome spectacle- ball - he did! ask Schneider, Dotter, Burkholder, Harakal, or Miller. Page one hundred sixteen athletics or any ollzer goal - JAY VEES COME UP LEAN AND LANKY TOO Jay Vees, from left, are D. Humenik, G. Crawford, foreground, Kovach, D. Neff, C. Fraunheiser, R. Toth, D. Miller, S. Fedorak S. Paul, B. Molnar, T. Lopsonski, S. Yarnber, T. Petro, S. Gabry- row 2. luk, row ly Coach Bob Crawford, D. Marakovits, M. Bahnick, P. ACTION APLENTY BIG BAILIWICK With this year's veteran starters all graduating, underclassmen on the Varsity and Junior Varsity squads loom big for next year. Opponent North. Opp. Opponent North. Opp. Emmaus .... --- 74 50 Emmaus .... -W 7l 58 Whitehall --- --- 58 54 Whitehall ,.,. W- 61 42 Slatington --- --- 68 55 Slatington .... -W 63 68 Palmerton W- --- 78 46 Palmerton -W W- 65 57 , Catasauqua - W- 57 72 Catasauqua -- --- 7l 76 l Lehighton --- -W 8'l 69 Lehighton --- --- 7l 74 Stroudsburg --- --- 76 68 Stroudsburg --- W- 85 77 There's plenty of action but no one seems to have the ball. EVERYBODY WANTS THE BALL 30N'T CVERI-00K LONG SHOT "AlI I wanted to do was get the ball and he hir me," Pete Schneider, cornered, winds up fOr 6 'Ong Shot - says Lew Miller. somewhere. Page one hundred seventeen with the will to fwin THE STRONG-ARM SQUAD, NORTHAMPTON STYLE Varsity wrestlers, from left, are J. Faryna, Jim Pail, B. Parker, benesky, J. Hontz, row 2, Coach Harry Wall, T. Pagotto, H. D. Seiple, J. Toth, E. Meltsch, T. Mauser, J. Recker, S. Schlegel, Anthony, G. Stubits, W. Grabias, row 3. row I, Joe Pail, V. Piscitelli, J. Stair, R. Keller, P. Uhnak, A. Lu- MAY THE BEST MAN Tony Mauser shakes hands with Jack Hildenbrandt. WRESTLERS WREAK "Drive, Drive, Drive," shouts the sign in the varsity wrestling room, and that's exactly what the Konkrete Kids did during Harry Wall's Zlst season as head coach. Together with Assistant Coaches Alvin Hoffman and Gordon CGordon's Rangersj Bartholomew, and Seniors Jim and Joe Pail, Bob Parker, John Faryna, John Toth, Alex Lubenesky, and Gene Meltsch, Wall built a iuggernaut that pinned an undefeated league season and won another crown. lt won the Wrestling Tourney at Strouds- burg as well, sent eight grapplers to the quarter-finals at Allen High, and three - Parker, Pail, and Lubenesky -tothe semi-finals at Easton. A NEAT PAIR - OF PINS 3.4 1..- . . . ' Y John Toth chalks up a pin on Killo, of Emmaus. Bob Parker does dino. Page one hundred eighteen and struggle against opposition. FARYNA FLOPS FOE LUBENESKY AERIALS RIVAL f , Q Faryna makes pretzel of Lehighton's Herman. Grimacing Lubenesky upsets Emmaus rival. The Kids took the Lehigh Valley League championship since its formation three years ago and attained 17 straight wins in league matches UD thus far. Opponent North. Opp. Opponent North. Opp. Nazareth ,.,. -- 19 30 Hill School ..ev H- 23 26 'Stroudsburg -W Y- 32 I9 'Catasauqua .,., W- 40 . 13 'Emmaus e.e..,. -- 42 3 'Lehighton ,.,.. e-- 38 , 5 Phillipsburg --- -- 'I2 30 William Allen - --- 6 39 'Whitehall 2... -- 44 9 Hellertown --- --- 25 '20 BENCH IS TENSE WHACKING WHOPPER Gordon Bartholomew paces along tense bench. PAIL DUMPS REBER - PAIL BUCKETS ROSENBERGER X uh... Joe Pail bests Allen High's Reber. Brother Jim Pail dittoes Whitehall's Rosenberger. Page one hundred nineteen Establishing the 'validity CAMERA CAPTURES COMELY CAGERS Girls basketball squad, from left, composes B. Feichtl, P. Kern, Seyer, row 2, K. Demetrovics, M. Henry, L. Henry, C. Schneider, N. McBride, L. Schneider, L. Wunder, S. Riegel, row lg C. Lau- P. Csencsits, P. Kutzler, K. Fehnel, row 3. bach, J. Weidman, P. Druckenrniller, L. Klipple, A. Baker, C. LOOSE BALL Get it, Sharon - and she did. BASKETBALL, BEAUTY BLEND It was three years ago that girls basketball re- turned after a lapse since 1936. Linda Henry, Kar- en Fehnel, Jean Weidman, Sharon Riegel, Paulette Kutzler, Alyce Baker, and Carol Seyer were all sophomores then, and not a game was won. This year, led by Coach Joan Kremus and Co-Captains Linda Henry and Karen Fehnel, the team bounded off with unlimited energy to take 13 out of l6 games and tie for the league championship. Al- though the playoff with the Catasauqua lassies was lost 47-33, our achievement in three years has been nothing short of remarkable - and there'll be another playoff again - in our favor. Page one hundred twenty CLOSE, ONLY CLOSE A hook shot misses and the lady vultures await the returning ball. SMILES OF CHAMPS Coach Joan Kremus, center, and Co-Cap- tains Linda Henry and Karen Fehnel sport the smiles of success. or aufllenticily of ou 1' claims SQUEEZE PLAY AN EASY ONE It's still a lump ball but the referee gets caught in squeeze. THIS IS IT, GIRLS Linda and a guarded Marie do ball. "sister act" to effect Page one hundred twenty one It's easy to outiump the opponent - if you iump like Marie did here. EN GARDE! Coach Kremus and her bevy huddle for last-minute strategy. We will cultifvaie the seed SLUGGERS AND SWATTERS WITH SAVVY Depicted above, from left, are members of the baseball squad, Meyer, A. Lubenesky, B. Salyor, row 2, Coach Mike Lisetski, J J. Pail, J. Hock, B. Miller, A. Colarusso, T. Petro, D. Lloyd, B. Wargo, G. Oplinger, D. Onkotz, P. Schneider, R. Toth, D. Hoch Burkhardt, H. Borger, D. Fenstermaker, row lg J. Schrenach, R. T. Andrews, K. Andrews, J. Pail, Coach Jim Oplinger, row 3 Hood, G. Meyer, M. Misko, M. Bahnick, A. Onkotz, T. Hock, D. 'HE COACHES DIAMOND DYNAMICS An undeniable sign of spring is activity on the ball field, and this year, as always, there was plenty of activity. Baseball is the national sport, and Head Coach Mike Lisetski and his assistant, Jim "Casey" Oplinger were out in fair and foul weather relentlessly drilling the Kids in the precision, timing, and exactness needed for a winning team. Sparked by pitchers Pete Schneider, Denny Onkotz, and Denny Hoch, and sluggers Mike Misko, Joe Wargo, Dan Meyer, George Oplinger, and Angelo Colarusso, they were still undefeated at the time the Amptennian went to press. Opponent North. Opp. Opponent North. Opp. Northwestern ..,,, .... 9 3 Stroudsburg ,!M,,,,, 12 0 Slatington -- --- I8 1 Catasauqua M- , i8 l Lehighton D, , 7 2 Emmaus .... - 5 2 Palmerton -- - 4 2 - Above, Coaches Jim Oplinger and Mike Lasefska. THREE STRIKES AND - YOU'RE OUT! 4- ..ssQQ,,,? K Dwi! Konkrete Kids Pitcher Pete Schneider winds up to deliver Emmaus batter strike threeh Page one hundred twenty two Ls PR? producing integrity - THE PITCHER-BATTER DUEL IS ON Danny Meyer, at bat, tries outguessing pitcher iusr delivering ball at Emmaus game. OKAY, HERE IT IS if P I' K H MLQQQNSQ n x M . L e ee A H sf . ' V W '1 l K' Wk 5r5 fx f uk QXNK is Q ski Joe Wargo returns toss at pre-game warm-up. THE BULL PEN - OLE! Hurler Denny Onkotz warms up in the bull pen. Page one hundred twenty three was a foundation of our physical SPRINGTIME SPARKS SPRINTERS, SPANNERS, SPARTANS at nr Members of the track squad, from left, are R. Ehrig, J. Dorn- bach, J. Nederostek, R. Keller, D. Petrie, F. Herschman, V. Feg- ley, R. Miller, C. Drummond, J. Longenbach, row lg J. Farkas, N. Yapsuga, D. Silfies, J. Harhart, D. Herzog, E. Kutzler, T. Filipovits, B. Becker, A. Maureka, J. Marth, row 2, M. Smallen, S. Fedorak, L. Schmoyer, T. Remmel, D. Newhart, E. Sharkazy, D. Spengler, J. Steffie, J. Wagner, T. Colarusso, Coach Bill Stranzl, row 3, F. Graver, B. Molnar, D. Kereb, D. Rehrig, D. Rothdeutsch, D. Drummond, D. Miller, A. Nordquist, row 4. TRACK TEAM TEEMS TALL, TENSILE Ending each workout with the cry, "We are a championship team," our Track squad has had but one objective: to cop the Lehigh Valley League title. Coach Bill Stranzl had a plan of action, it was to work hard and improve on everything done heretofore. He also had material, Fegley and Drummond for fast starts and faster sprints, Ned- erostek's power in the shot-put and Dornbach's in the discus, Herschman in the pole vault, Harhart in the broad iump and Marth, the high lump. With these starters and backup material, it looked like OVER THE TOP the Kids had the makings of champions. By the time the Amptennian went to press it looked even more like it: Opponent North. Opp. Emmaus We .... c.. .- 38 57 Wilson Borough ., -.. 47 43 Catasauqua ,-,- .s 49 46 Slatington . ., . , 60 35 Dieruff , ,W , . 57 33 Stroudsburg sv. ,., ,,,., 49 46 Lehighton ,N ,,,,.,.,.,,, 61 34 WE WISH YOU LUCK Herschman does iust that, N Club Officers, from left, D. Meyer, J. Wargo, Rosie Crisce, P. Schneider, present over the top he goes. good luck horseshoe to Coach Bill Stranzl, center. Page one hundred twenty four and moral existence. NO PHOTO FINISH UP AND OVER I 2 ix, X I x U fl , .,', I N". A I Harhart comes in first by a good margin. Petrie seemingly makes the bar wilt with his aerial assualt. PUT LIKE A SHOT! Teeth bared, Nederostek, one of our heavies, heaves a heavy. THE SPARTAN SPORT THIS WITHOUT SKIS 'Round and 'round Jake Dornbach goes, It's not a spectacular ski finishg it's Marth then suddenly the discus throws. airborne in broad iump. Page one hundred twenty five Zottie Ulli. mo er The symbol of Florence Nightingale is a lamp, and Miss Moyer, who has been giving light of many kinds to her fellow man all her life, is still shedding light- on lamps. Active in the Literary Society, she graduated from Northampton High in 1909. There were three on the faculty and 13 in the class. She studied rapid calculation in the American Com- mercial School, Allentown, and was a book- keeper at the Chronicle and News before enter- ing Lankenau Hospital, Philadelphia, in. a day of no miracle drugs but "plenty of deaths in the flu epidemic." As a nurse, she performed hospital and dis- trict Cpublicl nursing duties in New York, Ver- mont, Colorado, and California, including op- erating room and X-ray. Returning to Pennsyl- vania, she undertook more study at Pennsyl- vania State University and was the first and, for some years, the only school nurse in North- ampton. In addition to her health duties, she taught home nursing to seniors and that famed institution of yesteryear - continuation school - to working girls. She recalls giving written audiometer tests to as high as 40 students at one time. She retired in 1956. An avid hobbyist, she turned to collecting lamps, became an authority, and ioined the Rushlight Club in 1946. She has done authori- tative writing and research on lamps and is in great demand as a speaker. Miss Moyer resides in the home where she was born, 314 E. 'lOth St., Northampton. emo ies The things dreams are made of, Sharon Riegel and Jane Solt, our and "Look, no hands," Stewart Junior Miss Contestants - Snyder. Joe Wargo and Paulette Kutzler, Boy and Girl of the Month last September. Disc Jockey Ken Meinhart spins platters and chatter - THESE MEMORIES LIVE Backward through The doors of time we'll peer, cherishing all these incidents of yesteryear. Pic- tures take the place of ten thousand words, 'tis The way the outdoor bulletin board looked last fall. sbgmwsf.. is 5 We really saw stars - after thetelescope was installed in the observatory. and Linda Roberts leads the parade at the fashion show. Page one hundred twenty eight lingering in our heartxj WITH US FOREVER said, and these will. They will also give us many more clues to the pictures filed only in mind. Enioy them with us. fi, , DF Gail Marsh: "But I DON'T see any game." Who? Harry Wall? Hold the phone, I'Il page him. Mr. Edgar Balliet's typical virile, energetic stance. A . n I It's the Band, not Indians, honest lniun. J. A. Billera, left, and Steve Pristash, right, demonstrate cutting at Cross Country Clothes on B-E Day. f-'X Pat Haas, our Zollinger while Donald Acker concentrates Fashion Board member, on meditation. poses, "Gail, here's the game, we found it!" ,-w- '-"TT ,L 'll01ff,9f4 cnrfwmwf Al Birosik, kneeling, proudly says "We did it," to committee when Dragon Cement employees put Community Chest over the top. Page one hundred twenty nine Nefver dying, never ending. rg- Q The faces differ but the names are alike: Darle Strohl and James Pail ready Masterminds meditate too: here from front are the Kay Wagners, the Bar- Catty's effigy. Mr. Newton thinks. bara Silfies', the Linda Roberts', and Sandra Eisenharcls. Alex Lubenesky and John Faryna chow up at the Kopper Penny as Jerry Pail begs f0l' m0fS9lS- From lett, Richard B'urbes, Tim Hinkle, Glenn Beil and Bob Krill show how at the Science Fair. ,,A .pp- .1 The boys looked sharp in cranberry and white when they Flat tireg bah! That's what a lady might expect from Kern, Tassie, dressed up for the Amptennian sales drive. Toth, Miletics, or other flat fires. Page one hundred thirty A tear is shea' - W We School has its ups and downs. LeRoy Hinkle: "Buff l AM looking at the Into each life some snow must fall. chart, Miss Stettler." 4 Joe Wargo tells Santa Ulm Mr. Witemeyer gets into the Hinklej what he wants. act too. Through these hallowed halls stroll Jeff Feidler, John Berrian, Martin Lelko, and everybody else. 'room E Jwwfwf, Christmas is just around the cornerg Cheryl Beahm and Howard The girls did their bit for the Amptennian in cranberry and Nebel are starry-eyed and tinsely as they deck the halls. white too. Page one hundred thirty one a joyful tear - QQSNN 2 H 0'4,,5 'Rl "We wish you a - " " - and a Happy New - ' i , .hs "-naw ..... , ,, 'I-lv..--2 -1...-... ....... 1-1-. gnu- , vnu- -qu Richard Regits is blinded by the splendor BeVeflY Robeflsf Alumni, 7ea.Cl'l' Queen or no Queen, give Tony of ,. er, and new World Accordion Kohl a Soapbox anyfimei Queen. 1 M t M Mr. Melvin Kleppinger demonstrates art to Philip John Sylvester and Theresa Jim Pail andf .lay Hontz - afterwards Romano and Gilbert Castree at the Rotary Club. DOff'lbBCl'l - before the match. Page one hundred thirty two I1 tear of .vorrofw - . QF l ,l N. Curt Simmons, former Whitehall star, left, now with the Car- Curt again? No. Twin? No. lt's George Williams, former North- dinals, shows NAA Kneehiers how. Mr. Harry Wall gives Pail Twins twin Boy of Month awards. arnpton star who faced Curt in memorable championship tilt in 1947 and went with Red Sox but turned pharmacist. lfix a I "What? Late again?", queries Faye Fens- termaker, left, of LouAnn Balliet. Camera-shy, Martha Funke hides behind shovel during big snow. 0155: 'W-Q.-5. J I More relaxing, this time by Mr. N Club President Joe Wargo Not camera-shy, Joe Gabryluk deserts food for pho- Peter Schneider, left, and Mr. Ray tenders Mrs. Judy Turick a Bon tography - temporarily. Wahl. Voyage gift. Page one hundred thirty three for memories of s 'l s Mr. Melvin Kleppinger gives demonstrations at the Art Exhibit with, from left, Anne Schmoyer, Gail Kramer, and Linda Koch. proclamation. "l hope l win," says Beverly Deiley to her Science Fair exhibit. Amelia Borger smiles as she wins the battle of the clutch. Remember the N Club soap drive for Viet Nam? From left, President Joe Wargo, Jim Pail, Tony Kohl, Barbara Silfies and Joe Pail proudly display the 2967 cakes collected. Page one hundred thirty four Our Mr. Wahl - Colonel Wahl - smiles from right rear of Gov- ernor Scranton, seated, as the Governor signs Defense Week John Marth, Barry Davis, Ronald Franya and Jerry Pail practice for the gym exhibit. Never-tube-forgotten parking lot daily scene: Mr. Sawarynski, Mr. Proctor, Mr. Druckenmiller, and Mr. Pany's brand new '52 Plymouth. today and I0 morrofw. , .0 4 fr- z X, 43 ALFA For the last time we file, sadly and silently, onstage past our Commencement underway, Carolyn Marsh delivers her address. hushed parents. ' 'X my "WA :ax sd Rx 1 Mr. Albert Lerch, guidance counselor, makes appro- Charles Nordquist receives his diploma from Mr. Russell Becker, board priate remarks. president, and Mr. Norman Laub, principal, Mr. Lerch presents the awards, and - 'Ns , ,, Q Q . QNX, as V 2 as Peter McMurry speaks as the solemnity deepens. It is finished. Page one hundred thirty five Q Atty. pcwzd Getz One of three Northampton brothers who be- came attorneys, David Getz was born in Free- land, Pa., but grew up in Northampton. His brothers were Howard and Beniamin. He graduated from Northampton High School in 1919, Lehigh University in 1923, Harvard University Law School in 1926, and was admit- ted to the Bar in September of that year as a member of the firm of Groman and Rapoport, Allentown. Locally, he served as Northampton Borough and Northampton Borough Municipal Authority solicitor and maintained offices in the commu- nity for some time. He belonged to the nation and the world, though. ln 1941 he was admitted to the United States Supreme Court and argued a famous railroad safety case there. Called upon to handle many international matters, he made many trips to Europe, practiced law in Paris from 1953 to 1959 as representative of a Wash- ington firm, and was in Prague, Czechoslovakia when Hitler marched in. He was also the vice president of the Swed- ish-American Pulp Co., Frankfurt, Germany, and became a European movie producer for a time. ln 1937 he was married to the former Ilse Bechhold, New York City artist, in Czechoslova- kia. They resided at 1055 N. 22nd St., Allen- town. He died January 19, 1965. There is one daughter, Mrs. Patricia Preziosi, of Athens, Greece. Another Northampton High graduate, Atty. Irving Coleman, describes Atty. Getz as, "Have briefcase, will travel." i dw X I fx 'vp ll 9 i ,,...,., ,. t i ? t 2 5 il E. i. E i Ezfrons 11.1-Q-1-i--nl 4 .Sim 'fir it it it Ganhiiulaad ALLEN TOWNSHIP BOOSTER CLUB DR. and MRS. PAUL C. BALZE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF BATH DR. and MRS. WM. F. BOUCHER cALL-ci-iRoNicLE NEWSPAPERS, INC. THE CEMENT NATIONAL BANK CROSS COUNTRY CLOTHES, INC. DEE VILLE BLOUSE CO., INC. DRAGON CEMENT COMPANY Division of Martin Marietta Corporation H. A. ESTERLY 8: SON Business Machines GARRETT-BUCHANAN COMPANY Kemmerer Paper Division FRANKLIN HAFTL Refrigeration and Heating JOHN'S STUDIO OF PHOTOGRAPHY KEYSTONE PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY LEHIGH-NORTHAMTON COUNTY RACCOON PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION LEHIGH TOWNSHIP LIONS CLUB LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY M 81 N MEDICINE COMPANY MAKOVSKY BROTHERS TRUCKING SERVICE 225 Third Street, Cementon, Pa. E. BROOKE MATLACK, INC. J. J. NEWBERRY CO. AARON NEWHARD, DRUGGIST NORTHAMPTON AREA EDUCATORS' ASSOCIATION NORTHAMPTON EXCHANGE CLUB NHS ALUMNI ASSOCIATION R 81 S PRINTERS ST. STEPHEN'S GERMAN-HUNGARIAN SICK AND BENEFICIAL SOCIETY R. A. SMITH MILLING CO. SWANN OIL CO., INC. UNIVERSAL ATLAS CEMENT Division of USS Corporation VALLEY VIEW DAIRY FARM STORE WAS-DEN "GUNS" 3 5164 'Zif 'iii' fi? eonllad-ulaad Ace Ho'I'el 8: Bar Supply Co. Amey's Garage B 8: L Formal Wear Caslro Converlibles Dr. and Mrs. Arihur L. Feldman Gilboy Ford-Mercury, Inc. H. A. Miller 8: Sons Oil Burner Sales 8: Service Co. 25164 WYE BARTEX MILLS OF ALLENTOWN, INC. BATH FIRE CO. BENSING FUNERAL HOME BETA TRI-HI-Y DR. and MRS. GEORGE C. BRONG CHAMPION SALES 84 SERVICE CROSSROADS MOBILE HOMES DR. and MRS. WALLACE G. DRUMHELLER A FRIEND GASPER'S MARKET GEORGE'S MUSIC STORE HERD MOBILE HOMES, INC. INDIAN TRAIL PARK K 8. S JEEP SALES KEIM'S ATLANTIC STATION KORNFEIND'S MARKET KRUPER BROS. APPLIANCES LENTZ MOTOR CO., INC. LERNER'S DEPARTMENT STORE, INC The Sfore For Young Moclerns MILLER BROTHERS NORTHAMPTON HOME FURNISHERS OASIS DRIVE-IN PENNSVILLE HOTEL ROXY THEATRE ST. JOSEPH'S SICK 8. BENEFICIAL SOCIETY ST. NICHOLAS UKRAINIAN CLUB ST. PETER 8. PAUL SOCIETY SCHISLER FUNERAL HOME JOHN J. SIPOS EXCAVATING FRED A. SNYDER POST rl-i353 American Legion ELIAS W. SPENGLER, ESQ. UNIVERSAL PANTS CO., INC. P hddhy f Slain ff? eanhidu M4 Alpha Tri-Hi-Y Althea's Beauty Shop American Hotel Andy's Cafe Atlas Hotel Bath Garment, lnc. Bath Supply Company, lnc. Ida Schock Benner, Community Nurse Bretz Cleaners Dr. and Mrs. Rollin H. Brior Burkepile 84 Skrapits Dr. Angelo A. Cavallo Coleman's Department Store Attorney Irving Coleman Crock's Floor Covering Daku's Auto Body Shop Danielsville Hotel Mayor and Mrs. John Daumer Dick's Bake Shoppe Leon C. Dreher Coal Dealer Treichlers, Pa. Telephone 262-6451 Eastern Light Company Eberhardt's Economy Market Eberhardt81 Mazur 1399 Newport Avenue Northampton, Pa. Electric Center Elmer's Market Dr. and Mrs. Lloyd E. Eslinger Ethel's Beauty Salon Faustner's Atlantic Service Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Fogle Foster Jewelers Charles R. Fox, M.D. Geiger's Citgo Service Station Phyllis L. Geiss Beauty Salon Gillespie Jewelers Franklin M. Graver Real Estate and insurance 1754 Main Street Northampton, Pa. Greb's Barber Shop Paul E. Hall Ruth Hall's Beauty Shoppe Hampton Lanes Lewis Harry's Esso Haydt's Hotel, Little Gap, Pa. Lester R. Herman Sue E. Hoffman Howertown Rose Nursery J. C. Hutterer Texaco Service Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Hvazda lrene's Beauty Shoppe 1752 Main Street Northampton, Pa. Keppel's IGA Super Market Kerbacher's Radio and TV Klecknersville Hotel Franklin A. Kocher Interior Decorator H. W. Kocher, Roofing 8t Siding Kopper Penny Drive-ln Kornfeind's Bar 84 Grill Bob Kosc's Esso Trading Post Kosman Radio and TV Kreidersville General Store Kucharczuk's Store Lane Discount Dept. Store A. A. Lapp Insurance Agency Laufik Jewelers The Leiby Agency Mr. and Mrs. Norman Mack Marion's Beauty Shop Marsh's Greenhouse Miller's Diner Newhart's Superette Page one hundred forty Northampton Area Junior Chamber of Commerce Northampton Memorial Company Northampton Quota Club Mr. and Mrs. Edward Novogratz Pail Bros. Body Shop Dr. and Mrs. Sidney B. Parmet Pat's Beauty Salon Pete's Lunch Dr. Nicholas D. Petruccelli Regal Sportswear, lnc. George H. Rehrig Dodge, Dodge Dart Reinisch Insurance Agency Reitz Jewelers George Reppert, Auto Repairing Roth Bros., lnc. Roy J. Roth, Coal and Fuel Rudy's Cafe Rudy's Market Sack's Supplies Truman R. Schaffer Schneider Cleaners Seemsville Hotel Dr. B. Marea Seiler Dr. and Mrs. Charles F. Sieger Joseph F. Simcoe Beverage Distributor Sinatore's Market Spengler's Barber Shop William J. Swallow Funeral Home Tama '26 Turk Roofing Co. Vernell's Beauty Salon Vince Auto Sales Weiner's Appliances Weiner's Mobil Service Winmar Fashions Wunderler's Market Dr. and Mrs. Norman A. Zevin Mr. and Mrs. Allen Abel Rev. and Mrs. Carl R. Adams Rev. and Mrs. George Allen Gregg Amore Linda J. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Anderson '42 Mr. and Mrs. Robert Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Claude Andrews Gloria Andrews '66 Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Andrews Karen L. Anthony Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Arner Mr. and Mrs. Harold Arnold Dale Athertholt '64 Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Augustine Bonny Ayers Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Ayers Roger G. Ayers Diane B. and Tom C. Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Baker Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Balliet Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. John Barner A. K. Bartholomew Dale Bartholomew Royal D. Bauch Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bauder Audrey Bauer Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Bauer Mr. and Mrs. Ulrich Bauer Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bealer Kathy Becker '65 Mr. Raymond S. Becker, Jr. Richard R. Becker, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Bedics Richard E. Bednarcik Althea Behringer Danna Nancy Bukovina Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bunk Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Burkhardt Mr. and Mrs. Lester Burkhardt Mrs. T. Burkholder Mr. and Mrs. Charles Callery Candy '68 Danny Carpenter Mr. Joseph S. Caruso Mrs. Emma Chimarys Arlene Churetta '34 ' Michael Churetta, Jr. Robert Churetta Elizabeth Chuss Clara Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Coffield Mrs. Barbara Colarusso Barbara Rose and Joey Colarusso Birdie Colarusso Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Colarusso Mr. and Mrs. Ted Colarusso Cathy Cole Mr. and Mrs. Bernald S. Coleman Colline Mr. and Mrs. George Cressman Allan Creyer Brenda Creyer Daniel Creyer '63 Florence Creyer Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth H. Creyer Mr. and Mrs. Larry Creyer and Denice Mr. and Mrs. Leon Creyer Linda Creyer '65 Mr. and Mrs. Robert Creyer Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Crisce Rose Marie Crisce Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Derkits Mr. and Mrs. Alex L. Dettmer Miss Agnes Deutsch Joseph John Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Deutsch Donald Diehl Truman Dilcher Harley Dimmick Don and Donna Joan Dornbach Theresa Dornbach Mr. and Mrs. Donald Drabick Christopher Drake Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Drake Diane S. Dreher Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dreher Leon C. Dreher Joseph Dreisbach R. Druckenmiller Adolph Ebner Charles Eckhart Clarence Edelman Duane Edwards Dale Eisenhard The Rev. and Mrs. William Ellswor Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Evie '66 Ralph T. Engle Ralph H. Ervin Dorothy Farcas Mr. and Mrs Willia Fartun . m "Fats" the Mailman Grace Fatsinger Robert Fatzinger Mr Dale Behringer Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. George William Bennett Bennis Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Berg Mr. and Mrs . Charles Beynon Mr. and Mrs. William Bickford Pap Bieraro Bill and Eileen Mary Ann Binder Frank Bochnock Mr. and Mrs. J. Bodish Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bond Mr. and Mrs. John J. Borbacs Eileen L. Borger '66 Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Judith Bretz Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Borger Claude Delbert Bossard Richard Bourgingnon James Braker Fred Brauchle, Sr. Edgar Brown Walter Brown Paul Bruchak '58 Annmarie Buck Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Buck Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bukovina Mr Mr . L. Croyle . and Mrs. L. Croyle Mr. and Mrs. Karl Csar Mr Bert Csencsits Pat Csencsits Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Cullen . and Mrs. Anthony Cummings Mr. Elmer Faust, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Alan A. Fava Virginia Fava Alvin N. Fegley Sharon Fegley "67" Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fehnel Mr. and Mrs. Emory Fenstermaker and Family Mrs. lda Fenstermaker Mrs. Irene E. Fenstermaker Thomas Fenstermaker "66" Cynthia '64 Chris M. Da More Mrs. Linda E. Dankel Mrs. Doris Daumer and "Bobby" Mr. and Mrs. Edward D. Daumer "Dave" Doreen and Steven Day Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Dech Johnnie Dee Mr. and Mrs. Harold P. Deiter Mrs. Agnes De Jonghe Mr. and Mrs. Stanley D. De Long Anna Demko Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Demko Phil De Nardo Dennis and Diane Mr. and Mrs. Owen Derhammer Donna Derkits '66 Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Derkits Page one hundred forty one Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. William Fields Joseph Fink Russell Fisher Daniel E. Foder Mr. and Mrs. John V. Fodor Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Frable John M. Frailey Robert Frankenfield A Friend Chris A. Fritchey Mr. and Mrs. David R. Fritzinger Gene C. Fritzinger Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Funk Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gabryluk, Sr. Carol Galgon fthe "Kid"J Sandy Galgon Henry Galio Joan Gall Mary Gall Robert Galler Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gasper Mamie Gaugler '44 Robert Gaugler Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Geiger Mr. and Mrs. Hubert E. Geiger flalaana Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Ruth May Hi Joseph Herr Raymond Hess Richard Hess lberg Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Hinkle Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. John Hoderman David Hoffman Sharon L. Geiger Virginia M. Geiger Mike Geles Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. . John Genovese John A. George Joseph George John Gerancher Susan Gilbert '59 Gladys Gilio '50 John Gill Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gill Mrs. Carmela Giunta and Children Mrs. Croceffissa Giunta Mr. and Mrs Gina Giunta Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Eugene Giunta, Jr. . Samuel Gogel Eugene Gorsky and Son . Marvin F. Granda . Milton O. Granda Mr. and Mrs. Norman W. Granda Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Granda Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Granda Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Granda Susan Graver The "Great Foursome '66" Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Green Walter D. Green Mr. and Mrs. Charles Grohotolski Janet and Joan Gronotsky Mr. and Mrs. Hale A. Guss Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Haftl The Rev. and Mrs. Joseph W. Hager Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Arlington Hahn Charles L. B. Hahn Alvin Haldeman Elsie Hall Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. John H. Hall Kenneth Handwerk Dave Hangen Mrs. Rose Marie Hoffman and Children Blaine Hoffmeister "62" Mr. and Mrs. Homer F. Holfe Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Hollick Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Holota Mr. and Mrs. Homer Hontz George Hood Mr. and Mrs. James Hoppes Mr. and Mrs. Robert Horst Alice R. Hottle Mr. and Mrs. James Hottle Mr. and Mrs. George Hough Howard and Maryann Mr. and Mrs. George Hower Ramona Hregician "65" Mrs. Franklin Huber Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hudick Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hummel Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hunsicker and Family Warren F. Huth Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hutton John Ifkovits - 67 Mr. and Mrs. Harold ltterly Erwin F. Jacoby, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Jacoby Amelia Janci Mr. John Janci James Jandrisovits Mr. and Mrs. Louis Jany Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jewell Mrs. Carrie E. Jones Mr. and Mrs. William Jones, Jr. Joseph Jorda, Jr. Judi '67 WHS Constance Karg Barbara Kasper William Kasper Mr. and Mrs. William Kasper Mr. and Mrs. Russel Hantz Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hanzarik Hanzl "67" Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Harry Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hawk and Family Mr. and Mrs. Leon M. Haydt Mr. and Mrs Roy Heffelfinger Mr. and Mrs. Clair Heilman Mr. and Mrs. Ted Heimer and Daughter Mr. and Mrs. Phares Heller Mr. and Mrs. Henning Charlene Henning Mr. and Mrs. Harold Henry Mr. and Mrs. Roy Henry Mr. and Mrs. Walter Henry Herby Herby f Neicy Mr. and Mrs. John Herman Mr. and Mrs. Lee H. Herman Mr. and Mrs. John Kaszyski Michael Kaszyski Mr. and Mrs. Barbara Ann Sally Kelly Mr. and Mrs. Kauffman Keller William Kelly Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kemmerer Erma Kepp Mr. and Mrs. Charles Keppel Mr. Edward Keppel Kermit and Esther Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Kern Hannah Jane Kilgore '64 Rebecca Ann Kilgore '65 Mr. and Mrs. Kindt Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Kleppinger Melvin G. Kleppinger Kermit Klinetop Linda M. Kloiber Page one hundred forty two Mr. and Mrs Carvin L. Knedler Mr. and Mrs. Frank Koch Mr. and Mrs. Jay F. Koch Tony Kohl '66 Joyce L. Kohler '55 Louis Konya Mr. and Mrs. Louis Konya Shirley Kopfer Frank Koren, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Kosman Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kovach Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kovacs Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Kovalchik Mrs. Cecelia Kratzer Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kratzer Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Krause JoAnn Krell '65 Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Kermpasky and Family Miss Joan B. Kremus Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kroboth Madelyn and Harold Kromer Mr. and Mrs. Roland Kromer Mrs. Hilda Krumanocker L. C. Kuntz Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kush Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kutzler Mr. and Mrs. Paul Labish Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Lang Mr. and Mrs. Norman Laub Mr. and Mrs. Al Laubach Mr. and Mrs. Raffale Ledestri Mr. and Mrs. Mellous Leibold Mayor and Mrs. Archie Leigh Miss Joyce Leigh Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Lerch Sara Lerch Stella Lerch '65 Susan J. Lerch Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Lidestri Mr. Vincent Lidestri Mr. and Mrs. Nevin Lilly, Jr. Mrs. Hattie Lily Linda '66 Jim Lindenmoyer Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Lindenmoyer Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Lindenmoyer Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Lindenmoyer Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Lisetski Thomas Lisetski Mr. and Mrs. W. Lobach Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Longenbach and Family Ruth Lovelace Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd MacLellan Mr. Paul Maiercak Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Maiercak Marie '67 Marie and Frankie '61 Carolyn Marsh Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Marsh Mr. and Mrs. Merion Marsh, Sr. Nancy E. Marsh '65 Mr. and Mrs. Russell Marsh Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Marsh Mr. Larry Marth Mr. and Mrs. Paul Marth, Jr. Sandra Marth Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marx Kathy Marx Rosalie Marx Mary '67 Mr. and Mrs. Emil Mateiicka Paiaana Anna Naherna unior Richard Neaves and Daughter Andrew Nederostek Nancy and J Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Neicy Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nemeth Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Reiff Donald Reimert Marion A. Reinhard Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. Reph Bernice Reppert Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Resh and Family Mr. and Mrs. John Reszetar Gloria Matsco Mrs. Barbara Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mayoryk Walter Mayoryk and Family McBride and Family William McCafferty Robert J. McCann Grace McGrath Darryl Richard Meashock Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Mechtly Mr. and Mrs. Albert Meckes Marilyn Meckes '66 Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Meckes Mr. and Mrs, Frank Meixner Barry Mensch Mercedas and Bob Mr. Allan Messinger Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Messner Mrs. Margaret Messner and James Mr. and Mrs. Howard Meyer Karen Michael Mr. and Mrs. John Milander Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Miletics Pete Miletics '67 Arpad Milkovics Mr. and Mrs. Larry Nero Miss Patty Nero Mr. and Mrs. George Newhard Joyce Newhard Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd W. Newhard Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Newhart Mrs. Calvin Nicholas Miss Racheal Nicholas Robert Nikisher Mr. and Mrs. Larry Oberly Linda Oberly Mr. and Mrs. Andrew S. Onkotz Elaine Onuschak Mr. and Mrs. M. Onuschak, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Onuschak Paula Onuschak Robert Onuschak Lcdr. Stephen W. Reszetar Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Ricci Franklin L. Rice Mrs. Gertrude Rice Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rice, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Roy R. Rice Mr. and Mrs. Philip Riegel Sharon Riegel Helen Rinker Kay L. Rinker Nancy Rinker Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Samuel Mr. and Mrs. Roger Rinker and Family Roland Rinker Alfred Ritter Ritter Ray Roberts Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Minnie Mr. and Mrs. James Pail Joseph Pail Steven Paly Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Oplinger Thomas Oplinger Lester Oswald Oswald Leo Pagotto O. C. Parker Robert Parker Rosa Pauker Miss Rosie P auker Beverly Miller Byron J. Miller Mr. and Mrs. David Miller Mr. and Mrs. David C. Miller Donna Miller Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Miller Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Miller Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Miller, Jr. Robert Miller, Sr. Williard Miller, Sr. Robert Millington Mrs. E. R. Miltenberger Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Peifer Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Peiffer Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Penchishen Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Piervallo Mr. and Mrs. Charles Piha Stephen G. Piller Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Piscitelli Franklin Pokorny Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pokorny, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Asher Possinger Mr. and Mrs. Edward Potak Helen Potak Mr. and Mrs. Lois Miltenberger Mr. and Mrs. Richard Miltenberger Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Minnich Terry Minnich Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miquel Michael Misko Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mondschein Mr. and Mrs. William Mondschein Mr. and Mrs. Paul Potak Mr. and Mrs. William Prockl, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Prutzanni Joyce Puzinsky Mr. and Mrs. William Rabenold George Rackler Raider's Forever Roy Redline Barbara Mooney Mr. and Mrs. Robert Morgan and Son Dorothy P. Moser Emma S. Moser Mrs. Minnie Musselman Mr. and Mrs. George E. Myers Martha Nachesty Wayne Reenock John H. Reese '59 Rev. and Mrs. John H. Reese Oliver Reese Mr. and Mrs. John F. Reges Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rehrig Mr. and Mrs. Clyde R. H. Rehrig Page one hundred forty three Mr. and Mrs. William Roberts, Sr. Beverly Rodgers Dale T. Rodgers '66 Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Rogers Mrs. B. F. Rohn Stephanie A. Ross Mr. and Mrs. Carl Roth Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Roth Mr. and Mrs. James Roth Brian, Colleen, Doris, and Stanley Royer Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ruch Bonnie Ruch '66 Mr. David J. Ruch Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ruch Rudy '60 Pete Rumsey Mr. and Mrs. Peter Rusyn Sonny and Gregory Rusyn Mark Sabo Mr. and Mrs. William A. Sage Mrs. Thelma Santee Walter Santee Donna Sauerzopf Mrs. Dolores Saul and Daughter Mr. and Mrs. Peter Saul Mr. and Mrs. John Sawka Barry W. Saylor Mr. and Mrs. Edgar H. Saylor Mr. and Mrs. Ray Saylor Theresa Sayuk Violet Schaadt Mr. and Mrs. Morris Schadt Dale Schaeffer Mr. Paul Schaeffer Alice J. Schaffer Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schaffer Gregory Schaffer Mr. and Mrs. Luther Schaffer Mr. and Mrs. Richard Schaffer Sara Schaffer '67 Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Willard Schaffer Mr. and Mrs. . William Schaffer, Jr. .William E. Schaffer . Arthur Schisler Olinda Schlamb Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schlamb Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Schlegal Bruce C. Schmauch Mr. and Mrs. Aurel Schneck Mr. and Mrs. John Schneck Joey, Mike, Tommy, and Tony Schneider Mr. and Mrs. Peter P. Schneider Deborah Scholl Mr. Raymond Scholl Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Schreck Irene Sara Schreck '73 Linda L. Schreck '66 Bill Schrieter Mrs. Annie Schwartz David Schwartz Don Dale Schwartz USN Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. . Jacob Seiple and Family Mr. and Mrs Joseph Schwartz Warren Schwartz Herbert J. Scott Russel Seip Kathryn Seiple '63 Mr. and Mrs. Edward Semler Dave Seyfried Joe Sharga Mr. and Mrs. Mike Sharga Mr. Raymond B. Sharpe Mr. and Mrs. K. D. Sheffler Mr. and Mrs. James E. Shelly Sandy Shelly Miss Betty Sherman Mrs. Mabel Shinglar Mr. Dale Shoemaker Mrs. Hazel Shoemaker Shydt Dennis Siegfried Mr. H. I. Siegfried Mr. and Mrs. Vance I. Siegfried Mr. and Mrs. Allen Silfies Barry Silfies '67 Mr. Clayton Silfies Dennis Silfies '68 Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. . Franklin A. Silfies and Family . Norman Silfies Raymond E. Silfies Ronald Silfies Sherwood Silfies William H. Silfies Mr. and Mrs. Frank Simko Mrs. Margaret Sitler Kathy Skinner Skip and Donna The Rev. and Mrs. H. Joseph Slusser Carol Smith Mr. and Mrs. Clark Smith Kate Smith flaiaana Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Smith Scarlet Smith Annette Snyder Mr. and Mrs. Clyde B. Snyder Connie Snyder Gordon Snyder '70 Mr. and Mrs. Peter Snyder R. J. Snyder Tom Snyder Robert J. Sobiesiak Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Solloy Harrison Solt Mr. and Mrs. Ray Souilliard Mr. and Mrs. John R. Spanitz, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Spitko Mr. and Mrs. Dorn Spitzer Anthony Stanz Mr. and Mrs. Harry Steckel Mr. and Mrs. Allan Steele Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Steiner, Jr. Linda Steiner Joseph Stenack Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sterner Lillian C. Stettler Mr. and Mrs. Stephen A. Stimpfle Mr. ad Mrs. Stanley Stoudt Mr. and Mrs. Ellwood Stout Jack Strasser Marty Strasser '66 Mr. and Mrs. Mathias Strasser Mr. and Mrs. Leon Stroh Darle Strohl Mr. and Mrs. Darle Strohl Theresa Stubits Mr. and Mrs. Frank Suranofsky Mr. and Mrs John Suranofsky Franklin Swartz, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. William Swope Sylvia and Dave Mr. and Mrs. Metro Sywensky Carol Szilagyi Mr. and Mrs. Louis Szilagyi Mr. and Mrs. Joe Takacs Carol Ann Tashner David B. Tashner Mr. and Mrs. John S. Tashner Mr. Ralph J. Tarola Mr. and Mrs. K. Teada Mr and Mrs. Joseph Termena Frank Tokarczyk Michael Tokarczyk Allen Trach Mrs. Helen Tracy Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Trinkl George C. Trively Marlene Troxell Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah Trump Mr. and Mrs. Donald Turick Mr. Frank Turk Mr. and Mrs. Paul Turk Mr. and Mrs. William Turk Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Uhrich Page one hundred forty four Daniel S. Uivary Mr. and Mrs. Charles Umstead, Jr. Ricky A. Umstead Jerry Undercoffler Mr. and Mrs. Richard Undercoffler Kathy Ann Updegrove Mr. and Mrs. Lester Updegrove John Valkovec, Jr. '57 Veron and Eva Carol Wagner Mr. and Mrs. John Wagner Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wahl John Walakovits, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. John Walakovits Miss Margaret Walakovits Miss Pauline Walakovits Mr. and Mrs. Fred Walck Jimmy, Marylou, and Juliann Walck Mr. and Mrs. Luther Walck Mr. Dave Wall Alice Wambold Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wambold Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wargo Kathleen Wargo Mr. and Mrs. Lester Watson Barbara Weaver Edward Weaver Mrs. Rose Weaver Mr. and Mrs. Henry Weber and Family Mr. Joseph Wechsler Mrs. Joseph Wechsler Mr. and Mrs. Howard Weidman Jean Weidman Mr. and Mrs. Steward Weiner Mrs. Mabel Weinsheimer Dorothy Weretta Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wernett Gerald Werkheiser Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs . Aubrey Werley and Children Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Roy B. Werkheiser Norman West Harry D. White Roy Will Florence I. Williamson Mr. and Mrs. Harry K. Witemeyer Atty. and Mrs. James A. Wimmer Robert David Wolfe Edward F. Yapsuga, Jr. Noel S. J. Yapsuga Miss Janet Yelenics Mr. and Mrs. Frank Paul Yost Mr. and Mrs. William C. Yost Mr. Younes Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Theodore Young Frank Zamadics Frank Zangari Charles Zelinsky Raymond Ziegler Mr. and Mrs. Earl Zimmerman Laurelann and Joel Zimmerman Roseann Zimmerman M Al . CA Q-x.,.x,. 'Y Q f , s-.,,-5.-A W A X ' . i f LAN... ""iUl:-w- '!'- UN .,1:,t, g W- S' 3 5 -an -Q u 'D""f-Hin, af' 3 6 , Hn I wmmyq "'Qww. Q .um..,n.. Q gg 433. L ,g!4 1 -WM


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

Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

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Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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Northampton Area High School - Amptennian Yearbook (Northampton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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