Upper Perkiomen High School - Walum Olum Yearbook (Pennsburg, PA)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 128

 

Upper Perkiomen High School - Walum Olum Yearbook (Pennsburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1963 Edition, Upper Perkiomen High School - Walum Olum Yearbook (Pennsburg, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1963 Edition, Upper Perkiomen High School - Walum Olum Yearbook (Pennsburg, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1963 volume:

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X X iff .gg-Simi-XA' X W Q . if +.. X Kg iif-Q A512 5 W g? RSE' .g X? KXHQGXG . ,. The class of 1963 dcdicates its yearbook to a woman who has had a profound influence upon the senior class. She not only devotes her life to teaching English in junior high school but also employs her time, patience, and ability in directing the junior and senior class plays. Nlrs. Anne Raymond has donated her talents to the dramatically inclined members of the junior and senior classes and succeeded magnificently in the difficult job of coaching the play casts. VVc, the class of 1963, wish to express our gratitude to Mrs. Raymond for the invaluable personal and scholastic guidance which she has unselfishly rendered to the members of our class throughout our high school years. 5 llllllll llllllllf Exchange Students . . . A Stepping Stone to World Understanding 71 S 55- 5 .4 -W N ..,!,,.,h, K lsizmi 5 - J zz. w-u-www:-wmv ,Y Q s 'S . S 5. 34 SQSSJ .ess Q55 Ffiiif I wigs MW 'Q i h it K ., .vcwi :wg A, A1 Tw ,.,,1.-QQ' XR 1 Q A as ' EL-NSW' I X N9 W if V as Q , f f5'q"?f-qv-'xi-, A... M if Q ig Q as J Q - 4. .aw .. .. A - H.V,...vi5-..,ffBf'f...m.Yg,.,.,ML. Maha In ' .NM ,.-. ,.... . .W 4.,A 1,.. , WW ' ' anvswwlfgfvsfm V' 'adswcfwmsmsswfef-,pau , vmnwx, fm:-N ufw f..Q.f- FI ,Qu ww- am uv wh 4-2 m,,,f',1 - , . 3 1 , M532-Jgzfngm-2,1 nm x u 1 v - - 1 - N ,W ' Q x 'N FA CUL TT AND ADMINISTRA TION x-i,.7.m ,Tj . ., N , . W -. ,.., M M- .L,V -W -'za K . , ii ff , 2 Q-.W , , R 0 A , .yx.x.,, , , ww -.ig Q a " 5 1? F M?EQg Upper Pcrkiomcn Joint School Committee: Left to Right: President, Albert F. Orthaus, Curtis D. Kuhns Julius Kenneth Kleinbach, Harold K. Xander, Dr. George Baver W. Jacoby. Stanford J. Gerhart. LETERfEBKHMmEVjODVTSCHOOL BOARD East Greenville Borough Pennsburg Borough Harold H. Bitting Curtis D. Kuhns Carl E. Moyer Marvin Moyer Clyde W. Reeder Green Lane Borough Elmer H. Fleck Heinz Herrmann Edward Kleinbach Kenneth Kleinbach Paul R. Nestler, Jr. Herdnra' Townshzp Thomas Alcorn William Gendebien Albert F. Orthaus Stanley Rauch Walter G. Schmidt M1's. Helen S. Clemmer fnon-member secrctaryj Dr. George A. Baver Mrs. Helen V. Freed Stanley E. Gregory Meryl W. Markley John Scholl Marlborough Townshzp Red Hill Borough Alton Rieg Julius Jakoby Richard D. Johnson Abner Karver R. Winfield Smith 10 T. Howard Benner Ralph W. Engle Harold L. Fox Stanford L. Cerhart Robert B. Walker Upper Hanover Townshzp Claude R. Bieler Otto A. Koch John H. Swope Harold K. Xander To the Class of 1963, I offer my sincere congratulations for having achieved the Hrst major goal of your lives. May each of you plan a series of worthy goals which you will strive to attain with determination. The world upon which you are about to embark is beset with many challenges which will test your strength of spiritual and intellectual competence. The issues of the world struggle, which you will be called upon to solve, will be determined on these bases. It is my sincere hope that the contributions you may make to society may be made in the framework of freedom and that these contributions may ultimately lead to human understanding and world peace. It is my sincere wish that you, the Class of 1963, may each enjoy a full measure of success and happiness. FLOYD W. BOYER Supervising Principal 11 The theme you selected for your yearbook, L'Stepping Stones to World Understanding," has significant implications. I hope you have made a long stride toward the attainment of your goal at Upper Perkiomen, that you have a better understanding of your neighbors - in your community, in your country, and in the world. Permit me to quote from my message to the Class of 1960, Ulf the visions and hopes of mankind are to be realized for this world - freedom and with it world peace - one must be able to decide what is good, desirable, and valuable for all concerned." Your association and acquaintanceship with the two foreign students attending our school have given you an invaluable percept of world under- standing, and I am sure that these students have experienced similar benefits. May you ever strive toward the attainment of your goal! Best wishes. C. A. ROTH, Principal 12 CARL J. ARNER, B.S. VINCENT BERCHER ANNETTE. BISHOP JE.-XNETTE D. BOLD Guidance, English B.S., M.Ed. B.S.. IXfI.Ed. B.S. Kutztown State In.ftrzm1ental Muxie Health, Plzyx. Ed. Librarian Bucknell, Penn State Band Head Basketball Senior Class Advisor lVest Chester State Coaell Nlillersville State Pennsylvania State Temple Temple "Puleez, my friends . . ." - -f Mr. Znshak. RONALD L. JOSEPH A. DANTAS ' DAVIDHEISER B.S. B.S. INIICHAEL DUKA, B.S. VICTOR ENSIYIINGER B11.vine.v.r llflatlz Bookkeeping. f.B.T. Healtlz. Phys. Ed. B.S. Buukkeepillg. j.B.Y'. Consumer Eflucation J.V. Basketball Voc. Agriculture Penn State Wilkes College J.V. Football FFA Bloomsburg State Blnomsburg State Gettysburg Penn State Shh! You're in here to study, not to talk? . . . Mrs. Bold. LYNN L. FRANK, B.S. DONALD HAGENAUER M.Ed. B.S., M.A. RONALD P. HENDRICKS English General Science B.S. Perk-o-later, N.H.S. Millersville State Mathematics Kutztown, U. of Maryland Lehigh Elizabethtown CLARENCE HORN, B.S. M.A. Guidance Counselor National Honor Society Temple, N.Y.U. DOROTHY HOUTERMAN B.S. Foods and Clothing Cardinal Stritch PHILIP JONES B.S. NORA M. JACOBS, B.S. Driver Training Vocal Music, Chorus Jr. High Football Temple University East Stroudsburg 14 WILLIAM KEENY, B.A. HOWARD KRIEBEL, B.S. ROBERT S. MATZO, B.S. SARAH G. MOSER Mathenzatics, History B.D. Art Typing Head Football Coach Industrial Arts Kutztown State Cheerleader Coach Baseball Millersville State Taylor Business School Muhlenberg College Lancaster Seminary KATHLEEN MOYER, B.S. LAWRENCE NASE, JR. I ALBERT NEIMAN, B.S. Health, Phyx. Ed. B.S. RIA. Head Hockey Coach P.A.D. ' Algebra. Trigonometry Head Sm-tllall Cuafh Head Social Studies Dept. Head Mafll' Dept- East Sll'0llClSllll1'g State NAH5: Senior Class Advisor East Stroudsburg State Aflministfatwc A551 Pcnn Smit. Muhlenberg, Lehigh "In other words . . fl - - Mr. Davidheiser. Xl 15 Ii. . 13,95 Q v , Q l "Keep those fingers movingf' - Nlrs. Tarone. OLIVE G. NEWCOMER B.S. Home Economicx ELEANOR NICE, B.S. GEORGE NOVOTNY, B.A. Drexel, Wesleyan English History, Spanish, j.B.T. West Virginia Kutztown State Waynesburg, Lehigh FRANCIS IVI. JOHN J. OLSON, BA. PETRUNY, B.s. Spedal Eduffllmn FRANCIS OTTO. B.-S. History' JOSEPH T. PROCAK, B.S Jr. High FOOIlJall Hixtory Head Basketball Coach Mathematicx Moravian College Moravian College Moravian, Lehigh Ursinus, Temple I, 16 HARRIET RAPINE ANNE K. RAYMOND WILLIAM P. REEVES FRANCIS R, RONCACE B.S. B.A. B.A. ' B,S. English, Walum Olum English French, Plane Geometry Mathematics West Chester State Dramatics Director Mathematicx Director gf Athletics Bucknell, Cornell Penn State, Ursinus Ursinus, Temple .ION OF SIA! FS RAY L. ROTHENBERGER WARREN C. SCHLEGEL FREDERICK SCHLICHER B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.A. U.S. History English, Latin German, World History Albright, Lehigh Head English Dept. Muhlenberg, Temple Administrative Ass't. Kutztown, U. of Wisconsin Muhlenberg, Lehigh "Remember, ten off for each error!" - Mrs. Moser 17 "I want to develop some critical thinking!" - Mr. Nase WALTER G. SCHMIDT, JR. ROBERT SCHNELLER ROBERT C. SHARE B.S. B.A. B.S., M.S. Health, Phys. Ed. English Civics, Pa. Hist. Football, Baseball Ass't. Wake Forest Law School Mansfield State Kansas University F. and M., Kutztown Bucknell University BARRY E. SLEMMER JAMES H. SLOTTER NORMAN J. SNYDER ALICE M. TARONE B.S. A.B. B.S. B.S. Math., Geography English Biology Shorthand, Typing Jr. High Football Ass't. Muhlenberg West Chester State Bookkeeping East Stroudsburg State Kutztown State Muhlenberg Bloomsburg State I 18 WILLIAM TRUMAN III FREDERICK WAVREK RICHARD WERKHEISER ROBERT D. WILLIAMS B.S. B.S. B.A., M.S. B.S. Chemistry, Science Industrial Artx Science Biolqgy Geography Clarion State Mechanical Drawing Jr. High Football Kutztown State jr. Class Advisor and Basketball Track Muhlenberg, Temple Muhlenberg, Kutztown Millersville State JAMES YENSER MARGARET S. YODER JOHN J. ZOSHAK B.S., M. Ed. ' B.S. B.S., M.S. Ofce Practice, Typing Voc. Home Economics Phygipg, Earth Science Business Law FHA AClVlSO1' Head Sgience Dept, Moravian, Lehigh Drexel, Albright Muhlenberg, N.Y.U. Univ. of Pa. Lafayette, Colo. U. "O.K. gang! Give a good, interpretixie reading." - Mr. Frank 19 SENIORS A .2 si gk! F if L fi . ini 5? 4? ini! nf W KE si 52.5 . 6 Q. fx, ,Q ,N .. K Q Pk af' 'X Q 3 . 4.1 fig gg gl 15,5 , 3 2233353 K G,5,p:,ef ikilfgggh S , if -, if In if f, 'EWTYQ E wg! - 1 4 ERS F9 E 0 1 ' Q. ' EM . iw if 6 3 x . 7 'K me S QE xzv as :wg -f s ' W ,ikfifiigux S Q-'::a, .SQ g?R.z'ef., 5"'- Haw Q ,S -1 5?- . Piiffafg ff'-id? r' TQ-1 Pg A 1 xi . sg f fysw If 1 x- 35 Qf'?5'a" Q i Y f w Y if we ,Q e X f ' Q 49-1- CLASS OFFICERS: President - Mary'Ellen Kriebel, Secretary - Sylvia Stahler, Treasurer - Judy Freed, Vice-President - Kenneth Fenstermaker, Honorary Vice-President - Luis San Miguel. NOT SO VERY LONG AGO the class of 1963 was a small goup of approximately one hundred and ten uneasy freshmen, contemplating the four years of senior high school remaining for us. Did we realize the actual impor- tance of those coming influential years? Were we capable of making the momentous decisions which would conse- quently determine our future? The trial endured, knowl- edge gained and experiences encountered in the next four years had a permanent impact on our lives. Were we ready? During the course of the freshman year we chose dark green and light green as our class colors. The class em- blem was designed as an arrowhead, a symbol of the mighty Upper Perkiomen Indians. As class members began to be selected for sports teams, an interest quickened in the school sports programs. For the first time we were ad- mitted to senior high activities with a sense of belonging. Who could ever forget our wonderful sophomore year complete with'American history and biology? We enjoyed dissecting frogs and worms, but dh, those history reports! Our first very own dance, "A Night in April" was as romantic as a sophomore hop could be. We even had a Sophomore Day on April 15, when the girls proudly donned their white mums with a big green "63" decora- tion. This was the second year of the existence of a chap- ter of the National Honor Society in our school. We proudly watched as two of our sophomores were admitted during a beautiful induction ceremony. Since our already- experienced coaching staff was augmented by Mr. Keeny, our football team began showing considerable improve- ment, even a number of our sophomore boys played on the team. Next an onslaught of tests of our personality, mentality, emotional maturity, and other qualities began and continued throughout the years, The guidance coun- selling department concentrated on helping us to select a profitable occupation and to be aware that as sopho- mores we were rapidly approaching graduation, at which time our choices would have to be made. Our junior year began by greeting a strong football team who brought home our first victory in twenty- eight games. We will never forget North Penn! Now the Upper Perkiomen Indians struck fear into the hearts of the opponents! We were now on the level with any other school in the Bux-Mont League. Eleven juniors, seven of whom were varsity starters, aided the team to a 4-4-2 sea- son. Class rings were proudly flaunted as we prepared for our first prom, "Emerald Enchantment." With jubilant hearts and after many nights of frenzied rehearsals, we 1963 CLASS HISTORY staged our class play, The Egg and I, which was a rare success. College boards were taken in the spring by col- lege-minded juniors, and the concert choir was formed. Then in March three more members were ceremoniously inducted into the National Honor Society. When the smoke lifted from the battlefield of the campaign between the Blue and the Gold parties for Student Council Of- ficers, the Gold party displayed triumphantly its victory. In the spring the band, in keeping with the victorious football squad, campaigned long, hard, and successfully for beautiful new uniforms. Finally we became coveted seniors. No one was above us any longer. Twelve years down, the rest of a lifetime to go. The year naturally began with a great 7-3-0 sea- son from our football team. Again the unusual but hilari- ous senior class play, Our Heart: Were Young and Gay, was a winner. This was the year of P.A.D. class, twelfth- grade English, office practice, and signing pictures. The winter months passed quickly while we were anxiously awaiting news of college acceptance and frantically meet- ing our yearbook deadlines. The enchanting senior prom in the spring proved to be a romantic scene with a wist- ful farewell remembrance, but our class trip to New York vanquished all thoughts of gloom. We had the time of our lives. Another great event was the arrival of the 1963 yearbooks. While donning our caps and gowns for Bac- calaureate, we began to experience a feeling of nostalgia. To think we could never return as students to our Alma Mater, the home of so many wonderful memories, was truly a lamentable thought. Finally the long-awaited day of Commencement arrived 5 we were now on the threshold of life. THEODORE BAUER General East Greenville, R.D. "Ted" is a great baseball fan . . . pitches for U.P. . . . says he boils when umpires can't see the ball . . . a drag race fan . . . may be seen with a certain blonde, Agnes . . . enjoys working with engines . . . future auto or diesel mechanic. Activities, Baseball l,2,3,4. BARBARA JANE BERRY Academic Hereford Susceptible to fads . . . fond of dancing, ice skating, reading, and boys . . . cute waitress at Woodson's . . . "Barbs" will make a neat nurse . . . and a blonde, too . . . trig. class is her pet peeve. Activities: Chorus 1,2,35 Monitor 45 Walum Olumg Perk-O-Lator 3,45 Stu- dent Council 25 Hockey 35 Sr. Play. BARBARA JEAN BAUMAN Commercial Pennsburg Cute, quiet lass . . . can only find words for Wally . . . pleasing smile . . . loves hoagies . . . is bothered by little . . . careful dresser . . . future secretary. Activities: Hockey 3,45 Chorus 1,25 Walum Olumg Perk-O-Lator 4. JAMES WILLIAM BELLER General East Greenville Little guy . . . can be heard say- ing "Get serious" . . . jolly laughter . . . friendly . . . dependable when there is work to be done . . . likes girls, food, and cars . . . detests any- thing about Russia . . . "Bull Frog" Activities: Baseball 25 Football 2: 23 Q JEFFREY EARNEST BAUMAN Academic East Greenville, R.D. Better known as "Slats" . . . a real "great Hman" . . . accident prone . . . hard-nosed blocker . . . Winston Churchill and World War ll fan . . . may be found anywhere except home . . . will stir some college campus in his future. Activities: Football 1,2,3,4: Basket- ball 1,2g Track 2,45 Jr. Playg Sr. Playg Perk-O-Lator 25 Walum Olumg Mon- itor 45 Student Council l. 96 -EDWARD KENNETH BIELER Academic Pennsburg Will help anyone in a fix . . . works hard . . . sometimes serious, sometimes definitely not . . . a fine swimmer . . . musically inclined . . . seafood fan . . . "Big Ed" plans to go to college. Activities: Jr. Playg Sr. Play: Chorus 1,2,3,4g Band 45 Basketball 2,3, WALLACE HENRY BIELER Commercial East Greenville Usually seen with Barbara . . . drives a "cool" 51 Chevy . . . will always be remembered for his great "block" against Springfield . . . south- paw pitcher . . . world's worst monitor . . . plans to attend business school. Activities: Football 1,2,3,4g Basketball 1,2,3g Baseball 1,2,3g Monitor 4. ROBERT BILGER General East Greenville Bob loves old Fords . . . likes to hunt also . . . stuck-up girls annoy him . . . small, friendly guy . . . pleasing smile . . . can usually be found with that certain somebody . . . anticipates entering a branch of the service. 24- NORMA AUDREY BEUTTLER Commercial Green Lane Noted for her fancy handwriting and long blonde hair . . . enjoys ice skating and eating spaghetti . . . a future secretary. Activities: Chorus 1,2,3,45 Perk-O- Lator 4: Walum Olum. SANDRA ELAINE BLANK Commercial Pennsburg Sandy is always doing something . . . if it's not eating pizza, listening to rock'n'roll or driving someone's Ford, it's George . . . enjoys spending money . . . lives at the pool in the summer . . . undecided future. Activities: Walum, Olum. NEIL C. BOWMAN General Pennsburg, R.D. Gourmet of Italian food . . . hunt- ing and fishing also delight him . . . trade school will help him prepare for the future. CHARLES JAMES BRICKER Academic East Greenville This gridiron star is known to all . . . leads many stimulating discussions in PAD class . . . strong, silent type . .A . spends considerable time with a blonde underclass miss . . . head of the hallway patrol . . . bright future for this fullback on the college gridiron. Activities g Football 1,2,3,4g Basketball l,2g Baseball 2,3,4-5 Student Council 3,43 Jr. Playg Sr. Play, Captain of the Monitors. JANET MAE BRENDLINGER Commercial Red Hill Pizza addict . . . tall, friendly lass . . . likes to sing, bake, and read . . . dislikes conceited people . . . great sense of humor . . . active Luther League president . . . future medical secretary. Activities: Hockey 3,4-g Chorus 2,3,4g Student Council 4g Walum Olumg Perk-O-Lator 43 Jr. Playg Concert Choir 3. l coNsTANcE MARLENE BREYER Commercial Green Lane, R.D. Friendly, likeable person . . . com- ical attitude with which she attacks any task . . . pleasant to all . . . likes to mock teachers . . . plays a swing- ing -guitar . . . is captivated by hoagies, Volkswagens, and "All Alone Am I" . . . Connie will venture into the sec- retarial field in her future. 25 Q ALLAN WALTER BRENSINGER Commercial Macungie, R.D. Al detests guys who brag about their cars . . . quiet fellow until you know him . likes baseball and golf . . . Chevys and Fords rate highly with him . . . shy but possesses a likable personality . . . wants to be an IBM repairman. '63 TIMOTHY CHRISTMAN Commercial East Greenville Tim is intrigued by girls, eating, and listening to the radio or his stereo . . . can be seen around town driving his scooter . . . friendly, popular guy with a pleasant smile . . . has plans for either the Navy or a job with Bell Telephone. Activities: Football l,2,3,'l-5 Track 2,3,4g Monitor 4. LINDA L. CHRISTMAN Commercial Pennsburg, R.D. Cute, tiny lass noted for her con- fusion when embarrassed . . . neat dresser . . . attracted to boys . . . future stewardess or secretary . . . possesses a most pleasant smile, Activities: Chorus 2,3,4g' Jr. Playg Walum Olumg Hockey 3,43 Perk-O- Lator 4. FRANCES CIMORELLI Commercial Pennsburg, R.D. Tall, noted for her friendliness and pretty black hair . . . Hirtatious eyes . . . enjoys dancing and listen- ing to the radio . . . "Frani" will make a fine future secretary. Activities: Chorus 1,45 Perk-O- Lator 45 Walum Olum. 26 JOHN HENRY CATHERMAN General Pennsburg Interested in scooters and banana splits . . . may be found at the Dairy Queen . . . never holds agrudge . . . always laughing . . . intends to become a printer. CAROL ANN CRESSMAN Commercial Pennsburg, R.D. Very friendly girl . . . quiet voice . . . possesses a hilarious giggle . . . interested in that certain guy . . . dislikes girls who think they are better than others . . . undecided future. FAITH MAE CRESSMAN Commercial Sumneytown Friendly waitress at Balduzzie's . . . talented clarinetist . . . great addi- tion to the U.P. band . . . hearty laugher . . . certain teachers' ties annoy her . . . great sense of humor .. . . future secretary. Activities: Band 1,2,3,4g Bux-Mont Band 2,3 3 Chorus 3,4-g Concert Choir 45 Walum Olumg Park-O-Lator 4. JOANN LEE DULIN Commercial Pennsburg "Turk" thinks speedy Chevys and Fords are the most . . . people who don't let her copy their homework rate low on her list . . . friendly and talkative . . . can usually be seen with that certain guy . . . will probably enter the secretarial field after graduation. Activities: Chorus 2. GLORIA JEAN CULHANE Commercial Pennsburg Displays fancy handwriting . . . enjoys listening to the radio and eating pizza . . . being with Jerry is her favorite pastime . . . crazy cloth- ing combinations annoy her . . . undecided future. Activities: Chorus 2,33 Walum Olum. MAJORIE ANN DOBROWOLSKY Vocational Homemaking Green Lane May usually be found acting as a chauffeur for Rich Yerk in a '56 Chevy . . . "Marge" has it out for tree stumps and Fords . . . quite a softball player . . . will make a good housewife and seamstress. Activities: F.H.A. 2, President 3,4-5 Softball 1,2,3. 27 Qi DORIS JANE DERR Commercial Pennsburg, R.D. "Dee Dee" is usually driving around or dating . . . fond of boys . . . petite, fashionable dresser . . . always changing her hair style . . . detests sloppy dressers . . . hockey whiz . . . future beautician. Activities: Hockey 1,3,4-5 Basketball Manager 2,3,4g Jr. Playg Sr. Playg Perk-O-Lator 1,3,4g Chorus 2 3 Mon- itor 4g Walum Olum. '63 KENNETH PAUL FENSTERMAKER Academic Pennsburg "Kenny" is a nice fellow . . . sen- sible, chivalrous . . . amiable to all , . . hard worker for the Senior class . . . holds no respect for girls who smoke, drink, or swear . . . plans to make his future in the Air Force. Activities Student Council 45 Perk- O-Lator 43 Senior Class Vice Presi- dentg Jr. Playg Sr. Play. CHARLOTTE GRACE ESSIG Commercial Pennsburg The nickname "Donuts" surely tits this baker's daughter . . . simply loves chocolate doughnuts . . . quite fond of hi-fi music and being in the band . . . friendly, sociable gal . . . tests and pedestrians are taboo . . . a willing helper . . . future secre- tary. Activities: Perk-O-Lator 43 Band 1, 2,3,4g Walum Olumg Chorus 1,3,4-. ANDREW D. FERKINS General Sumneytown "Andy" thinks customizing cars and listening to music is great . . . "a good egg" . . . doesn't appre- ciate people who talk too big for their size . . . will probably join the Armed Forces. 28 CHARLOTTE MAY ELETHORP Academic East Greenville, R.D. Fond of driving, sewing, and cooking . . . reads with great rapid- ity . . . loves chorus and music . . . football fan . . . will make a won- derful nurse or economist. Activities: Chorus 2,3,4g Concert Choir 3,-1. DONALD E. FILSON General Pennsburg, R.D. "Felix" can usually be found on Jefferson Street with that certain girl . . . dislikes people who mock his shoes . . . likes cars and sports . . . friendly guy . . . full of pep for anything . . . future radio announcer. Activities: Football 1,2,3,4g Monitor 43 Baseball 2,3. KATHLEEN E. FITZGERALD Commercial Pennsburg Kathy is a friendly, peppy char- acter . . . a practical jokester . . . always humoring someone . . . likes dancing, listening to the radio, or just plain fun . . . annoyed by odd combinations of clothing . . . this cute lass has no definite future plans. Aiivitiesz Hockey lg Cheerleader 3, . LESLIE CHARLES GERHART Academic Pennsburg Nicknamed "Sky" for some ob- scure reason . . . another "great man " . . . pet peeve is airplanes . . . a bright student in spite of his con- stant mocking . . . popular with "the guys" . . . pretends to loaf . . . intends to be a lawyer. Activities: Jr. Playg Sr. Play, Perk- 0-Lator 1,2,3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Walum Olumg Student Council 3. ARTHUR LLOYD FOLK General East Greenville Answers to "Lloyd,' . . . friendly worker of our class . . . usually busy with the East Greenville Fire Com- pany . . . hunting occupies much of his spare time . . . quiet until you know him . . .plans to enter a branch of the service. FAYE D. GEHMAN Academic Barto, R.D. "Fayeman," the tallest in the class . . . a cute busy bee . . . NHS Presi- dent . . . a Morgantown male in- trigues her . . . likes to work with handicapped children . . . friendly church-worker . . . college bound. Activities: Student Council 1,35 Vice-President 43 Class Secretary 1,23 National Honor Society 2,3, President 45 Chorus -1,2g Perk-O- Lator 3,43 Jr .Playg Sr. Play, Moni- tor 4-g Basketball 1,2,3,4g Softball 2,43 Walum Olum. 29 Iwi JUDITH ANN FREED Commercial Pennsburg Judy, our class treasurer, capably handles her office . . . commercially stable . . . detests stuck-up people . . . friendly and pretty . . . likes to swim and bowl . . . good worker for our class . . . future bookkeeper. Activities: Basketball l,2,33 Chorus 2,3,4-5 Concert Choir 3,4g Class Treasurer 4. '63 RICHARD F. HALLMAN General Pennsburg, R.D. Tall football end . . . "Dick" can usually be found with Kay or par- ticipating in any sport . . . detests girls who smoke . . . friendly to all . . . will make a fine barber. Activities: Football 2,3,4g Basket- ball 2,3,4g Track 3g Monitor 3,4-. KAY ANN HALLER Commercial East Greenville Richard's little pixie . . . acro- batically inclined . . . peppy cheer- leader captain . . . little but mighty . . . likes bowling . . . a friendly future secretary. Activities: Student Council 2g Jr. Playg Sr. Playg Cheerleader l,2,3, Captain 4g Monitor 4g Walum Olum. SALLIE MARGARET HALLMAN Academic Pennsburg Better known as "Sal" . . . plea- sant . . . loves fun . . . dancing is great . . . musically inclined . . . a pool fan . . . pushy people just don't rate with this girl . . . good actress . . . future elementary teacher. Activities: Band l,2,3,4g FTA 3,4-g Jr. Playg Sr. Playg Concert Choir 3,43 Chorus 1,2,3,4g Basketball 3. 30 TERRY LEE GERY General East Greenville "Come on 'Ter,' make those shots count!" . . . basketball sideline cheers can be heard for him . . . a typical guy . . . tall . . . long hair cuts annoy him . . . anticipates en- tering the contracting field, Activities: Basketball l,2,3,4g Cross Country 3. DAVID ALAN HARING Academic Pennsburg Top basketball player . . . often seen at "Pennsburg Recreation Cen- ter" . . . fun loving . . . one of Mr. Z's prize physics students . . . maker of unusual noises . . . abhors quiet people . . . will be a business school student. Activities: Baseball 1,2g Basketball 1,2,3,4g Student Council lg Class Treasurer 23 Park-0-Lator 4g Jr. Playg Sr. Play. ...J-all. RODNEY LEE HASKER General Red Hill Class clown . . . Rod's interests besides girls are boxing, drag racing, gymnastics, and weight lifting . . . outstanding muscle power . . . friendly, handsome worker . . . tough teachers are his pet peeve . . . undecided future. HELEN ANN HIGGINS Commercial Pennsburg, R.D. Helen likes to dance or go horse- back riding . . . very friendly . . . works with leukemia-stricken chil- dren in our local chapter . . . goes for that certain someone . . . talks and talks and talks . . . plans to attend business school. Activities: Perk-O-Lator 1. AY. . LINDA D. HAUCK Academic Sumneytown "Hauckum" is the best singer ever . . . interested in a certain Jerry from Soudertown . . . thrives on Italian foods . . . works at Tony's . . . perky color guard . . . out to upset Jefferson Medical School of Nursing. Activities: Chorus l,2,,4: Band 2, 3,4: Walum Olum, Concert Choir 3, President 4. SUSAN JEAN HEFFENTRAGER Commercial Permsburg "Heffy" is usually found with John or driving around town . . . friendly to all . . . captivated by "Johnny Angel" . . . a rousing cheerleader . . . future secretary. Activities: Cheerleader 2,3,4g Hoc- key 1,2,35 Softball lg jr. Playg Chorus lg Walum Olum. 31 Qi MARLENE FAY HEFFENTRAGER Commercial East Greenville This seamstress can always be found making her own clothing . . . still finds much time for Ronnie . . . loves to dance or bowl . . . bet- ter known as "Molly" . . . marriage bound. Activities: Hockey l,2,3,4g Basket- ball l,2,3g Softball 1,25 Cheerleader 2,3,4g Color Guard lg Jr. Playg Sr. llrlayg Walum Olumg Perl:-O-Lator '63 DONNA MARY HYRA Commercial Palm, R.D. Talented artist . . . "Hyde" can usually be found with Barry or drawing . . . always changing her hair styles . . . loves pot roast beef . . . enchanted by "I Can't Stop Loving You" . . . future cosmetolo- gist. Activities: Hockey l,2,3g Jr. Playg Sr. Playg Cheerleader 2,331-5 Perk- O-Lator 45 Walum Olumg Monitor 3,45 Chorus 1. NICOLETTA M. HULDSCHINER .Academic Sumneytown, R.D. Obviously called "Nicky" . . . ex- tremely loquatious . . . avid reader and writer . . . drives a little white Dauphine . . . recently became a U.S. citizen . . . bound for Syra- cuse U. Activities: Chorus l,2,3,4g Concert Choir 45 Perk-O-Lator 3,43 Jr. Playg Walum Olum. IRIS DEEDRA KLINE Vocational Homemaking Macungie, R.D. May be found with Gordon, driv- ing in a certain Ford . . . sweet per- sonality . . . enjoys bowling and dancing . . . will make a perfect wife after graduation. Activities: FHA 2,3, Vice-Presi- dent 4. 32 ROSEMARY M. HOESTERY Commercial East Greenville Cute blonde . . . "Ozzie" can be found eating a McDonald ham- burger . . . class comic . . . peppy cheerleader . . . future nurse. Activities: Cheerleader 3,4g Walum Olumg Jr. Playg Sr. Playg Hockey Manager 45 Chorus 2. ' JUDY KAY KLINE Commercial Pennsburg Judy can usually be found listen- ing to records or swimming . . . out- standing in all commercial subjects . . . friendly, quiet personality . . . active church worker . . . future medical secretary. Activities: Basketball 3g Chous l,3, 4g Perk-O-Lator 4g Walum Olum. MARY ELLEN KRIEBEL Academic Hereford "Krib" for short . . . traxiels with the Hereford gang in the summer . . . ambitious Senior Class Presi- dent . . . football and swimming fan . . . full of fun . . . teaching children comes naturally . , . col- ege bound. Activities: National Honor Society 3, Treasurer 45 Perk-O-Lator 45 Walum Olumg Hockey Manager 35 Chorus 1,2,3,-l-5 Jr. Playg jr. Class Treasurerg Sr. Class President. NANCY EILEEN MARKS Commercial Chapel Tall, blonde color guard . . . can usualy be found with George . . . enjoys bowling or eating clams . . . quiet until you know her . . . wedding bells will peal in her future. Activities: Color Guard 3,45 Stu- dent Council 2,3,45 Softball 13 Walum Olum. LARRY LEISTER General Pennsburg Known as "Fish" . . . a very likeable guy . . . shy with girls . . . loads of fun with the gang . . . doesnlt dig girls who smoke . . . a hunting and fishing man . . . looks forward to enlisting in the Air Force. DAVID E. MANION Vocational Agriculture Green Lane Carefree . . . great sense of hu- mor . . . outstanding athlete . . . enjoys the company of Barbara . . . U.Pfs old pro . . . hates work . . . will be remembered for his long runs on the gridiron. Activities: Football 1,2,3,45 Basket- ball l,2,3,4g Baseball 2,3,-ig Moni- tor 4. 33 Q RALPH MACK Vocational Agriculture Pennsburg "Mack Truck" can be found iiirt- ing with girls at the Frosty Peak . . . dislikes girls who smoke . . . goes for lobster . . . can sleep any- where, anytime . . . no future plans. '63 ROBERT MENSCH Academic Pennsburg "Menschie" is popular with the girls . . . enthusiastic swimmer and diver . . . pool fan . . . detests reckless women drivers . . . plays a hot clarinet . . . thrives on Dutch food . . . intends to pursue a career in music education. Activities: Band l,2,3,4g Dance Band 2,3,4. GERALDINE EDITH MEILE Academic East Greenville Fond of dating and her multi- colored "Willy,' . . . frank, pleas- ant, and pretty . . . known to all as 'KGerry" . . . likes to read . . . will make a fine nurse . . . dislikes two-faced people. Activities Concert Choir 4g Chorus l,2,3,4g Perk-O-Lator l,2,3,4g Jr. Playg Walum Olumg Hockey 1. ELAINE HELEN MILLER Commercial Pennsburg, .D. Seemingly quiet and always cheerful . . . finds boys and dancing her main interests . . . dons the neatest clothes . . . Sunday School teacher . . . pretty blonde . . . dis- likes stuck-up people . . . probably a future secretary. f Activities: Chorus 2,3,4g Hockey 3, 43 Perk-O-Lator 43 Walum Olum. 34 JOSEPH G. MAYER General East Greenville, R.D. A real nice guy . . . warm smile . . . friendly . . . good baseball player since grade school . . . a hunter . . . though his future is undecided, he may succeed in any- thing. Activities: Baseball l,2,3,4. DAVID LEE MOLL General Red Hill "Mollie" can be found anywhere . . . friendly guy . . . good worker . . . enjoys Italian food . . . at- tracted to Carol . . . girls who think they are it rate low with this future Marine. Activities: Football l. RHODA LUCILLE MOLL Commercial Macungie, R.D. Rhoda can usually be found horseback riding, playing piano, or oil painting . . . makes all her own clothing . . . enjoys eating steak or cheeseburgers . . . will eventually be either a bookkeeper or a seamstress, JOYCE LORRAINE NICHOLAS Commercial Hufl"s Church "Joycie" adores hamburgers or roast beef . . . Barry occupies her weekends . . . usually humming strains from "Patches" . . . plays the accordian . . . friendly person . . . noticeable laughter . . . people without dental habits are not for her . . . future cosmetologist. Activities: Chorus l,2,35 Perk-O- Lator. TERRY C. MORGAN General Pennsburg A woodsman who enjoys hunting and fishing . . . working on cars is also his interest . . . annoyed by girls who smoke . . . his future plans are not yet definite. JUDITH LEE MEYERS Vocational Homemaking Red Hill Better known as fluffy" . . . rock 'n' roll fan . . . can't stand bottle blondes and traffic lights , . . friendly . . . wants to head for Florida to become an interior deco- rator . . . can usually be found in Quakertown. Activities: FHA 2, President 3,4. 35 Qi NANCY KAY MOYER Academic East Greenville Pert and pretty waitress at Wood- son's . . . wishes she could get more sleep . . . likes football games, cook- ing, and that certain someone . . . relishes strawberries . . . friendly and liked by all . . . this future nurse will intrigue everyone at Jef- ferson Hospital. Activities: Majorette 1,2, Head 35 Park-O-Lator 2,3,4-5 Chorus 2,33 Walum Olumg Jr. Playg Student Council 2,3, President 45 Monitor 43 Concert Choir 3. 63 JACK DENNIS RICHARD Academic East Greenville Quiet, pleasant . . . modest smile . . . eager to help . . . electronics whiz . . . built a hi-fi . . . will en- ter electronics or engineering col- lege. Activities: Chorus 4: Student Coun- cil -1-g Perk-O-Later 4. DOMINIC RICHARD General Red Hill The class clown . . . "Nickl' likes to collect old guns . . . hunter . . . doesn't like girls who giggle . . . great personality . . . would like to be an auto mechanic. GEORGE ALLEN RITTER Academic East Greenville "Phony" Ritter is musically in- clined . . . a whiz on the sax . . . improvises on the piano . . . loves jazz . . . wears loads of medals for his sax playing . . . future music instructor. Activities: Band 1,2,3,4g Chorus 1, 2,3,4g Monitor 1,4g Jr. Play: Sr. Play: Walum Olumg District Band 2,3,4: Bux. Mont. Band I 2,3,4g Dance Band 1,2,3,4g State Band 2, 3,45 Dance Band 1,2,3,4. 36 FRANK THOMAS NOVELLI Vocational Agricultural Pc-nnsburg, R.D. Dark eyed "Buddy" has a bright smile . . . sports fan . . . likes music and cars . . . detests girls who smoke . . . active in FFA work . . . dairy farming will constitute his future. Activities: FFA Secretary 2, Presi- dent 4: FFA Basketball l,2,3,-4: Marching Band l,2,3,4: Concert Band l,2,3,4g Dance Band l,2,3,-L TERRY JOHN RITZ Commercial East Greenville Usually can be heard arriving . . . leader of "Ritz,s Raiders" . . . no party is complete without him . . . head of his own one-man-band . . . never misses a joke . . , Uncle Sam may call him after graduation. Activities: Football 2,3,4g Basketball Manager l,2,3: Baseball l,2,3,4: Track 2,3. JON FRANKLIN RONCACE Academic East Greenville A consistent quarterback . . . a steadying influence on the basketball team . . . tennis fan . . . all around sportsman . . . handsome, calm, sensible . . . flashing smile . . . will stir some lucky college campus. Activities: Football 1,2,3,4g Basket- ball 1,2,3,-lg Baseball 1,2,3,4g Stu- .dent Council 3,43 Perk-O-Lator 2, 3,4-g National Honor Society 2,3,4-g Monitor 3,45 Walum Olum. LUIS-SAN MIGUEL Academic East Greenville, R.D. "Lui" is an enthusiastic person, inolving himself in 'all phases of school life in America . . . intends to enter Madrid University and teach English in Spain . . . friendly to all . . . very intelligent . . . ap- preciates other intelligent people. Activities: Walum Olumg Chorus '-1-g Band 43 Perk-O-Lator 4g Basketball 45 Sr. Play. DAWN M. ROTHENBERGER Commercial Palm A small package . , . very I it friendly . . . pleasant smile . . . de- tests homework . . . amiable com- mercial student . . . fond of read- ing and eating . . . hearty giggle . . . future secretary. Activities: Walum Olum. GAYLE RUBINSON Academic Pennsburg, R.D. A natural actress . , . cute as a kitten . . . tiny but mighty . . . a meticulous dresser . . . likes tall boys . . . may be found anywhere . . . look for her name in lights in the future. Activities: Jr. Playg Sr. Playg Cho- rus 1,2,33 Perk-O-Lator 2,41 Walum Olumg Hockey lg Student Coun- cil 1. 37 JOHN PAUL ROUSH General Pennsburg, R.D. John's favorite pastimes are fish- ing and hunting . . . cars are the most with "Greenie" . . . a track and cross country man . . . will eventually become a painter. Activities: Track 1,25 Cross Coun- try 3. '63 MELVIN C. SHULTZ Commercial Hereford "Mel" dislikes bookkeeping . . . likes to hunt, to swim at Wildwood, or to ice skate . . . may be found strumming a guitar . . . loves to eat . . . friendly brown eyes and pleas- ant smile . . . possesses a robust laugh . . . undecided future. EUGENE PAUL SCHMOYER Commercial East Greenville Little guy . . . very low voice . . . likes to bowl, Fish, and hunt . . . en- thusiastic sports fan . . . quiet but friendly . . . plans for future are indefinite. JUDITH EVELYN SHUPE Vocational Homemaking Red Hill A friendly girl who works hard at Shupe's Restaurant . . . thinks dancing and Buicks are the greatest . . . "Judebox" loves food . . . dis- likes conceited people . . . can usually be found in Quakertown. Activities: Band 1,2,3,4g Track 3,4. 38 DONNA LEE SCHANLEY Academic Pennsburg A really great sense of humor . . . a slinky dancer and rock 'rf mll fan . . . hard worker for the school . . . football enthusiast . . . loves nice clothing . . . fond of "little tykes" . . . intends to be a beauti- cian. i , Activities: Student Council 3,4g Perk-O-Lator 3,4. ROBERT JOHN SHUPE General Red Hill "Bob" enjoys hunting and track . . . has a grudge against Plymouths and Hat tires . . . hard worker for the U.P. Band and Band Boosters . . . anticipates a career as a soldier or a policeman. Activities: Band l,2,3,4g Track 3,4. CLARK L. SMITH Commercial Perkiomenville Best known resident of Perkio- menville . . . friendly to everyone, except opposing linemen . . . refuses to eat cafeteria food . . . gentle as a lamb, but strong as a bull . . . curly haired . . . even-tempered . . . will find success in whatever he does. Activities: Football l,2,3,4g Track 2.3: lN'Ionitor 4. STANLEY A. SOFFA Vocational Agriculture Palm Says he doesn't like women who can't change tires . . . he would help anyone . . . flips over Polish food . . . spends free time at Palm Esso Garage . . . "Davenport" has no dehnite future plans. Activities: Baseball 1: FFA Basket- ball 2: FFA Vice-president l. MELODY ESTHER SMITH Academic Hereford "Mel" enjoys reading and church activities . . . half pint in size . . . friendly, pleasing personality . . . de- tests inconsiderate people . . . likes to hike or take walks . . . a sound future in college and theological seminary. SYLVIA MARIE SOCK Academic Pennsburg, R.D. A good kid . . . charming . . . attractive . . . "Syl" enjoys sports and reading . . . no time for nasty people . . . fond of telling jokes . . . hearty laugh . . . will make a wonderful nurse. Activities: Chorus 3: Basketball 3: Jr. Play: FTA 3,4. 39 f 'Qs Ein egg: ROBERT CHARLES SNYDER Academic East Greenville Favorite of Mr. Neiman . . . as active outside of school . . . great actor . . . eats corn Hakes and milk for lunch . . . music lover . . . will study to be a doctor at Susquehanna . . . his pa- tients will iind his personality pleasing. Activities: Walum Olum, Editor-in- Chief: National Honor Society 3, Vice-president 45 Perk-O-Lator l,2, 3.4: Chorus 1,2,3,-lg Concert Choir 3,4-g Marching Band '2.3,4: Dance Band 3,4: Concert Band 2,3,4: Monitor 4: AFS Representative 3,4-: Jr. Play: Sr. Play. '63 HAROLD FRANKLIN STELTZ General East Greenville A pleasant guy . . Jnicknamed "Elmer', . . . enjoys working on motors , . . has a neat motor skooter . . . will attend Spring Garden Insti- tute to be a mechanic. DONALD E. STAUFFER General Palm Likes to spin adventurous yarns . . . fell asleep at the blackboard in his younger years . . . hunts and fishes . . . not an English fan . . . friendly . . . plans to enter the Navy. BARRY LEE STEVENS Commercial Red Hill Called "Moon" . . . popular among the juniors and sophomore beauties, especially an East Green- ville lass . . . dislikes women drivers . . . eating and girls are the most . . . all-around guy . . . undecided future. Activities: Football 1,2 5 Track 2,3,4. 40 SYLVIA KAY STAHLER Commercial - East Greenville "Syl" is athletically inclined, loves any sport . . . pleasant smile . . . friendly to all . . , can usually be found with "Goose" or playing the organ . . . busy, busy bee . . . future secretary. Activities: Hockey l,2,3, Co-captain 45 Basketball 1,2,3,4-5 Softball 2,3,4g Majorette 2, Band Captain 3,45 Band Secretary 3,45 Class Secretary 3,45 Jr. Playg Walum Olumg Moni- tor 4g Chorus 1,2. ERMINE LAVADNEY STEWART Academic Hereford AFS student . . . adores animals . . . very friendly . . . always has a good time . . . detests sauerkraut . . . gained weight in America . . . "Limey" could never be conceited . . . future veterinarian. Activities: Chorus 45 Walum Olumg Concert Choir 4g Perk-0-Lator 4. MARTHA ELIZABETH STOCK Academic Pennsburg, R.D. The finest sense of humor in her section has "Moria" . . . patron of the arts . . . horse enthusiast . . . likes everyone . . . good singer . . . annoyed by the J. B. fan club . . . future art teacher . . . capable Luther League president. Activities: Chorus 1,2,3, President -1-g Concert Choir 3,49 FTA 3,4g Walum Olum. CHRISTINE MICHELLE TRUMBORE Academic Sumneytown "Chris" . . . sweetest, most like- able personality . . . denies her shy- ness vehemently . . . crazy about football and radio . . . adores "Abby'i her "plump" dachshund . . . will be a pleasant nurse. Activities: Chorus l,2,3,45 Jr. Playg Sr. Playg Perk-O-Lator 2,3g Student glouncil 23 Concert Choir 35 FTA BARBARA ANN TERCHA Commercial East Greenville, R.D. Pretty "Babs" giggles a lot . . . dances, swims, loves to eat . . . doesn't Care for conceited people . . . tall, slender color guard . . . might attend Pierce Business School to become a receptionist or a telc- phone operator. Activities: Chorus l,2,33 Band 3,4. JERIS ANNA TRONE Coinniercial East Greenville Thrives on pizza with her twin sister . . . enjoys dancing and trav- eling . . . considerate . . . high-step- ping niajorette . . . called "Jeri" by most . . . quite friendly . . . looks to the airlines for her future. Activities: Jr. Play, Concert Choir 3, Pefk-O-Lator -lg Chorus 1,33 Majorette 2,3,4i', Walum Olum. 4-1 Qi JANIS RUTH TRONE Commercial East Greenville A pleasant twin . . . fond of meeting people . . . dislikes those who mock . . . "All Alone Am I" sends her . . . "Jan" is investigating a career in the airlines, preferably as a stewardess. Activities: Jr. Play, Concert Choir 33 Perk-O-Lator 4g Chorus 1,3,4-3 Majorette 2,3,4g Walum Olum. '63 JAMES RICHARD WEITZEL General Red Hill Jim is one of the friendliest guys . . . always smiling . . . gets along with everyone . . . likes to work on heavy construction . . . drives a hot Ford . . . plans to enter school in North glarolina . . . women drivers he dis- 1 es. PAULA JANE WEISS Academic Palm A Gerber fan . . . scatterbrained . . . our class thespian . . . great imagination . . . cute, dramatic, never worries about clothing . . . likes to write. . . will brighten the Susquehanna University campus in her future. Activities: Jr. Playg Sr. Playg Basket- ball l,2.3.45 Perk-O-Lator 23,4-g Walum Olumg Chorus l,2,3,43 Con- cert Choir 3,45 Band 2,3,4g National Honor Society 3,4g FTA 3,4. ANGELO ALBERT WELKER Vocational Agriculture Barto, R.D. Angelo goes for all sports and fancy sport cars . . . thrives on Italian food . . . pet peeve is women bus drivers . . . anticipates working on his father's farm. Activities: FFA l,2,3,4g Baseball 2g Track 3. 4-2 BARRY LEE WALKER General Sumneytown The quiet type until you know him . . . "Butch,' for short . . . a hunter . . . interested in cars . . . doesn't care for backseat drivers . . . unde- cided future. Activities: Baseball 2,33 Football 3. MAXINE FAYE WIEAND Academic Palm Great personality . . . fun-loving, sensible, industrious . . . a doll, that's "Max" . . . kept busy by her future plans and enamored with a certain New Yorker . . . active in church work . . . college bound. Activities: Basketball 2,35 Softball 1, 23 Band l,2,3g Treasurer 4s FTA 3,4g Walum Olumg Concert Choir 3, Vice- president 4. BEVERELY ANN YERGER Commercial Pennsburg, R.D. "Bev" is artistically inclined . . . likes dancing and seafoods . . . great sense of humor . . . despises people without one . . . can be heard saying "Oh my word." Activities: Chorus 2,39 Walum Olumg Park-O-Lator 4. BRUCE RICHARD ZIEGENFUSE Academic East Greenville Answers to the name "Ziggy" . . . no one is immune to his mocking . . . well built, good-looking . . . all- league' guard . . . great lover of outdoors . . . always has last word . . . will thrill college football fans with his gridiron feats in the near future. Activities: Football l,2,3,4-5 Baseball 2g Track 35 Class president 35 Class Vice-president 1,2g Perk-O- Lator 2. Q DAVID YOACHIM Vocational Agriculture Zionsvi-lle Dave's main interest is farming . . . loathes people who boast . . . can always be found with the FFA boys . . . enjoys hunting and sports . . . undecided future. Activities: FFA l,2,3,4. ALLEN STEWART ZEPP Academic Green Lane Friendly . . . great outdoqrsman . . . loves to hunt in the Maine woods . . . silent genius of 12A . . . plays the field . . . pet peeve is mockingg it is also his pastime . . . has no enemies . . . college bound. Activities: Track 2,3,4g Football 3,4-. UNDER CLA SSMEN I I 4 . Q ,, Q 4 qt xx A 5 CLA SS OF 1964 CLASS OFFICERS: President - Bill Cleaver, Secretary - Suzanne Lechncr, Vice-President - Curtis Kistler, Treasurer - Ardythe Hersch. FIRST ROW: L to R, A. Stevens, S. Gabel, F. Renninger, C. Roberts, D. Trexler, N. Kulp, N. Mack. SECOND ROW: A. Styer, E. McLean, M. Cowher, S. Cowher, P. Gebert, D. Richard. THIRD ROW: R. Henry, N. Tonkonoh, J. Raymond, D. Kline, J. Troxel. FOURTH ROW: C. Kistler, J. Hallman, C. Behney, D. Laubach, T. Schoefer. 46 ll-Al FIRST ROW: L to R, E. Rohrbach, C. Gaskill, P. Lipschultz, K. Reifsnyder, S. Smith, D Bitting, B. Stevens, C. Fogel. SECOND ROW: G. Pepper, M. Trone, ,D. Freed, B. Delong S. Lechner, C. Graff, K. Ferkins. THIRD ROW: J. Mastin, S. Dascani, C- Brewer, K. Keck C. Thomas, J. Roth. FOURTH ROW: E. Dobryzinski, K. Godown, P. Lipschultz, J. Schultz R. Hilbert, E. Schoefer. FIFTH ROW: E. VVa.de, D. Miekrantz, D. Kurtz, W. Cleaver, J Taraskas, L. Kratzer. ll-C FIRST ROW: L to R, C. Fink, D. Kline, D. Brendlinger, S. Beller, S. Folk, D. Mack, C. Knause, C. Mest. SECOND ROW: G. Nowaeki, R. Himmelwright, S. Wilson, N. Hipszer, R. Martin, G. Freed, J. Germes. THIRD ROW: D. Kreamer, L. Braddock, R. Souder, K. Rickert, C. Jones, W. Derr, L. Livingston. FOURTH ROW: R. Reinwald, R. Moser, T. Mettler, M. Kline, S. Roth, G. Gaugler. 47 11-C1 FIRST ROW: L to R, S. Schmoyer, C. Greiss, S. White, J. Bishop, J. Breyer, K. Stevens. SECOND ROW: P. Schwager, J. Ritz, D. Rothenberger, J. Walter, T. Roncace, A. Hersch. THIRD ROW: S. Bittenbender, A. Styer, D. Young, F. Buckner, L. Schultz. FOURTH ROW: D. Grim, J. Butterweck, M. Fisher, L. Slonaker, J. Rothenberger. 11-C2 FIRST ROW: L to R, M. Wolf, E. Walker, P. Undercuffler, J. Melcher, J. Daxnosieu, B. Schott, S. Haller. SECOND ROW: I. Shupe, B.L. Gehman, G. Schultz, D. Weikel, E.. Welker, G. Sell, G. Morgan. THIRD ROW: D. Kuryllo, B. Yerger, S. Liiller, K. Stiehl, L. Endy, G. Aston. FOURTH ROW: P. Breyer, J. Wronoski, J. Hoffman, D. Matthews. 48 ll-B FIRST ROW: L to R, G. Freed, F. Wood, E. Hoch, D. Haas, N. Setzler, E. Brunner, P Cressman, E. Prinz. SECOND ROW: E. Goodman, W. Moser, R. Kleppinger, D. Marks, D Cook, C. Moyer, F. Bolden. THIRD ROW: S. Moser, A. Beard, B. Sames, M. Russo, R Zimmerman, J. Gilbert, M. Walker. FOURTH ROW: T. Weidner, M. Fehry, E. Kreider, D Pierson, D. Loeb, I. Freed, T. Grill. ll-D FIRST ROW: L to R, B. Leister, C. Windish, P. Townsend, N. Windish. SECOND ROW: C. Marks, J. Pflieger, J. Mechler, K. Engleman, R. Nace. THIRD ROW: J. Cressman, W. Wyle, D. Treichler. 49 CLA SS OF 1965 GLASS OFFICERS: President Y'-A Jane Graber, Treasurer - Stanford Graber, Secretary - Pat Styer, Vice-President - Kurt Weiss. 10-A FIRST ROW: L to R, G. Kulp, V. Pirnik, A. Richard, L. Ackerman, K. Weiss, P. Aston, F. Leibensperger, S. Schantz. SECOND ROW: C. Bauman, G. Meyers, A. Walker, M. Troxel, B. Berger, L. Schwoyer, M. Taraskas, J. Schultz, J. Graber. THIRD ROW: L. Benner, P. Styer, R. Long, J. Thomas. R. Kolb, E. Weiss, S. Derr, B. Heimbach. FOURTH ROW: H. Clemmer, J. Metz, S. Graber, J. Landis, S. Siemel, D. Sine, R. Fetterman. Q IU-,Xl FIRST IEOIV: 1, to R, J. Bavcr. R. Gvndm-bien, S. Rubvrson. J. Hunshcrgcr. Fugvl. M Mohler. C. Bitting. SITCUND ROIV: B. Duka. NI. Gcnszlcr. M. Miller. P. Lukowski, L Frnnkcniivld, J. Crum, C. Sflluster. THIRD ROW: S. Szcgda, G. Dulin. D. Wilson. T. Fox E. Swivwoxvski. R. Marks. R. Clzwnzlv. FOVRTH ROIV: I.. I.:-ister. D. Klvinhnvll. B. Nlmmsvlm KI. Kvmnu-rm-r. I.. Mark. C. Riclmnrd, I0-:YZ FIRST R0lI': I. to R. C. Ruhinsun, G. Bcnncr. S. Albers. M. Fox. C, Bardman. SECOND ROW: J. Batyski. P. Hamm. E. Steinman, M. Hackqr, R. Brand. THIRD ROW: D Ililnnlollwrgvlx J. Faust. D. Bznwr. H. Ballcw. FUURTH ROIV: K, We-iss. D. StufHc-L I Schollenlacrgcr, M. O'C0nn0r. 51 10-C FIRST ROW: L to R, R. Renninger, J. Ruth, S. Henry, M. Martin, P. Nowacki, K. Rehak, P. Walker, C. Treichler, SECOND ROW: J. Seasholtz F. Reichert, L. Eichel, B. McKin- ley, C. Lachman, P. Mayer, P. Stevens, K. Shup. THIRD ROW: D. Schott, M. Kriebel, D. Hunsberger, L. Kriebel, B. Reck, J. DeLong, D. Fink, T. Hallman. FOURTH ROW: R. Smith, H. Kulp, C. Hallman, C. Essig, G. Gebert, F. Fogel, R. Renninger. 10-C1 FIRST ROW: L to R, D. Trollinger, B. Eardley, L. Shupe, M. Leister, L. Britton, F. Grei- ger, M. Townsend. SECOND ROW.' E. Young, N. Westwood, S. Minich, E. Greiss, T. Ton- konah, M. Hinton, C. Bringhurst. THIRD ROW: P. Piepszowski, H. Gebert, B. Tercha, L. Hersh, B. Miller, R. DeLong, D. Eckhart. FOURTH ROW: D. Urffer, K. Jett, T. Stoudt, B. Ferketich, R. Bartholomew, R. Heffentrager, F. Schwenk, R. Brinckman. 52 10-C2 FIRST ROW: L to R, S. Jacoby, J. Augustine, N. Roberts, D. Renninger, C. Breyer, P. Grim, M. Moyer, M. Hunsberger. SECOND ROW: G. Hafier, L. Wahl, L. Erb, L. Kurtz, J. Kulp, M. Heimbach, L. Keyser. THIRD ROW: S.'Germes, L. Shupe, R. Jaszczak, D. Clemmer. FOURTH ROW: C. Hoch, B. Schantz, D. Novicki, G. Bockius, R. Schlegel, W. Appold, R. Wright. 10-BD FIRST ROW: L to R, N. Hoffman, S. Trumbore, C. Krause, B. Gery, L. Bender, C. Paules, F. Peterson, K. Winsch. SECOND ROW: A. Taglieber, J. Derr, W. Fictor, A. Karver, G. Weaver, T. Zgura, G. Harpel. THIRD ROW: L. Britton, J. Bolden, K. Mayer, A. Hoch, D. Stizenka, P. Yoachim, H. Rittenhouse. FOURTH ROW: R. Godshall, R. Moll, J. Shup, L. Schantz, L. Soltz, B. Boyer, L. Taglieber. FIFTH ROW: L. Kraft, J. Hoot, J. Harken- stein, D. Schwoyer, R. Rupert, C. Razer. SIXTH ROW: J. Reinwald, P. Wruscha, R. Bolen, E. Schaeffer, L. Renninger. 53 CLA SS OF 1966 CLASS OFFICERS: Vice-president --A Carl Graber, Treasurer S-A Bonnie Yoder, secretary - Paula Kolb, President -f Thomas Henry. 9-EX FIRST ROPV: L to R, B. Johnson, D. Deterly, S. Heinmbach, K. Stitt, B. Yoder. S. NIcnsCh. L. Buzby, P. Kolb. SECOND ROW: K. Hamm, M. Frsfe, E. Schultz, D. Leister, Boehner, J. Herdlc. THIRD ROW: R. Moyer, B. Boyer, R. Stong, C. Graber, J. Roth, T. Fiorito. FOURTH ROW: R. Weikle, K. Brendlinger. D. Moser, D. Karver. 9-Al FIRST ROW: L to R, A. Schultz, D. Marks, C. Custer, J. Rothmel, M. Romeo, M. Wetzel, S. Miller, B. Romike. SECOND ROW: T. Henry, M. Stoudt, R. Schuler, D. McNaughton, D. Gilbert, B. Dvorak, D. Layman. THIRD ROW: S. l1Vehr G. Ebright, E. Krause, C. Younger, S. Gerhard, L. Stauffer, D. Leister. FOURTH ROW: R. Engle, D. Wolfe, A. Stoneback, K. Kleinbach, H. Hagenbuch, j. Young. 9-A2 FIRST ROW: L to R, H. Brockler, E. Lutz, P. Longacrp, NL Leily, R. Hartenstein, S. Ashton, B. Harris. SECOND ROW: K. Schmoyer, S. Stetz. R. Yurich, C. Hartman, W. Orthaus, R. Frye. THIRD ROW: J. Harris, R. Stoudt, J. Smith, M. Rover, F. Henry, G. Baver. FOURTH ROW: B. Wahl, K. Gabel, W. Harley. L. Schaeffer, D. Kulp, R. Hoffman. C. Wagner. 9-C FIRST ROW: L to R, D. Renninger B. Marks, M. Damoiseau, D. Moll, C. Ramsey, E. Brensinger, S. Faust, B. Pepper. SECOND ROW: D. Stoudt, K. Badman, K. Long, B. Good- man, A. Weikel, P. Brown, C. Gery. THIRD ROW: C. Meyers, S. Moll, K. Torville, B. Godown, J. Hagenbuch, E. Hagenbuch, C. Tercha, L. Koons. FOURTH ROW: L. Rozanski, W. Long, L. Marks, R. Reck, J. Bauman, R. Litzenberger, A. Wimmer. FIFTH ROW: T. Shaner, D. Hillegas, A. Richard, R. Kurtz, J. Moll. 9-Cl FIRST ROW: L to R, C. Moser, L. Fogel, C. Dixon, C. Croll, P. Sames, V. Leister, B. Kuryllo, C. Karver. SECOND ROW: D. Gregor, L. Moyer, C. Brendlinger, B. Moser, D. Nace, B. Setzler, L, Mechler. THIRD ROW: R. Keller, M. Fehry, W. Helfentrager, R. Trauger, R. Moll, R. Sell, D. Phillips, R. Russel. FOURTH ROW: D. Apessos, E. Paules, M. Roncace, C. Brensinger, J. Schutz, W. Peart, R. Shewell. FIFTH ROW: J. Windish, C. Duklis, B. Grim, R. Wilson, L. Piccirilli, L. Hartzel, L. Kernpton. 56 9-C2 FIRST ROW: L to R, R. Anderson, D. Shaeffer, F. Hamm, R. Detweiler, J. Moyer, F. Richard. SECOND ROW: W. Caulder, F. Weidner, D. Hoffman, F. Tagleiber, R. Prinz. THIRD ROW: B. Leister, B. Snyder, D. Mensch, R. Brown, R. Weidner, B. Kline. FOURTH ROW: R. Remick, M. Frank, E. Press, M. Ferry. F 9-D FIRST ROW: L to R, D. Yerger, B. Dierolf, G. Smith, M. Hack, G. Hosier, G. Roeder SECOND ROW: R. Mack, A. Henry, M. Fox, J. Gressley, R. Haas. THIRD ROW: H Weber, G. Harpel, J. Lesher, R. Stitt. FOURTH ROW: J. Treichler, B. Fluke, J. Bolen A. Weissner. 57 Rm. 206 FIRST ROW: L to R, T. Fry, L. Devine, J. Fichter, G. Flick, M. Benner, L. Eschbach, J. Conway, K. Derr, L. Brode. SECOND ROW: F. Fox, S. Bieber, B. Erb, M. Deckard, E. Derr D. Moyer, E. Snyder, M. Berger, C. Frank. THIRD ROW: R. Christman, H. Albitz, B. Bitting, A. Althouse, P. Fries, P. Breyer, J. Derr, R. Dyas, D. Devine. FOURTH ROW: R. Brinck- man, V. Bertoia, B. Cook, J. Balmer, R. Cressman, A. Caulder, C. Dierolf, B. Fox, C. Dobrolowsky. FIFTH ROW: D. Boyer, D. Barclman, J. Cleaver, D. Christman, R. Butterweck, M. Bauer, L. Bauer, H.'Ca.usey, R. Brand. Rm. 101 FIRST ROW.' L to R, D. Hallman, R. Gebert, E. Graber, S. Leister, NI. Leiderman, M. Lagler, L. Herman, B. Jarrett, E. Kline. SECOND ROW: L. Hinton, S. Higgins, D. Kriebel, C. Stubbs, J. Hoffman, S. Gaskill, L. Harpcl, C. Gilbert. THIRD ROW: L. Hock, S. Kem- merer, G. Hipzer, D. Krause, B. Heil, P. Hoffman, T. Hersch. FOURTH ROW: R. Kahler, P. Hemmelberger, R. Lesher, E. Jett, R. Hasker, E. Greiss, W. Kershner, D. Kile. FIFTH ROW: K. Krause, R. Hand, J. Goggins, B. Gebert, N. Hunsberger, D. Kriebel, G. Kolb. R1u.l02 FIRST ROW: L to R, J. Srhantz, H. Schell, J. Roncace, D. Mctz, M. Prcss. D. Mcnsrh. C. Reed, K. Hewett, S. Schmoycr. SECOND ROW: L. Lukowski, A. Rc-cvvs, F. Schmcltzn-. J. Nace, J. Morris, L. Meyers, M. Marks, M. Rensen. THIRD ROW: R. Peart, J. Rcnningf-r. C. Levengood, J. Roush, D. Reinhc-art, J. McLean, M. Sawcikis, J. Meitzlcr. FOURTH ROW: F. Ruth, G. Moyer, B. Marks, H. Morrison, R. Roberts. D. Miller, S. Rccdcr. FIFTH ROW. J. Nace. F. Mclcher, R. Rodenherger. M. Rirkcrt, J. Nav:-. P. Reign:-r. M. Martin. linr 103 FIRST ROW: L to R, C. Wampolc, C. Schuster, M. Stn-vcns, P. Way, B. Townsend, V. Stitt C. Schewell. D. lNhite. D. Seasholtz. SECOND ROW: N. Witcomb, S. Smcltz, V. Tonkonoh P. Schoenly, S. Wolf, I.. Ycrger, G. Sulivan, C. Smith. THIRD ROW: C. Smith, L. Schultz V. Stottlemire, G. Stoudt, E. Stock, K. Warren, T. Stankunaus. FOURTH ROW: D. Under- wood, P. Schwoyer, E. Slark, D. Schuler, R. Shancr, D. Trcflingcr, E. Zgura. FIFTH ROW D. Stone-back. S. Stizenko. P. Schwoyer. R. Slonakcr. T. Stauffcr. B. Warklv. B. Stofflet i 0 V O Rm. 201 FIRST ROW: L to R, J. Derr, P. Buzby, A. Raezer, M. Breyer, B. Brey, D. Davis, V. Criblear, D. Blibci, S. Anderson. SECOND ROW: S. Dennis, K. Engle, D. Bernd, K. de Angell, L. Fenstermaker, D. Fels, C. Crum, M. Bowlin. THIRD ROW: Fegeley, A. Breyer, L. Bender, L. Chandler, C. Brensinger, B. Benner, M. Erb, J. Bieler. FOURTH ROW: M. Crossley, D. Behney, S. Boyer, D. Badman, T. Astor, A. Berger. FIFTH ROW: G. Apessos, T. Bono, T. Choisette, S. Berger, C. Beswick, J. Bauman, R. Bauman. Rm. 202 FIRST ROW: L to R, K. Jarret, C. Hewett, J. Fox, V. Hinton, S. Gery, L. Kraft, S Ferkins, N. Goggins, J. Krause. SECOND ROW: D. Fry, C. Krause, D. Hoffman, Ai Kraft, K. Kul, D. Fink, D. Freed, J. Hoffman. THIRD ROW: M. Gery, C. Hammond, P Hoh, B. Fox, W. Jacobs, D. Hauck, W. Kile, D. Gaul. FOURTH ROW: H. Hunsberger, D Harpel, G. Higgins, J. Gilbert, D. Gerhart, D. Ferkins, J. Friedman. FIFTH ROW: H Geisinger, D. Gabel, L. Gery, R. Heil, C. Jones, D. Hagenbuch. 60 Rm. 203 FIRSTROW: L to R, S. Paules, D. Metz, N. Owens, L. Mohler, S. O'Domski, R. Roncace. B. Marks, P. Kulp. SECOND ROW: S. Pimer, M. Reinhart, D. Richard, P. Miller, L. Litchski, R. Leister, R. O'Conner. THIRD ROW: D. Trumbore, D. Miller, R. Kulp, C. Peters, M. Rober, B. Kulp, D. Laslo, A. Kulp, F. Liensch. FOURTH ROW: G. Merkel, R. Leister, C. Roberson B. Reed, R. Leister, R. Mensch, J. Landis. FIFTH ROW: G. Miller, A. Marks, K. Reigner, B. Marks, S. Moyer, G. Rickert, L. Roeder, R. Morgan, R. Leister. i Rm. 204 FIRST ROW: L to R, M. Shaner, K. Young, L. Roth, J. Shewell, B. Smith, D. Yerk, B. Stahl, C. Weidner, B. Wimmer. SECOND ROW: P. Schlicker, B. Stoudt, M. Stahl, L. -Spacek, D. White, H. Walters, M. Shupe, J. Shantz. THIRD ROW: W. Young, R. Witman, P. Roth, L. Slotter, Saweikis, G. Schlegel, S. Schwenk. FOURTH ROW: G. Stitt, D. Rothenberger, J. Schwenk, S. Sturgeon, R. Schott. FIFTH ROW: D. Trone, C. Weikel, B. Schultz, S. Schaeffer, L. Stull. 61 A THLE TICS Q Q. 3' fmf .5 xx ,mg ,, A L any K . , 9' 1 Q., ,Q i Q .,, X V Q M Q 'L . .. 5 A 5M A ,sf ' 9- S YQ it . I Q X K h : 5 f H 1 1 2 -EQ ' , g pu-1 i 3, I 'if i .W yi Z 5 CHA M , " ' - W f 3 Q "" 1 K 1, My Q KE ' Q Sy? .Hhs W' k ' A ' 5 If Lila. 1 ' W V 5 L X ' ' 9 L "4 X ' W jjwgv Q 5 X X? ff he E Ea R K f W Q I . :,, -A X I f1..L x W ggzi' 6 K is ,hw J gk is X 353 M , h 'V A f W X X 2 Q gag iam ix .,5E'A , 'X gf YSL? :Q QQ mfr ,N M. 'Wx , COACHES: KNEELING, L to R, Mr. J. Olson, Mr. R. Werkheiser, Mr. P Jones STANDING Mr. W. Schmidt, Mr. W. Keeny, Mr. M. Duka. I DIANS TIE FOR SECO D IN LEAGUE BM FIRST ROW: L to .R, T. Christman, B. Ziegenfuse, J. Roncace, R. Hallman, C. Smith, C Bricker, D. Manion, W. Bieler, T. Ritz, J. Bauman, A. Zepp. SECOND ROW: Coach B Keeny, E. Dobryzinski, G. Freed, B. Kline, S. Roth, M. Whitman, B. Cleaver, D. Kline,J Mastin, P. Breyer. J. Germes, Coach W. Schmidt. THIRD ROW: D. Hunsberger, H1 Kulp, L. Mack, K. VVeiss, R. Bolen, P. Piepszowski, J. Landis, C. Hallman, B. Schantz, S. Graber F. Schwenk. FOURTH ROW: Coach R. Werkheiser, R..DeLong, G. Hafler, E. Weiss, G Gaugler, D. Kurtz, R. Reinwald, R. Hilbert, D. Miekrantz, S. Szegda, G. Gebert, Coach M. Duka. FIFTH ROW: Coach P. Jones, A. Beard, B. Ferketish, D. Schott, E. Schafer, D. Novicki, D. Bauer,,D. Sine, J. Roth, Coach J. Olsen. . -r ' W wwf, More than fifty boys - almost half of them sophomores - began their summer football practice on August 18 under the direction of head coach, Mr. William Keeny. After several grueling weeks of practice the Indians started headlong into Bux-mont league competition and in three months emerged with a highly commendable seven wins and three defeats. Those who received All Bux-mont honors were Clark Smith and Charlie Bricker - first team, Bruce Ziegenfuse and Jeff Bauman - second team, Jon Roncace and Dick Hallman - honorable mention. Here ih the record which follows some of the highlights of this thrilling season are brought back to your memory. On September 15 the Indians opened their season with a non-league encounter against the Boyertown Bears. Upper Perk displayed a strong running attack, and with a few timely pass completions they were able to dump the Bears, 26-14-. Charlie Bricker and Jay Mastin each tallied twice for the Indians. Then, the Keenymen were initiated into league competition by Hatboro on the Hatboro gridiron. 5 1 r Upper Perk scored first via an eleven yard scamper by quarterback Jon Roncace, but it took a safety in the final period to give the Indians a 9-7 victory. Wissahickon was, next to be crushed by the powerful U.P. eleven, who left the visiting Trojans on the short end of a 27-7 score. The turning point of this contest came when the entire Indian defensive line smothered a Wissahickon punt attempt, and junior end Barry Kline fell on the pigskin in the endzone. Then Upper Perk took its 3-0 record to North Penn on October 5 for its First encounter under the lights. The determined Indian squad was successful in overcoming an early Knight score, to win 12-7 and remain undefeated. However, one week later the Panthers of Quakertown be- came the first team which was able to successfully move the ball against the formidable Upper Perk defense. In doing so, they upset the U.P. tribe, 20-12, in spite of a brilliant 78 yard scoring gallop by Dave Manion and the always superb performance of Charlie Bricker. But this fine Upper Perk eleven could not be throttled very long. They resumed Midas.: JQMG4. 9-'M inf their warlike ways on October 19 and unleashed their most devastating scoring display of the season to thump Upper Moreland, 32-20. Charlie Bricker, unanimous all-league choice, gained over 180 yards rushing and scored t.hree timessto raise his total to eight touchdowns in six games. Pennridge High School then came to Upper Perk with Bux-mont's only remaining undefeated team. With a Ram victory over the Tribe, Pennridge would be almost assured of winning the league championship, and they did just that. Pennridge tallied three T.D.'s in the Brst half and battled the remaining twenty-four minutes to halt successfully an Indian rally. The final score read 20-13 in favor of Pennridge, who went on to finish the campaign with an unblemished 9-0 record. n It took a 56 yard dash to paydirt by "old reliable" Charlie Bricker, plus a last-minute goal line stand by the league's stingiest defense, for Upper Perk to edge by Central Bucks for a hard-earned 6-2 victory. The Indians rallied a week later from this "close call" to unleash once again a relentless offensive attack and top the Springfield Spartans, 21-12. Dave Manion, Jay Mastin, and Charlie Bricker each scored once, on runs of 40, 58, and 23 yards respectively. The traditional Thanksgiving Day game was played on the rain-soaked gridiron of Souderton High School The home team completely halted the U.P. running attack and inter- cepted three passes enroute to their 7-0 Victory. Upper Perk and coach William Keeny will have to wait another year to get a. shot at the Big Red of Souderton, whom they have never beaten. The efforts put forth this year by the Upper Perk football team were the result of hard work, conditioning, and self- sacrifice. No single person or event can be cited as the one which raised the football program at Upper Perk from the over-shadowed depths of obscurity to the level which was attained this year. Congratulations to the coaches -- Mr. Keeny, Mr. Duka, and Mr. Schmidt - the players, and the students for making the 1962 football season a successful one. 24,4 114.25 Amo 3 M.. JUNIOR VARSITY HOCKEY FIRST ROW: L to R, C. G. Schultz. THIRD ROW: E. Steinman, C. Lachman, S. Roberts, C. Fogel, P. Lipschultz, C. Gaskill, S. Gable, D. Derr, A. Hersch, K. Keck, C. Thomas, I. Graber, G. Moll, B. Yoder. SECOND ROW: S. Miller, S. -Cowher, D. Meyers, B. Romike, L. Endy, D. Way, B. Johnson. Bitting, G. Groffe, R. Gendebein, M. Cowher, M. Troxell, j'UNIOR VARSITY HOCKEY Eager to test their ability to the sport of hockey, the Junior Varsity had a hard season with little suc- cess. The opening clash with Boyertown clinched a. tie 0-0. Another tie in the pouring rain came against Quakertown 1-1. Susan Gable caged our single goal. The first loss occurred with North Penn 3-0. Losses COACHES: Mrs. Annette Bishop, Miss Kath- leen Moyer, Head. continued against Wissahickon 4-1, Central Bucks 4-0, Upper Moreland 2-0, and Hatboro also cut down the Perky stichers with a 3-0 losing battle. With superb training from coach Mrs. Bishop, the team may successfully contribute to the prowess of next year's varsity squad. HOCKEY MANAGERS SITTING: Christine Bitting. STANDING: Rosemary Hoesterey, Diane Rothenberger, Joan Butterweck. l N VARSITY HOCKEY FIRST ROW: L to R, Sandy Beller, Linda Keyser, Carol Greiss, Sylvia Stahler, Doris Derr, Linda. Christman, Sandy Haller, Ann Stevens. SECOND ROW: Sharon Miller, Barbara Bauman, Marlene Heffen- The season's opener, the practice game against Boyertown, signaled the beginning of a. most pro- gressive season for the Upper Perk squaws. With eight returning letter winners, the team didn't lack potential. Quakertown took the league opener, 3-1, with an overwhelming trump from North Penn, 5-0. Our first victory came against Wissahickon with Carol Greiss and Sandy Beller scoring for U.P. The losing streak hit us again with a loss to Central Bucks, CO-CAPTAIN: Sylvia Stahler trager, Elaine McLean, Paulette Gebert, Janet Brendlinger, Elaine Miller, Darlene Kuryllo, Bonnie Stevens, Connie Gaskill. 3-0, and Upper Moreland, 2-0, but the Squaws bounced back to capture a 4-0 victory over Penn- ridge. Carol Greiss tallied 3 and Sandy Haller one. In the last seconds of a hard-struggling game, Hat- boro caged their winning goal to defeat U.P. once again. The Souderton game closed the season in a stalemate. With Miss Moyerls excellent coaching and training and several returning letter winners, future success should be guaranteed. CO-CAPTAIN: Doris Derr Marlene Heffentrager Barbara Bauman Sept. Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Elaine Miller Linda Christman VARSITY H OCKET HOCKEY SCHEDULE Boyertown Quakertown North Penn Wissahickon Central Bucks U. Moreland Pennridge Hatboro Souderton Fight, girls! this one's ours. Janet Brendlinger 71 KNEELING: Co-captaim, L to R, Jon Roncace, Terry Gery. STANDING: Stanford Graber, Richard Hallman, John Roth, William Cleaver, Dennis Kleinbach, David Haring, Barry Kline, Kurt Weiss, David Manion. I DIANS FIND COMPETITION KEEN COACHES: I.. to R, Mfichael Duka, Frances Petruny 72 r Terry Gery Dick Hallman Dave Hating Dave Manion 1 Jon Roncace 73 Indians battle Rams for rebound. Long before the excitment of the football season was over, The Upper Perk basketball players were preparing themselves, both physically and mentally, for the season which would not be long in arriving. The team was slightly taller, on the average, than those of the past seasons, and four of this season's starters played major roles on last year's basketball quintet. With Dave Manion, Jon Roncace, and John Roth returning to play in the U.P. backcourt and Terry Gery, Dave Haring, Dick Hallman, and Barry Kline fighting for front court positions, the approach- ing campaign appeared quite promising. The never-say-die Upper Perk cagers did improve on their record over last yearis, but even more important, they played the type of basketball that displayed the desire, hustle, and determination of this well coached varsity basketball team. The Indians launched their 1962-63 campaign under the direction of coach Francis Petruny with two outstanding team victories. The first came against a traditional rival, the Boyertown Bears, whom the Indians topped 62-54. Haring, Gery, and Kline led the U.P. scoring brigade, as the tribe put together a fast moving offense and a hustling man- to-man defense. In the second contest, the league lid-lifter for the Indians, Upper Perk was slightly off the mark scoring-wise, but balanced its poor shooting with a great defensive game. In this duel, the Gold Bears of Upper Moreland were the victims, and they were forced to yield by a 45-38 count. Then Upper Perk met North Penn, Central Bucks, and Springheld, and although they battled fiercely, the Indians were defeated each time. As the season progressed, however, the tribe suc- ceeded in thumping Souderton 62-38, behind the scor- ing and rebounding of Kline, Haring and Gery. Also, Upper Perk was engaged in two overtime contests, both of which they dropped. The first, played on January 4, was against the Panthers of Quakertown. The Indians, behind by nine points at half time, fought back to tie the Quakers at 59-all at the end of regulation time. However, the superior Panther height proved too much for 'the Indians to over- come, and the U.P. cagers were defeated, 70-65. The second overtime game was played against Hatboro on the East Greenville court. This time it was the Hatters who overcame Upper Perk's early lead and edged by the Indians for a 53-52 victory. There are numerous other incidents which oc- cured during the season, both in favor of and against Upper Perk, which, although not mentioned here, will live forever in the minds of those who witnessed them. In addition to moving a few notches higher in the league this year, the players gained valuable experi- ence, which can be obtained only by those who par- ticipate in a fast moving sport such as basketball. Because of the physical and mental attributes neces- sary, the individual who experiences the pressure of competition more readily appreciates the ability and talent that he possesses. Congratulations to the coaches and players for making the past basketball season an exciting one and to the students for whole-heartedly supporting the team's effort. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb Feb Feb. Feb. Feb BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Boyertown ................,... Upper Moreland .... North Penn ...... Central Bucks .... Springfield .... Quakertown .... Souderton .... Pennridge .... Wissahickon .... Hatboro ......... Upper Moreland .... North Penn ...... Central Bucks .... Springfield . . . Quakertown .... Souderton .... Pennridge .... Wassahickon . . . Hatboro ..... l A MANAGERS - KNEELING: Ronald Kolb, Craig Shuster. STANDING: James Pfleiger, Kenneth Engle- man. Many Upper Perk basketball fans made it a point to arrive at the U.P. gymnasium as early as possible when a game was to be played. Why? To see the exciting junior varsity team in action in the pre- liminary contest. Under the coaching of Mr. Michael Duka the junior varsity basketballers finished among the lea- gue's top teams and promised a bright future for next year's varsity quintet. Among the J.V. stand- outs were juniors Billy Cleaver, Alan Beard, John Roth, and Clyde Behney, plus sophomores Denny Kleinbach, Stan Graber, and Dwaine Wilson. After dropping their opener to Boyertown, the Indians went on the warpath, dumping such teams as Upper Moreland, North Penn, Springfield, Central Bucks, Quakertown, Pennridge, and Hatboro. In spite of the fact that many of the junior varsity starters played only half a game so that they could, if necessary, be used for varsity action, the J.V. re- mained in first place until they were upset by Soud- erton and Wissahickon midway through the cam- paign. On several occasions during the season, the J.V. ripped the cords so consistently that they tallied a higher point total than the varsity did on the same evening. In view of the success of this yearis hustling Upper Perk junior varsity five, the future Indian teams will undoubtedly become contenders for top- spots in the Bux-mont league race. Congratulations to coach Mike Duka and to the fine J.V. ball club for their excellent performance this past season. Make that basket, Denny! j'U IOR VARSITY BASKETBALL KNEELING: L to R, D. Wilson, R. Godshall, J. Delong. STANDING: Henry, T. Grill, C Beahney, D. Marks, A. Beard. VARSITY BASKETBALL KNEELING: Carol Greiss, Paula, Weiss. STANDING: Sylvia Stahler, Gayle Schultz, Elaine McLean, Faye Gehman, Paulette Gcbert, Darlene Kuryllo, Linda Keyser. VA RSI TT BA SK E TBA LL Because this is the first year for Upper Perk and the rest of the Bux. Mont. League to adopt the new method of playing with the roving player, each team had to work extra hard to produce fine versatile players for both forward and guard slots. Mrs. Annette Bishop assumed the responsibility of training the Upper Perk girls this season. With her wonderful background experience, the team gradually worked its way to success after weeks of rigorous new training. Their first reward was be- stowed by Quakertown, 52-423 the second by Souderton, 51-26. Out of the five returning letter winners, each contributed heavily to the scoring for the squaws. Carol Greiss and Paulette Gebert were high scorers, augmented by Gayle Schultz and Linda Keyser. Faye Gehman manned the team's re- bounding position with Paula i'Veiss and Darlene Kuryllo as the chief interceptors. The desire for victory and the sportsmanship of each player gave the Upper Perk girls a most suc- cessful '63 season. CO-CAPTAINS: Paula Weiss, Carol Greiss. HEAD COACH: Mrs. A. Bishop. 77 Faye Gehman Sylvia Stahler Paula. Weiss Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Get that jump! BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Boyertown ................ .,.. A Central Bucks . . . . . . H North Penn. .... .... H Quakertown . . . . . . . A Souderton .... . . . H Hatboro ....... .... A Wissahickon ..... . . . H Upper Moreland . . . . . . . A Pennridge ..... .... A 78 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL KNEELIXNG: J. Baver, T. Roncace, N. Taraskas, J. Boehner, B. Berger, L. Hersch P. Kolb, S. Gabel, S. Mensch, P. Longacre, M. Leister, P. C. Thomas, E. Steinman, H. Gebert, J. Graber, M. Miller Lipschultz, S. Beller, K. Badman. STANDING: P. Stoudt, jU IOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Under the guidance of Miss K. Moyer, the Jun- ior Varsity showed definite signs of readiness to compete with any opponent. After extra hard work for these newcomers, the tribe positioned its first victory from North Penn, 19-14., Victories continued as the girls defeated Quakertown, 20- 18, and Souderton, 17-16, The latter was a nip- and-tuck contest in which Faye Gehman landed the winning basket. Boosting the points for the team were Etta Sue Steinman, Peggy Stoudt, Hazel Gebert, and Jane Graber. These girls contributed as both ex- cellent forwards and guards. l'Vith these additions, plus the spirit and sportmanship of the other team members, a most successful season is being looked for next year. SITTING: Mrs. A. Bishop, Miss K. Moyer, Coaches STANDING: Linda Benner, Sandy Heimbach, Karen Reif- snydcr, Doris Derr, Managers. 79 FIRST ROW: L to R: Gary Freed, Jay Mastin, Barry Kline, ler, Mike Whitman, Allen Zepp. THIRD ROW Carl Fink Kurt Weiss. SECOND ROW: Ronald Hilbert, Gene Gaug- Bill Cleaver, Steve Roth, Larry Mack. TRA CK The Upper Perkiomen track and field squad is looking forward to a fine season as it enters the seventh year of Bux-mont league competition. Once again, Mr. Fred Wavrek will coach the squad, which is made predominently of under- classmen. The schedule is a rugged one, as usual, and the Upper Perk runners will have to be in top physical condition to compete against the other Bux-mont league teams. The returning lettermen are senior Allen Zepp, holder of a second place medal in the 440 yard dash from last year's Bux- mont meet, Jay Mastin, also a sprinter, Gary Freed, a middle distance runner and sprinter, Steve Roth, a sprinter and hurdlerg and Neil Hip- ser, a pole-vaulting specialist. These fine athletes, the nucleus of the squad, plus several underclass- men, will carry the Upper Perk banner into the always-stiff Bux-mont league competition. No matter what the final outcome of the season is, however, the U.P. Indians will always have put forth the best effort possible to meet their oppon- ent's challenge. COACH: Frederick VVavrek Terry Ritz Barry Stevens This silver medal was won by Allen Zepp at the 1962 Bux-Mont Track and Field Meet. 81 Allen Zepp April April April April April A p ri l Ap ri l lN'Iay May M ay Nfay TRACK SCHEDULE Central Bucks ..... . . . A Quakertown . . . . . H Souderton . . . . . H Hatboro ............ . . . H Bux-Mont Relays At Springfield Springfield . . . . . . A North Penn . . . . . . A Upper Moreland ......... H Bu:-z-Mont Meet at Hatboro Pennridge ..... Wissahickon . . . MANAGERS: L to R, Frank Novelli, Robert Shupe, Gary Batzel, Jim Roth. Poised on the mark, Terry Ritz, Larry Livingston, Gary Freed, and Jay Mastin await the starting signal. 82 FIRST ROW: L to R, D. Hunsberger, D. Bauer, J. Mayer, D. Kleinbach, B. Schantz, R. Reinwald, P. Llpschultz A T Ritz D Nflanion, C. Bricker. SECOND ROW: S. Graber, Beard. F Schuenlt H. Kulp, P. Breyer, D. Kline. THIRD ROW: BASEBALL No sooner had the spring sunshine burst forth on the Upper Perkiomen High School area than the prospective baseball players began their practice sessions. Mr. William Keeny, after missing last year's season entirely, commenced his second year as head baseball coach at Upper Perk. The team, built on a solid foundation of returning lettermen, spent many hours on the wind-swept U.P. diamond, preparing themselves for the rugged thirteen- game schedule which lay ahead. Five seniors, all lettermen, form the nucleus of the Indian nine. Fireballers Charlie Bricker and Ted Bauer are the mainstays of the pitching staff. Dave iiflanion provides the U.P. infield with masterful glove-work and experience. Catcher-outfielder Joe Mayer and fly-chaser Terry Ritz give the Indians strength at the plate. In addition to Manion, others who are fighting for infield positions are Perry Breyer, Dennis Kline, John Germes, and sophomore- hopeful Doug Bauer. Outfield spots will be open to any promising or determined comers. Mr. NVa1ter Schmidt will once again coach the Junior Varsity squad, which, as always, has an abundance of able bodies and willing minds. Many eager freshmen and sophomores will be battling to earn positions on the J.V. team, making it difficult for coach Schmidt to select a starting nine. Although the U.P. tribe has not experienced much success in the last few years, their fortunes in the stiff Bux-Mont circuit may begin once 'again to swing upward. Just as in football, there is new interest in the spring sport and more desire among the boys to earn a respectable rank in the league, No matter how the Indians fare. you can be sure that they always will have given Coach Keeny and Upper Pork one hundred per cent effort. A I .83 Coach Bill Keeny instructs Charlie Bricker in the art of hunting while Joe Mayer looks on COACH: Bill Keeny COACH: Walt Schmidt 84 April April April April April April May May May' May May May May Charlie Bricker BASEBALL SCHEDULE Souderton ....... . . . . Hatboro ....... Central Bucks . .. Pcnnriclge . . . Quakertown . . . Souderton . . . Wissahickon . . . Central Bucks . .. North Penn ....... Upper Moreland .... Springfield ........ Permridge ....... Quakertown . . . Dave Manion J oe Mayer 85 Terry Ritz FIRST ROI-V: L to R, Linda Keyser, Sylvia Stahler, Carol Schultz. Paulette Gebert, Barbara McKinley. Etta Steinman Grciss, Jane Bavcr, Marilyn Mohler, Marilyn Tx-one. SEC- Sandy Trumbore. OND ROW: Darlene Kuryllo, Marianne Miller, Gayle Lf-t's score, girls! OFTBA LL April April M ay May Nlay May 86 SCHEDULE Souderton Quakertown Wissahickon Upper Moreland Pennridge North Penn COACH: Miss K. Moyer MANAGERS: P. Lipschultz, A. Stevens, R. Gendebien, E. Schultz. The 1963 softball season opened with eight return- ing letter winners to guide this year's team to an even greater season than the preceeding ones. Among the letter winners were two year veterans: Carol Greiss, our star 4-2 season pitcher from 19625 Paulette Gcbert, catcher: and Gayle Schultz, first base. Adding to the one year veteran list were Sylvia Stahler, second base, only returning senior member: Lynda Keyser, shortstop: Jane Baver, short field: Marianne Miller, center field: and Darlene Kuryllo, right field. V The zeal aroused by the victories of the 1962 season sparked the six game effort to gain first place in the league. Though a second place tie ended last SENIOR: Sylvia Stahler year's season, the spirit and eagerness for the first place standing will surely drive the girls to the top. Much practice, especially in batting, plus guidance from the efficient coach. Miss Kathleen lkloyer. will aid the iielders and pitcher in the great cause. To boys softball may seem to be an easy sport, but to the girls who make up the Upper Perk team. the facility of the sport fades into serious hours of hard work, continuous drive, and great effort on the part of each individual. With only one senior leaving, the constant striving for high goals guaran- tees much future success to the remaining team members. RETURNING LETTER WINNERS: Paulette Gebert, Gayle Schultz, Marianne Miller, Darlene Kuryllo, Sylvia Stahlcr, Carol Greiss, Linda Keyser, Jane Baver, Miss Moyer, coach. A CTIVITIES MM -Www 'W leadership 0 1 5 i 'U',gi' FIRST ROW: L to R, F. Gehman, S. Stahler, J. Kline, M. Blank, J. Brendlinger, J. Trone, Trone, G. Ritter. THIRD Kriebel, R. Snyder, P. Weiss, D. Hyra, J. Roncace, D. Derr. ROW: L. Christman, E. Miller, B. Yerger, K. Haller R SECOND ROW: L. Gerhart, C. Essig, G. Culhane, S. Hocstery, S. Heffentragcr, M. Heffentrager. WALUM OLUM I Have you thought of the time, talents, and experiences involved in the publishing of this 1963 Walum Olum? Imagine, for a moment, the editor, Robert Snyder, pounding on the closed post oflice door with the year- book deadline matcrial under his arm, Mrs. Harriet Rapinc calmly smiling at wild suggestions offered by helpful staff members: or senior sportsmen impatiently posing for an action shot by Mr. Styer. Think of Donna Hyra tearing out her hair when her meticulous art- work is a bit too large: Nancy Marks and Doris Derr catching underclassmen to help identify picturesg or typing staff members with their hair in curlers on a seemingly peaceful Saturday morning surrounded by scattered yearbook material. In the center of all this is Robert Snyder, attempting to find a logical arrange- ment. The staff will assure you that their dedicated hard work served to endear this yearbook to their hearts be- cause through it they express themselves and their sew- ice to their class. A yearbook is truly part of its staff. Every picture had to be scheduled and identihed, the layout editor had to arrange each page in the book, articles had to be writ- ten, money raised, typing done, and everything super- vised. NNith all these people injecting their personality into the pages of this book, one sees its value not only as a class record, but as a lasting memorandum of the characters of its staff. EDITORS SITTING: L to R, S. Stahler, Girls' Sports, M. Kriebel, Layout: R. Snyder, Editor-in-Chief, P. Weiss, Literary, D. Derr, fand N. Marks, absentj, Photography STANDING: Kline, Typingg D. Hyra, Artg Ron- cace, Boys' Sportsg B. Gehman, Business. STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS: Nancy Moyer, Presidentg Faye Gehman, Vice President: Donna Hyra, Secretary, Jon Roncace, Treasurerq Charlie Bricker, Captain of Monitors. STUDE TCOU CIL Always behind the scenes, planning and executing programs lor our school. the Student Council has done much more for Upper Perk than most of us realize. .Xbly guided by Mr. Donald Hagenauer, the Council has clone much this year to benefit the student body. Lfnclertaking several projects, the Council bought ban- ners for the gymnasium: sold gym suits, decals, book- covers. and newly designed sweatshirts: initiated the buying ol' a new scoreboard: sponsored dances after basketball games: supervised the annual Christmas dance: and coordinated the "Decorate Your Door" con- IOSL Another notable achievement of the Student Council was the realization of a Junior High Student Council. Under the competent guidance of Mr. Carl Amer, the newly formed council held dances and several assemblies including a talent show. Despite its ambitious program, the Council seeks con- stantly to improve itself. Twice this year a delegation was sent from this school to the Tri-County Student Council Convention, and in October the President and Vice President were sent to the State Convention to ob- tain a new and better concept of the workings of an emcient council. Plans are also under way to send two delegates to the Summer Workshop at West Chester State College. This hard-working organization certainly deserves gratitude and appreciation from the student body. FIRST ROW: L to R, K. Fenstamaker, C. Bricker, D. Styer, L. Slotter, A. Marks, C. Krause, C. Shuster, A. Hyra, N. Moyer, F. Gehinan, J. Roncace, D. Schoenly, N. Breyer. THIRD ROW: J. Graber, E. Schofer, P. Styer, C. Marks. SECOND ROW: D. Hunsberger, M. Mohler, A. Behney, B. Schultz, T. Fiorito, B. Romike, B. Johnson. ' 91 FIRST ROW: L to R, F. Gehman, J. Roncace, D. Haring, M'. Wieand, G. Rubinson, M. Heffentrager, D. Hyra. L. Gerhart, R. Snyder, N. Huldschiner, N. Moyer. SECOND THIRD ROW: B. Berry, C. Trumbore, C. Kistler, K. ROW: D. Derr, S. Stahler, E. Miller, J. Trone, J. Trone, Fenstamaker, L. Miguel, J. Kline, D. Schonley, M. Kriebel, PERK- O-LA TOR Under the capable advisorship of Mr. Lynn Frank, the Perk-O-Lator staff has turned out a steady re- porting of the happenings that have made news at Upper Perk. Four experienced senior editors, Leslie Garhart, Editor-in-Chief, Robert Snyder, News Edi- tor, Nicky Hundschiner, Feature Editor, and Jon Roncace and Paula Weiss, Sports Editors, led their staffs in the preparation of a successful monthly news- paper. A number of other seniors have done out- standing work in making this year's Perk-O-Lator possible. These include David Haring, Business Mana- ger, Mary Ellen Kriebel and Jack Richard, editorial- istsg Faye Gehman and Nancy Moyer, columnists, Kenneth Fenstermaker, Christine Trumbore, and Gayle Rubinson, reporters, and a group of faithful typists. The Perk-O-Lator staff very successfully ful- Hlled its duty of keeping the students well-informed as to what was happening in their school. MONITORS FIRST ROW: L to R, T. Christman, G. Ritter, W. Bieler, D. Leister, D. Hyra, M. Wieand, D. Bitting. THIRD ROW: J. Roncace, R. Hasker, R. Moyer, J. Mastin. SECOND R. Snyder, B. Kline, R. Hallman, J. Bauman, F. Gehman, ROW: D. Derr, K. Haller, S. Stahler, N. Moyer, B. Berry, C. Smith, D. Manion, C. Bricker, CCaptainl. FIRST ROW: L to R, C. A. Roth, M. Krilebel, F. Gehman, snyder, J. Rothenberger, C. Gaskil, S. Schantz. THIRD R. Snyder, P. Weiss, F. Boyer. SECOND ROW: D. Trexler, ROW: L. Schwoyer, P. Styer, A. Stevens, C. Kistler, J P. Lipschultz, A. Hersch, J. Freed, J. Roncace, K. Reif- Schultz, D. Kline, D. Richard, J. Graber, R. Kolb. NATIONAL HO OR OCIETT, The members of the National Honor Society, trying diligently to maintain their standards of character, schol- arship, leadership, and service and to encourage others to strive for higher goals, have accomplished several projects. They bore the school expenses of two foreign exchange students this year and initiated a tutorial serv- ice. The latter benefited pupils who were having diffi- culties with a subject and wanted to be tutored by a member of the NHS. The NHS officers for the 1962-1963 term were as follows: Faye Gehman, President g Robert Snyder, Vice- President, Paula Weiss, Secretary 3 and Mary Ellen Kriebel, Treasurer. These people, as well as all the other members, steadfastly served the society to insure its success. The year was highlighted by the induction of thirteen new members at an impressive ceremony held on Feb- ruary 22. The auditorium was decorated with ferns and candclabras: the table held the torch and the lights of character, scholarship, leadership, and service, while the banner and the symbols hung in the background. An organ added austcrity to this solemn occasion. 93 Seniors Faye Gehman, Robert Snyder, Jon Roncace, Mary Ellen Kriebel, and Paula Weiss prepare for induction ceremony. BAD The Upper Perkiomen Marching Band, under the direction of hir. Vincent Bercher, employed the best of talented musicians, color guards, and majorettes. This year football spectators viewed precise founa- tions and colorful half-time performances by the band - in completely new uniforms! - Last year the band members themselves paraded diligently, and with the help of the Band Boosters Club, raised the money. Purchased from Ostwald, Inc., the strikingly colorful and handsome uniforms were the pride of each band member and will serve our band for .many years to come. i During the year the band marched in many holiday parades and was chosen to perform in Field Day on Franklin Field at the University of Pennsylvania. lviembers of the Band are as follows: Robert Mensch, Sallie Hallman, Faith Cressman, Robert Snyder, Charlotte Essig, Robert Shupe, Maxine VVieand, Paula NVeiss, Edward Bieler, Syl- via Stahler, Jeris Trone, Janis Trone, Linda Hauck, Barbara Tercha, Nancy Marks, George Ritter, Frank Novelli, Luis San Miguel, Tracy Schofer, Charles Mest, Dennis Matthews, Joyce Rothen- berger, Lenoir Schultz, Jolm Hallman, Reuben lNfIoser, Carey Knause, Joe Taraskas, Susan Folk, Dale Rich- ard, Jim Hoffman, Diane lVIack, Ann Styer, Philip Lipschultz, Robin Renninger, Linda Britton, Fern Peterson, Martin Kriebel, Mary Hunsberger, Mary Ann Moyer, Richard Brinckman, lX'Iarvin O'Conner, Robert Fetterman, Carl Essig, Harold Clemmer, Mary Ann Taraskas, Tom Hallman, JoAnn Schultz, Vicki Pirnik, Carol Bauman, Jeff Thomas, Claudia Lach- man, Kathy Rehak, Susan Schantz, Ronnie Kolb, David Himmelberger, Pat Grim, Bonnie lX'Iiller, Carol Breyer, Jolm Batyski, Cynthia Krause, Sandy Heim- bach, Dale Hoffman, Galen Harpel, Gilbert Ebright, Susan Mensch, Alma Schultz, Brian Snyder, Ken- neth Brendlinger, Deanna MeNaughton, Kenneth Gabel, David Kulp, Paulette Longacre, Linda Koons, Homer Hagnbuch, Donna Marks, Donald Leister, Dawn Gilbert, Karen Hamm, Berry Boyer, Robert Stong, Leslie Schofer, Bruce Wahl, Herman Albitz, Frank Ruth, Brian Fox, Judy Nace, and Christine Kline. Congratulations to those who earned the high musical honors of being chosen for Bux-Mont Band. A member of State. District, and Bux-Mont bands, George Ritter played in several combos, including one of his own. He was honored by being selected to tour the southern states with an exclusive group of musi- cians sponsored by the First Chair of America. The tour included a parade at the Lion's Club Convention in lXfIiami, as well as other parades and shows the group presented in various famous southern cities. The trip lasted a month and was an exciting and edu- cational experience. 3 DANCE BAND FIRST ROW: L to R. R. Rcnningcr, G. man, F. Novelli. R. Shupc. J. Pficiger, G. Ebright, D. Ritter. R. Mcnsfh. S. Hcimbach, T. Schafer, H. Clcmmcr. Rintthcw, Mr. Vincent Bercher. THIRD ROH7: R. Nioser, SECOND ROI-1-".' M. O'C0nn0r, R. Brinckman, R. Fctter- S. Mc-nsch, Hoffman, E. Bicler. BUX-.MONT BAND IUEIWBERS FIRST ROW: L to R, T. Schafer. R. Brinckman. M. O'C0mier, R. Rcnninger, H. Clommcr. IN-I. Hunsbcrgcr. R. Nfcnsch and G. Ritter R. Moser. CDis!riCt Band Members alsoi. E. Biclor. SECOND ROW: 95 l Edward Bieler Faith Cressman Charlotte Essig Sallie Hallman Linda. Hauck Nancy Marks Robert Mensch 1 Q l l ii ' i if X X 5, QE 11 Luis San Miguel Frank Novelli George Ritter Robert Shupe L , - . , Ll si?" 1' i '- :-J 335' R -- ZLCZ fe in Sw , S. Qagfxx I "'i A is-5 " Q . ' .f?5:"' -" Q 4 Fl '51, r- 4 T . ,-.' 1 - ll M . . q M . Robert Snyder Sylvia Stahler Barbara Tercha Janis Trone Jeris Trone Paula Weiss Maxine Wieand - 96 IV CHEERLEADERS FIRST ROW: L to R L Weiss S Beller S Miller A Stevens SECOND ROW: A. Walker, L. Schoyer, J Graber M Genzler Who else could have done a better job to add color and excitement to the 1962 football season than Kay, Marlene, Rosemary, Kathie F., Donna, Susie, Carol, Barbara, and Kathy W., the nine peppy cheerleaders? Under the leadership of Kay Haller, the captain, and Mrs. Moser, the advisor, the squad did its best to promote school spirit with a barage of posters and pep rallies. During fair weather the girls danced about - cheering, screaming, and inciting the crowd to join in urging the team to victory, but even foul weather could not dampen the spirits of the cheer- leaders. In rain and snow, amid drooping hair and wet uniforms, the girls, assisted by little Miss Karen Wieand, the newly appointed mascot, con- tinued to motivate the crowd to cheer and the team to win. Their chants hlled the gym during basketball season, and their spirits remained un- daunted in the face of defeat. 'Besides cheering on the football and basketball teams they presented a dance, "Football F arewellf' in appreciation of the football team's successful season. But the season would never have been complete without the colorful and exciting cheer- leaders who helped spur the school on to victory. SENIOR CHORUS FIRST ROW: L to R, E. Rohrbach, K. Rehak, S. Jacoby, G. Pepper, P. Lipschultz, C. Gaskill F. Cressman, P. Schwager, J. Fogel, S. Folk, S. Schantz, H Stock, M. Wolf, F. Greiger. SECOND ROW: P. Weiss, D. Rothenberger, L. Endy, J. Rothenberger, M. Genzler, F. Buckner, L. Christman, E. Miller, C. Essig, L. Schwoyer, M. Martin, J. Trone, D. Trexler, A. Styer. THIRD ROW.' F. Leibensberger, J. Seasholtz, L. We-iss, E. Stewart, J. Crum, D. Klinger, L. Frankentield, L. Slonaker, S. Hallman, M. Kriebel, C. Cartwright, B. Miller, G. Meile, D. Weikel. FOURTH ROW: J. Schultz, D. Elethorpe, B. Heimbach, CH OR US Rounding out the musical side of Upper Perk's extra- curricular activities are the school's three fine choral groups, the Junior High Chorus, the Senior High Chorus, and the Concert Choir, all under the direction of Mrs. Nora M. Jacobs. These groups give two annual public performances - the Christmas concert and the spring program. At this year's Christmas concert many traditional and sacred se- lections were performed. The Senior Chorus ffeaturing John Hallman, bass, Susan Schantz, alto, and Linda Hauck, sopranol sang with piano and harpsichord accompaniment Bach's Cantata No. 142. At the spring concert in May, the choruses performed Pachebell's Magnificat for double chorus, selections from West Side Story, spirituals, and vari- ous other songs in a light mood. The Concert Choir, whose members are selected from the Senior Chorus, has been called upon to help with such special events as the National Honor Society Induction Ceremony and exchange assemblies. The officers of the Senior Chorus are Martha Stock, President, Judy Freed, Vice-President, and Judy Kline, Secretary. The Concert Choir is headed by Linda Hauck, President, and Maxine Wieand, Vice-president. The Upper Perk choruses have completed another successful year of public and school performances, providing entertainment and good music for both community and stu- dent audiences. G. Meyers, G. Morgan, A. 'Walker, B. Berger, L. Eichel, B. Berry, C. Trurnbore, N. Huldschiner, J. Melcher, E. Welker. FIFTH ROW: B. Eardley, M. Wieand, D. Bitting, A. Stevens, B. DeLong, G. Sell, B. Yerger, P. Locouski, S. Minich, E. McLean, C. Brewer, K. Keck, J. Kline. SIXTH ROW: D. Mack, M. Fisher, L. Schulti, D. Richard, S. Schmoyer, J. Ruth, C. Bauman, P. Mayer, M. Leister, N. Kulp, L. Hauck, J. Freed, L. Benner. SEVENTH ROW: J. Richard, D. Kreamer, C. Knause, J. Hallman, E. Bieler,vC. Kistler, R. Snyder, G. Ritter, L. San Miguel, R. Schlegel, H. Rittenhouse. ACCOMPANISTS: Maxine Wieand, Robert Snyder, Susan Schantz. DIRECTOR: Mrs. Nora M. Jacobsi These musicians worked diligently to ensure the success of the choral programs. CONCERT CHOIR: FIRST ROW: L to R, C. Gaskill, P. Weiss, M. Martin, F. Cressman, S. Schantz, M. Stock, D. Bitting. SECOND ROW: C. Bauman, A. Walker, E Welker, L. Schultz, A. Styer, G. Meile. THIRD ROW: M. Leister, M. Wieand, P. Mayer, J. Seasholtz, D. Klinger, S Hallman, L. Hauck. FOURTH ROW: D. Kreamer, N. Huldshiner, D. Mack, B. Yerger, P. Lukowski, J. Freed, C. Elethorp, M. Fisher. FIFTH ROW: J. Richard, C. Knause, C. Kistler, J. Hallman, E. Bieler, R. Snyder, G. Ritter, R. Schlegel, H. Rittenhouse. JUNIOR HIGH CHORUS: FIRST ROW: L to R, S. Anderson, B. Jarrett, C..l-Iewett, K. Hewett, B. Stahl, J. Schantz, J. Gery, P. Kulp, J. Derr. SECOND ROW.' M. Hauck, A. Raezer, L. Hinton, D. White, C. Shewell, C. Wampold, L. Roth, J. Krause, D. Kulp, L. Fenstamacher. THIRD ROW: D. Mensch, J. Morris, M. L. Marks, M. Deckarcl, E. Kline, P. Schlicher, M. Stahl, R. Leister, S. O'Domski. FOURTH ROW: D. Kriebel, G. Roeder, A. Althouse, A. Schultz, D. Marks, C. Myers, F. O'Conner, L. Herpel, C. Crum, N. Owens. FIFTH ROPV: K. Schmoyer, R. Yuick, A. Weikel, W. Tonkonoh, P. Roth, L. Slaughter, M. Shupe, K. Sxitt, L. Kraft, U. Sritt. IUNIOR PLAY CAST KNEELING L to R: J. Trone, J Trone, S. Stahler, G. Meile, M. Heffentrager, C. Hoffman R. Hoesterey. SECOND RON" SITTING G. Rubinson, F Gehman. R. Snyder, P. Weiss. THIRD ROW N. Moyer, J J Brendlinger, S. Hallman, G. Ritter, K. Fenstermaker, R Mensch, M. Yifieand, C. Trumbore, L. Christman, Mrs Anne Raymond, D. Derr. FOURTH ROW L. Gerhart, D Haring, C. Bricker, E. Bieler, Bauman. SENIOR PLAY CAST FIRST ROW L to R: M. Heffen- K. Haller, G. Rubinson, P. Weiss, D. Derr, F. Gehman, R. trager, S. Hallman, D. Hyra, G. Ritter, J. Bauman, K. Snyder. THIRD ROW: L. Gerhart, D. Haring, E. Bieler. Fenstermaker. SECOND ROW: B. Berry, L. San Miguel, "Oh no!! Not those safety-pockets again?" Amateur Tlzesjnans Delight Audiences "R-r-robert Snyder! Don't you dare upstage Faye like that!"g 'KGayle, don't say 'want' and 'dint' for 'wouldn't' and 'didn't'!"g "Will you tell those boys back-stage to stop that racked", "George, you'll have to talk louder than that if you expect the audience to hear you!", -v memorable phrases shouted by Mrs. Anne Raymond, director of the junior and Senior plays, as she prepared her amateur thespians for their opening nights, March 30 and 31, 1962, and Nov. 31 and Dec. 1, 1962. During play practices, people sat on bleachers waiting for their appearances, while others attempted to act among the scenery of folding chairs or a half completed stage setting. On dress-rehearsal evening everyone rushed to and fro, completing last minute alterations on props and costumes. Some actors lounged among the props, annoying the prompters, and others, when not on stage, frantically flew down to the cafeteria to change costumes or find a missing actor. In the middle of the dress-rehearsal a delicious cake and cokes arrived to celebrate the past weeks of hard work and to toast the opening night. In the Junior play, Robert Snyder and Faye Gehman led the cast of Betty Mac.Donald's "The Egg and I" as Don and Betty MacDonald. The daughters, Anne and Joan, were portrayed by Paula Weiss and Gayle Rubinson. Romance was created by Anne's suitor, Ed Bieler, Joanls beaux - Hi-Baby, George Ritter, and JJ, jeff Bauman. The play centered about the life and hard times of the Mac- Donald family, newcomers to the art of chicken-farming. With finances in poor condition, Joan lovesick, Corinne Qplayed by Nancy Moyerj competing for Thad, and Don and Betty spatting, Donna Hyra Cas Millicent Amesj arrives amid the chaos with a group of outdoor girls and imposes upon the MacDonalds. Sally Hallman and Les Gerhart Cas Delicate Daisy and Mr. Manic Depressivel add satire to the fun-filled play. "The Egg and Il' was hailed a rousing success by the school and the community. As seniors the Class of 1963 presented the unusual and hilarious comedy, "Our Hearts Were Young and Gay," by Cornelia Otis Skinner and Emily Kimbrough. Paula Weiss and Gayle Rubinson co-starred as Cornelia Skinner and Emily Kimbrough. The story concerned the comical antics of the two girls as they left their parents for the first time on a trip to Paris. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Skinner fRobert Snyder and Faye Gehmanj were the amusing but worried parents of Cornelia. However, Leo Ueff Baumanj and Dick fGeorge Ritterj took care of the girls, despite Emily's tragedy of almost killing a man and Cornelia's case of the measles. The "bunk-bed" and "measle" scenes were two of the most riotous in the play. Once in France, Cornelia attempted to learn the art of acting from Monsieur de la Croix fLuis San Miguelj, while combating bedbugs, exploding gas meters, and the indestructible safety pockets. David Hating, as the porter, and Doris Derr and Kay Haller, as two English girls, were amusing attractions aboard ship, while Donna Hyra and Sally Hallman, as the maid and the owner of the Parisan hotel, added comedy in France. The play proved to be the greatest financial success of the year when it was presented to "full-house" both evenings. FHA OFFICERS SITTING: N. Windish, M. Dobrowolsky. STANDING: C. Windish, P. Townsend, I. Kline. The Future Homemakers of America offers many exciting and challenging activities. During the annual trip to Harrisburg, the FI-IA members toured the capitol buildings, attended the yearly FHA meeting, and visited the State Fami Show. Members from all regions of Pennsylvania attend the formal FHA meeting every January. Class activities at Upper Perkiomen in- volve sewing, cooking, and other skills neces- sary in good homemaking. Annual sewing contests provide opportunities to compete for sewing prizes, locally and state-wide. Outfits are judged on the basis of appro- priateness, color scheme, sewing technique, and over-all appearance. FHA girls learn proper cooking methods and new recipies. They are taught to balance a budget and use their time wisely. The FHA holds its monthly meetings to discuss business problems and fund raising activities. Profits derived from dances or other ventures provide an educational trip for the FHA members at the end of the year. The FHA members of Upper Perk also hold their own fashion show and serve re- freshments. The FHA offers a challenge to future homemakers and a wonderful education for the highest calling a woman fulfills, that of wife and mother. As the FHA pledge af- firms, "FHA girls are the builders of homes, homes for America's future, homes where truth, love, security, and faith will be reali- ties, not dreamsf' FHA MEAIBERS FIRST ROW: L to R, V. Smith, N. Peterson, C. Karver. THIRD ROW: B. Leister, Myers, Windish, C. lVindish, M. Hauck, P. Moyer. SECOND C. Paules, B. Dieroff, Mrs. Yoder, G. Roeder, G. Hasier, ROW: J. Shupe, M. Dobrowolsky, I. Kline, P. Townsend, F. A. Rouch. The prize-winning Upper Perkiomen High School Future Farmers of America began the 1962-1963 school year with the annual elections. Consequently, Frank Novelli was chosen president, Angelo Welker, vice-presi- dent, Kenneth Engleman, secretary, Jack Mechler, treasurer, James Cressman, re- porterg James Pfleiger, sentinel, and Charles Marks, chaplain. In the fall the FFA competitive exhibits placed first at Kutztown and Allentown Fairs and second at the Reading Fair. The U.P. FFA group won second placerin general competition at the Allentown Fair, where the boys went on a field trip. In October the U.P.H.S. freshmen FFA members, called "Green Hands", were initiated. The fresh- men attended the Parliamentary Procedure Team at Parkland High School. In Decem- ber FFA delegates Jack Mechler and Stan- ley Soffa attended the area meeting at Potts- grove High School, which concemed "Pub- lic Speakingf, For the Upper Perk FFA the FFA OFFICERS: L to R, J. Mechler, A. Welker, F. Novelli, President, K. Engleman, J. .Pflieger, J. Cressman. public speaker is Paul Yoachim. In January the FFA members attended the Pennsyl- vania Farm Show, where their display brought home another first prize for the third consecutive year. The FFA project concerned the various occupations from which FFA students are able to choose. The FFA basketball team, guided by Mr. Truman, is another pride of Upper Perk. The team members - Stanley Soffa, Frank Novelli, James Cressman, Richard Nace, Jack Mechler, David Treichler, Laverne Renninger, Eugene Schaifer, and George FFA Weaver ended the season successfully after playing Pottsgrove, Pennridge, Parkland, and Northwestern High Schools. In the spring the junior and senior FFA members took numerous trips to places of agricultural importance. As the seniors fRalph Mack, David Manion, Frank Novelli, Stanley Sofia, and Angelo Welkerj prepared for graduation, their instructor, Mr. Ensminger, prepared for retirement after 35 successful and rewarding years of teaching. FFA MEMBERS FIRST ROW: L to R, M. Fox, J. Cressly, R. Haas, J. Derr, H. Rittenhouse, A. Karver, A. Henry, D Schwoyer. SECOND ROW: J. Harpel, J. Mechler, A. Wel- ker, F. Novelli, K. Engleman, J. Pflieger, J. Cressman, D Yaochim. THIRD ROW: R. Rupert, J. Treichler, B. Wile, G. Weaver, J. Bolen, R. Bolen, D. Manion, S. Sofa, R. Nace, E. Schaeffer, L. Renninger. FOURTH ROW: J. Raezer, R. Stitt, G. Harpel, J. Lesher, H. Weber, A. Weissnen, R. Mack, L. Sult, P. Wschruska, R. Cressman, D. Treichler. SPECIAL FEA TURE A view of the Clz,ambc1'lain Bridge, Bridgetown, Barbados P A view of the medical building of Aladrid Univer- sity, Ilfladrid, S pain. vw -K I il 1 .J A ,f xx , A, . QI 1 -fi 3 1 '43 m. 'WQGQY' fhvnr vm Fx ,,.W...Mw. .,,,,, .- pf- ikvant ww , -M139 K 'G xv, 'QQ Q gwwx -K Q-f 2 7 " s 1' x BQ SENIOR S UPERLA TI VE MOST MUSICAL George Ritter Faith Cressman MOST ATHLETIC BEST DRESSED J on Roncace Sylvia Stahler Jeffrey Bauman Elaine Miller i MOST AFFABLE CUTEST Nancy Moyer Jon Roncace Doris Derr Clark Smith 108 MOST LIKELY T0 SUCCEED MOST FLIRTATIOUS Faye Gehman Robert Snyder Doris Derr Clark Smith MOST MISCHIEVOUS MOST ARTISTIC' Joann Dulin Terry Ritz Donna Hyra Terry Ritz MOST POPULAR DID MOST FOR CLASS Faye Gehman Charlie Bricker Kenny Fenstermaker Faye Gehman 109 TALLEST AND SHORTEST MOST TALKATIVE AND QUIETEST Dawn Rothenberger Eugene Schmoyer Rhoda Moll Gayle Rubinson Faye Gehman Jeff Bauman Jack Richard Terry Ritz MOST TALENTED BEST DANCERS George Ritter Paula Weiss Kenny F enstermaker Marlene I-Ieffentrager HUNGRIEST CLASS COUPLE Susie Heffcntrager Dave Manion Dick Hallman Kay Haller 110 CANDIDS SPECIAL SER VI CES 22 .f. ..-ff ,,,:.,.,, :lv- I Q, w ,A- " . . f f L,LL' Q , ix E 533 , - ,,.M--d- HM' H M253 'Q 1 x ami! 1 f 6. ., .. Mm 'Q T-Tj.-f 'P' Q31 nv 4 5, -f : i. p 5 UT: , .... wail wa Mrs. Myrtle Wilkins, R.N. Larry Renninger, Elmer Stahl, Theodore Ziegler, Maintenance. Mrs. Grace Schantz Without the cafeteria staff to provide Wholesome meals, the custodians to keep the building ship-shape, the nurse to alleviate our ills, or the secretaries to run the oilice efficiently, our school life would have been rather miserable. Therefore, the class of 1963 wishes to express its sincere thanks to all the people who have rendered these special services to us throughout our high school years. Miss Mae Krearner CAFETERIA STAFF: L to R, Mrs. Eva Reifenger, Mrs. Lizzie Graber, Mr. Clarence Barto, Mrs. Verna Gery, Mr. Lewis Bennet, Mrs. Mable Schlicher, Mrs. Evelyn Winsch, Mrs. Mary Christman, Mrs. Lotta Heidler. JANITORIAL STAFF: L to R, Frank Heimbach, Lloyd Patterson, Vema Erdman, Leon Long, Jacob Godshall. 115 l Red Hill Fire Co. No. 1 lVIrs. Margaret Rothenberger Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Schwenk Mr. Earl Boyer Berman Leasing Company C. Donald Lechner C.P.C.V. Recreation Center Heimbach 8: Sweatt Chevrolet Klink's Electric Sweisfordis Store Kolbis T.V. Triangle Auto Bieler 8: Reigner Dept. Store People's National Bank 8: Trust of Norristown, Pennsburg Branch Penn Square Restaurant Essig's Donut Shop Ronald Freed Mr. 8: Mrs. LaVeme Schultz Shistler's Market Pennsburg Sales Corp. Mr. 8: Mrs. Frank Pavestis Mr. 8: Mrs. Lamar Sell Frederick W. Bieler Insurance Agency Mr. 8: Mrs. Curtis Kuhns A Friend ' Mr. 8: Mrs. Leroy Kahler Dr. 8: Mrs. Scholl Perkiomen Animal Hosp. Dr. Warner Jake's Market 8: Dinette Richard Thomas Snyder 8: Kurtz Green Lane Hoagie Shop Mr. 8: Mrs. Elmer Flech C. W. Hunsberger Estates Inc. John Michael Bros. Perkiomen Valley Trading Stamps Perkiomen Hotel Mr. 8: Mrs. Clarence Smoll Anna Hildenbran Jake Kulp's Garage Mr. 8: Mrs. Eugene H. Hauck Carol Kulp R. B. Imbody Grocery Store Shupe's Restaurant Perkiomen Valley ,Precision Instrument Co. Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Trone SPONSORS Mr. 8: Mrs. Franklin Snyder Office of C. Bray Cab Frye Bauman Cleaners Mann Funeral Home Town 8: Country Shirley's Music Store Styer Studio Yoder Bros. Fred K. Kleinback Sons, Inc. U.P.H.S. Hockey Team Dr. 8: Mrs. W. L. Kacicek Rosieis Luncheonette Hendrickls Grocery J. Brunner B. 8: H. Food Market Books 'n' Things Sup-Erb Brush Co. John K. Bauman 8: Sons Gordon M. Baver Inc. J. R. Brode Real Estate Mr. 8: Mrs. S. Fogel Kerry Dale-Bruce Barber Shop Ernie's Restaurant Mr. 8: Mrs. Francis Shiffert Mr. 8: Mrs. R. Cressman Snyder Insurance Agency Bill's American Service Lutter's Dairy Queen Brey's Restaurant Charles Schoenagel Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Kriebel Mrs. Gertrude Huber Perkiomen Valley Bus Co. Hereford Motors Claude Reiman Mr. 8: Mrs. Walter Owans Mr. 8: Mrs. William Stevens Mr. 8: Mrs. Joseph Wronoski Mrs. Stevens Mr. 8: Mrs. A. R. Shupe Leon's Flower Shop Markley7s Grocery Kelsch's Market Mae's Beauty Shop Earl Moyer's Mr. 8: Mrs. Henry Heintz Mr. Alfred Kousell Harry 8: Diane Blank Robert McCann U. Wayne Smith Mr. 8: Mrs. Larry Reiman Mr. Raymond Walker Preston Grim Elrie Fries Ray 8: Judy Moll Mr. 8: Mrs. Howard Smith Mr. 8: Mrs. Raymond Fisher Mr. 8: Mrs. Roger Kline Mr. 8: Mrs. Arnold Kline Mr. 8: Mrs. James R. Elethorp Kim Marie ' Mr. 8: Mrs. Harvey Elethorp Lynn Michael Hipszer Green Lane Trading Post Mr. 8: Mrs. Bill Gebert Mr. 8: Mrs. George Shupe Mr. 8: Mrs. Joseph Taraskas Mr. 8: Mrs. George Gilde Mr. 8: Mrs. Jerry Hunsberger W. H. Green A Friend Mr. 8: Mrs. John C. Hunsberger Mr. 8: Mrs. Wilber Reihman N. B. Becker A Patron Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles Specht B. Krause Fred Kleinbach Mr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. L. S. Brey A Patron Mr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. "Grant" Mr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. fluffy" Mr. 8: Mrs. Eva Brey Paul Kolb Leroy Meyers, Sr. Harvey Stoudt Eugene Kulp Hersh Chas. Bartman Eamest Leister Conover ZGPP Raymond Schultz LeRoy Styer Ram asey Victor Rickert Mr. 8: Mrs. Seasoltz Mr. 8: Mrs. Mrs. Styer Frank Romeo PA TR ONS GiAl'udy!i Mr. 8: Mrs. Roger Thomas Mr. 8: Mrs. Ernest Brendlinger Mr. 8: Mrs. Homer Christman John Hallman Mrs. Wilmer Moyer Mrs. Hazel Reinhart Radar Barber Shop Jane Graber Mr. 8: Mrs. Jacob Oberholtzer Mr. 8: Mrs. Arthur W. Bolton Mr. 8: Mrs. Donald Fox Mr. 8: Mrs. Linwood Bauman Mr. 8: Mrs. Victor Moyer, Jr. Mr. 8: Mrs. Samuel -Moser Mr. 8: Mrs. Edgar Godshall Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Walker Mr. 8: Mrs. Christian Brunner Mr. 8: Mrs. William Folk Mr. 8: Mrs. Nelson Marks Miss Elizabeth Roeder Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Gilbert Reverend E. L. Angstadt Mr. 8: Mrs. F. Frederick Kra.mer's Service Station Jimmy and Beverly Mr. 8: Mrs. K. Hertzel DeLong's Store Mr. 8: Mrs. Lester Hersh Mr. 8: Mrs. F. Fogel Brueninger and Schantz Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert Schwenk Mr. 8: Mrs. Edward Hoff Towne Restaurant Mr. 8: Mrs. Donald Weldner Mr. 8: Mrs. Abner Badman Mr. 8: Mrs. Henry Causey Mr. 8: Mrs. Roy W. Bauman Mr. 8: Mrs. Ellsworth Rapine Lawrence Yerk Mr. 8: Mrs. Weaver Mr. 8: Mrs. John U. Hunsberger Mr. 8: Mrs. Homer Bieler Stanley Berger Bieber's Garage Mr. 8: Mrs. Leo Culhane 4 Mr. 8: Mrs. William Baid Mr. 8: Mrs. Osborne Young Mr. 8: Mrs. Bill Brey Mr. 8: Mrs. Royal Stoneback Mr. 8: Mrs. Floyd Treflinger Mr. 8: Mrs. Clarence Wimmer Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Geiy Mr. 8: Mrs. Edwin Stauffer Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Rothenberger Mr. 8: Mrs. Richard Behm Mr. 8: Mrs. Eugene Matlock Mr. 8: Mrs. Floyd Kline Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert Shaner Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Schoenly Mike Snyder Mr. 8: Mrs. Fred Bieler Mr. 8: Mrs. Wilbur Derr Mr. 8: Mrs. Norman Dietz Jean Schultz Lester Stull Mr. 8: Mrs. George Moll Jr. Mr. 8: Mrs. F. Baker Mrs. Foster C. Hillegass Abraham C. Titlow Mr. 8: Mrs. Kenneth Haller Mrs. Ester Mensch Mr. 8: Mrs. William E. Mensch Mr. 8: Mrs. Clarence B. Mensch Mr. 8: Mrs. R. L. Chrismer Mr. 8: Mrs. Ernest Bitting Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles Johnson Mr. 8: Mrs. W. K. Gery Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles Duklis Mr. Vincent Beard Mr. 8: Mrs. Joseph Mayer Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Trumbore Miss Mae Kreamer Mr. Charles Kreamer Mr. 8: Mrs. Ray Kreamer Miss Kathleen Moyer Floyd Treflinger Mr. 8: Mrs. Loren Thomas Mr. 8: Mrs. Winfield Smith John Goetz Leroy Stevens Marvin Reiman Elwood Yerger Robert Bunnell Kenneth Martin Harvey Stevens O'Neal and Norbeck Linfrod Nace Mrs. Fredrick W. Riedel Mr. 8: Mrs. John H. Rauch Mr. 8: Mrs. Douglas Stoudt Mr. 8: Mrs. Richard Godshall Mr. 8: Mrs. Stanley Moll Val Trumbore Mr. 8: Mrs. Morris Wronowski Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Steinman Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert Ziegler Mr. 8: Mrs. Lester Schuler Ella Nester Mrs. Clarence Gery Mr. Mr 8: Mrs. Robert Bartholomew 8: Mrs. Leon Pennepacker Mr. 8: Mrs. Cid Peart Mr. 8: Mrs. Authur Schaffer Mr. 8: Mrs. Francis Kline Mr. 8: Mrs. Francis Roncace Shirley 8: Bruce Mrs. Emma Godshall Mr. 8: Mrs. Henry Bardman Mr. 8: Mrs. Henry Mr. Larry Nliller Miss Sharon Leister Mr. 8: Mrs. Henry Erb Mr. 8: Mrs. Clifford Raysor Mr. 8: Mrs. Fred Riedel Mr. 8: Mrs. H. Schultz Mr. 8: Mrs. Howard Huber Mr. 8: Mrs. Oliver L. Cleaver Mrs. Thomas Kline Lowell Schultz Mr. 8: Mrs. Otto Stoudt Mr. 8: Mrs. Andy Kriebel Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Heffelfinger Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Romeike Mr. 8: Mrs. Ralph Roberts Mr. 8: Mrs. Richard Schmoyer Gloria and Jerry Ken Miller Sporting Goods Mrs. Mary Fluck Minerva Vandergrift William H. Young Mr. 8: Mrs. Kenneth Wieand Mr. 8: Mrs. Clarence T. Yoder Carmelis Beauty Shop Mr. 8: Mrs. Wilber Endy Wilford Delong Mr. 8: lVIrs. Morris Gresh, Jr. Mrs. Marian K. Bechtel A Friend Mr. 8: Mrs. Ernest Miller Mr. 8: Mrs. John Kline Mr. 8: Mrs. James Gerhart Mrs. George Kibblehouse Mr. 8:' Mrs. Gerald D. Gabel Laura Gaugler Jesse Stahl Mrs. Arthur Fillman Mr. 8: Mrs. Allen S. Walter Mr. 8: Mrs. Russell R. Wenhold Merrill Leister Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles Leister Mr. 8: Mrs. Garwood Kurtz Mr. Edward Dobrzynski Richard L. Harpel Mr. 8: Mrs. Ernest Yerger Mr. 8: Mrs. David Hettrick Mrs. Helen Rapp Mr. 8: Mrs. Carl Wahl Mr. 8: Mrs. Gilbert Rock Mr. 8: Mrs. Harvey F. Hauck Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles Breyer Mr. 8: Mrs. William Heimback Mr. 8: Mrs. Carl Rubinson Mr. 8: Mrs. Roy Z. Richard Larry Jabs Horner Bieler Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert F. Stoudt Gary Faut Mr. 8: Mrs. Henry Genzler Daniel Kratz Mr. 8: Mrs. Earl Roth Mrs. Young Mr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. Mr. 8: Mrs. John Benner Howard Benner Harry Graber Gail Meyers Mrs. Lucy Unger Rose O'Donnell Dale 8: Doris Rothenberger Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul C. Graber Mr. 8: Mrs. Stanley Kurtz R. K. Clemens . Clifford Rothenberger Mr. 8: Mrs. Warren Wetzel Miss Florence S. Shelly Mrs. Mabel A. Mack Mr. 8: Mrs. August Gallagher Mary Lou Gilbert Mrs. Carrie Seward Mr. 8: Mrs. George Roeder Thelma Bardman A Patron Mr. 8: Mrs. Stewart Zepp Mr. 8: Mrs. Herbert Yoder Charles F . Groneit Mr. 8: Mrs. John Hauck Mr. 8: Mrs. Fred Hoffman Mr. 8: Mrs. Clyde Reeder Mr. 8: Mrs. James Smith Mr. 8: Mrs. William Stottlemire Mr. Bernard Meile Mr. 8: Mrs. Warren Wronowski Mr. 8: Mrs. Clifford Kells Mr. 8: Mrs. Rupert Mechler Mr. 8: lVIrs. John Grim Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Smith Mr. 8: Mrs. Ralph Rauch Mr. 8: Mrs. Walter Stoudt Mrs. Luther Laudenslayer Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert Smith Winnie's Beauty Salon Mr. 8: Mrs. John DeRemer Mr. 8: Mrs. Orthaus A Friend Harold 8: Jeanette Krause Mr. 8: Mrs. John Horn Mrs. Edna Horn Gertie Albitz Mrs. Eva M. DeLong lVIr. 8: Mrs. Wilson Bilger Mr. 8: Mrs. Edmund Kuhns Mr. 8: Mrs. Walter Hoesterey Shirley Dyas Mr 8: Mrs. Claude Walford Mr. 8: Mrs. Ralph Bardman Mr 8: Mrs. Edward Kleinbach Mr 8: Mrs. Gerhard Mastin Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert Wright Mr. 8: Mrs. Kenneth Brendlinger Mr. 8: Mrs. Nestter Mr. 8: Mrs. Authur Wenhold Mr. 8: Mrs. Eamest Marks Mr. 8: Mrs. Stanley Christman Mr. 8: Mrs. Edward Mosheim Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Wrschka Mr. Robert Williams Mrs. Toly Shellaway William Eardley Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles Roeder Mr. Henry Stauffer Mrs. Margaret Beller Mr. 8: Mrs. Frank Bozzelli Mr. 8: Mrs. Ray Kuhns Mr. Q Mrs. Harry Hunter Mr. 8: Mrs. John Seasholtz Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Mack Mr. 8: Mrs. Marcus Kline Karl Kratzer Mrs. Norman Kulp Mr. 8: Mrs. Richard F luck Mr. 8: Mrs. Dvorak Mr. 8:'Mrs. Ted Ziegler Mr 8: Mrs Charles Erb Mr. 8: Mrs. Daniel Herbein Mr. 8: Mrs. Bemard Schiery Mr 8: lNIrs. Ernest Stauffer W. C. Imbody Mr. 8: Mrs. Karl Ziegenfuse Mrs. Beaulah Raysor Mr. 8: Mrs. Walter Gressley lVIr. 8: Mrs. Lynwood Kline Mr. 8: Mrs. Mahlon Wolf Mrs. Vida H. Kreider Judy Baseley Mr. 8: Mrs. Marvin Moyer 118 l Mr. 8: Mrs. Fred Schwenk Arlene Engle Edna Erb Mr. 8: Mrs. Vincent Rodenberger Mr. 8: Mrs. Stanley Brinckman Kevin Conrad Mr. 8: Mrs. Roger Binder Mr. 8: Mrs. Lloyd Hillegass Mr. 8: Mrs. Clifford Leber Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Oberholtzer Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles E. Leister Mr. 8: Mrs. John Hagenbuch Horace Miller Mr. 8: Mrs. H. Calvin Reed Violia Smith Herman Adam Jim and Joanne Peter F. Szezybrek Mrs. Parvin Hasker Mr. 8: Mrs. Howard Berger Ann Richard Mr. 8: Mrs. Harvey Brey Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Gebert Mr. 8: Mrs. Stanford Gerhart Mr. 8: Mrs. Thomas Henry Dick Allen Rev. 8: Mrs. Walter Schaefer Pat and Jim Thompson Wally and Barbara Percy Derr Mrs. Mildred Novicki Mr. 8: Mrs. Richard Leister Mr. 8: Mrs. Maurice Fitzgerald Mr. 8: Mrs. Lester Benner Mr. 8: Mrs. Ralph Richard Mr. 8: Mrs. Carl Bonenberger Mr. 8: Mrs. Arthur Trauger Mr. 8: Mrs. Donald Kolb Mr. 8: Mrs. Linwood Genszler Mr. 8: Mrs. L. Heidler Lloyd Patterson Marge and Rich Mr. 8: Mrs. Fred Schantz Roger Bardman Mr. 8: Mrs. Ronald Schaffer Edward Berger Nettie Breyer Warren Moyer Lester Miller Percy Hunsberger Mr. 8: Mrs. Frank Piepszowski Ralph Sphon Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert Trone Mr. 8: Mrs. Lewis Gaul Mr. 8: Mrs. Ralph Leh Mr. 8: Mrs. Harvey Lesher Mr. 8: Mrs. Russel Lechner Mr. 8: Mrs. William Moyer Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold S. Marks Beulah Richard Earl Brey Mr. 8: Mrs. Clarence Reitnauer Mrs. Harvey Gery Becky Brunner Mr. 8: Mrs. Granville Heffen- trager Spaar's- Flower Shop Mr. 8: Mrs. William Stevens Mr. 8: Mrs. Clarence Roth Violet's Beauty Salon Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert Thomas Morris E. Krause Kline's Drug Store Raymond Schlicher Mr. 8: Mrs. Reid P. Elethrop Mr. 8: Mrs. Roger Bitting Mr. 8: Mrs. William A. Thomas Mr. 8: Mrs. Woodrow Miller Mrs. Al Dirsa Mr. 8: Mrs. John Gery, Sr. Mrs. Marshall Studenroth A Friend Mr. 8: Mrs. Leroy Heffentrager Charlotte Roberts Mr. 8: Mrs. Kenneth H. Hallman Mr. 8: Mrs. Clair Brey H. M. 8: Mrs. Kistler Bette's Beauty Shop Mr. 8: Mrs. Ambrose Hauck Mrs. 'James C. Holtzman Mr. 8: Mrs. Metz and family Mr. 8: Mrs. Henry Blank Mr. 8: Mrs. James Miller Sandy and George Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Schlicher Mr. 8: Mrs. Donald R. Jacobs Mr. James H. Slotter Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Binder A Friend Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Huber Mr. 8: Mrs. J. W. Myers Mr. 8: Mrs. Richard Mohler Mr. 8: Mrs. H. Schultz Mr. 8: Mrs. Oliver L. Kriebel Lowell Schultz Mr. 8: Mrs. Otto Stoudt Mr. 8: Mrs. Tom Kline Mr. 8: Mrs. John Rauch Palm Hotel Ambrose Stauffer 119 Clyde Ackerman Mr. 8: Mrs. Olives Cleaver Mr. 8: Mrs. Charles Russo Mrs. Solt Mr. 8: Mrs. Rodney Young Mr. 8: Mrs. Albert Neiman Mr. 8: Mrs. Woodrow Lesher Mrs. Elsie Krause . Robert Krause Jack Covington Mrs. Edna Christman The Wilson's Mr. 8: Mrs. Austin Marks Schoenly Luggage Mr. 8: Mrs. Raymond Wieand Mr. 8: Mrs. John Gehman Mr. 8: Mrs. Edward Tercha and family Sylvia Stahler Mr. 8: Mrs. Herman Stahler Mr. 8: Mrs. William Greiss and Carol 12C Mr. 8: Mrs. James Hildebrant Mr. 8: Mrs. Homer Reiter Mr. 8: Mrs. Forrest Allebach Mr. 8: Mrs. Thomas Hallman Mr. 8: Mrs. John Kline Mr. 8: Mrs. Aaron Stoudt Dr. 8: Mrs. Robert Hand Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Bitting Mr. 8: Mrs. Mark H. Layser Paul Brendlinger Mr. 8: Mrs. Livingston Mr. 8: Mrs. Meryl Markley Mr. 8: Mrs. Edward Bauman Mr. Melvin Schultz Mr. 8: Mrs. Harold Heil Litzenberger's Garage Mr. 8: Mrs. Roy Althouse Mr. 8: Mrs. Carl Gery Stauffers Market Norman Roth Mr. 8: Mrs. Caleb Schultz Old Country Store and Museum Rita Leh Mr. 8: Mrs. Warren Schlegel Mr. 8: Mrs. Ray Kriebel Mr. 8: Mrs. Leroy Kriebel Donald Kriebel -Nr' 1 f , 1 '- ..'1.g ',, 1 ..-'v.i- "T i'.-a!?A'L'i'+4 nil- ..5:"'f 's-'1 ' "' ' --'vp-'hr--+.-,, , - 'Lf -4--1:2 "'f" -r Lg- - -- -1-:1-' - . 1 . - ,- 1 . .1-'M 'JA' ' A A' - 1. ,S J -,'-31,5 f Ap J' 1. f 1' QE L1-7.j,,g..,. jf! L-1-,.L,-Q-:..'.g 4:-.5 Y' H411-. lyk- .11 - sg: 1.,. 3 MS,-,.,P 924,52-1, , ' ' 4- ,T - .vit H ,I , J iv f',,,,:.rQ5f'!5 1 L .Q-551---.--.1n'3-perm.: - V .- v1 1- - 1 1111 3-gif , - ':- - 1!'H:' ,- 165 l 'if' 'Q L .f- -. 15:5 RJ' 3" " 'A I-. f" A1-', iw.-,,, -'11' ' ' .53.6'1'.'L. 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Suggestions in the Upper Perkiomen High School - Walum Olum Yearbook (Pennsburg, PA) collection:

Upper Perkiomen High School - Walum Olum Yearbook (Pennsburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Upper Perkiomen High School - Walum Olum Yearbook (Pennsburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

Upper Perkiomen High School - Walum Olum Yearbook (Pennsburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Upper Perkiomen High School - Walum Olum Yearbook (Pennsburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

Upper Perkiomen High School - Walum Olum Yearbook (Pennsburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

Upper Perkiomen High School - Walum Olum Yearbook (Pennsburg, PA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

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