Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1928 volume:
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M JUNICR CLASS SA
VIGDAVIAN CCLLEGE AND
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WE THE CLASS OF 1928
AFFECTIONATELY AND GRATEFULLY DEDTCATE THIS
R E V I S T A
TO ONE WHO HAS MOST ABLY GUIDED US
THROUGH THE YEARS OF TRANSITION
W JOHN TAYLOR HAMILTON
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V I TO RECORD THE PROGRESS WHICH HAS BEEN MADE X55
IN THE YEARS 1926-27g TO SHOW THE SONS OF MORA-
VIAN VVHAT HAS BEEN ACCOMPLISHED SINCE THEY
LEET, AND TO STRENOTHEN THEIR LOYALTY TO THEIR
ALMA MATERQ IN SHORT, TO PRESERVE THE LIFE
I AND RENEW THE MEMORIES OF THEIR AND OUR 9,215
W DAYS AT MORAVIANQ THIS HAS BEEN OUR PURPOSE. X
WE PRESENT OUR ATTEMPT AT ITS EULEILLMENT.
MAY YOU ENJOY THE MOMENTS OF ITS
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Board of Ed1tors
RALPH C. BASSETT
HENRY K. JARRETT
ROBERT M. LAUPER
CYRIL N. HOYLER ,
' Advertising if
TOD B. SPERLING
EDWIN L. STOCKTON
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THE center of life at M oravian. The ivy-garbed granite encloses
a homelike atmosphere, a stimulating environment, blending
stndent activity with pnrsnit of knowledge. The Chapel at the
north with its amber-hned windows and the Library at the south
l with its wealth of knowledge and snbtle atmosphere of learning,
if complete the collegiate setting. N
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1 Memorial Science Hall
THE latest addition to the canipus with its 'well-equipped labora- p
Q tories ojers exceptional opportunities for research and study
in the sciences. Its aniple facilities provide for the needs of
the future Greater M oravian.
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the pangs of hunger are guelled, and sumptuous food is displayed
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THE R1oH'r REVEREND JOHN TAYLOR HAMILTON
Professor in Theology and German
A. B., Moravian College, 18755 B. D., Moravian Seminary, 1877, D. D., Lafayette College,
President of the Pennsylvania Association of College Presidents.
V "Author.of, History of the illoravian Church in the United States, History of the Moravian
Church Dzzrzrzg the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries, Twenty Years of Missioris in Nyassa-
land, and History ofthe 1lLforavian illissionsf'-lfVho's Who in America.
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ALBERT G. RAU, M. S., Ph. D.
Professor of Nazfimzl Science and .7l1atl1emat1'cs
B. S., Lehigh University, 1888, M. S., 19003 Ph. D., Moravian College, 19093 Phi Beta
"Member of American Association for the Advancement of Sciences, Franklin Institute:
American Mathematical Society.
"Author of, Formation of Norzfliern E1U'0fJ6.H--ifVll'0,S W'lz0 in America.
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WILLIAM N. SCHXVARZE, '94
, N , B.g1X3,'96,g B. D., Ph. D.
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The requirements of the Latin department
at M. C. serve to illustrate the classical
emphasis of the institution. The courses out-
lined for the Freshman Class call for the suc-
cessful completion of four years of Latin in a
High School or similar institution. Students
who fail to enter with such preparation may
be accepted on condition, but cannot grad-
uate without successfully completing the
four years of College Latin which are required
for the Arts degree.
The aim of the courses is to develop facility
in the reading of the classical authors, as
well as to present a wide variety of the style
and thought in the field of Latin Literature.
For this reason the works read include not
only classical selections, but pre-classical, as
well as post-classical writings. Selections
from lyric, epic, and dramatic poetryg phi-
losophy, history, satire, oratory, and letters
are to be found in the courses. The human-
istic interest is always emphasized, but
never at the expense of a study of the tech-
nique of Latin style and thought, in which
study there is to be found so much of dis-
Education Courses have, in recent years,
been considerably developed, as the teaching
profession has become increasingly attractive
to college men. The great fundamental
principles of educational methods are studied,
in the subjects offered, successively from the
psycological, the philosophical, the practical
viewpoints as well as examined by the his-
torical approach. Observation of teaching
and practice teaching in the schools of
Bethlehem and adjacent communities supply
additional material for classroom presenta-
tion and discussion. Complementing the
various content courses of literature, lan-
guage, history, mathematics, and science,
the studies in educational method prepare
the students for executive or instructural
positions of different types in the field of
education. Successive graduating classes are
yielding each its quota of men to the teaching
profession. In consequence, a creditable and
thoroughly representative number of loyal
sons of Moravian College are serving their
day and generation as teachers.
W.V1V1AN MosEs,'04g B.A.,'06g B.D.,Ph.D.
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L yi, Chemistry
l 1 Chemistry at Moravian, whether General, T i
Qualitative, Quantitative, Industrial, Phys- V N
, ical, or Organic, is taught in order to fami-
l liarize the student with the fundamental
if laws of the Science in the light of present
f knowledge, and at the same time give him
i an historical and general, rather than tech-
nical, perspective of the entire science.
The results of the method are twofold. It
prepares the student for those courses, tech-
I nical and professional, which require a more
I intensive and specific chemical knowledge.
In addition, he receives a course of training lvl
in inductive reasoning so that he may employ y
1 this method with a sense of assurance and a 4 N.
V' degree of safety. He thus acquires, with the ' '7
courses of instruction received in other
departments, an education which should
serve him well in the cultural sense and
therefore in the utilitarian.
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The courses in the Department of Modern
I Languages are arranged with the aim of
acquainting the student with the fundamental
facts of grammar, pronunciation, and struc-
ture of modern languages. Although one
cannot hope to make fluent conversation in
We the foreign .languages the practical aim of l f
54 the course, it should be possible, after three A
f years of study, for the student to be able to Y N
follow a lecture or conversation in a foreign
tongue without much difficulty.
The arrangement of the courses in French,
German, and Spanish is such that a student
may begin any one language in his first year
and, by careful and conscientious work,
really obtain a working knowledge which will
easily carry him along, no matter where he
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l'lOYVARD HOFFMAN, '13, B. A.
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llfi The courses in the Department of English
15' are so planned and correlated that students
fa may get an idea of the language and litera-
gj ture, not only of Modern English to the
present day, but also of Old English and
Middle English to some extent. The se-
' quence of courses follows the principle of the
near to the remote. The following are the
four objectives- in the department: CID Pro-
ficiency in writing and speaking the English iw
' Language, C23 knowledge of the history of the 52'
literature, f3D knowledge of the history of yu
, language, and CLD acquaintance with the if
j 1 literature.
CHARLES K. MESCHTER, Penn, '96
B. S., '13, Ph. D.
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, Bible I
One of the traditional aims of Moravian
College is the development of Christian young
manhood. Thus it is the policy of the insti-
tution not only to offer liberal training in the
arts and the sciences, but, in addition, to
present this training with-a background dis-
tinctly Christian. As one means toward
realizing these aims, courses in Bible are if
sy! offered to all students in the college depart- 5
M, ment. The common purpose of these courses A
Q is to acquaint the students with the Bible- 9' A
its history, its literature, its teachings-the
assumption being that greater appreciation
of the true significance of the Bible depends
upon first-hand acquaintance with the Book
itself. While the approach to the study of
the subject is non-sectarian, constructive, and
evangelical, the department endeavors to
maintain standards and requirements in
strict accord with those of various college .
i ni gy!!
f RAYMOND S. HAUPERT, '22, A. B., '24, B. D. ,D
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Moravian took one long stride forward
when Mr. Turner came to us early,last Octo-
ber. For now we have an official registrar,
librarian, secretary, and athletic director all
in one. The many minor duties of the
administration which became an undue
burden on the faculty are now efficiently
handled through Mr. Turner's office.
In athletics Mr. Turner has proved himself
a capable coach by the calibre of the teams
which he guides. Every member will agree
that he has been responsible for the return
of the good old Moravian spirit in his playing.
The faculty should be proud of an alumni
association which has the vision of what can
be done and is willing to see it through. Mr.
Turner is in a position where he can make
his services indispensable a we are con-
fident that he will.
Man climbs through endless sujferings and sins,
Age follows age, and wisdom slowly grows,
No mind may measure where each step begins,
Nor why at certain stages blooms a rose. lpn
What voice has power to lure the climber on K l
Through hours of agony and days of pain?
Who calls him, when the dark of night is gone,
To rise and go his upward way again? 1
No mortal voice or law can do this thing, ' l
Man climbs forever by his own desires-
These, crushed beneath his' feet, their perfume fling
Into the air on high like guiding jires.
So man distils from out his inmost soul
The essence that will lead him to his goal. Sy
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College ties can neler be broken, Q
Formed at old M. C. N K
ll Far surpassing 'wealth unspoken
1' They'll forever be. 7'
M. C., M. C., hail to thee,
Thou hast been kind to us,'
Ever shall we cherish for thee
Thoughts of love and trust.
A When our college days are over if
Nl And our 'ways shall part, ' 'l
Still by thee we'll be united,
Still be one in heart.
Now pledge we thee by word
Our Alina Mater dear,
Loyalty, and faith, and love ,
gf For all thy fostering care. A
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, History of the Class of '2 7 25
F T' l
OHV "Our college days are over." This seems a sad statement to make, neverthelesS
it is only too true. VVe have spent four years within the embrace of our Alma Mater
and have profited greatly by her active interest in our welfare. When we entered
the doors of Comenius Hall four years ago we were just green, green Freshmen who were
starting on our orientation journey with a very ambitious Sophomore Class at the throttle.
We journeyed rather slowly at first. The engineers held the train in check, avoiding many
a possible wreck, but to us goes the credit of preventing one wreck when we prevailed
upon the Sophomores to let us change the signal lights from green to red. However, we
safely arrived at our Hrst year's destination. We had learned the trade meanwhile and limi
now we assumed the throttle and guided the Frosh on a rather smooth run. Then, in xt
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' our junior year, we began to take things up in earnest and to help shape the destinies of f N-1
various college organizations. VVe looked with eagerness to the time when we should be -
graduated and time seemed to move too slowly for our ambitions.
When we became Seniors, things began to move too speedily for the proverbial dignity
to which we had fallen heirs. Time flew and exactions multiplied, we were at the head
of the various college organizations and we tried our best to make some lasting record
in the annals of each. The pressure of affairs found us in a veritable quandary. It was
only then that we realized what it means to 'be standing on the brink of the seething surge,
ready at any moment to be pushed into its midst to fight our way to a place on top. 5
tx Now "Our ways do part" as we go into the world, some as teachers, others as workers my
. . . . l
in the field of industry, some to pursue the study of medicine, others that of theology. '
We have labored together in the classroom, in the band hall, on the stage, and on the
athletic field. We have formed friendships and comradeships and have learned to recog-
nize in each man, his worth. Soon, upon graduation, we shall take our paths where our
callings lead. W'e shall be forced to make new acquaintances and new contacts.
"Still by thee we'll be united," Alma Mater, by the ties which we have made under
thy fostering care. Remembrances of the pleasures of work and play, the lessons we have
N learned, and the spirit which we have imbibed, will inspire us in our endeavors and will
K? always keep before us our aim: to carry MORAVIAN out into the world, into whatever
1 Q field we enter. The fellowship and good counsel of our professors will often be remembered r S
and this remembrance will keep us in a straight path toward the goal which they have
pointed out to us. The intellectual unity to which they have directed us will reveal itself
in our every act and deed and thought, helping us to contribute to the world our best.
"Still be one in heart," since we have all drunk of the same spring, tasted the same
food: W6 h21V6 SUIVCH. iii OUP daily contacts to reach social as well as intellectual unity,
Puftlflg the group before the individual, promoting the common interests of the College.
This is essentially the spirit of Moravian and is also the spirit of the class of '27,
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"Dave" came to us from Liberty High School,
as green as the rest of the frosh who have come
to Moravian. But environment has triumphed
over heredit and "Dave" has become accli
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mated. Being born and raised in the South Csldel
If he has the peculiar brogue of most "Southerners." gf' 'g
ll Q Listen: "Tancmulatsag0t et Magyar Halban a
In the fall of his sophomore year "Dave"
decided his talents were needed in a larger insti-
tution, so he went over on the hill, but midyears
found him back again in our midst. Later, on
comparing both schools, "Dave" concluded that
it is not so much the name as the place.
"Dave," being a chip off the old block, allows
no grass to grow beneath his feet. It seems as
, if he is seriously contemplating the opening of 5, ,
f a branch shoe store at M. C. He's a good
A, enough saleman His line is: "Well, to you Mil,
V4 it'll cost six dollars, any one else ten." If he K 'I
should take over his father's business we know
that he will have success.
Band, 3' 4m 2911 DAVID D. T. ALEXY
. I 'wake each morning and find myself
xy in ,ny fy famous
A 27 5 , 4
l George, the anti-feminist, is the fellow you see
in the halls looking like a professor and carrying
a brief case But, in this instance, appearances
are only partly deceiving. He is a student in
the true sense of the word and a servant of the
best interests of his Alma Mater He has served
ably as Secretary of the Students' Committee
for several years and his literary skill is attested
to by his election as Editor of the Comenian.
It is indeed rare to find these qualities of the
ideal Collegian so well blended and.proportioned ,
in in these days of over-emphasis on the non-
M. essentials of a college career. , ,
X, just why he should look with disdain on the
attainments of his girl friends we do not know.
But it is safe to say that the time will come
when his assertion, "I have no time for girls,"
will weaken and the Bachelors' Club will lose
George's keen analytical mind and his scholarly
attainments point to a successful career in
pedagogy, where his work will be an inspiration
to his students and a source of lasting satisfaction
' to himself.
GEORGE O. AYKROYD W,
I I HIUDGFH HJXRGFH Class Secretary, 3, Student Body Secretary, l
W ' ' A ' 3, 43 Orchestra, 23 Comenian Assistant Editor, 3, y 1
I haw? nn trinm for girls. V Editor-in-Chief, 4. '
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Life insurance? just a minute, fellows, don't
Al' turn another page until Y0U7Ve, become ac'
quainted with Mr. Conrad, of Vlfinston-Salem.
'r-- It won't take more than three sheets of paper
r for him to explain just how your premiums would
increase- Xvhy his company is so liberal that
before your policy expires they owe you money.
"Don" is a true son of the "Old North State, '
but not true enough to keep those symptoms of
T accent which are characteristic of Carolinians.
l After identifying himself with a number of the
T activities, he decided to goto George VVash1ngton
to get the taste of a large institution. That was
in january, 1926. By September of the same
year he couldn't stand it any longer and we wel-
comed him back into our midst. Looking into
j the future, we see "Don's'f goodhnature and
3 4 determination to succeed, his real insurance in
A Glee Club, 2-4, Vice-President, 45 Band, 2-4,
President, 43 C. L. S., 1-35 Comenian Staff, 33
. Assistant Manager, Basketball, 3, A. A. Secre-
tary and Treasurer, 35 OFQ.
DONALD XY. CONRAD
He never came a wink too so 71 F
He V vs came in I te.
"jack" meandered into Comenius Hall as
nother one of the four "horse" men and soon
became adapted to the customs he found at
Moravian. It was not long before he unfolded
his musical talent and gave his services to the
band and orchestra, playing whichever instru-
ment seemed necessary. Those who are privi-
leged to call themselves his intimate friends may
rest assured that "jack" is a friend indeed.
Black" has done a good deal to further the
interests of M. C. by ably handling various
executive positions in the athletic department
and especially in basketball. XVith his winning
way there can be no doubt that in the game of
life "jack" will turn in a creditable score.
Class Vice-President, 4g Band, 2-4, Basket-
ball Manager, 4g Baseball, 3, 43 EGU,
EARL S. EVANS
A 7110771 after his own Iimrt.
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This gentleman whose face you see here is by
no means a second Pied Piper of Hamlin, but
you might think so if you saw the commotion
which his presence makes in a group of younger
folk who are always thronging the streets between
i ii wf-:Ei 23
College and the schoolhouse. We wish to
assure any one who has seen this phenomenon
that Henry is quite harmless and that the com-
motion is entirely due to the great liking which
almost every College Hill youngster has for
this son of Moravian.
It would be quite impossible to trace the
wanderings of this remarkable person. He has
an unusual history, and some of the thrilling
episodes which have marked his experiences
with persons of "gentle sex" would make a
wonderful story. But you must speak to him
about that yourselfg we might mix the details
and that would prove disastrous for him.
We are certain that Henry will be more than
just "one of the ministers of the church." The
desire to help others has always been one of his
characteristics and this will surely not suffer
him to be anything less than a true servant of
God and mankind.
Orchestra, 1-35 C. L. S., 1-4, Treasurer, 3,
President, 4g Comenian Staff, 4.
HENRY J. HEYD 9
. PAUL L. KISNER
Paul came to us from Moravian Prep as
another one of the four "horse" men CWarl.
Perhaps we might even call him a Westerner,
for he does come from the wide and noble spaces
of the VVestCsideD. But to all intents and pur-
poses he is a true son of the East and his lan-
guage might make you think he really could sail
Judging from his convex appendages he has
ridden through many a Latin class. But this is
probably due to his optimistic nature. Why
Paul could go into a restaurant without a cent,
order an oyster stew and hope to find a pearl to
pay for it. This optimism may affect his class
work a little, but it will put a smile on your face
any time you feel a little blue.
Paul is going to follow in his father's footsteps
and become a doctor. In case you ever need
any medical attention in the future, just cut
out this picture and bring it to Dr. Kisner's
office. He promises to give you all the sugar
pills you want. On the whole we have every
reason to believe he is going to be an ailing
Q- "Kiss" HSAILORH SUCCESS-
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One day Heulings established a record for ,O
,,, himself-he voluntarily uttered two complete
sentences in succession! "Lip" has the Sphinx
gili, completely outclassed in a record for silence.
I However, his very uncommunicativeness has
caused those around him to hang on every word
he utters. "Lip" has identified himself as one
' of the "exclusive" of the student body because
he lives in apartments. Despite his exclusive-
ness, "Lip" can count on every one as a friend. it ri
,F This has been frequently shown since his sojourn Vg'
H, here at M. C. All wish him success in whatever Q' if
line of work he wishes to pursue. Vi
, - f . s
HEULINGS LIPPENCOTT fr? fff
We grant that though he has much wrt,
He is very shy in using it. P
s A ,27 N42
Little did "Mike" realize when he came out
of the West to make Bethlehem his college town
that it was destined to become his home town,
too. He is now a Bethlehemite. This makes
him no different, however, and we still know
him as that fine-mannered, likable, well-built
. chap-the college Adonis, the lad who is always
ready to lend a helping hand.
Wd Meilicke has always been a figure in athletics, li?
M, and here at Moravian has from his freshman lk:
ll year done stellar work in basketball. His N
flashy but consistent playing has been an out-
standing feature of local cage activities since
his arrival. His popularity on the campus is
well-deserved and we can unhesitatingly predict
that his solid character and magnetic personality
will win for him success in life.
Glee Club, 1-43 Octette, 4, Basketball, 1-43 . 4
gf K I , , MYRON MEILICKE Fwy
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fzffffvff WMWAQ MIKE if
Q My only books were womerfs looks. 85,1
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ig ,EM And still they come! Here's the third member
,ll in , of the famous four "horse" men from M. P. S.- M!
, , F, Pestilence. "Ken" has proved himself to be
EY AL one of the most ingenious members of the class. Q,
74 i X V As far as can be ascertained "Ken" has never Q95
Y been known to reach the end of his "line," so , f called. " '
Another one of "Ken's" accomplishments is
his never-failing ability to make noise. More
than-once he has been mistaken for an entire
cheering section. Naturally this has developed
his lungs, so that the band and glee club have
both been assisted by his lusty exhalations into
A an alto horn and the surrounding atmosphere
I , Ever since his trip South with the glee club
0,5 his motto has been R. S. B., which, being inter- ,
V-1 f preted, may mean "Readers' Service Bureau." AV!
ffl, Qaieh Sabe? With his inherent enthusiasm y
l "Ken" is bound to reach his goal-R. S. B. 7 M,
Class Secretary, 4, Glee Club, 1-4, Manager, 3,
Secretary-Treasurer, 43 Octette, 2, 3, Quartet, 4, . i
Orchestra, 23 Band, 2-4, Dramatics, 3, 4, Man-
ager, 4g Basketball, 3, Tennis Res., 3, Asst. KENNETH H- ME-INERT
Baseball Manager, 3, Manager, 43 A. A. Vice- "KEN" "SHORTY"
President' 4' ,, , - , , He had a head to cohtrive and a hand to
'- , 'f 3 ' execute any mischief.
ivi yi '27 5 5
j A We do not object having "Sam" say he was
l fi born in Wisconsin, but we like to have him
1 if acknowledge that he came East at an early age.
A , How could he have risen so rapidly had he
fi' A remained out where there is no CyjEast? Besides
,, , we are glad he came East because of what he has
g .f proved himself to be here at Moravian-a real
5 K- classmate, a true friend, a staunch Christian,
A, , , always ready to help the other fellow.
,, , A "Sam" and George Aykroyd run close equals
,, 4 Rl in being the real students at Moravian. We are
.fp l not prepared to say which one has the edge,
I, but it must be admitted that both of them
,ig 'M "know their stuff." The Moravian Church is
'fm going to hear something more from "Sam" in
ffl the future and we're wishing him success in all
1 V, his undertakings.
, Secretary of Activities, 4, C. L. S., 1-43 Inter-
fraternity Council Mediator, 1927.
4 . , A SAMUEL C. ZELLER ,
A A "SAM" ,i
Strong fin will, rich in wisdom. 4,
A" K ...A
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SINCLAIR W. CHILES
"Sinny" is the last of the four "horse" men
from M. P. S. and when he arrived looked just
as you see him in this picture. It would indeed
be very easy to change "Sinny" to "Sunny"
because Chiles always shows up with a pleasant
grin and his cheery voice is a regular gloom
Besides playing basketball and studying, he
finds ample time to engage in literary pursuits.
It is reported that he has already contributed
widely to the Hackettstown correspondence.
Despite the magnetic attractions to the north-
ward, "Sinny" manages at times to keep his
attention centered locally, in church history,
etc. He intends to enter upon a pedagogical
career and the good wishes of the class go with
Student Committees, 4g Class Vice-President,
2, 3, President, 45 Dramatics, 33 Basketball, 33
HSINNYH "W1GG1Ns" OF
If the stream of life freezes over, put on ., .. 1
. 4 - '27'
Although "Mac" did not adopt Moravian as
his Alma Mater until his senior year, having
come to us from Stroudsburg Normal in Feb-
ruary, 1926, the memory of his short stay will
not end with his graduation. In this young man
we have all the proverbial dignity and serious-
ness of a senior and the alertness of the metro-
politan city from whence he comes. These
qualities, together with his genial personality,
mark him as a scholar and a gentleman.
"Mac" aspires to the study of medicine and
surgery at Harvard after acquiring his degree
from Moravian. Knowing his analytical mind
as we do, we feel that Fate has destined him to
be a prominent diagnostician.
JOHN C. MCCUNE
Knowledge 'is power.
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History ofthe Class of '28
N THE fall of 1924 as green looking a bunch of yearlings as ever entered any college, ,f ,,
it ' ' l
assembled within the portals of Comenius Hall. From the moment when they came
to Moravian College to the time this so-called history is being written, things have been
First of all, the kaleidoscopic transformation of rearranging impressions and ideas l
of the college in general, and the Sophomore Class in particular, took place. Then the
first marks came out and one of the primary reasons for attending an institution of learning
began to make itself felt. After that, the whole class became more and more assimilated
into the affairs of our college life. The men were enlisted in large numbers in all activities,
V even in the initial year and each played an important part.
T, Toward the close of the Frosh year, the class as a whole became afflicted with a queer I
tendency to immerse in a bathtub of cold water all those who may or may not have had ii
any need for such wettings. This policy continued and prospered amazingly throughout
the Sophomore year. Another little characteristic of this Sophomore Class was its encour-
agement of music. In fact, certain of its members were so interested in propagating the
we are o song, that Freshmen were encouraged to exercise their vocal cords at all hours
of the night. -
In our Sophomore year, approximately half of the baseball team was represented by
members of the class of '28, and this spirit of participation increased to such a t
n ex ent
, N 4 that in the third year, four of the six-letter men in basketball were Juniors! And that
ritz, team, to quote a member of our illustrious faculty, was one of the greatest basketball M
teams that Moravian ever produced. i l
The first interclass basketball tournament which this class witnessed at Moravian,
was held in the fall of 1926. The Junior team, mainly by its f1ne display of team work
and hght, overwhelmed the teams representing the other classes and the Seminary, and
came out as victors. This is an example of only one of the records which our class has
This class, as long as it has been at M. C., has always been very well represented in
N tennis, dramatics, music, and in literary and scholastic circles. ,A
The paramount feature of the entire class has been its willingness to take part in things,
XY to shoulder responsibilities, and to carry its endeavors through to a successful finish. 7 'l
The members of the class of 1928 believe that they have achieved one great accomplish-
ment which stands out above all the rest of their attainments. It is, of course, impossible
EZSSIEEQVH Pj'1't1CUlF.I' ilwltances and to point out details which clearly prove exactly what
Cl h one 9' Ong t 15 111195 however, It IS an undisputed fact that the present Junlor
0 aSS as created some real M. C. spirit on and off the campus. The class is proud that
ft has Played Such an important role in bringing back to Moravian that subtle and rather
indetinable, and more elusive spirit of goodfellowship, and real good times which old grads
1ke to recall. i
N . 5, '
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CUIQQN WSSCGTCE ' 6E KQ3se. iWe1-E1
From the City of Brotherly Love
Does our prudent Solomon come.
He is here with a smile that is always in style
For it,captures the hearts of some-
Some North and some East and some far in the
His incoming letters our mail box congest.
EHiciency's his motto, by watch does he work,
No duty nor service does he willfully shirk.
A gifted musician is our first violinist,
In trio and Orchestra he ranks with the finest.
In Glee Club, first bass is his range on the scale,
O'er many high C's does he manage to sail.
As or'ter he rivals old Pliny and Bryan,
At will, he can sway men from laughin' to ,
We know that for Ralph a bright future's in
A student is he in these grand halls of lore.
Students Committee, 3, Glee Club, 2, 35
Asst. Manager, 3g Orchestra, 1-3, Librarian,
1, President, 2, Director, 3, C. L. S., 1-3, Secre- 1
tary, 2, Treasurer, 39 Y. M. C. A., Treasurer, 2
Cabinet, 35 REVISTA Editor-in-Chief. i RALPH C, BASSETT
An ajable and, courteous gentleman.
Here you see Neill deep in thought. When
alphabetical arrangement puts one in a front
seat, deep thought is often necessary, but
Clarkie always comes through with his head up.
In fact, he habitually comes out on top with a
wide smile in anything that he attempts. He
has distinct musical ability, and handles his
fiddle professionally in his "Clarke's Collegians"
Cask him for a cardj, and also on occasion in the
College Orchestra. In the Band he can seat
himself behind his cornet or the drums, and
acquit himself admirably. On the baseball
squad his name is always foremost. Neill is
looking forward to a teaching profession, and
we feel he will carry on with flying colors.
Class Vice-President, 33 Band, 1, 35 Baseball,
2, 33 OFQ.
A. NEILL CLARKE
Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow
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'ZFWSMEMSSYSI Ciifiifi 4 Q3-IBM
,g3b'19'.-61'-'ff' C S C S ah .:QI!-H561 Psa
l- Fa... at A ' .ES of-D 't '?S'3'lf'2 "3 '
7,1 l Darsh can claim citizenship in the state made 1,
', fa1nous by mosquitoes, but we will not hold this A ly
' ',' against him. He lifted himself out of the 1
I ' - - , , lj?
environment, because he felt that mnei uige, 9,44
: "Go VVest, young man." He left the schools :itll
f l of Wlestfield and came to Bethlehem Preparatory
l School, from which institution he graduated
' three years ago. He then decided to put his
abilities at Lehigh's disposal -and across the
river he went.
We know that he does not regret having come
to Moravian, for he soon adapted himself and
became one of us. His predominating charac-
teristics are a sparkling wit and sense of humor.
The entire class will testify to this, for no matter
what the subject may be, he always has some l
"crack" that will tickle our risibilities. VVe feel 'lol 1
confident that in this life Carl will have little lf, l
A trouble in getting the world to laugh with him. l li
Glee Club, 35 OFQ. -
J. CARL DARSH
No sense has he of ill to come,
No care beyond today.
4 A 141
We beg to introduce you, kind readers, to a 1
typical Westerner, one from Wisconsin. Roy,
because of his collegiate mode, acquired the
name "Sharpy" in his Freshman year. He
possesses a talent and ability for sport, as has
been shown in his athletic- activities, having
obtained his first prominence by defeating the
M. C. tennis champion in 1926. This skill
goes hand in hand with his personality and
straightforward disposition which have won H4
l him many friends. His ready wit has also made mf
A him a great favorite among us Aside from , Q
- ' s
these qualities, he has also served as alto soloist
in the Band. His dramatic ability has been-
shown in the way he took his part in the recent
college play, The Lion and the Mouse. His will-
ingness to work and the faithful manner in which
he does it are Sure to hel hi1 l h
p n a ong t e road to
.Glee Club, 35 Band, 1-33 C. L. S., 1-3, Chap- .
lain, 1, Secretary, 2, Vice-President, 35 Co1nenlo,n
Staff, 2, 3, Dramatics, 2, 3, Tennis Reserves, 2, 3. ROY GRAMS 3
1 UCUPIEH HSHARPYH Sy
Haste thee nymph and bring with thee f 1
fy J est and youthful jollity. fo
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John has been more or less the wandering Jew
of Moravian, because he is a former son of the
wide open spaces. We presume his next abode
will be somewhere in Central America. Because
John is a Moravian he was sent to Nazareth
Hall and there completed his academic work,
after which he proceeded to M. C.
He helps propound the theory that variety is
the spice of life, because he has identified himself
in many of the student activities. He has
especially proved his versatility in dramatics.
Although we are not positive as to what he
intends to make his life work, we are certain
that if he takes up the dramatic profession he
will be another "John's rival"!
Glee Club, 2, 3g Band, 1-3,, C. L. S., 1-3,
Treasurer, 2, Chaplain, 3, Dramatics, 1-3,
Assistant Manager, 2, 3, Assiitint Basketball
Manager, 33 OFQ.. VJ ' '
JOHN R. HEIDENREICH
Variety is the spice of life.
Guthrie first attracted attention when the
initial roll call of the class was taken in Septem-
ber, 1924. At that time his personal pronuncia-
tion of his own name won lasting fame for him.
We have always found in Guthrie a good-
natured, willing, reliable friend. Shortly after
arriving at college, he made his debut in the
Band in the capacity of pony wagon for Mr.
Sovocool. After the parade season was over
he joined the cornet section and has been tooting
away ever since.
He can readily be called the "Southern Cow-
boy" because of his ability to ride through Latin
and Greek. Just as Jarrett is an authority on
the Pennsylvania Dutchman, likewise Guthrie
is an authority on the Southerner whenever
questions arise concerning the latter.
Before long Guthrie is expecting to be called
Rev. Guthrie Highfill and we entertain a hope
that still later he may be addressed as Dr.
Glee Club, 33 Band, 1-3, Librarian, 25 C. L. S.,
GUTHRIE HIGHFILL ,1-3, Secretary, 3, Comenian Staff, 35 Basket-
"HAHF1LL" ball, 2-
Y ou are too interesting a plzenomenon to
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LQ -DES V ll ESS QP JEL fwffiiilig ieliielflil as
f 1 l
' "Squirrel," also known as "Lyric Relyoh," l V
' has a patrimony and carriage which has gained
KJ' XX for him the name "Bish." Although you would ew
Ei N never think it to look at him, he carries the
'V name quite well, at times. 5' 'j
l -' . .
,lli ' '- "All good things come to those who wait"-
, . C "Bish" came to M. C. after a time, and his
2 I growing popularity, both as a real sport and as a
scholar, has proved the adjective of the maxim
Qjw to be well-chosen in his case at least.
May it be said, however, that in spite ofthe
fact that he is talented in giving people elec-
'Q trical thrills, we can see no reason why he should
2, - not be able to supply a few real thrills of the lui
A amorous variety. This Canadian is big enough y
V fc to take care of himself, but he might need help. 7 lq
X.. Girls, what ye do, do soon: the boy is in demand.
3 if i Glee Club, 2, 3, Octette, 33 Grchestra, 2, 3,
CYRTL N. HOYLER Vice-President, 3g Band, 2, 33 C. L. S.,-2, 3,
HSQUIRRELH UBISHH Comeiiian, 2,33 REVISTA Advertising Manager,
Some people grow under responsibility, 33 Dfamfltic ASSOCiaf10n, 2, 3-
others merely swell.
v xi l 'l
"Hen" comes to Moravian from F. 81 M.
Academy in Lancaster, Pa. He at once. became
an active member in the musical organizations,
, and before long he was training the second glee
club. Finally he became leader of the Glee
Club itself and with the co-operation of the
fellows he has already met with success. His
rich solo voice has also brought him considerable
fame and before long we may hear him singing
with the Metropolitan Opera in New York. .
Nfl As a man of affairs, he has them all stopped. l
74, He is always around the building either writing lx
' v German compositions for others or letters to his 7 '
friend. Rumor has it that Henry is quite a
ladies' man, and judging from distances we
have seen him go for some of them it must be
correct. Another look at his picture will con-
vince you. Eh, what?
Class Secretary, 1, Vice-President, 25 Glee
Club, 1-3, Director, 3, Gctette, 1, 2, Orchestra,
1-3, Manager, 29 Band, 1-3, REVISTA Assistant
I HENRY K. JARRETT by
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'S , M-J-ff-sv-f ,e 5 Zlifiisic, love, and tlioilglzt are tlzy lamps. le
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Behold! The illustrious president of the
junior Class. After spending the year after
his entrance to M. C. in some fictitious manner,
he returned to enter again into the frivolities
and scholastic life under the shelterin wing of
1923 If SS .jello
Comenius. Busy? He is constantly trying to
collect money, and often remarks, "You can't
squeeze blood out of a turnipfl' n i
His energy is depicted in his speedy driving,
but as a chauffeur he makes the Yellow Cab
driver look like a novice. His optimistic atti-
tude has won him many friends in college.
Everybody knows that "Punch" is a wizard in
Chaucerian English and in Logic. Some one
really should inform the professors concerned
about this buried talent. "Punch" says that
he is going to enter the hardware business 5 Q
already established for him. Our advice is not
to pay any attention to the nuts and bolts, and 6 ,,
happiness is yours. ' 'I
Class President, 3, REVISTA Business Man-
. 11.2 1' ROBERT M. LAUPER
C 0 .57 , I love foolrexferiments,
gy Am always making Mem.
"Dan" is in truth a sunny Southerner whose l
radiant personality does much to brighten the
darker corners of campus life. Julius, as he is
ofttimes called, is essentially the business man.
This point is proved by his capable managerial
work for the Comenian, his efficient methods
as treasurer of various funds, and his thorcugh
preparation for class.
"Dan" is one of the pillars of the Band with 4
' his baritone horn, and of the Glee Club with is
A his baritone voice. XK7hat we like about "Dan," y r
X' in addition to other qualities, is his conscientious
interest in campus activities and his co-operating
efforts in college projects. VVe picture him,
some years older, as a prosperous banker.
Power to you, "Dan"!
Glee Club, 33 Band, 1-39 C. L. S., 1-3, Cus-
todian, 1, Chaplain, 2, Ccmenian Manager, 3,
DANIEL J, LUCIQENBACH Assistant Baseball Manager, 35 A. A. Secretary-
, JIJLIUSYY Treasurer, 2, 3, EGU. X A
Ny : if
Not afraid of work, but not in synzpatlzy
with it. , A fo
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Behold! Reese, a native of one of the greatest
dominions under the Stars and Stripes, Pennsyl-
vania-Dutchland. He is a typical example of
this peculiar race, which is slowly but surely
passing into oblivion. Three years ago he
entered Comenius Hall, after having received
his pedigree papers from Emaus High School.
Being of a timid and obedient nature he had no
trouble in getting along with the sophomores
as had other members of his class. Having
vocal talent he joined the Glee Club and before
long the first tenor section was the strongest of
Stanley is also a connoisseur of beauty Cnatural
and otherl. We can almost see him as a future
Flo Ziegfeld, an Earl Carrol, or a judge in the
Atlantic City Beauty Contest. We hope that
if some day he does become a beauty expert
that he will not forget his old friends who will
STANLEY J. REESE be only too glad to help him
Silence is more
Ekguem than woydsu i Glee Club 1 3 Octette 3
"Les" was brought under the guiding hands
of John Comenius in the fall of 1924. For a
booster, one would think that there was no place
like the West. His favorite course is calculus,
while his weakness is English, if one judges from
the number of times he has taken the subject.
"Les" has been known to harbor more in his
room for studying, purposes than any other
student. His password, "incompetent," has
become a by-word among all here.
What will happen when "Les" really gets
started no one can tell. But it is safe to say
that he will make his mark in life as a teacher
if he will but show the same energy which we
all know he has at times put into his college
1 Glee Club, 2, 35 Orchestra, 35 Band,fN2' 3,
i n 1 ,lf LESLIE J. RICHTER
TE Like J0ve's thzmderbolts, loud.
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just two years ago this slender youth entered
Moravian with hopes of becoming a man. In
some manner "Freddie" dodged the torture of
the sophomores until almost Easter of the
IIQ1 g A . S .aaiziiflfnj
year. He certainly made himself scarce in the
dormitories during vacant periods until after
his initiation. He was not only the youngest
member of the class, but was also distinguished
by his warm heart and icy hands. At midterm
' his name occupies much space on the exemption
list. After winning two Greek prizes he dropped
5 the subject to give the other fellows a chance.
He is a Latin shark and connoisseur of modern
languages. Because of his pluck and keen
FREDERICK E. SAWYER
A plague I say, on maidens gay,
I 'll weave no compliments to please them.
A nomad entered the halls of John Amos
Comenius in February, 1926, to see Dr. Rau,
and to find out whether it was at all possible to
enter the class of '28, Upon being asked his
name and former occupation, he answered, "I
am john O. Scriber from Wesleyan University
from the state made famous by Mark Twain."
He was immediately enrolled and soon became
welded into the mass. In the fall of 1926 we
ji intellect, we expect, in the future, to hear of
VAN "Freddie" winning more laurels.
Class Treasurer, 1, Secretary, 23 Band, 1-3,
" JOHN O. SCRIBER
il Wise In resolve and patient to perform.
were all glad to find him in our midst. "They
always come back for more."
John with all his reticence soon found himself
the recipient of an unlooked for popularity
because of his agreeable manner and pleasant
words. Silence is golden, as the old proverb
states, and in his case his reward most certainly
f N. I
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"Sey" is the last of the commuters from the
great metropolis of Nazareth. It is the eastern
frontier of that great territory of the Dutch and
L33 -Shi? .Ji r
.Tr ' -
lit , ff
any one could be proud to claim its heritage.
"Yah er ist en guter Deutscher, nernrn es fan
l uns." He is in his paradise when he is in room
12, talking and swapping stories in Pennsylvania-
VVhen it comes to classes, "Sey" is right there
with the goods. He has the uncanny ability of
getting through "Bill Sessions" with Hying
colors. Unless you know him, he wouldn't
impress you as a humorist or one who can appre- N r
ciate a good joke. But you are slated to see
him laugh any time you start talking about ly
"Little Andrew" or "The profitable business."
just try it. VVe feel certain that his tenacity
of purpose will win for him a good hold on life's
ELXVOOD H. SEYFRIED
US ,, Class Secretary, 35 EGU.
An honest man close buttoned to the chin,
Broadcloth without, a warni heart within
4 gf' 3' iyfiywi li' ft' 2
'AAN I ' pf- 28 Mg
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When Tod was a freshman he was one of the b
few who came from outside the United States. l
To be more explicit, his home was in New
jersey. However, since that time his status
has improved and he can now claim Pennsyl-
vania as his home, even though you have to look
pretty hard to find Newfoundland on the map.
During his Sophomore year, Tod made a name
for himself as an orator, originating his immortal
yt expression, "Look me over, boys." As for l ft
M, music, he has not wasted the opportunities X54
X, which M. C. CMusical Conservatoryb affords. VNS
His 'cello has been an asset to the orchestra from
the day he joined it. For the last two years
he has used it to assist on the Glee Club pro-
grams, hut in taking care of his instrument on
the.tr1ps he has often wished that he had spe-
cialized on the piccolo.
As an artist, well, just look at this REVISTA.
He may never .become a great painter, but he is
sure to draw his share of success in whatever he
i t V.GleIge Clgib, 2, 3,BEIQuartet, 3, Orchestra, 1-3, 3
ice- resi ent, 2, anager, 3, C. L. S., 1-3
Vice-President, 2, Secretary, 3, Y. M. C. Ai TOD B' SPERLING
if Secretary, 23 Dramatics, 1-3, Secretary, 3. The world knows only two, Ronie and ine.
4 ,rw , '
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1 "Eddie" is a true son of the Sunny South, and 1
,, 0,1 is ever willing to demonstrate his loyalty to his l
' , native state and city. No one has yet convinced ,Q
,M him that there might even be a near rival to his
7 home town. V '
"Rastus" has distinct musical ability, and as a
clarinetist he holds a high rank. At almost any
time of the day or night one may hear him
playing difficult passages with consummate ease
and finish. Some one once said that music and
love go together. "Eddie" is no exception to
this rule, for when he isn't blowing his clarinet,
he is thinking of or writing to a fair damsel. On ,
f the diamond, "Ed" can always be counted
,N upon to play a stellar game, and we know that 74 ,H
he will play the same game in life. 1
Class Treasurer, 2, 3, Orchestra, 1-3, Treasurer, ,
1, Librarian, 2, President, 3, Band, 1-3, Treas- -- .tcc l
urer, 3, C. L. S., 1, REVISTA Athletic Editor, EDWIN L' STOCKTGN
Baseball, 1-3, EGU. HRASTUSH UEDDIEH
A What is life without women?
1 4 '23 ' rt"r"U'-r' s' - ' ' Si
i ' ST "Tommy" developed and grew on the prairies y N
1 of North Dakota. His hair did likewise, but it
became sunburnt and thus it has remained.
After a year of teaching all were glad to find
"Vic" back in Comenius Hall last fall as a
junior. He works diligently so that he need
never say to Dr. Moses, "I am unprepared."
His favorite pastimes are writing letters West-
all to the same address-and playing basketball.
gf l The Dramatic Association showed marked K
'Vi A success with "Tommy" as president. And his Y 1
VICTOR L. THOMAS
"Vic" HBULL-DICKYH "ToMMv"
He bears his blushing honors thick upon
basketball record speaks for itself. He is a
real friend, speaking frankly and giving his
opinion on any subject when asked for it. His
genuine interest in essential matters will serve
to make his career successful.
Band, 1, C. L. S., 1-3, Treasurer, 2, Vice-
President, 3, Dramatics, 1-3, President, 3,
u I 1, xhdxr X
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"Hunky" came from the wilds of Fountain "iii
, Hill and caused a great sensation at Moravian
by his basketball ability. His curly locks
L caused a similar sensation among all fair damsels.
It is undoubtedly true that "Hunky" was a real
asset to the basketball team. It was a pleasure
to M. C. fans to watch him corkscrew down the
Hoor and ring up counters for Moravian.
VVellington's ability to get what he goes after
A will earn for him marked success in life. Those ,ji
He came up smiling.
"Len" came to us three years ago from Liberty
High School and this is just the way he looked.
He was every bit as green as the members of the
class who came from that institution of learning,
but e'er long he became accustomed to the sur-
roundings and joined the Band. Here it was
that he showed and proved his versatility, for
he has played as many instruments as there
are nationalities in Bethleh . W'
em 1th a manner
that is quiet and unassuming, "Van" moves in
and out of Comenius Hall carrying with him his
friendl smil. B
y e eneath a cloak of reserve there
is a warm spot for friendship and a real sense of
humor, which has w f h
Class Vice-President, 15 Band, 2, 35 EGU.
on or im a large number of
who know him surely wish him to gain as great
laurels in his future work as he gained on the
Basketball, 3, Captain-electg OFQ.
Mwbwf jd-G-vue If
LEONARD VAN HORN
Why worry? Wrinkles never rnade
,110-vu--:Bra 'MV -X
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There is one person at Moravian College who,
because of his own self-no other explanation
can be given-is known to his closest friends and
the world at large as "Hank," Volumes could
l . i'
be wasted in attempting to relate his history,
but all who knew him will remember that when-
ever a wild scramble occurred in the hall or
room, "Hank" was at the center of it. When-
ever any trouble arose, "Hank" was blamedg
but to do him full justice a few instances have
been authoritatively cited when "Hank" was
just as he was in the midst of the tussles in
Comenius Hall, so he also was in the thickest of
the scrimmage on the basketball Hoor. His
reservoir of good humor and fun was always
overflowing with bright remarks and conse-
quently he was a necessity on the trips of the
athletic teams. "Hank" has reached success
Al in imbuing good-fellowship in his acquaintances
and we know this ability will be a valuable asset
to him in the future. 'N - E L
Giee Club, sg c. L. s., 1-3,X haplai ,
Treasurer, 23 Y. M. C. A.'l-reasurer, 3, RQ-1113itiCS, HENRY WEINLICK
35 Basketball, 2, 3. .. III-IANK,,
A 1 I D0u't let your studies 'interfere with your
rj- N education.
, Paul is known to us as the cybickle boy. He
uses the two-wheeled vehicle in all kinds of
weather, but often when he returns to its parking
place, either a wheel or the sprocket and some-
times even the entire bicycle is in hiding some-
where in a student's room. He obtained the name
N "Cosine" from his classmates because he never
knew what one was and never really expects to
know. After resting a few months over on the
hill he returned to show us his mathematical
ability in calculus. He occasionally comes to
classes without a necktie, because of his early
rising, and once arrived wearing two kinds of
shoes. VVe predict for him a diversified career.
PAUL HARTMAN M2 5 if F
by "SCH1,UTTERY" HCOSINEH ' nf . WJ WW' 2'
It's.g001t-bye sricklist when y0u're ft good
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,ll EFLECTION aroused my curiosity as to what had happened to some of my college
friends, as I sat in the station in Bethlehem, waiting for the train which would begin -i
my long-desired trip around the world. 2' I
I boarded the train for New York City. Arriving in the Metropolis, I slowly wound
my way up Seventh Avenue. I was soon confronted by a salesman who insisted upon
selling me a second-hand suit. To my surprise, he was none other than "Don" Conrad.
I next hailed a taxi for the Grand Central Station. When I alighted to pay my bill, I
found my death-defying chauffeur to be my old Chaucerian friend, "Punch" Laufer.
"Smash ya baggage, Sah?" cried a porter. This dusky Southerner had the resemblance
of Julius Luckenbach, and after scrutinizing him carefully, I came to the conclusion that
it was indeed he. ' E ,
Boarding the train for Chicago, I recognized "Sam" Zeller as a valiant conductor on
the Limited. When I arrived in the Packing Center, I sought a restaurant. Entering iv
into conversation with a man at whose table I had been placed, I found that he was Henry
Heydt. Upon leaving the restaurant I was attracted to the display of a large electric sign
which read, "Van Horne's Billiard Academy." Time did not permit my visiting him
and in ten minutes I left for the West.
A vender, coming through the train, recognized me, despite the change brought by
years, and told me he was "johnny" Heidenreich. He told me of the literary success of
one of our classmates and showed me a book which read, "Fine Points on Horses and
Mules," by Guthrie Highfill, Manager of the Kentucky Derby. Glancing out of the
. . . . . . . . N '
window, I saw a large "ad" depicting a new Celluloid collar with which john Scriber was xl
di adorned. Nl
My next stop was Denver, where I visited a tubercular camp in which Carl Darsh,
former President of the National Anti-Cigarette League, was superintendent. He told
me that "Bish" Hoyler, at Pikes Peak, had become partly insane attempting to devise a
method of Hying to Mars by radio.
At Reno, the wizened "Hunky" Trumbauer boarded the train. We were companions
as far as Hollywood. He was a successful divorce lawyer having separated "Fritz" Sawyer
from seven wives. In the Movie Center we saw "Ken" Meinert finishing his latest pro-
duction,"'The Eternal Love," in a passionate clasp with a beautiful woman who was N
if none other than Shirley. He failed to recognize us, being greatly enwrapped.
VXI A week later I left San Francisco for the Grient. Being at the Captain's table, I dis-
covered that he was Neill Clarke. His entire physique, except his sailor-legs, had changed
through the years. During a short stop in Hawaii, we found Stanley Reese lying on the
beach under a palm tree, enjoying his favorite pastime, watching sparsely clad women
dance. When I left the gangplank at Hong Kong, I was met by Heulings Lippincott, who
had been informed of my arrival. He was dressed in clerical garb and told me that he was
a missionary. His valuable assistant, "large" Aykroyd, was converting the Grientals to
play Haas in Pfeffer instead of Mah jongg. "Lipp," having showed me the sights, I left
l 4 Upon my arrival in Calcutta, I went to see the American Ambassador, "Hank" XrVein- N '
lick. He greeted me cordially and sang for me his latest composition, the third stanza Q of "Around Her Neck." He told me that "Sinnyl' Chiles was working for the Standard fo
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, e . ey on was my next stop,
where I found "Vic" Thomas the he d f l '
a o a arge tea plantation. He found tea more
profitable to raise than wheat He told me that Charles M C
. c une had wandered there
also and was manufacturing cough drops fiavored with tea.
In Arabia I visited the over h
pany and because of his great strength was 1 fireman C l
, g nment sc ool, and on my passing through a corridor, a
few words in a familiar dialect reached my ears. I entered the classroom and found
Elwood Seyfried instructing the natives in the learning of Pennsylvania Dutch. Wander-
ing through the streets of Cairo, I heard rhythmical strains. I entered a cafe and saw a
stout man, violin in hand d' ' ' ' '
, irecting a laige American symphonic-jazz orchestra. His
face at once told me that he was our old standby, Ralph Bassett.
Constantinople was my next destination. I desired to see a real harem and obtained
the fulfillment of 1ny desire through the courtesy of the Sultan. The youthful ruler greeted
me merrily, he was an old chum, "Ed" Stockton. "Les" Richter, his valiant lieutenant
had charge of the harem. Both showed the same fondness for the women that they had
twenty-five years before In Vienna I fo d "D "
. un ave Alexy selling shoes, having learned
the language in his home town.
ere on a moonlight night.
While I was enjoying the warm evening in a gondola, the faint chords of a stringed instru-
ment touched my heart. As they grew louder, I heard that they came from an approaching
boat in which I saw Earl Evans, honeymooning for more than two decades with Hilda
by his side. While visiting Monte Carlo for a view of the devices by which men lose
fortunes, I was told that Tod Sperling, the notorious,'was monarch of the entire resort.
Paris, wicked Paris! l A place I longed to see. Strolling along the Champs Elysees,
I met "Mike" Meilicke, who was accompanied by a beautiful Parisian wife. He told me
he was leading a gay society life, having acquired a fortune through "Cosine" Hartman,
who was head of the London Stock Exchange. Watching the erection of a large building
in Dublin, I heard some one behind me shout, "Git ta woik, ya burly Oirish!" Turning
around, I saw my old pal "Sailor" Kisner co cl'
, mman ing a gang of bricklayers. We spent
a few days together after which I left for the U. S. A.
On my journey home, a passenger pointed out to me a d' '
istinguished looking figure,
and informed me that he was the new re 'd f '
p si ent o our country. His face seemed familiar.
I approached him and said, "Well, if it isn't my old friend,-"
NVake up! Wake up! sounded a voice I looked u a cl
. p n saw my trusty servant, "Sharpy"
Grams, standing beside me Af
. ter all, it was a great relief to be brought back to earthly
realities and to know that it was only a dream.
ged to see Venice in its glory, and happened to be th
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History of the Class of '29
HE curtain lifted in mid-September of 1925 revealing a scene of confusion somewhat
blurred by a 'greenish haze. The seventeen members of the cast roamed about on the
stage blank-faced and childish, trying to act dignified. The four-act drama of the
college life of the class of '29 had begun. Let us catch a fleeting glimpse of a few scenes,
but forget the figure. 1 A
The fine spirit of cordiality greeting us on all sides brightened the atmosphere and we
peered at the world through rose-colored glasses. We even enjoyed the opening exercises
and were measurably moved bythe announcement that it was generally "understood there
would be no hazing of any kind." Our enthusiasm for Moravian College reached a peak
at the reception on the first evening, and we declared emphatically that wisdom had
guided the choice of our Alma Mater.
We were, however, soon to suffer reverses which proved decidedly annoying. We
were given our instructions by the sophomores with the beginning of classes and, in short,
told where to get off. This, and a series of subsequent encroachments on what we thought
were our rights, changed the color of things. We could now realize that we were frosh,
not gentlemen. This unhappy demotion from our high estate seriously dampened our
ardor and we cringed under the weight of sophomoric domination.
But as activities gained momentum we began to forget our tribulations and, falling
into line, we were soon engrossed in the business of fostering the progress of the various
organizations. Bassett was chosen to lead the class for the first year and work got under
way. ln athletics, the. spirit of '29 carried us through a hotly contested soccer battle
with the second-year men, which we lost narrowly in the last minute of the second extra
period. The force of our class made itself felt on the court, cage, and diamond. Archie
Spaugh covered himself with laurels in the first two branches, Fred Pfaff in the third.
A number of our musically inclined mates were found struggling to keep time with the
baton. "jimmy" Gross, Pfaff, Bassett, and MacNutt offered their services to the M. C.
M. A. The annual oratorial contest brought Stanley Woltjen to the fore, his speech on
Liberty taking second prize. The high light of our first year was undoubtedly the banquet
held at the Sun Inn on May 12th. Agood account is a story in itself, but suffice it here
to say that we shall never forget Professor Hassler's inspiring talk, nor the amusing igno-
miny suffered by the sophs. We are happy at the thought of our successful first year,
and can look back with satisfaction over the activities of our term as freshmen.
When the golden hue of autumn spread over our campus in 1926, the class of '29 was
found noticeably thinned in ranks, but by no means incapacitated. The first move was
organization, Fred'Pfaff being elected president. Due attention was bestowed on the new
men with jesse Kieffer, Robert Hooker and Fred Pfaff in charge of the ceremonies. The
music, athletic, and other organizations drew heavily from our group for support. Our
class has covered considerable ground for its short time at M. C. and if the goal is reached
in like style, our life here shall not have been lived in vain.
. IL 'X
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Novak Troclahl Sievering Oyer R- Gross Davis Kuklentz
Bollman VVagner Him r Reinke Graf Foust I Lobb
Wollin C. Albrecht Auerbach Green Kernan ISHHCS Diamond Van Billiard
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History of the Class of '30
N September of the year 1926, we, the class of 1930, gathered for the fall term of our
first college year. We had come for the purpose of educating ourselves or being edu-
cated, as the case might be, but were, nevertheless, absolutely ignorant of all that the
word "Education" might include. We were green-the greenest of the green-, but we
didn't know it!
No sooner than we arrived, we discovered that all of the glory of being High School
seniors had to be rubbed off. Either we had to do it ourselves or it would be done for us,
but that is another story.
The process of organization was ably supervised by the juniors and we became a part
of Moravian Qhowever small! D. -
We had heard that there was a Sophomore Class through various sources. The rumor
was soon verified. It became a fact! Before our first week was out, we were called together
and each one of us was presented with a piece of literature, a work that was destined to
make history at Moravian. It was nothing other than a most insignificant-looking green
card, but it bore a very interesting title, namely, "Frosh Rules." This card was destined
to furnish the basic outline for many a long lecture. We took a thorough course with
that card as a textbook and came out, knowing every word of it almost verbatim. We
soon discovered that it was unwise to be found without matches. Thenceforth we carried
them! We all knew that the front door was---!-?. Well, we were acquainted with
the BACK DOOR for several weeks! !
Our initiation took place during the "younger" hours of a morning that was far from
warm. Breakfast was served by the kindly sophs, a meal that we have every reason to
remember, for most of us had never had such a breakfast. Nor was that all. One who
heard might have thought that tryouts for the Glee Club were being held, for our vocal
abilities were thoroughly tested. We sang the Alma Mater to a cooler accompaniment
than that of a piano. It was indeed singing UNDER difficulties.
Founders' Day, the day of the great hike arrived, but alas, it rained and we were doomed
to several more days of intimate acquaintance with the back door. When, after much
delay and uncertainty, a date was finally set, we were allowed OD to carry "Chestnut
Poles." Of course, we appreciated the "privilege" We dare, also, to believe that such
an army is a rare sight in this section of the country. The day was one of thorough enjoy-
ment, however, even to the last event, "Freshman Chapel." Thus we completed our
first course in education. Our men heartily entered into all college activities. Glee
Club, Band, and Orchestra have all had their share of freshmen. Two of our number
were in the caste of the college play, The Lion and the Mouse. Basketball has taken
men from our class for both Varsity and Reserve teams and we were gratified to have our
own class team "mop up" the team of the Sophomore Class.
We cannot see into the future and so cannot prophesy what great things the class of
'30 may do, but one thing we know: we are here to do our share for the upholding of Mora-
vian's honor and do not intend to shirk when it comes to duty. We sincerely hope that
our actions and endeavors will be a help to her rather than a hindrance, for she is our
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T' -IQ IEE. Yi?-'ill GSP Seminary Class History, 1927
OMETIMES it is extremely pleasant for one to glance back over the years past, and
yet this often proves to be the cause of many unhappy memories. In writing the
history of the class of 1927 of the Seminary, just such recollections flash through the
mind. Thus, it is not with any thought of boasting of the past that the writer omits
the unpleasant happenings, and turns to the things which, at a later time, will prove
pleasant memories to the members of the class of '27,
Upon entering College our class numbered thirty, and although through the years of
College and Seminary many have left, nevertheless, as a Senior Class in 1925, we had, and
continue to hold, the honor of being the largest graduating class ever to leave M. C. Many
have joined our ranks throughout our years here, and in each instance we have been
strengthened by their addition.
It has been the policy of our class always to place in the foreground our Alma Mater.
NVith this as our policy, it has been necessary often to act as loyal sons of Moravian rather
than as the class of 1927.
Suffering the fate which every class, upon entering, has undergone, we passed quickly
through the freshman year. During this year each man was connected with some organiza-
tion. Three of the first eight men on that basketball squad were from our class. Five
of the ten men on the tennis squad were from our class. In the Literary Society, Y. M.
C. A., Dramatics, and Glee Club our class was well represented.
Then came our Sophomore year. This year was again filled with a program similar
to the one carried out in the first year. It may well be noted here that many of the "old
famliar faces" were missing from their places.
During our junior and Senior years, members of our class were seen at the head of
nearly every campus organization-the Athletic Association, the Dramatic Association,
the Y. M. C. A., the Glee Club, and numerous others.
Then, upon entering our Seminary years, our numbers suffered greatly. From an
enrollment of twenty, we were left with only six, until a member of the class of '22 swelled
our number to seven, and it is with this number that we hope to leave M. C. in june.
During these last two years we have had the distinction of having as president of the Stu-
dent Body, two members of our class. It has been our endeavor to promote, within the
student body, a feeling of good-fellowship among all of the men. It has not been our
purpose to try to make the college men feel that there was a wide gulf between the College
and the Seminary, but rather to create the feeling that we were all working for the same
end-a better Moravian.
VVe want to say, in closing, that after having spent six years at M. C., we would be
very happy could we believe that we had done asingle thing to leave our Alma Mater
better for our having been here.
it , ,
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' .gi john comes to us from the Evangelical Church gl
,A and is taking a two-year course in Seminary A
ll. work, preparing for the ministry in his denomina- V' 'W
i tion. Since coming to Moravian, "johnny"
2 , has made many friends, and is liked by all who
li know him. His smiling face and jolly disposi-
tion are always welcome, for they drive away
the gloom on the cloudiest day.
But we regret to say that with all his attrac-
, tiveness, john doesn't spend much of his time
I around school. For in addition to his studies
f here at M. C., John has been serving faithfully
AX as pastor in various churches of his denomina-
i tion. At present he is pastor of a congregation
at Hatfield, Pa. We wish him a long and fruit-
ful career as a worker in the Master's Vineyard. f
JOHN K. BERGMAN '
E, , Jf ljjx J, RAN Y A fellow reliable and true
And furthermore a worker, loo.
Q' WILLIAM CASSELL
E ' T0 do His will 7iS more than. jnraise.
Most men who decide to enter the ministry
first go through an extended period of prepara-
tion. Not so with "Bill," Two years ago he
was preaching at Hatfield in addition to a job on
the farm. It was at this farm that he learned
to milk the cows on the other side instead of the
other side. But being a conscientious chap, he
wanted to be better prepared for his life work,
and so he came to Moravian for his Seminary
Some men work their way through college,
here's one that sings his way through. Wherever
he goes the halls resound with his sweet melo-
dious voice. Not only is he talented in music,
but he also has a nature which is easily touched
by the oppressed. As a minister in the Evan-
gelical Church we feel sure he will be a leader of
his flock and a faithful expositor of the Scriptures.
s , is
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Came "Barry" Horne. That was nine years xl
ig lg , back. "Barry" duly finished the course, entered
T' fi the ranks of the Alumni, and taught prep school
, ti three years. Finally he yielded to the call of VA
iw old M. C. and returned to become a protege of V '
Comenius again,-from pedagog to theolog, so
iii' to speak. As of yore, Horne let his light shine
5 both on the basketball Hoor and on the diamond,
not to mention other activities. He has served
1 his Alma Mater loyally. VVe were on the point
of saying something about his being busily
engaged, but we are glad to substitute "happily."
Horne has a gift for making snappy witticisms b ,
on appropriate occasions. The lad is clever and ' '
knows his jokes. In all "Barry" isa gentlemen, ,
i and his popularity is deserved. ' ii
Student Body President, 6, C. L. S., 1-6,
Custodian, 23 Y. M. C. A. President, 6, Dra-
BYRGN K- HORNE matics, 3, 4, Manager, 43 Basketball, 3-5, Base-
UIEARRYH ball, 1-6, Captaln,
Slrengtlzi ,first made a 'z ii wisdom,
lzmmr, jJleas1zre. ' ,
wg '27 -- S42
, N i i
il "Mike," philosopher, patriot, statesman, and
theologian, is the man who can walk from
Comenius Hall to Fem Sem in seven and three-
quarter minutes. Indeed, that path is so well
trodden that he often finds himself stepping it
off past the Hotel Bethlehem when he intended
to go up Broad Street. In fact, he has become
so involved that consultations with the Broad
Street jewelers have become a necessity. Con-
N On the tennis court "Mike" has held his own , fj
,If for several years. The enviable record which 5?
Qin the team has had for the last few seasons is due, y is
lr in a large measure, to his consistent playing.
For three years he has been a finalist in the
tennis tournaments at M. C. If he should
ever decide to enter the nationals there's no
telling what might happen.
"Mike" still uses his voice in the Glee Club
and when he graduates he will leave a bigger
gap than the Delaware River. But if he uses
his voice in the ministry as he has in College the
King's business is sure to prosper. --A -
t T Clee Club 1 6 Secretar Treasurer 3 Quar CHARLES B, MICHAEL
J 1 ' 1 y' v 1 -
tette, 2-63 Band, 5, C. L. S., 1-55 Dramatics, 3-63
Basketball, 2-55 Tennis, 2-65 Baseball Man-
It ai1i't gonna do anything diferent
gg 1 ' 'VJ
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n " 5i!'-.- it iliigif' . C23 4534.
' ' "joe," another of the true sons of the West, 'gig
i lives in Minnesota. "joe's" principle of "even- 'O' tually, why not now," has been in continuous
I acting during the six years he has spent with us.
f f He is a diagnologist as has been shown in his V" 'l
proficient skill of taking apart anything from a
chair to a logical syllogism. He has even been
known to dissect Greek and Hebrew books.
"joe" is a fellow one cannot help liking from the
moment one meets him. It is hard to say just
l what it is, but we all know that it is something
I akin to personal magnetism. In his classwork
X he has always stood in the higher places as has
i C been shown by the prize he won in his sophomore l-W
year in Greek. The best wishes of all go with XA,
VN him for a brilliant future. f il
Glee Club, 1-6, Librarian, 2, Manager, 4,
Vice-President, 5, President, 65 C. L. S., 1-6,
El'iiOdQa2'- Zlllliilriilff' if-hiililligiisgii' M' at if l WSEPH W- SCHWAGER
' " ' ' C ' ' 'J ' 'E A,-PTE' f"'JoE" HSCHWVAGGYH
W ,ffl A true and downright honest man.
, a X
XA During his sojourn at Moravian "Roy" has XM
i i made himself a vital factor in college activities, l X'
and has directed his energies in various direc-
tionsj His executive ability, especially as a
manager, is well shown in the way he has man-
aged various organizations.
But that is not all-any old or new saxophone
that comes around becomes an instrument of
musical merit in his hands as he coaxes out the
sweetest strains of music. As a courter he N lj
runs a close second to House and may frequently
if ii be seen helping the latter on the tennis courts- 7 N
. usually in the early morning.
Q It has been said that "Roy" is a good judge
l of basketball coaches for institutions of learning
6 such as Fein Sem. With all his various talents
i and sincerity we feel that "Roy" will continue
to carry the banner of Moravian in his life work.
j Class Treasurer, 2, Secretary, 4-6g Glee Club,
In l:j'V'KOY L, SEEMS 1, 2, 6, Orchestra, 1-45 Band, 3-6, Secretary, 3, 4,
. .,,.L BPQUHCTOR ROSCOEH HROYH Manager, 5, 63 Comenian, 2-6, Basketball Man- 'YV
' Wlmtforlrids a man to speak the truth 1711, ager' 34: A' A' Treasurer' 49 EGU' l
, X a Iauglzfzing mavzvzer?
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"Sovvy," as he is best known to his friends,
i2.', is perhaps one of the most optimistic persons to
W ,fi be found. In fact, he is so optimistic that he
would think nothing of working a crossword
Y puzzle for the first time with pen and ink.
Nothing seems to dampen his ardor or discour-
age the efforts he puts forth in his class work.
This good-natured chap from Maryland has
probably borne the brunt of more jokes at M. C.
than any other. Yet, with true sportsmanship
he enjoys the fun as much as do the jesters.
"Sovvy" has distinguished himself as second
bass of the Glee Club and even the Band
depended on him for his rhythmic beating of the
bass drum. "Sophocles" has shown a particular
tendency toward tenacity and whenever he starts
a task he is not satisfied until it is completed.
Not to admit defeat and not to become dis-
heartened. With such attributes we feel
"Sovvy" will do a great work in the ministry.
LESLIE R. SOVOCOOL
44S , ,H ai 71 -
Owl , , ,SOPFIOCLES Glee Club, 1-6, Band, 2-6, C. L. s., 1-6, secre-
He has no fearff tndtgestzon. tary, 3, Vice-President, 5.
lf-i.J'.,--, L ,27
r y ' '
After "Spook" graduated from college he
' worked in his father's bakery, and "loaf1ng" had
a peculiar influence on him. "Kneading" the
education and not the "dough," he returned to
the Seminary to continue his work. Many
fellow students look up to "Spook," not only
because he is six feet two, but because of his
pleasing personality. He is the man who per-
sonifies that famous spirit of Southern hos-
pitality. "Spook" has been an ardent worker
and a real booster and has always been ready
to urge on any movement on the campus for
betterment. The splendid type of co-operation
which he has displayed at Moravian will natur-
ally make him a useful quantity in the world.
President Student Body, 5, Class Treasurer, 1,
President, 2, 5, 6, Vice-President, 4, C. L. S.,
1, 2, 5, 6g Y. M. C. A., Cabinet, 4, 6, Com- '
entan, 3-5, Dramatics, 3, 45 Tennis, 3-63 OFQ.
' 6. ' "SPooK"
1 ' R. GORDON SPAUGH
. I. z
Ea. i A town that boasts inhabitants like me,
Q2 A . Can have no lack of good society.
r . I
.alfseizy f or er or A e
One fine day in the fall of 1921 Milton entered
Moravian as a small bashful freshman, but in
the years that followed he has grown and thrived
-I- 3QE. i JL
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in many directions, until now we realize that
M. C. will lose a big man with his graduation.
Especially in the realm of athletics, "jerk" has
proved to be a shining light. He holds an
enviable record in basketball and tennis, having
won distinction in both sports. Many of us
wonder whether "Milt" will remain a fair-faced
celibate. However, we feel that when the time
comes he will make his decision. Underneath
a calm and quiet exterior is found a vital ener-
getic force that will carry Milton far in his
Student Council, 5, 65 Class Vice-President, 6,
Glee Club, 1-4, C. L. S., 1-6, Treasurer, 3,
President, 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 6, Dra-
matics, 3-63 Basketball, 3-6, Captain, 6, Tennis,
3-6, A. A. President, 6.
MILTON A YAECK
NM' c1MILTrr u OHLIH H ERKH
kiqal E'en his failings leaned to virtue? side.
V ! '
ALLEN H EDGECOCK
He is one made with nature.
L .1 .f Q
Here is a lad who fairly effervesces with a
sunny disposition. Even his hair radiates a
jovial spirit, if one may represent a happy nature
by the color gold. In Allen we see a reflection
of many of the finer characteristics of a good
Southerner. Hedgecockcan hold his own. As
a diligent student he stands alone. As a trom-
bonist, he's something to blow about. As a
conversationalist, he holds the ascendency in
repartee, gentle or violent, in Biblical discussion
-this boy can quote !-in just plain small talk,
or what have you? Don't even attempt to
match his wit. It can't be done.
Allen has an admirable weakness for address-
ing assembled folk. He will be a preacher we'd
walk more than a mile to hear, and that's
unconditional. If you happen to see a tall
parson-like chap lightly stepping along, spilling
song, hair and eyes smiling at you, radiantly
happy, a guy you'd like for your best friend,-
that's Allen Hedgecock.
Band, 1, 2, C. L. S., 1, 2.
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TQ fm, l Earl, better known as "Duke," is another 1 '
lit, xr , specimen from the great open spaces where men Q,
fiiihi nr, l are men and women are-still women. He has
ffl 4, proved himself a man, no doubt about that,
l g for come what may, he has never been known A
if P to falter. A look at the list of activities below l' 'T
N will convince you that he has been an important
gill cog in College activities. VVe find that he has
,lil played the role from custodian to president of
pf' C, several College organizations. He begins at the
IH bottom and moves ever upward.
ll, Plus his many abilities, "Duke" has the knack
l' 1 , of getting from one place to another, distance
l , , .gl being no drawback, with the least possible strain
1 1 K-'CJ upon the wallet. This he accomplishes by
l it A means of the overland lift method, also known as
l if the airline. CGoing up?D We have known him lv
, to traverse half the continent by this method. yf
EVN VVe wish "Duke" the best of luck on the highway ,Air
1' to success. T
l Class President, 2, 4, Treasurer, 33 Glee Club,
P 2-5, Manager, 53 Band, 2-5, President, 5, C.
C- EARL ALBRECHT EQQHS, 55, ?iff2.fiZ2'Ass1lLCft13165522251 if ivliliil-
HDUKEH ger, 43 Dramatics, 2-4, President, 43 Bgtselball
- - - ll , Manager, 4, Students' Committee, 4, 5, as et-
T'Qf,i,3a,7Z 2,00 IlQffZef,'?ff.' I have ball, J. v., 2-6, Rsvrsrs '26 Business Manager.
'28 x 5
N A RQ
, When "Doug's" baggage and slide trombone
were dumped in the hall of old M. C. some five
years, no one knew what potentialities were
arriving. But he slowly unfolded his capabilitiesr K or
and soon turned his attention toward the musical Ne
association where he won permanent berths inxfg
the Band, Glee Club, and Orchestra. It has i
been found that the word "Schatts" means a 1
treasure, which we believe is very appropriate. Q
VVhen it comes to the fair sex "Schatts" makes 5 N ,
'VH very guarded statements that leave his inquisitorsfi 252'
M, burning with curiosity. But Douglas is careful my
l if and exacting and will in due course of time pick 5- "
l his little GEM. X
As a member of Rasecon he will discourse'
learnedly on any phase of radio, or anything' lr
I else, for that matter. "Schatts' " practical mind, f
, versatile accomplishments and fundamental K
sincerity will successfully carry him along in his .
' Class Treasurer, 2, Secretary, 3-4, President?
p 5, Glee Club, 1-5, Octette, 1-2, Quartet, 55 4 4
ti p Qrschestra, 3-5, Band, 1-5, Treasurer, 4, C. L. S., DOUGLASCSCHAT1-SCHNEIDER pw,
p f "SCI-1ATTs" "DOUG"
Q3 Be good and let who will be clever. 153
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1 31.' , .a.s' Yi.il:f2'2 istst . " sal
12 . 1-rl M1533-9
221. Stall of Blame
Best Mooner .....
Best Scrapper.. . . .
. . .Evans
, . .Bollman
Most Reckless ......, ............ L auf er
Biggest Mail Grabber. . .... R. C. Bassett
if Best Heckler ..... .... W oltjen Biggest Course Grabber ........ Aykroyd
Best Blnffer .... ....... D arsh Quietest ............,....... Lippencott
Best Sleeper .... . . . . . .Heidenreich Best Bread-slicer. . C. Albrecht
Best Linguist ................ Hedgecock Laziest. . ......... ....... C larke
Best Cavalier Chorses?D ...... ..... I arrett Tardiest ...... . . . ...... Reese
Biggest Chimpanzee ..... s .... Meinert Loudest ...... 4. . . ..... .Alexy
Best Staller. . ......... ...... G rams 4, - Hoyler
Cutest Little Shaver .,........... Schatts Blggest Eater' "" ' ' Sovocool
'k Judges unable to render a fair decision. lv
A Rock of Ages
There, in the corner on the shelf,
Seen by no one but by himself,
With dirty face and blistered nose,
Large ears that often have been froze,
Eyes as white as if they were blind,
, With sallow cheek, is--never mind. 5 i 5
A His large protruding dimpled chin
V Nl And back have partly fallen in,' f "X
His massy beard and moustache, too,
Are held in place by home-made glue,
The massive head, devoid of brains
Has hair to shelter from the rains,
On top of which is cocked a hat
' Been put there by some tricky brat,'
His brown-stained mouth with parted lips
Shows that he on cigar-butts sips,
VW Being taken from an ojice near, F
When handed him he gives a cheer, Ax
He's stood there, goodness knows how long,
And gazes on the passing throng
Which jilters in and out each day,
Who come to pass the time away,
Who talk or play or ,sometimes sing.
Is not he just the dearest thing?
Please, treat him kindly, clasp his hands
Although he never understands,
H e's always there, impartial, just,
R I You know, it is Comenius' bust. Q-,X
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BOARD OF DIRECTORS K
'N Alumni Association of Moravian College and Theological
M Seminary, Incorporated Q NS
' President ....... ..... ........................ G E ORGE D. TURNER
First Vice-President. . . .... HARRY E. STOCKER
Second Vice-President .... .... E DWIN J. HEATH
Corresponding Secretary .... .... R AYMOND S. HAUPERT
Recording Secretary .... .... R OY D. HASSLER
Treasurer ........... .... H ENRY B. RAU -
CHARLES H. ROMINGER
THEO. H. MULLER N 4
Syl ARTHUR B. HAMILTON W
A I -I
Branch associations are functioning in the following localities:
NEW YORK CITY
LEHIGH VALLEY CPennsylvaniaD
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C.
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U: CPrepared by the Alumni Associalionl Q,-
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,i l Enrollment Graph 5 ll
" - -Ml. N. J- :p -fi Q., '- .:..T ' A f- 'Q gifs- ff:-".r . THT4 3-H .5
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The illustration shows the number of students enrolled at the Moravian College and
- Theological Seminary since the year 1807. Data were obtained from A History ,
, " of the Moravian College and Theological Seminary by Dr. W. N. Schwarze, and from the ,
college catalogues. The figures show the total number of students enrolled during the ,
Kg' course of the collegiate year, and are therefore somewhat higher than the maximum
1 attendance at any one time, as some men left for one reason or another. ,
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Moravian College Musical Association
I-IE musical talent of the men at Moravian finds an excellent vehicle of expression in
any one of the branches of the Moravian College Musical Association. This organ-
ization is composed of three distinct branches which, however, are united to form a
single unit, so that a member may enjoy the benefits of a larger association.
The Glee Club is composed of twenty to twenty-five men who are expecially interested
in singing. They assemble at regular intervals, and, under the direction of an elected
student-leader, seek to ntaster their selections in as short a time as possible, paying par-
ticular attention to interpretation and quality. Before the end of the year, the club is
sufficiently well whipped into shape to give concerts. An active manager arranges for
concerts at various outlying points, of which ten or twelve are usually selected. Occa-
sionally a more ambitious trip is planned-one that will cover one or two thousand miles.
Such a one was the Western trip completed late in the year 1919. Of more recent times,
the Southern trip is remembered as the outstanding achievement of the club for the season
1925-1926. The entire club was transported by automobile to Winston-Salem, N. C.,
and spent two days en route. It is through trips such as these that the Glee Club has the
opportunity of presenting to Moravians one phase of worthy activity at Moravian.
The Band made its first public appearance a few years ago as Mrs. Sousa's band in the
annual Hallowe'en parade. Since that time it has filled a number of engagements to
play in parades, and at various functions. The interest of the Band was very greatly
increased a little over a year ago when it received some four thousand dollars' worth of
instruments from the disbanded Steel Company's Band. A large number of students
who had not played wind instruments up to that time set to work to master one or another
horn, and in a remarkably short time were proficient enough to take a place in regular
rehearsals. This could not but have a beneficial effect on the work of the Band in general,
and last season closed very successfully. Those men who went South with the Glee Club
and who played instruments had the unique opportunity of participating in the great
Easter service at Winston-Salem during their visit there in the spring of 1926.
At any special occasion where orchestral music is desired the College Orchestra finds
opportunity to present entertainment. This branch of the Musical Association can always
be depended upon to offer something worth while. It includes in its repertoire selections
of a classical, semi-classical, and popular nature. It has functioned very satisfactorily
at the college plays, banquets, and other functions. As a part of this organization, a
string ensemble consisting of two violins, 'cello, and piano has found ready favor.
An outstanding feature of the whole organization is an annual banquet given near the
close of the season. This event rises paramount in the calendar of the year, and is remem-
bered for a long time. Every man who is a member of either Band, Glee Club, or Orchestra
is eligible to be present, and a delightful time is had. Speeches by various members of
the faculty and outstanding members of the association conclude the interesting affair,
and the musical season, with the exception of the Campus Concert which is given the last
night of college.
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kt. OFFICERS '
fl: JOSEPH W. SCHWAOER ......... ........... P resident I Q-.
N4 DONALD W. CONRAD ........ . . . . . Vice-President
KENNETH H. MEINERT .... ..... S ecretary-Treasurer ' " I
J C. EARL ALBRECHT ..... , . . . . .Manager
1 V RALPH C. BASSETT. . ..... ..... A ssistant .Manager ll
"T JAMES F. GROSS ........ Q ..... ....... L ibrarian It
HENRY K. JARRETT ........ . . . . .Director -
RAYMOND S. HAUPERT ...... ..... F acalty Advisor
First Tenor Second Tenor First Bass Second Bass
MICHAEL MEINERT SPERLING SCHATTSCHNEIDER
REESE MEILICICE HOYLER RICHTER lg f.
DARSH MACNUTT BASSETT, R. C. GRAMS XX
SCHWAGER SEEMS PPAEP MICKEY 5 Nm
CONRAD HEIDENREICH ALBRECHT PIETSCHKER
GROSS, J. HIGHFILL BASSETT, T. R. SOVOCOOL
First Quartet Second Quartet Saxophone 'Quartet String Ensemble
MICHAEL REESE MACNUTT BASSETT, R. C., Violin
MEINERT MEILICKE RICHTER MICKEY, Violin
SPERLING HOYLER MEINERT SPERLING, 'Cello I
SCHATTSCHNEIDER RICHTER SEEMS BASSETT, T. R., Piano
PART I Q
1. "The Messiah of Nations" ..................,.... . . .Sousa J si
GLEE CLUB i X
2. Cornet Solo, "Three Star Polka" ................... .... B agley
FRED W. PEAFF
3. "The Gypsy Trail". .............................. . . .Galloway
"Much Ado About Nothing". .. . ............... . . .Robinson
4. "Route Marehin' " ....,... ................. .... K i pling
5. "Rose Marie" ....... ..... .......... ...... .... .... F r i rn l
"Because I Love You". . . ....................... .... B erlin JI J
STRING ENSEMBLE ll l
6. "Three for Jack" .,... ..................... .... . S quire l
Q c PART II N Ji
Vg 1. "Tripoli" ..... ............................... . . .lflfeilt '
NA "Smile Again, My Bonnie Lassie" .... ........... .... N e vin
yn GLEE CLUB ,f sq
XJ 2. Bass Solo, "The Bandoliero" ...................... .... S Iuart
H. K. JARRETT
3. "Golden Sunset" .................................. ...,. F indcr
"Beechman's Pills" .............,..................... .... U rbanek
4. "The RCdll1Hl1'S Death Chant" ...................... . . .Bliss g
GLEE CLUB . 1
5. "A Basket of Chcstnuts" ...... .............. .... I ' arks 'I
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6. Finale from 'The Goncloliers' " ................. .... . Sullivan
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EDWIN STOCKTON. ..... ....,.......... .,.. P r esident
CYRIL N. HOYLER ....... ........ . . . Vice-President
DOUGLAS SCHATTSCHNEIDER .... . ..... Secretary-Treasurer
EDWARD T. MICKEY ..... ,... L ibrorian lx T
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RALPH C. BASSETT .... . ...... Director
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First Violins Second Violins Trombone Trumpet
BEALER RICHTER SCHATTSCHNEIDER PFAFF
N A 'Cello Clarinels Piano Driinis Banjo E 9
yx SPERLINGA STOCKTON T. R. BASSETT JARRETT HEYDT A
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Ballet Music Cfrom Faust, Suites l and IU ........... . . .Gounod
Poet and Peasant Overture ................ .... S uppe
Cossack Revels .... ..................... .... T s hakoj
La Rose ....... . . ...... Ascher
Narcissus .... .......... ,,,, S 0 hepegrell
VZ Cupid's Pranks ...... ....... ............ S l ahl 5
Q4 Chanson Russe qcp. 311 ..... ..... 5 may smith A
7 Q Intermezzo Russe .... . . . ............................ ....... F ranke l N
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, OFFICERS . Mit A DONALD W. CONRAD. . . ............ . . .President
y FRED W. PFAFF ....... . . . Vice-President
S ROY L. SEEMS ..... ..... M artager
EDWIN L. STOCKTON. . . .... Secretary-Treasurer
REUBEN GROSS .......... .... L ibrarian
1 T. ROBERT BASSETT .... . . .Director
R is A
f Clarinets Trombones Barttone V
QA, STOCKTON E. ALBRECHT LUCKENBACH 7 sv
RICHTER HEDGECOCK Basses
VAN HORN REINKE SPAUGH
SEEMS R. GROSS
Cornets EVANS CONRAD
PFAFF MEINERT THOMAS
N HIGHFILL Percussion N 9
ji HEIDENREICH Altos MICKEY 'X
,f sf WOLLIN GRAMS CLARKE N
C. ALBRECHT ALEXY JARRETT
1. Overture, "Lustspiel". . . Keler-Bela Tannhauser ..... .... W agner
2. Humoresque ................. ..... D 'vorak Vocal Quartet... . . .... Selected
3. Blue Danube ....... ................. . Strauss Forget Me Not .... . . . . . .Macbeth
V7 4. Cornet Solo Cby Fred W. Pfaffj Sunny South .......... .... L ampe 3 li'
SA, Cal Evening Star. . .... ........ . . .Wagner Praise Ye the Father ..... .... G ounod A
Wu Cbj Gypsy Love Song .... . . . .Herbert Naughty Marietta .... . . .... Herbert Y N
5. The Avenger March .... .... I Qing The Conqueror ...... .... K ing
ARMISTICE DAY CBangOrb
RITTERSVILLE Bm'm.E1-lmxr NEW YORK
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Gerdsen . J. Gross - Heldenrexch Schwager Remke Luckenbach Zeller Sperling Hedgecock Schattschneider Hooker R. Gross QL'
Wollm VVoltJen R. C. Bassett Highfill Grams E. Albrecht Hoyler Pfaff Davis IMickey
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The Comenian Literary Society
First Semester Second Semester
C. E. ALBRECHT ..... ..... P resident ..... . . . .H. J. HEYDT
R. GRAMS ........ . . . Vice-President. . . . . .V. L. THOMAS
T. G. HIGHFILL. . . . . Secretary. . . . . . . .T. B. SPERLING
C. N. HOYLER ..... . . .Treasurer .... . . .R. C. BAssETT
R. C. BASSETT .... . . .Chaplain .... . . . .j. HEIDENREICH
F. PFAFF ........ . . .Custodian .... .... R . GRoss
HE doors of the Comenian Literary Society have been open to all who have come to
the halls of old M. C. Some of these men have had no experience in public speaking
' of any kind. Others have had very little. Some there have been who came to us
fairly well developed in oratory, but these were in the minority. From this rank and
file men have gone forth into all walks of life,-men who here developed the greatest part
of their personality and power of speech. Of these the ministerial students have perhaps
benefited the most.
This year our efforts have been directed toward building up the outstanding weaknesses
in our members. To this end they were assigned to those duties which would best fit
their individual needs. lf, for example, 'a man found it hard to think while facing an
audience he would often be given an extemporaneous speech. This method was not
applied as a hard and fast rule, for we also tried to keep our meetings as interesting as
possible and of the highest quality.
The regular meetings of the society are held three times a month. The programs of
these meetings vary. Sometimes we have a debate meeting. On such occasions a man
has the opportunity of making use of every power he possesses in trying to gain the victory
for his side. At other meetings we have had declaimers, narrators, reviewers, essayists,
orators, readers, editors, and impromptu speakers. Time and again there have come to
us letters and verbal statements from the men whom the Literary Society has helped and
who desire to show their appreciation.
Besides the regular meetings for members only, we have had several public meetings,
To these our friends are always invited and they are given an opportunity to see exactly
what C. L. S. is like. We are trying to keep its standards high and to make it continue a
source of profit to each of its members. May future years find C. L. S. the same staunch
powerhouse for progress and development that we have found it to be.
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N dl Schwager Yaeck Weinlick asset G. Spaggh I'iiO1?r1eCPres1dentQ
W. T N
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
HE portals of another year are closing as the college activities come to rest. We
glance at all of them and see among their number one which has not been so con-
spicuous as the rest-the Y. M. C. A. Even though its work has not been so obvious
there have been marked results.
We One event that every fellow will remember is the Oyster Banquet which the "Y" gave.
MY The speaker for this occasion was Mr. J. C. MacMenemin, Interviewing Secretary of the M
iw Bowery Y. M. C. A. His talk will always hold a place in the memory of every man who '
T was there. We were given a glimpse of the jagged side of life and we saw before us a man
T whom the mighty power of God had remade.
The Y. M. C. A. also had Andrew T. Roy, of the Student Volunteer Movement, address
the student body. He spent a day with us holding conferences with various students.
These were exceedingly helpful and inspiring. From December 28th to january lst
Milton A. Yaeck was sent as a delegate to the National Student Conference at Milwaukee,
Wis. He brought back with him a fresh spirit of enthusiasm and many helpful suggestions
for our "Y" work.
We must not omit one of the most important things started by the "Y" this year. I
We refer to the Discussion Group which meets once a week for real constructive work. ty
g. This has proven a blessing to each member. It seems that the "Y" can meet its obligations
, 7 best through these small groups and we believe that a more lasting work has been done in
Q3 this way.
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II R. Gross Cassel Horne Michael R. C. Bassett
II Graf Bollman Mickey Bealer T. R. Bassett Ixigiw
ui II Hedgecock Schwager Reinke J. Gross Hooker IIIII
VIIII Wollin Sperling Zeller Heydt Woltjen IU- III
I' ", CNot on Picturej-Trodahl Davis III
. I I
I I Prayer Circle I I
I LTI-IOUGH this is the first time that the Prayer Circle finds any mention on a printed . I
' I a e it is b no means to be taken for ranted that a ver recentl organized society I
I I P 3 I . .V . 3 . V Y . . I
I I I is making its appearance. If lt were possible to go back far enough in the history I . I
I I of Moravian student life, one would doubtless find that prayer meetings were a very common I I I
I I thin . Until three ears a o these rayer meetin s were not held with an de ree of I I
g , , Y g D g , Y g , ,,
IMI regularity since the fellows only met whenever and wherever possible. IIUIQI
MII In 1923 a group of students made up of men from various classes, met at 9.45 in the I III
IWQI evening for prayer. The meetings were held in the rooms of the students and, although 'I
I they were not held every evening, proved to be a source of strength and growth. Later I '
I on in the. scholastic year when other activities took up the attention and time of the men, I
I I a slump In regularity and attendance was noticed. I.l Ii
I This condition did not last long, however. In the fall of 1924 several students came to- I I
I I gether and fixed the hour of meeting at 12.45 P. M., for that seemed to be the time best suited I II
I with regard to. other activities. Although there were only four who met together for I I
I devotion, the little meetings soon became a part of the life of each member. Bonds of I
I Christian fellowship held the fellows together in a way not known to the other organizations. I
I The group of four was destined to grow. In the fall of 1925 the membership increased ' '
I to eleven, while the year 1926 brought the number of members to twenty-two and it was E I
I Iound necessary to hold two meetings, the one at the usual hour and the other at 10.45 .I
Ive In the evening. I,
In looking back over the history of the little group, we can only say that God has done
If.I.,f wonderful things for us, and that it is our desire that the group may truly prove a blessing
IJIII to our Alma Mater. Iwi
,' 'IZ VII
IIIII 'i 1' Iii
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Yaeck Schattschneider Hoyler
Highfill T. R. Bassett Heydt Zeller
Seems Grams Aykroyd CEditorD VVoltjen Luckenbaeh
WO years have rolled by since the Comenian has come to the attention of the public.
These two years have been marked by many signs of progress, both in the actual
quality of the periodical and in the general spirit of the College toward it. The mem-
bers of the staff feel that they are indebted to the efforts of all the contributors who have
advanced the interests of the paper, both in a Hnancial and literary way.
No activity reiiects the life of our College in as notable and extensive a way as does the
Comenian. The reasons for this are quite obvious and it is not necessary to go into detail.
The deduction from this fact is, however, of the highest importance. To the men of the
College, it means that theirs is the responsibility for the impression made by the publica-
tion and that its value depends upon their efforts, as well as upon the efforts of the staff.
The staff is unable to publish a paper which does not enjoy the whole-hearted co-operation
of the entire student body. Its rise and fall lies in the hands of the men of Moravian
College. Theirs is the blame for a failure, theirs the praise for success. To the public
and especially to the Alumni, this fact means greater interest in the work of their beloved
institution and their Alma Mater. It means that they must also do their duty, lending
their advice, their financial aid, in short, their whole-hearted interest and support.
Let us, then, one and all, Alumni and students, resolve to put ourselves into the spirit
of Moravian and work as never before for the welfare of this worthwhile institution of
M. C., The Comenian.
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Rev1sta Staff WE
l.1as1.11s j. RICISITER. . . . . .Plzotograplzs S '
l,1aoN.x1m VAN HORNIE. . . . . .Business
IE1.woon I-I. SEYFRIED .... . .Bnstirzess
X'xc'1'o1c THom.xs ...,... . . .Btzzsiness t
Gl"l'IIRIE 'If HIGHIPILL. .. ........ Diary
Rox' GRAMS ...... .... . .Jokes-History
JOHN R. I-l 1s1n1sN1z1a1CH. . . .,.. Dramatics X
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5,54 Dramatic Association 5,
VICTOR L. THOMAS ........ .... P resftaent D y T
p .pi A. SINCLAIR W. CHILES. ....4... ...... V tee-Presrdent
T, TOD B. SPERLING ..,.. ..... .... S e cretary-Treasurer
KENNETH H. MEINERT ..... . . .Manager
JOHN R. HEIDENREICH. . . . ..... Assistant Manager
Qffpl R. GORDON SPAUGH. . . . . .Assistant Manager
OR the past two years the Dramatic Association, aided by the Expression Department .
of the Moravian College for Woinen, has been very successful. Real girls in plays NW,
V seem to be a drawing for audiences, as well as for male contestants in the try-outs. lp'
ljyll Mrs. Maybelle Meyer, Head of the Expression Department of our sister college, chose the y' N5
casts and most ably coached them both years. Every member of these casts feels that i
extreme gratitude is due to her for the conscientious work she has put forth in training the
fl players and in producing the plays so excellently.
In December, 1925, the play, Turn to the Right, was presented in the Fem Sem
llli Chapel two successive evenings. At the second performance, the auditorium proved to
J: be too small for the crowd which gathered there. These conditions were repeated this
season when The Lion and the Mouse was presented.
N 4 In both productions each character was true to his part, and consequently the plays 5 5
A were liked by the audience. Those characters, chosen for the leading parts, at times rose A
l 'Q 7 A to great heights in the organization. But now each man realizes that he received some f ix
y practical training which he will never regret. The individuals of-the club feel that what-
N ever they have done, has been a definite aid to their education. With its members
l, realizing all these things, it is well-nigh a certainty that the Dramatic Association wil
li continue and better the splendid work it has been doing.
THE LION AND THE IWOUSE
if Cast of Characters
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Ml Eudoxia. .I ........... .................. ........ M 1 ss LIBBY STONE A
. W, Rev. Pwliffex 1-726516. . . ....... ALEXANDER MACNUTT .
l Jane Deetle. ...,... Miss JOSEPHINE WALTMAN l N
, Mrs. Rossmore ....
, M1iS5 Nesbit.. . ..
Judge Rossmore. . .
Ex-Judge Stott.. . .
. Expressman .......
S11Z1'l6'y ..... ......
Jqferson Ryder .... . .
. . . .Miss ARLEYNE HARTMAN
... ...M1ss RUTH PLACE
. . . . .HENRY C. WEINLICK
........Rov H. GRAMS
. . . .REUBEN D. BOLLMAN
. . . . .Mlss MARY INGRAM
. . , . .KENNETH H. MEINERT
l If0"'.Fi'Z"05' Bagley . . .JOHN R. HEIDENREICH
' 0"I"n'f "'-4-- --'-"'- ..... C H ARLES C. ALBRECHT
Senator Roberts .......... VICTOR L THOMAS
Ixale Roberls. .I .... ........ ,,,.. M I SS CATHARINE WELKER
illrs. John Burkett Ryder ..., MISS E-DNA WITT
Mlm Blfffwll RNC" ------- V n V i A i i i i .TOCYRIL N HOYLER
p ard ..... ............ ..... M 1 ss CARRIE CLAUSER
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EDWIN L. STOCI-:TON ....
D.MXVID D. T. ALEXY ....
PAUL L. KISNER ..........
DANIEL J. LUCKENBACH ....
DAVID D. T. ALEXY
ALLAN Y. DAVIS
EARL S. EVANS
HENRY K. JARRETT
Sigma Theta Pi
A CTI VE MEMBERS
PAUL L. KISNER
DANIEL J. LUCKENBACI-I
ALEXANDER T. MACNUTT
FRED W. PFAFF
LESLIE J. RICHTER
Founded February 23, 1923
. . . . . . .President
, . .Vice-President
. . . . .Secretary
. . .Treasurer
. . .Chaplain
FREDERIC W. SAVVYER
ELVVOOD H. SEYFRIED
EDXVIN L. STOCKTON
LEONARD VAN HORNE
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111111 JOHN R. HEIDENREICH ..,. ....,..... T reasurer 111111
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11111 ARCHIE SPAUGH. ...,. ..............,........... ..... S e rgeant-al-Arms I
11 ACTIVE MEMBERS 11
SINCLAIR CIIILES YVALDO HIMIVIER AUGUSTUS SMULLIN 111
111'11 DONALD W. CONRAD FRANCIS KERNAN CHARLES SYKES 1,11
CARL DARSII HEULINGS LIPPENCOTT YVELLINGTON TRUMBAUER 11 11
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A fs' O eat is human: to digest is divine, but to miss the Bower's Rock trip is unpardonable yf
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or even unbelievable. Therefore, on the morning of October Sth, the usual excite- , ,
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ment prevailed in front of Comenius Hall. The Freshmen gathered en masse, each
- with his husky club, vying with each other as to who would bring back the most chest-
5 nuts. It is strange, but on this day the law of contrasts always seems to work out, hence
l , the big men carry "twigs" and the little men, "trees" Well, as I was saying, we gather,
l then we cheer, then we start. The road always leads down past Fem Sem, where the
fair maidens are usually aware of our approach about the time we cross Broad and Main
Streets, and gather at the windows to look over the new crop of "Greens," no doubt con-
templating the prospects for future dates! ? P ?
After giving a few rousing cheers, the party moves on Cmuch to the relief of the older
fl members of the faculty of our sister institutionj to Bishopthorpe Manor, where the scene Xl,
Vw is repeated. Then, after leaving Bishopthorpe, a thrill passes over the entire bunch, ii!
soon we shall reach the chestnut trees, then the fun. After pushing on another mile,
still no chestnut trees appear, so the Frosh must be satisfied with "horse-chestnuts" or
nothing. From now on the ranks are broken, and if an empty truck passes, "we won't
walk all the way." When we arrive at the rock, and the Freshmen have returned with
the water, the Sophomores have brought the provisions, the Juniors and Seniors have
gathered the wood and built the fire, when Dr. Schwarze has put the coffee to boil and the
Theologs have set the table, then we sing Grace, sit down and "dig in." Oh! Boy! "Ain't
it a grand and glorious feeling!" When we have eaten everything except the paper plates
g 4 and the china coffee cups, and every one has let out another "notch," it is time for class S A
YQ pictures and other groups. aku,
The Glee Club then gathers together and spreads itself out on the nearby rocks. This
is, of course, done to make the tonal vibrations wider and also to keep the rock from splitting
should too many "blue notes" creep into the harmony. The special feature of the musical
program was the tenor soloist, "Hank" Weinlick, whose "Yellow Ribbon" novelty with
"Baby Carriage" variations received applause even as far as the midst of the city of Moun-
tainville. When the club has finally yelled itself hoarse it is time to pack up and start
on the homeward journey. Those having dates or other engagements in the evening
head toward Mountainville and take the trolley or "bum" home, spending the rest of
N the afternoon cleaning stickers from their clothing and getting rid of the mountain dirt. l af
,AL The rest of the bunch heads for the old swimmin' hole at the zinc mines and prepares to A
Wil put on the final coat of tan for the summer. As soon as the mine is reached, Cl might
say that it was reached quicker than ever this year, 'cause every one in that party traveled
in a car, and wonderful demonstrations of chauffeuring were displayed on the trip. Ask Dr.
Schwarzej, every one tries to see who can get into the water first. Kisner won this year.
He fell in with his clothes on. Of course, a feature of this part of the program is the
aquatic sports. It might be mentioned that "Joe" Schwager showed the best form in I
the bunch. His mermaid-like ability was commented upon by all. After every one
had decided that he had become dirty enough to take another bath when he arrived at
home, the bathing exhibit broke up and the final dash for home took place. As usual, 1
N nobody "missed" on the evening oyster stew and no one appeared any worse for the outing, ' K K '
except Reuben Gross, whose head resembled the wheels of Phoebus' Chariot as it sinks in A
the west. And the morning and the evening were another day. r 0
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,, The Chronicle, 1 926-1 927
v ' E came in the fall expecting a few changes to which we have become well acclimated.
'Fl Our roster has been divided into full hour periods. Two new faces greeted us as
,P members of the faculty. Dr. Meschter, formerly of Lehigh University, is now head V' -,
of our English Department. Professor Haupert, a recent alumnus and returning to us
from Lafayette College, teaches Hebrew, Greek, some English, and several classes in the
The academic year commenced with the opening exercises and inspirational, welcome
, A address of President Hamilton. During the first week Dr. and Mrs. Schwarze gave their
l annual reception in Students' Hall. This was a great success, as usual, and plays a vital
part in the orientation program for our yearlings. The possibilities of our organized
activities were presented to the Freshmen by the presidents of these extra-curricular
fi activities. That the Frosh were good listeners and interested as well, was shown for the
,Aw remainder of the year by the active part they have been taking in everything. wily
As concerns our literary activities, the Comemlan is enjoying a period of reconstruction,
both as to literary quality and on the business end. The REVISTA, at present, bids fair
to have no need to acknowledge any superior since the beginning of such a publication.
The Comenian Literary Society, which usually suffers at some time from the pressure
of other extra-curricular activities, has, in some manner, avoided such a relapse.
An entirely new and unique program has been put into execution by the Y. M. C. A.
cabinet. The regular meetings open to all have been discontinued and replaced by weekly
5 A staff meetings through which the Y. M. C. A. tries to keep in touch with all the vital 5
W problems of students on our campus. gy
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The musical organizations are carrying on and upholding the reputations established
last year. Glee Club, Band, and Orchestra lost some excellent talent by transfer and
graduation. T. R. Bassett, a Sophomore, has been the best "find," He has all the
qualities of a real musician and a leader and is doing well.
In the realm of sports we have obtained a new lease on life. This change can safely
be attributed to the co-operation between alumni and undergraduates. Mr. George
Turner, M. C., '17, thoroughly young in spirit and with a broad and liberal outlook, is
our new and successful coach. His personality has made it easy for him to form such
W4 contacts with the students as enable him to get the maximum ability out of them. The l fi
M. basketball team has closed the season in fine form. Wellington Trumbauer, one of this QAM
if season's stars, has been chosen captain. N
The annual A. A. banquet was held at the close of the basketball season and in the general
spirit and enthusiasm of the gathering we found a most fitting climax to the season. There
follows the baseball season in which Coach Turner has to develop some pitchers, and
tennis in which Manager Hoffman has all his old varsity men back to take care of a seven-
teen-match schedule. The Footlight Club, after its presentation of the Lion and the
Mouse, closes its books for the year with a fine reputation and a depleted treasury. Much
credit deservedly goes to Mrs. Meyer, head of the Expression Department at the college
, for women, and to her pupils whose co-operation in this venture made the success possible, tg
Q 4 W
This academic year is one to which we can justly look back with pride when we have
Q joined that group of worthies, our Alumni.
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. .Q The john Beck Oratoneal Contest
' .ii x I
f TUESDAY, MARCH 29, 1927 9.4
Y 3.30 P. M. V '
THE HELEN STADIGER BORHEK MEMORIAL CHAPEL
Messiah of Nations" ..... ................ . . .Sousa
. GLEE CLUB
Unto the Hills". . . .... .TOD B. SPERLING xx
"The Salt of the Earth" ..... .... M ILTON A. YAECK
. . .Handel-Spross
"The Dragon Awakened'
"Route Marchin' ". . .
First Prize .....
Second Prize .....
Where'er You Walk". . .
The Dark'Before Dawn"
'Finale frorn 'The Gondoliers' ' . .............. .
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. . . . .T. ROBERT BASSETT My
. . . .ROBERT M. HOOKER
. . . . .Sullivan
GLEE CLUB r ff
. . . . .TOD B. SPERLING
. . . . .T. ROBERT BASSETT
REV. C. A. MEILICKE
REV. E. 1. HEATH
MR. ROLAND STROHMEIER i
S95 E- xaxzafw-BETQQRQBBQII-152
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. , Unto the Hills
ll Oi T was at the dawn of day. The first, golden rays from the lucid chariot of Helios were
Y peeping innocently above the Eastern Horizon. Those glowing beams of sunlight 59.1
f suggested to me a glorious fan of blushing hues, ever-changing. In a moment, it seemed, V' 'I
the steadily increasing spray of bright sunshine gently kissed the very tip of a noble and
sublime mountain peak. Not hesitating, the growing brightness came lower and lower.
One after another of the various neighboring elevations were included in its colorful illu-
mination. Lower and lower it came, spreading its light upon the broadening forms until,
in due time, it filled the sensible earth with bright day.
Still gazing with admiration upon the heights, I was seeking to understand what those
exalted hills mean, what they mean to the valleys here below them and what benefit they
fl That Nature-lover ohn Ruskin, has said, l'Without mountains, the air could not be I
. , . . . . ff g
VN purified, nor the flowing of the rivers sustained." The broad and mighty current of life- K If
supporting water, that washes the valley's bed, indeed, begins in the hills. And the valley's
fertile soil has been yielded first by the unseliish hillside. A valley, nestled between
mighty hills, is protected from the stormy blasts which would otherwise devastate and
ruin. Oh the hills, the source of blessing to the valleys beneath. The mightier the hills,
the greater is the blessing thereof. Show me a land of high hills and I will show you
valleys of copius fruitfulness.
God, in Nature, has provided hills, that the valleys may prosper.
, A And God, in Humanity, seems to have provided mountain-like men who bear a similar 5 2
YK' relation to the rest of mankind as do the hills to the valley of Nature. No two hills, even :PX
1 N I Q
, if they are of equal height, are the same, nor are two men alike. Mount Everest, whose I
summit towers impressively to the highest clouds, rises higher than any other peak on
the face of the earth. Never has mortal man been able to surmount its imposing form.
Some men have climbed high, but the higher they rise, the more they see ahead of them.
Even so, there has lived among us as a Mount Everest of men, Jesus, whose righteous-
ness exceeds all expectation. Even as the top of that mighty mount has never been reached,
so, no man has ever understood the fullness of the Christ. The more he learns, the more
it becomes involved. One of the greatest blessings of the Christian's life is in knowing
that he can always rise higher. St. Paul, whom we deem one of the nearest Christlike
gf men that has ever lived, said, "I count not myself to have apprehended. . . but I press
5' wi toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God." After him have followed other r N
immense religious figures, as St. Augustine, John Hus, and Martin Luther, who have
reached peak-high. We have stamped them "Martyrs of the Faith."
Men of Action, whose names ring down the corridor of History,-men like Pericles or
Alexander, Caesar, Charlemagne, Cromwell, or Napoleon,-were mountains of power.
Men who are now aisle-columns in the Halls of Learning,-men like Confucius, Plato,
, Aristotle, Bacon, Newton, Voltaire, Nietzsche, and Darwin, each, because of his profound
thinking, has influenced the world's thought. These men, however, are to be found in
the quiet places of the world, far from the maddening crowd, in the obscure corners where k
I g' great thoughts came to them "as on dove's feet," and where, for a moment, they saw, Ui
574, as in a transfiguration, the countenance of truth. They are as lone peaks whose towering , g
if summits pierce into the misty clouds. 0
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, ii just as the valleys of Nature owe their fertility to the hills, we owe our bounty of knowl- +
E i edge and learning to such great men of the past. From their vast magnanimity descends
li G if an everlasting flow of enriching thought. A The Book of books, the Bible, far exceeding the lesser, though highly esteemed works A
of classical lore, such as the remarkable Iliad and Odessy of Homer, or the profound epic, af' N
Paradise Lost of Milton, or the historical-dramatic plays of Shakespeare, or john Bunyon's
universal allegory, Pilgrims Progress-the Bible is the living book of the ages. We read
in its pages thoughts of the Creator who is now and forever, thoughts of men inspired by
him, and thoughts that inspire one who ponders its' precious words. The Psalmist, David,
in his exalted verse, proclaims, "The Lord is a great God, and a King above all gods . . .
the strength of the HILLS is his." Though our human mind can visualize the strength
of the greatest mountains, His Divine Strength is unknowable. We see strength in the
hills because of their substantiality. How could the lofty mountains stand if they rested
A on their peaks. The slightest breeze would topple them over, and great would be the fall lf ,gi
A thereof. Nay, their foundations are broad and firm. The higher the peak, the broader iii,
9 is the base. just as valleys between high hills are protected from ruinous storms, so we, f N"
by coming into contact with the great men, can be preserved from the perils which they T
have hazarded. They have been high enough above the fog of the world to see those
dangers a great way off, and are strong enough to endure them.
With firm foundations, mountains rise to various and varied heights. It is a pleasur-
able effort to acquaint oneself with their suggestive shapes. If variety is beauty, the hills
are beautiful. Whoever has not ascended mountains knows little of the beauties of Nature.
If the beautiful is alluring, the hills' are inviting.
, Ever-newness affords inspiration. Emerson has said, "The ragged cliff has a thousand
Ai, faces in a thousand hours." In the eastern hills of the United States there is a picturesque hi,
V ii formation in which, from a certain point of observation, one can recognize the facial con- T ii
tour of our able President, Calvin Coolidge. ls it strange that people noticed it? Never
has any rocky likeness to an ineminent man been revealed to me, nor will you likely hear
of any. 'Tis only the nobler character and the higher ideals that are called forth by the
cragged shapes of the mighty mountains.
The higher the hill, the more people see it and the higher must they look for its summit.
The higher summits of character may, for a time, be shrouded in the misty clouds of Envy,
Hatred, and Malice, but these are unstable and are soon blown away by the fluctuating
, , breezes of conscious realization. Thus, some greater men have been discovered only 5 fj
44. after they have lived their time in the expanse of eternity. VVhen once revealed, those Xt,
xl mountsof might are admired by the-masses of mankind. V ll
just as the first rays of Cod's sun touch the highest mount, we owe it to ourselves,
firstnto study the faultless life and character of the highest and holiest, yet the meekest and
lowliest of men, jesus Christ. From Him have come the greatest, yet simplest teachings
the world has ever known.
0 t.The closer one comes to the hills, the plainer can he see their pattern. The more
in imate one IS with the great men, the more clearly can he undertand their thoughts.
. Wlth PFHISC, let us sing in the language of the Psalmist: "I will lift mine eyes unto the
J hills from whence cometh my help." ty
Too B. SPERLING y
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HAT might well be termed the "Turner System" of athletic administration was
introduced this year into basketball by Mr. George Turner and proved most suc-
cessful. It is difficult to formulate an exact exposition of the plan, but enough
that it aims to work up fighting enthusiasm and develop a spirit of fellowship among the
members of the team, an idea calculated to win ball games. Let us glance at the results
of the season and observe the effectiveness of the system.
The first game was with the Alumni, easily won by the undergrads. A fast game with
Haverford ended 31-22 with our guests leading. Pharmacy and Schuylkill Cawayb nosed
out the Blue and Grey by close scores. Finally, a bad defeat at the hands of P. M. C.
on an "off" day was the turning point of the season and the team from then on bathed in
the glory of brilliant victory. Osteopathy College of Philadelphia came, saw, and was
conquered. Our quintet was in top form, played easily, accurately, and admirably. The
victory, a 49-30 score, was decisive and showed what a team can do when it has its Alma
Mater at heart.
The following Saturday afternoon saw the big game with Schuylkill on the home fioor.
A pep meeting was held on the night before the game and fires of enthusiasm blazed high.
The team played like one inspired. Trumbauer opened up the fireworks with the first
two-pointer and throughout the rest of the game Moravian held the upper hand. The
contest ended in a whirl of action, 21-17, Schuylkill underneath.
The team had hit its stride and was swinging along gracefully now, confident and eager.
With the squad in this shape, ready to trounce all comers, the final game was at hand.
This was with the strong five representing the University of Pennsylvania CEvening Schoolj.
Moravian was host and the gym was filled with spectators. Part of the band kept the
air ringing with music before the game began, and the crowd was enthusiastic when the
two teams took the fioor. The line-up that started for M. C. consisted of, Meilicke at
centerg Yaeck and Thomas, forwardsg Trumbauer and Weinlick, guards. Scriber replaced
Thomas for a time. Moravian got off to a good start and held a safe lead throughout the
game. Our combination displayed precision, excellent teamwork, and in general was a
team to be proud of. The final score was 38-15. After the game Mr. Turner entertained
the squad at the Hotel Bethlehem. A great deal of credit belongs to Coach Turner, and
his effort, in behalf of the team and the school, deserves the highest praise. Moral vic-
tories made real victoriesg a fighting team, the best record in seven yearsg true success-
that's the Turner System.
A word should here be said for the Junior Varsity team which kept the first team on
its toes. With a strong reserve squad, a varsity can hope for much success, and the scrub
team this year, both by games won and by the competition offered to the first string men,
proved its ability and value to Moravian College.
1-Stlil-Qiiffim-T T-S oc-filil EZ--3 121 gf
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F records show fewer victories than defeats for the season of the spring of 1926, one
cannot point to any lack of spirit as the cause. Messrs. Hassler and Turner, as coaches,
took care of that. The inauguration of a new idea of making M. C. spirit win ball games
proved successful as far as it went, and vxill bring greater results when more firmly estab-
lished, but it could not overcome a handicap combining lack of hitting technique with
Dame Fortune's ruinous frown. Nevertheless, the season was by no means a failure.
The squad that was selected to uphold the name of Moravian on the diamond con-
sisted of Pitchers Schneider, Highfillg Catchers Nelson, Schwagerg Inlielders Captain
Horne, Weber, Stockton, Calcagninig Outfielders Thatcher, Clark, Steckel, Evansg and
Manager Albrecht. Schuylkill took the opener at Reading. Textile paid us a call and
went back to Philadelphia boasting an 11-6 victory, a score which was no indication of the
relative strength of the teams.
The season reached a climax at the annual athletic banquet held the night before the
clash with Keystone. Mr. Hassler declared, "We are going to win tomorrow! If you
don't believe it, come to Kutztownln
The whole school was keyed up and the team advanced to the battlefield with blood
in its eyes. After each inning Captain Horne would call the men together and say,
"Who is at bat?" "I am!" "What are you going to do?" "Kill it!" And he did.
This was pep! This was the true M. C. spirit. Moravian displayed brilliance that
memorable day and it was inevitable that our team should triumph. Here was a real
victory for old Moravian.
During the remainder of the season the Keystone fray could not be duplicated and the
last game, with our old rival, Schuylkill, was a repetition of the first. No one is discouraged,
however, and with our fight-inspiring coaches back, plus an abundance of material, we
anticipate a victorious season for the year 1927.
April 23-Schuylkill ..... . . . . . . . .Away
April 30-Keystone. AWHY
May 7-Drexel .... AWHY
May 11-Haverford .... ---- A WHY
May 14-St. Joseph' H0916
May 21-Albright.. Home
May 27-Keystone. Home
May 28-Pierce .... Home
June 4-Rider. .... Home
june 8-Schuylkill ..... Home
'SEEK-Ts!! i fl 1 1' TQ-23521 .Tiff
A Tiff it 'W
Yaeck G. Spaugh Hoffman Michael
OTHING is quite as inspiring a sight as that of Howard Hoffman carefully preparing
the surface of the campus tennis courts early each spring. Racquets are brought
forth, a box of balls is opened, and practice begins on the concrete court. The tourna-
ment is held and handsome racquets are awarded to those reaching the semi-finals and
their runners-up. The four best players in school are thus determined and made the
The team composed of Hoffman, Michael, G. Spaugh, and Yaeck, is a combination
which has stopped all comers for the last several years. Tennis will suffer the loss of
three stars by graduation this year, but with a strong reserve and excellent facilities for
developing potential Tildens, we have no fear of "Felix" having to admit defeat. The
scrubs, consisting of A. Spaugh, Meinert, Grams, and Evans, gave a good account of
themselves last year and we have every reason to anticipate repetition.
The tournament of 1926 crowned a new champion, Milton Yaeck. "Milt,' plays a
graceful, consistent, and hard game and his graduation this year will be felt as a keen
loss to net activity at Moravian. "Spook" Spaugh won the Thomas B. Kern Cup after
holding it for three consecutive years. Michael will also create a vacancy this June which
will not easily be filled. Moravian can well be proud of these men.
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Qi, No matter how heavy the schedule-and glance at the one below!-men of Moravian il
N, expect a successful tennis season each year just as they expect spring. Disappointment "Y
fl is rare. We have many things to boast of at M. C., but the success of tennis as a sport is .
an outstanding feature. Were it not for "House" Hoffman, however, we can only con-
lil jecture how tennis would fare on this campus. It is because of his meticulous care of the in I'
six perfect courts, which he built, his material and spiritual encouragement of the game
at M. C., and his own superlative ability in wieldin a r t h t M
teams of large institutions.
Q 21Cque , t a oravian can best
Drexel ....... . . .
Ursinus ...... ......
Lebanon Valley ...... . . . . . .
Philadelphia Textile. . . . . . . .
Juniata ..... ............ . .
City College of N. Y. .... .
Schuylkill ...... ....... . .
Drexel ...... . .
Ursinus ...... . . .
Muhlenberg ..... . .
Gettysburg ..... . .
Opponents. . . . .
RESER VE SEA SON-1926
Perkiomen ........... . .
Wilson High School .... . .
Pen Argyl High. ......... ..... .
E. Stroudsburg Normal ..... . .
Rider College ........ . . . .
Perkiomen ...... . .
VARSITY SCHED ULE-SPRING, 1927
. May 5-Moravian
'N May 6-Moravian
MN May 12-Moravian
May 29-Moravian .........
N 4 Total-Moravian. . .
May 1- Reserves
May 11- Reserves
May 12- Reserves
May 13- Reserves
May 19- Reserves. . . .
May 22- Reserves. . . .
X' April 26-Ursinus .... ............
April 29-Muhlenberg. . . . . . . . .
April 30-Drexel ..... . . . . . . .
May 2-Davidson .... ....
May 6-Osteopathy .... ....
May 7-Textile ....... ....
May 11-Drexel. . .
May 13-Juniata. . ...... . . .
-City College of N. Y.
-St. joseph's Home. . .
-Gettysburg .... ....
-Ursinus. ........ .
-Lebanon Valley. . . .
-Baltimore C. C.. . ..
CHomeD ik A
CHomeD 7' X4
. . . .QHomeD
. . . . CAwayD
. . . .CHomeD
. . . . CAwayD
. . . .CHomeD
. . . . CHomeJ
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1 1' I1
p Athletic Committee
HE Athletic Committee has just finished its first year under the new plans of Organ-
ization. It was in April, 1926, that a group Of interested alumni and students met
together for the purpose Of adjusting the athletic status of Moravian. The confer-
ence decided On a plan which was duly submitted to the student body and accepted.
By this plan the Athletic Committee consists Of one member of the faculty, two alumni 11,11
and two members Of the student body. One Of the latter is president of the Athletic 211
1 Association, the second a member of the other department, either College or Seminary 'i 'l
as the case may be.
The committee still has charge of directing the schedules, awarding of letters and all
general managing. But the real work Of the committee has been to revolutionize the
attitude of every one toward athletics. This is a great undertaking, but we have already
seen the results of the cOmmittee's work in the enthusiasm created at the basketball season.
The other sports will benefit in a similar manner, as long as this committee continues to
function as it has this past year.
1 The members Of the committee are: 151
' N 1 N
1 A GEORGE D. TURNER, Chairman .... .... A lumni 1 11
H. A. KUEHL ....... ..... . . . ...... Alumni
W. N. SCHWARZE ..... ............. F aculty
MILTON A. YAECK .... . .... President Of A. A.
DONALD W. CONRAD ...... ......... . .College
DANIEL J. LUCKENBACH .... .... S ecretary
V4 THE VARSITY CLUB I,
141, EVANS STOCKTON SCRIBER 1:11
, , N
N CLARKE TRUMBIXUER SCHVVAGER 1 11
NIEINERT YAECK NIEILICKE I
MICHAEL HORNE VVEINLICK
HIGHFILL THOMAs R. G. SPAUGH ,
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all Betlzlehemile: Do you students cut classes for any reason?
l' I M. C. Student: Certainly.
'T' Bethlehemite: For what reasons? xr' 2
K M. C. Szfuderzt: For any reason.
Q 5 5
Reinke: Do you think Dr. Meschter is very old?
Ivan C?j: I know he is. He told me he taught Chaucer.
5 5 5
A Sophomore is like a phonograph because he is able to talk but is unable to think.
5 5 5 IV?
i Himmer: I hear you were ousted from Glee Club. How did it happen?
FAN R61:1'Lk6.' I didn't have a voice in the matter. l I'
5 5 5
Kiefer Cat Frosh meetingbz Gerdsen, you must pour the bread and out the water more
promptly in the refectory. '
y Q Q 5
Dr. Rau: All but ignorant people understand this.
W0lU61Z.' But, Dr. Rau, I don't understand--.
XIX She: Do you know the reason why I won't marry you? , A
V H Sovocool: I can't think. ' N
5 5 5
Conrad: This government report says that the life of a paper dollar is only seven or
Archie Spaugh: Well, I never had one to die on my hands.
5 Q 5
Punch Laufer: What is your chief worry?
Sieverihg: Money. 5
M Laufer: I didn't know you had any. '
Mir Sreverirzg: I haven't. ln!
Y 5 5 5
CBefore Glee Club Concert at Cedar Crest.j
Darsh: Got an eraser?
Gross: No! What for?
Darsh: I want to launder my collar.
5 5 5
Refirike Qto Miss Tuffy's floor lamplz Either you or I will be turned down tonight.
5 5 S .
thegglored School Teacher Qto classlz There aren't no "ain't" in the English language, be I
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1321, Cyril Cin crowded street carl: Shall we try to squeeze in here? ' '
Katherine: No, wait 'til we get home. U
5 5 5
Do you think I should send my photograph to all my friends?
I don't think you should. It's really very much like you.
' 5 5 5
FAMOUS SA YINGS BY FAMOUS MEN
I ought to knowg I 'went to school four 316078.-HANIC WEINLICK.
When I was in Tobyhanna, I said to the general .... -HEIDENREICH.
Way man! !-HOOKER.
I 'spects so.-GEORGE REINKE.
5 5 5
N Stockton: Did you hear about Zeller stepping in front of a train?
,AN Davis: Was he killed? 5
I' X Stockton: No, the train was backing up.
Fat Lady Cbathingjz Here, you, let go of my leg.
Highflll: Oh, excuse me. I thought I had hold of the pier.
Storekeeper: We don't handle goldfish.
Zeller: Well, I should hope you don'tg it's not good for them.
s ,I Q S 5 I 'l
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,ity ' Richter: He's just a prince of a fellow, isn't he? .I
ll Pietschker: Yes, I've often wanted to crown him, myself. I
J. Wollin.' How do you like your electric washer that you got from the East?
Mrs. Wollin.' Not so good, John. Every time I get in the thing the paddle nearly
knocks my feet off.
First Tenor: Can Luckenltach sing? . .
Second Bass: Can he? Ycu should see the cords in his throat.
if Q 5 Q 5,
Ml Heidenreich: IVI vvatchisn't oin M
Y . . . 3 3'
Connolly: VVasn't1t1nv1ted? 5 5 5
VanHorne Cscaredjz I'm right at the door of flunking.
ly Dr. Rau: Never mind, I'll pull you through.
Zeller: The team's uniforms are nice and clean.
Heydt: What do you suppose we have a scrub team for? V
I 5 5 5
, Dr. Moses.' What is a centurion? N
' Highjill: A man who lives a hundred years.
,. I 99
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ssl Voice Cin telephone boothl: Can you tell me if john Wollin is up in his room?
Hillel Bollman: Sorry, there's nobody home on the top floor.
ii'i,l Voice: Oh, excuse me. I'll ask some one else.
Q Q Q
V Bailey: Why does that man run with the ball?
Seems: Because he is being chased.
Bailey: Why are they chasing him?
Seems: Because he is running with the ball.
5 5 5
Irate Mother: Did that young Himmer kiss you last night?
Daughter: Oh, n-n-n-o-o-, o-o-f-f- course not.
Irate Mother.' Well, see that he doesn't do it again.
5 5 5
Joe Scliwager: Why don't you marry her, Guthrie?
f G. Highjill: She has a slight impediment in her speech.
Joe Schwager: How sad! What 'is it?
G. Highjill: She can't say "yes"
5 5 5 '
Pfaj: VVhat makes you think Moses was a fraternity man?
Luckenbach: Well, wasn't he in the thick of the rushes?
5 5 5
G. Spaitgli: Why don't you sell Dr. Schwarze a loud-speaker?
Schattsclineider: He doesn't need a loud-speaker, he has one.
If Q Q Q
V ll Clark Cto Heidenreich who has just come out of the telephone boothj: Well, did you
get me a date?
Heideiireich: No, she knew you.
5 5 5
Alice: Are you from way up north?
Darsh: No! Why?
Alice: You dance as though you had snow shoes on.
5 5 5
Evans: I play the sax to kill time. '
N Aykroyd: Well, it sure becomes an instrument of death in your hands.
if Q Q Q
Jarrett: You play a powerful tone on your trumpet.
Pfaj: Yes? Do you think I'll be able to fill the auditorium?
Jarrett: Not only fill it, Fred, but also empty it.
5 5 5
Mr. Stockton, when have you read a book thoroughly?
I can't remember, Dr. Schwarze, when it was.
5 5 5
Stanley Wolgen: What will it cost me to have m car li d?
Garage M an: What is the matter with it? y Xe
W0lUen.' I don't know.
Garage Man: Fifty-eight dollars and sixty-live cents.
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'I Exam for a De ree from M C F'
. 8' - - gg
I f- ,I RULES: 1. Answers must be submitted on or before February 29, 1927, unless showers threaten
,I 2. Answers must be written legibly with typewriter, on white paper. Write on neither side. P
ENGLISH: ' 'I
1. Who wrote Chaucer's "ProlOgue"?
2. Why can't a Southerner speak good English?
3. Discuss when Mark Twain was Whittier.
5 5 5
1. is it clgeaper to "bum" a cigarette or roll your own? CDiscuss with reference to Dr.
. 2. What is the economic relation of M. C. to its Students? ly
fi 3. What people never work after they have reached a certain definite end? yi!
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A 5 5 5 U X in
1. When was Rip born? Give a short sketch of his life, habits, attitude during lectures,
and the battles he fought.
2. What happened on the following dates: Cal September 18, 1924. Cbj February 29,
1926. CCD October 15, 1926.
3.9 Outline the history of Graustark.
5 5 5
., N 4
' H EDUCATION: r
gif 1. Why is it best not to go to College? kb:
ii 2. Discuss the "Last Analysis."
3. Have you had any experience with teachers? Male? Female? Give reactions.
1. Why is wet wash like a whole rest?95
2. Name the Pennsylvania Dutchman who invented the jew'S-harp.
3. Explain why FauSt'S Ballet music cannot be successfully played without dancers.
yd 'F EDITOR'S NOTE: Unfair question. Answer: Because it hangs on a line. 5
341 5 Q Q
1. Why does an argumentative logic course prevent henpeckedness?
2. What is the correct sequence to follow In dodging the Issue? i . I
3. Why, or why not would it be logical to unite with our Sister Institution?
5 5 5 ' '
y 1. Why are Frosh rules essential? W,
2. Where does gravity get its energy to work?
p, 3. Who studies at M. C. C"students" is incorrect.D f I
4. Does one-armed driving cause paralysis? "
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f . L : What d d you get for your birthday. ,
5' i Jiiimit: Have you seen these new Cadillac Roadsters? 268
wi Lanfer: Yeah. 2 K.
,-1 Jarrett: W'ell, I got a roller skate. 5 5 5 ,
P Til v
' Dr. Ran: What is the best example of a hexagonal prism? V, .
li MaoNutt.' Octagon soap. 5 5 5 u
Alexy: I am indebted to you for all I know.
Professor: Pray, don't mention such a trifle.
5 5 5
Kitty: What is the shape of a kiss?-
Hoyler: Give me one and we'll call it square.
5 5 5
, Ken: Are your eyes brown? K I
f Mary.' No, they're black. W
Y Ken: I just adore black eyes. VA,
9 Mary: Stick around and maybe you'll get one. I
5 5 5 '
Will some one please tell "jimmy" Gross what's wrong with the picture on page 29?
Hedgecock: Do you know why you are not red-headed?
Trodahl: No, why?
Hedgeoock: Because ivory doesn't rust.
if Dr.-Schfwarze: There is plenty of work to do if you would only look for it. its
V Nl Evans: That's true, but by the time I've found it my energy is all gone. f'
5 5 5
One bright morning Chiles picked up the morning paper and was astounded when he
found an announcement of his death. He immediately called up Comenius Hall and
Reinke answered the phone. -
"George," said Chiles, "Have you seen the notice of my death in the morning paper?"
"Yes," replied George, "Where are you calling from?"
5 5 5
, u While Hank.Weinlick was teaching school he gave his class 'a lecture on gravity. "Now, , 5 lj
if children," he said, "It is the law of gravity that keeps us on this earth." W
4 li "But, teacher," inquired a small boy, "How did we stick on before the law was passed?" Y ii
5 5 5
Conrad: You're the most beautiful girl in the world.
Gladys: And you're the wisest man.
Conrad: Why do you say that?
Gladys: Because you have such a keerg sense of beauty.
Hartman: I wouldn't care to teach school in New York.
Metnert.' Why not?
Hartman: Because the population is so dense.
I 5 5 5 W
Pietschker: What's worse than ra' ' t d d ? if
54 Connolly: I'll bite. mmg Ca S an Ogs
5 Pietschker: Hailing taxicabs. 'HS
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,I . Directory ,i
i, ALBRECHT, CHARLES C. ..... ............... D
A71 c. .... ..ij1i1i3iiif:hZXEE58iE3 ii: B312
,1 ALEXY, DAVID D- T- ---- .... 2 09 E. Third Sr., Bethlehem Pa. 5355
ll- AUEREACH, NATHAN Q... ....,... 4 41 S. New Sr., Bethlehem, Pa. ' -1
f AYKROYD, GEORGE --.- . .1765 W. Union Blvd., Berhlehemj Pa,
I BASSETT, RALPH C... .... .... 1 920 W. Pacific St., Philadelphia, Pa.
If BASSETT, T. ROBERT- . . . .... 1920 W. Pacific Sr., Philadelphia, Pa.
l BEALEIM RALPH GH - - ...... 318.1-2. Laurel St., Bethlehem, Pa.
. BECKER, STEVEN ......... . .39 Corllers Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
BERGMAN, JOHN --------. ........................ H atfield, Pa.
BLUMENTHAM ALEXANLLR ---- .... 2 114 Avenue R., Brooklyn, N. Y.
BOLLMANN, RUBEN D- ..-. ....................... C haelea, Minn.
BOSSARD, F. EDGAR.. .... ...................... . Phillipshurg, N. J.
. BUCK, LOUIS A. ........ Park and Prospect Ave., Bethlehem Pa.
A i CAMPBELL, GEORGE H-- -- ......................... Beaver: Pa. J 1
A CASSELL, WILLIAM ----- Third and Walnut Sts., Catasauqua, Pa.
X, CITRON, MILLARD H ...... ..................... W hite Plains, N. Y.
KN CinLe,SiNcLA1R W. ..... ......... 5 29 13th Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. 1 I
CLARK, A. NEILL ..-..-.- . .... 139 E. Goepp St., Bethlehem, Pa.
, , CLINGER, ARTHUR W. .... ............. S medly St., Oil City, Pa.
CONNOLLY, WILLIAM A.. . ............ 58 Main St., Nazareth, Pa.
CONRAD, DONALD VV.. . . . .... 824 Sprague St., Winston-Salem, N. C.
DARSH, J. CARL ....... . ...... 537 E. Bread Sr., Weerheld, N. J.
DAVIS, ALLEN Y. ........ ................. C lemmons, N. C.
DEMATTIA, LAVVRENCE .... ...................... P assaic, N. J.
DEFAZIO, SANTO ...... .... .... 5 9 Second Place, Brooklyn, N. Y.
DIAMOND, MAXWELL S. .. .................... Roxbury, Mass.
EVANS, EARL S .......... .... 7 11 Seventh Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. ,
,IJ FERNANDES, E. T. ...... ....... R io de Janeiro, Brazil, S. A. l I'
,lf FISHER, GEORGE L ..... . . .8102 20th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
FOUST, DONALD B... . .... 1130 N. Main St., Bethlehem, Pa. I X
1' FRETZ, O. KENNETH .... ................ P leasant Valley, Pa.
GERDSEN, WILLIAM D... . .... 1206 Radcliff Place, Plainfield, N. J.
GRAF, VERNON I. ...... ...... 2 61 S. Main St., Lake Mills, Wis.
GREEN, EDWARD L. .... ....... 5 07 W. Union Blvd., Bethlehem, Pa.
GOODMAN, RUBIN B. ..... . . . .2028 Home Crest Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
GRoss, JAMES M. ........ ...................... W est Salem, Ill.
GRoSs, REUBEN .... ...................... W est Salem, Ill.
HAMBURGER, BERNARD R . .856 West End Ave., New York, N. Y.
A HARTMAN, PAUL V. ..... . .... 910 W. Market St., Bethlehem, Pa.
HEDGECOCK, ALLEN S.. . . .... R. D. No. 4, Winston-Salem, N. C.
, HEIDENREICH, JOHN R ..... . . .............. Blueflelds, Nicaragua J
9,11 HEIMERDINGER, MoRRIs. . ........ 1009 Park Ave., New York City JA
,-6, HEYDT, HENRY J... ....... .... 1 48 Washington Sr., Bleemheld, N. J. 1 .
N HIGHEILL, GUTHRIE ...... ....................... D onaha, N. C.
HIMMER, WALDO H. ...... . .98 Blvd. West, Mountain Lakes, N. J.
HOOKER, ROBERT M ...., ................. B lueflelds, Nicaragua
HORNE, BYRON K, ,,,,, ................... Q uakertown, Pa.
HOYLER CYRIL N, ,,,, , .... 521 Fourth St., Green Bay, Wls.
ISAACS, EDWARD ....... ...- 7 521 161511 AVC-i PQFQOHYH, N- Y-
JACKSQN, CHARLES S, ,,,, ................... W llllamsport, Pa.
JARRETT, HENRY KH , , .... 722 W. Market St., Bethlehem, Pa.
KERNAN FRANK ,,,,,,, ....... 7 48 High St., Bethlehem, Pa.
KEMPERZ HUGH E .... . ..---.----- Egg Harbor Cltyf N' J'
KIEFFER JESSE, ,,,,,,,, ....... 2 46 Eighth St., Bethlehem, Pa.
, I KISNER 'PAUL L, ,,,,,,,, .... 2 so W. Bread Sr., Bethlehem, Pa. I I ,
.- KUKLENTZ WILBUR R.. . .... 628eW. Broad St-, Bethlehem, Pa- QW
'. ,L ' LAUFER HOBERT M . . .608 Norway Place, Bethlehem, Pa. I.,
i , LEsS1G,,L1NWO0D Gffj ................... PottstownNP.31.
,Tm LIPPENCOTT, HEULINGS ,,,,, ................. R lverton, . .
,i,, il 103 1'
l 5, l
1 . . . , I ML 1- . - L. - 4 A L if v -me-1:9419-lil
ES-liitbiafelesmz Qif?:31l"PP29Pff7-i ' 4 52- A ig 1 he Dime'-so "'
76 . V A S ees. STB .EER
l' T R. ,..... ................ 4 59 Rubel St., Bethlehem, Pa. A -
gr LBCIQBNIELSCQITTIKBTXNIEL J. ..... ..... 1 820 N. Liberty St., Winston-Salem, N. C. gli
13:21 NIACNUTT ALEXANDER T. ..... . . .Ostrum and Tombler Sts., Bethlehem, Pa.
W 01: MCCUNE jJOHN C. .......... ........ 5 7 Analomink St., Stroudsburg, Pa. gf
lg MEGE EDGAR ........... .,..,.. 2 2 W. Fourth St., Bethlehem, Pe. ,hh
MEILICKE MYRCN M. ..... .......,. 6 3 W. Church St., Bethlehem, Pe. '
1' MEINERT ,KENNETH H. .... ....... ,..... 4 1 8 Third Ave., Bethlehem, Pe. 1 I
MICHAEL, CHARLES B.. .. . . .... 2418 N. Alherhhre St., Indianapolis, Ind.
MICKEY, ,EDVVARD T. .... ...... 1 04 Belews St.,W1heteh-Se1ehr, N. C.
MISHKO, JOHN ......... ....... 1 502 Main St., Northampton, Pa.
MONERIED, RICHARD ..... .... 5 15 West End Ave., New York, N. Y.
MYERS, WOOLMER. . . . . ..... 2029 W. Tioga St., Philadelphia, Pa.
NOVAK, GEORGE P. .... ....... 1 O35 Jeter Ave., Bethlehem, Pa.
OYER, KENNETH D.. . . ....... 209 N. Ninth St., Easton, Pa.
PFAFF, FRED W. ..... .... .... 8 1 2 West St., Winston-Salem, N. C.
PIETSCHKER, ELMER A .... ................ h1te Plains, N. Y.
REESE, STANLEY J. ...... ......... 1 35 Main St., Emaus, Pa.
,J REINKE, GEORGE C.. . . ....... 800 E. Princess St., York, Pa. l, 5
RICHTER, LESLIE J.. ..... ..... 3 07 College St., Lake Mills, Wis. mx
Q ROFFE, LEO H. ........ . . . . . .710 lla-Toxtlirth gt., getglelgem, ga. 7 11
SAWYER, FREDERICK E. ........... ........ 1 3 ain t., et e em, a. '
SC SCH EIDER, DOUGLA ...................... Durbin, N. Dak.
SCHST-3VNHU'1.I:i GEORGE W.. . . . .7002 N. Twelfth St., Philadelphia, Pa.
SCHULTZ, MANUEL .... ........ .... 1 5 0-64 Terrace Ave., Jamalca, L. I.
SCHWAGER, OSEPH W. ..... ..................... A ltura, Minn.
SCHWARTZ, BNRED ........ .... 1 157 E. 22nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
SCHWERIN, ALBERT J.. . . . ....... 678 High St., Newark, N. J.
SCOZZARO, NAT .... .... ..... 1 6 79 75th St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
SCRIBER, JOHN .... ...... ...... S u llivan Co., Monticello, N. Y.
SEEMS, ROY L. .......... ......... W oodside Ave., Intervilla, Pa.
I SEYFRIED, ELWOOD H. .... ............ 2 23 Broad St., Nazareth, Pa. J
' SIEVERING, HOWARD ..... .... 2 0 S. Chestnut St., Maplewood, N. J. ky
is SNYDER, RICHARD C. .... ....... 5 29 Ninth Ave., Bethileherh, Pe. , ,I
SOVOCOOL, LESLIE R. .... ....................... G race am, Md. ' 1
SPAUGH, ARCHIE ....... ..... 1 5 Belews St., Winston-Salem, N. C.
SPAUGH, R. GORDON. .... . 1 . . .310 S. Main St., Winston-Salem, N. C.
SPERLING, TOD B. ...... . . .2923 N. Twelfth St., Philadelphia, Pa.
STAAB, JEROME J. ....... ................ 9 29 N. 3rd St., Reading, Pa.
STOCKTON, EDWIN L. ..... ..... 4 63 S. Church St., Winston-Salem, N. C.
STONE, FRANKLIN P.. .... ........................ W oodbury, N. J.
EMULLIISE AUGUSTUS. .... ...... 2 16 Warren Square, Bethlehem, ga.
YKES, HARLES ....... ......... 1 106 Firk St., Scra to , a.
THOMAS, VICTOR L. ...... ................... D urbin,nN.nDak.
TRODAHL, HARRY ....... . . ........................ Sawyer, Wis.
yn T RUMBAUER, WELLINGTON ..... .... 8 36 Delaware Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. l ff
+4 l?E5EEaE3iiieKRIree 'rr' ' '222i1B8Il7VqShirBTCt1n SE"t15ait'm' Ilia' rl:
, . .... . mon v., e eem, a. 1
7 VAN HORNE, LEONARD.. . .... 633 Seventh Ave., Bethlehem, Pa.
WAGNER, MARK G ..... .................. R . 3., Bethlehem, Pa.
XVVALTER, EEIEIY ...... ........................... P Ottsville, Pa.
EAVER, . . ......... ...................... M Obank Lake, N. Y.
QQEIJEIIEQCKHIEIREQIEIZRSIQ C. .... .... 6 4 Seventh St., Calgaiy, Al?l:meCEta,dCaiZada
, .. ..... ..................... s .
WOLTJEN, STANLEY R.. . . ..................... e lgtrdudcslzmurg Psa.
WILKINSON, CHARLES S... .......... 236 19th St., Canton, Dhio
X,V:g5iN,1JIgiIgNOA ...... . .... 702 llgladcilson St., Lake Mills, Wis.
, . .... . . ........ oa NO. 5, Watertown, Wis.
L ZELLERr SAMUEL ..... ..... 4 55 Franklin St., Bloomlield, N. J. , y
-II 104 It
'T '-A!l'?'.'iU'1 '.,'t L L S A - . . .. , ,, ,H
ISMQQMTAQQSGL QA 1 Mig-i S2 Tv- - W
M Fresh Notes from the Mail fi
M: MORAVIAN COLLEGE
DEAR MARY: Bethlehem, Pa.
i I didn't know whether you would answer a letter from me or not, but I had nothing il i
else to do so am writing to you. You can't imagine how much I am enjoying my fresh-
man year. Last week they tubbed me for not carrying matches, but the water wasn't
very cold. They told me to say "polar bear" and, before I got my mouth shut, "Hank"
Weinlick pushed my head under the water. The initiation wasn't so bas except the
oysters, which were not cooked.
You should see the way the fellows studied for midyear exams. I didn't have to study
I very hard and would have been exempt from exams if the profs hadn't graded so closely.
fi Last week Milton Yaeck got a letter from a Western girl and it was some loving affair. K
M CWish I had the nerve to write one like it to you.j He was certainly proud of the letter. Q I
You should see the way Reuben Gross is growing hair. Last night "Dan" Luckenbach
lit a fire cracker under Richter's bed, but he was asleep and knew nothing until this morning.
"Ed" Mickey was talking to me about what a wonderful man Schattschneider is. Gross
was working in the refectory last Sunday night and fell while carrying twenty-three plates.
The funny part was that only twenty-two broke. Roy Seems has another girl this year,
but I can't tell you her name. I don't see why a nice looking girl would go with him.
Roy Grams keeps growing. The Bishop asks him how he manages to grow so much
s A and so fast and Roy merely smiles. Hoyler thought he was going home with a certain I J
Xl, girl from West Side last Sunday night, but I fooled him. I don't see how Fred Pfaff A
V can stay out nights as much as he does and still pass his work. "Don" Conrad and "Archie" f' ix
Spaugh are running a candy store in the building, but they're not making any money. I
You should see Neill Clark's pictures. They're,not so hot. I don't see why we freshmen
don't have individual pictures in the REVISTER. Auerbach forgot about his English exam
under Dr. Meschter until next day. I don't see how some fellows can be so dumb.
"Johnny" Wollin is making some hit with the Bethlehem girls. I don't see who the girls
would associate with if it wasn't for us college boys.
I told Jarrett what you said and he nearly had a fit. Last week a girl telephoned to
him and he had Davis answer for him. Davis didn't understand and made a date for N
A Jarrett and then had to fill the date himself.
4 I l s
if Say, you would laugh at the way "johnny" Heidenreich smokes a cigarette. He cer-
tainly tries to look hard.
Trumbauer came into Schwager's room to study English for the exam, and the room
was so quiet he went to sleep. Don't know whether he learned much or not.
I don't know any more news so will stop. Don't forget to answer real soon and I will
scrape up some more news for the next letter. You know I always did like you and-so
had better say good-bye. , Q
. Yours mfernally,
Q I ' GEORGE REINKE. '- L
P. S. If you don't get this letter, let me know and I'll write you another. If that sfo
E isn't the correct address tell me in your next letter. G. R' H5 '
gl gl 105 I' 1, .
:5"35w353??i? i l N . s, lil f EEQX SQEEQ I X83iK'k'23?23?!iE5'iEQ""23
-te.. .reg 'ir ess
'LK .' r 1
4 , Y
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Y, f K 'i
I ' SUNDAY AFTERNOON
DEAR GEORGE: r
I do so enjoy your letters as they come to me. I am so interested in hearing all about
your college life and about the boys with whom you associate.
"Bob" Bassett must have forgotten the tubbing and paddling he received last year
during the small hours of the night. His demeanor hasn't changed as far as I can see.
Fred Pfaff should have learned a lesson from the fraternity initiation, but, George, ,
f they really didn't paint his girl's name on his back? -
V "Bob" Hooker may have been afraid to move about in his frosh year, but I believe he ii
has forgotten everything in his ruling Sophomore year.
"Vic" Thomas' girl is so proud of him and makes such a fuss about him since he is
playing on the basketball team. I reminded her that you were their main cheerleader.
She said that "Mike" Meilicke had settled down since he was living at home. The girls
always get such a thrill when he comes into church.
I was glad to hear John Scriber was on the basketball team. No wonder you have had
' such a good season. I didn't seem to enjoy the high school game here as I used to, since V,
I A you're gone. ig?
It doesn't seem possible that "Ken" Meinert can be dignified and a senior. He looks li il
.and acts more like a ten-year-old boy. ,
I can't see why the Junior Class elected "Punch" Laufer as its president. Usually a
class is very careful in its choice. Of course, you know, I am the Senior President this year.
Is it true that Davis and Gross do not get in until three o'clock in the morning? I
heard that "Duke" Albrecht is also setting a fast pace this year. I was glad to hear about
the things that happen at college, but I would not like to think you are going around with
any of the girls in Bethlehem. ,
I . 3 'F
320 I hope my letters are as interesting as the Ones you say Yaeck receives. Hereafter in
xl fyours you can say what is on your mind and then you wOn't have to use the stamp language. l
. IVI L
P. S. Write right away, Do! I M. ARY OU
P: I iw!
I ' if v
'Z 1 'W
Ek Q re
1 424' "I
1. if I" Tx '
' 5 its
- 31hE K3n.I 5"e1i'2l
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1 l 'QQ
Qs ij .ifui
THE Staff wishes to take this oppor-
tunity to acknowledge any contribu-
tions or assistance rendered to the
REVISTA, especially by Dr. Charles K.
Meschter, Prof. Raymond S. Hau- W
pert, '22g Roy L. Seems, '25g Milton PY
A. Yaeck, '25g Paul L. Kisner, '27g
Earl S. Evans, '27g T. -Robert Bas-
sett, '29, and Edward T. Mickey, '30.
In the following pages will be found
the announcements of many reliable
firms which have contributed mate-
rially to the success of this Volume.
We bepseak your patronage in return.
r 1 ion
ES'-'Hwzsms-' : . 'I all QJ.S27iig, ,.2Q-.,4SL.- v1a'ms'M2.nsQam-1s-'12-
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Resurfacing has been done in all principal cities and arrangements can
be made by addressing communications to
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SAWYER 81 JOHNSON
44-56 WEST LAUREL STREET
Flowers zfelegmphed 150 all parts of the country
I 22. College opening. Hoyler arrives on time.
l 23. Opening address by Bishop. No hazingC?D Connelly laughed.
24. Lessons assigned. Faculty meeting.
25. "House" Hoffman and his tennis Theologs defeat Ursinus, 5-1.
26. Sc Sunday at Central Park. Movies at Savoy. Clark attends both.
27. Dr. Schwarze cuts first class.
28. Classes begin in earnest. Thomas 21.
29. Two A. M. ?-? xxx Bishop was mistaken. Frosh initiation. C. Albrecht scared.
30. Laufer decides upon our class rings.
1. Band rehearsals begin. Alexy there. E
2. "Rip" visits Reinke and Trodahl's room.
l 3. 3c Sunday at Central Park. Sovocool attends.
4. Frosh initiation for the day students. Auerbach: "I can't eat that!"
5. Entire faculty goes on Bauer's Rock hike except "House" Hoffman and the janitor.
i 6. "Mike" Meilicke arrives wearing a mustache. E
7. Luckenbach gets his ring returned from a local girl.
8. Dr. Moses "lectures" to the Freshman class.
9. Heidenreich doesn't go to sleep in logic.
l PHONE 9098 BONDS for INVESTMENT
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Bethlehem, Pa. BETHLEHEM' A
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COLLEGE ANNUALS - - -
- - - GOOD typography, careful press-
voork, sturdy binding, and, above all, the 'work
of painstaking craftsnien, conibine to nfzake
the 1928 REVISTA a well-printed book.
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. 10. Schattschneider awakes late for breakfast, so washes his face in fountain.
i 11. Sperling gets a phone call after 12 P. M., but doesn't-go for a ride. '
I 12. "Beat it, bed crawlers! Here comes Prof. Bill!" Ask Van Horne.
i 13. Kuklentz is wearing an alarm clock around his neck to keep awake.
I 14. "Kewpie" Grams arrives three weeks late on the scene of action.
I 15. Weinlick and Schwager go sparking with two Fem Sem girls.
1 16. Richter gives reason for living a single life. Luckenbach gives a groan.
i 17. Grams begins his wild and romantic life.
Q 18. Turner begins his physical training classes.
i ' 19. Junior-Sophomore bull session doesn't workin Greek today.
i I 20. Frosh have bed dumping contest.
i 21. Frosh give Himmer a cold tubbing early this morning.
2 22. A kitty visits the education class today.
! 24. Schwager preaches at Fem Sem. Michael also present.
! 25. Fred Pfaff isn't enjoying the fraternity initiation.
i 26. Earl Albrecht gets a cold instead of first prize at the C. E. party.
E 27. Faculty meeting. Aykroyd scared OD
i 28. Dr. Schwarze Coutsidej enjoys the singing of the education class.
5 29. The Theologs attend the Sesqui-Centennial. Bergman and Cassel shine.
- 30. Davis has three girls for a fraternity party.
Q 31. Spaugh! fthe black sheep of the Theolog classb returns two days late from the Sesqui.
i PITONE 3472
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E 51 WEST WALNUT STREET BETHLEHEM, PA.
l NOVEMBER .
T 1. Band plays for Hallowe'en parade at Fountain Hill. '
l 2. juniors defeat Frosh, 18-11, in basketball. Scriber stars.
T 3. Hedgecock telephones police headquarters and asks who wanted him. T
Q 4. juniors defeat Seniors, 31-10, in basketball. ' I
I 5. C. L. S., Coinenian Staff and Y. M. C. A. pictures taken for REVISTA. QT. R. Bassett poses I
I in three REVISTA picturesj i
i 6. All Juniors pass first quiz in Hebrew with Hying colors. P. S.-Some were at half mast. '
: 7. Sovocool's and Dr. Moses' birthday.
i 8. Theologs defeat Frosh, 29-10, in basketball. CYaeck.D
Q 9. "Ach, Ach, you theologs mustn't try to make fools of yourselves." I
I 10. An alarm clock, left in chapel, works overtime during evening service. Pietschker.
i 11. Band plays at Bangor for Legion parade. MacNutt stays for the evening show. I
Q 12. Jarrett goes to Boston to attend concert OD i
. 13. Gerdsen sleeps through "House's" French class. -
l 14. Laufer breales a piece of pottery at the Meilicke apartment.
15. More frosh day students initiated. Bealer gets excused. Q
16. Juniors defeat Theologs, 30-16, in basketball finals. Q
i 17. Basketball practice begins. Twenty men report. l
i 18. R. C. Bassett fails to get M the mail.
K 19. Dr. Moses in good humor. i
Q 21. Highiill attends a German sermon by accident. i
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NOVEMBER ' L
22. Yaeck prepares a sermon for Fem Sem.
23. "Ed" Mickey's sheet missing in the college laundry.
24. Signals off for Thanksgiving. Saw
yer goes home for vacation.
25. Genuine Thanksgiving dinner in the refectory. Graf takes off his belt.
26. Davis. Luckenbach and Pfaff set the record for late morning hours.
27. "Sam" Tesh gets married. Mo-Mo-for "Samui
28. Sunday-day of rest.
29. Reunion of students and studies begin.
30. Stockton departs to the lower region C2nd floorb.
DECEMBER - o
1. Dr. Schwarze loses his gloves. H
2. Roy Seems receives his ring from Slatington.
.3. First downfall of the season. Reese snowed in.
4. Conrad sick after visiting 'l'Bob" Young's yesterday
The Grosses, Bollman and Wollin return from New York excursion.
e announces his loss in the refectory.
6. Woltjen asks his regular question in Greek after the bell rings.
7. Public meeting, C. LQ S. A good representation of the fair sex. Hooker passes out.
8. Pictures of various "sweeties" are still missing.
10. "House" Hoffman unable to work on tennis courts because of deep snow.
11. D . R l ' '
I' all CCtUI'CS OI'I Sl'106S 1I'1 CCOHOITIICS.
MORAVIAN BOOK SHOP
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428 Main Street BETHLEHEM, PA.
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12. Sunday text: He who has sown his wild oats usually knows his oats.
13. Y. M. C. A. banquet in refectory. Darsh impressed.
Q 15. Fisher and Blumenthal, from "New York University," initiated into the "Freshman fra' i
I nity." A
i 16. College play, The Lion and the Mouse, given. Meinert's romance begins. Q
Q 17. Bologna fights in the refectory not logical-Highfill.
I 18. Extra! Extra! Dr. Moses excuses all Frosh from Latin.
Q 19. Official announcement by Dr. Roscow concerning Inferology conference. 7
20. Spaugh and Conrad, the "Kandy Kids," go bankrupt.
- 21. Usual Christmas greetings. Reese gets one from York.
22. College closes for Christmas vacation. I
i 5. College reopens. Many students report valentines from the faculty.
6. Lobb asks a junior whether Dr. Moses is in a good humor or not before entering Latin.
7. Thirty-four fellows enter Richter's room within ten minutes and have a song service, led by
8. Varsity wins opening basketball game from Alumni, 47-33. '
9. Henry Heydt was sporting a derby today.
10. Animal cookies for supper. .
11. Glee Club concert at Rittersville. "Which is MacNutt?"
HOTEL BETHLEHEM PHONE 1916
I , The Optical House of Personal I
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G. WM. EBERMAN, jeweler
548 MAIN STREET, BETHLEHEM, PA.
TI-IE. MORNING CALL
Tailor Lehigh Valley's Greatest Paper
DAILY and SUNDAY
"Best of All"
NAZARETH . . . PENNA.
BETHLEHEM TRUST COMPANY
BROAD AND MAIN STREETS, BETHLEHEM, PENNSYLVANIA
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS OVER S500,000
We offer you Complete Banking Service and invite
you to join our many Satisfied patrons.
A Savings Account has often opened the gate of opportunity to real achievement.
Open one today and continue to add thereto.
WE PAY 372, INTEREST ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
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J. E. MATHEWS, President J. W. BARRETT, Sec'y Ei' Treasurer
A. W. RADLEY, Vice-President R. J. HUNTER, Trust Ojicer Ed Asst. Treas.
Moravian Seminary and College 'G h Q 5 W 6 e t 5 b O p
Bethlehem, Pa' The Home of I-Iigh-Grade
Oldest Boarding School in the U. S. A.
Modern in Equipment and Methods.
F ll A d' ' ll
u y ccre 1ted1n a Departments. ICE CREAM and SODAS
Write for Catalogue. LUNCHEON
THE REV. EDWIN J. HEATH '
Pfesldenl 572 Main Street BETHLEHEM, PA
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TIMES PUBLISHING CGMPANY
i 526 MAIN .STREET Phone 28 BETHLEHEM, PA
Q PRINTING of the
The Best Pmnllng is the most eoonomi
Om' work always gives salflsfaclion
cal in llle end
! 12. Reserves crash through for an overwhelming basketball victory.
. 13. "How far shall our honesty go?" Discussion Group meets. A .
Q 14. Byron K. Horne's engagement broadcasted in the refectory by station H-A-N-K. The Glee
' Club sings at Fem Sem.
' 15. M. C. varsity loses to Philadelphia Pharmacy, 29-21.
6 16. Chicken dinner served through the kindness of "Vic" Thomas' parents.
: 17. Extra special luck! "Spook" gets out of Hebrew exam!
Q 18. Election meeting of C. L. S. Heydt elected president.
! 19. Varsity loses to Albright, at Albright, 32-20.
I 20. Laufer finds the live bucks reported lost, strayed, or stolen, in his coat pocket.
i 21. Michael comes in with rouge on his coat collar after Hellertown Glee Club concert.
i 22. A six-inch firecracker explodes in the Gross bedroom but does not awaken Reuben.
s 23. Kisner loses a uarter in Central Church.
- 24. Lippencott shaves Blumenthal. .
Q 25. Faculty meeting before the storms of life. 1
i 26. Hooker reports progress in Nicaraguan Revolution. An arrow pierces General Hooker's
S 27. List of "Illusions" and "Delusions" for mid-term exams posted.
i 28. Becker reports immense enjoyment of the "Musical Comedy."
- 29. Beginning of sorrows. Education exam.
i 30. "Bill" Weber visits.
i Complzmems of H C h I' H C b
g Salem College fo1' Young Women Ph0,50gmf,hS Of Djggmggfjgn
i Salem Academy for Gflffls -
E ALLENTOWN PHILADELPHIA
3 Founded 1772 935 Hamilton St. 1715 Chestnut St.
i For Catalogue, Views, etc., address as above GFFICIAL H
WINSTON-SALEM N. C. C7055 0f1927 and Class of 1928
3 'iffiuinioiuiu -3
1 Q, 1 1 it in: 3 101'
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There May Be "Sermons in Stones"-
But-It is easy to be good if you live in buildings in which our Lumber
and Mill Work have been used and which are heated by our COAL
MORAVI AN MEN
You Know Us
SMART SHOES for
THE ' ALEXY'S EOOTERY
52 WEST BROAD STREET
U N I T E D
209 EAST T
BROAD and MAIN STREETS
LEI-IIGI-I VALLEY NATIONAL BANK
BROAD STREET, BETHLEHEM, PA.
An old reliable Bank in a brand new building
Your account solicited
BELL PHONE 281
F. E. WI-IITESELL
STEAM and WATER HEATING
F. E. WEINLAND
Hardware and Stoves
APPARATUS House Furnishings, Glass, Paints Etc
PLUMBING Broad and Main Streets
508 Main Street BETHLEHEM, PA. BETHLEHEM, PA'
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FEBRUARY A '
1. "Cosine" Hartman begins to look with longing eyes toward M. C.
2. Groundhog sees his shadow at 8.35 A. M. Liver pudding for supper.
3. Greek exam for the Juniors and Sophs.
4. Portion of M. C. band functions at Fem Sem basketball game.
5. Day devoted to recuperation from exams. '
6. Sperling places two of his photos on the book shelf
i Hoyler arrives for Glee Club rehearsal on time! I '
5' :D 'D-
Valentines reported by faculty.
15. Schwager sits on "Prof Bill's" hat in chapel.
Q 16. Clark goes out for basketball.
i 17. Trumbauer is nursing a pair of boils. R
Q 18. Darsh entertains the class with his knowledge of Greek education.
19. Seyfried comes from Nazareth to attend a faculty meeting.
20. R '
oy Seems preaches at Edgeboro Church '
21. Because of heavy snow, Van Billiard is not speeding his motorcycle..
EARL I-I. GIER KOEI-ILER MUSIC HOUSE
Q Jeweler CHICKERING PIANOS-RADIO
g .av Orthophonfte Vfletrolas
Q 129 West Fourth Street Best Recoffd Service in the City
BETHLEHEM CSOUTHD, PA. - '
UVM, to Post 015665 A 20 East Third St. BETHLEHEM, PA-
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MORAVIAN PREPARATURY SCHOOL
A DAY SCHOOL fof BOYS and GIRLS
Kindergarten 150 Ninth Grade
Central Location I ndioiduol Attention
TELEPHONE 48 or 532-J REV. WARREN F. NONNEMAICER, Supt,
22. "Battling" Bollman tells how he won the title.
23. Kieffer meets two girl friends on the Easton trolley.
24. Catsup "explodes" in Graf's face at dinner.
25. College Smoker. "Doc" Rau loses his Phi Beta Kappa key.
26. M. C. defeats Schuylkill in basketball. Bonfire on athletic field.
27. Glee Club gang returns from Canadensis.
28. R. C. Bassett decides not to insert faculty football team picture in REVISTA.
1. "Sinny" Chiles begs to be released from Oratorical Contest.
2. Sawyer is wearing a red Cravat.
3. Bealer was seen smiling in the hall.
4. Isaacs reported seen at Central Church.
5. Double victory for M. C. in basketball. Varsity wins, 38-155 Reserves, 30-23.
6. Daily text: "A little wine for the stomach's sake and a big stomach for the wine's sake."
'7. Latest discovery-Hedgecock does not wear "Police" suspenders.
8. Teachers at Franklin Building do not fall for Reese.
9. Athletic Banquet. Trumbauer elected captain of 1927-1928 basketball team.
10. Hamburger begins rushing the season. White knickers. I
11. Cedar Crest Glee Club Concert. Social follows.
HSWCW Clvfhw f0V Menu MAIN STREET, just South
+L of Brood
62 West Broad Street
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PHOENIX PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY
NAZARETH - PENNSYLVANIA
12. Wagner makes a mistake in Latin composition.
13. Alexy stands in the corner in class.
14. First baseball practice.
15. Philadelphia Concert. Bus breaks Clown QD returning.
16. Meinert nails down home-plate and brings new balls.
17. Rain and colder. No practice.
18. New Latin books Cnot toppedj. Party at Fem Sem.
19. A certain Theolog hands in a sermon on time.
20. Day of rest after quizzes.
21. VanHorne studies his religion lesson.
22. "Mickey" takes his sheets to the laundry the wrong day.
23. Lipp catches a fly in leftlield during practice.
24. Zeller wins refectory marathon. Twenty-seven minutes. A
25. "Bob" Bassett tells the band to pay less attention and make more noise.
26. Y. M. C. A. conference.
27. Cassel preaches on the "Evil of Drink."
28. Green enters the tennis tournament.
29. james Beck Oratorical Contest. Sperling gets the golden gooseberries.
30. Oyer realizes that it doesn't pay to be too quiet.
31. Kernan buys a new green necktie.
THE Book EXCHANGE M, C, MEAGHER
N ew and Second-Hand
ScHooL and COLLEGE
TEXTBOOKS DRUGS and SUNDRIES
12 East Fourth Street
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834 Main Street
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HA MAN'S STORE "Always at your Service"
for MEN's THINGS"
SILVERBERG at GOLDBERG J - HERBERT STARR
211 West Fourth Street Broad and Main Streets
BETHLEHEM, PA, Under the United BETHLEHEM, PA.
1. All Fool's Day. No one hurt. Better luck next time.
2. Jarrett complains of sore lips from the dance last night.
3. Heidenreich discovered in bed at 10.30 P. M.' No, he wasn't sick.
4. Cosine Hartman rides his famous bicycle to college.
5. Davidson College Debating Team loses to M. C.
6. Nightly opening of college at 11.11 P. M.
7. Novack reported reducing. At present he weighs 120.
8. Monfried breaks another chair. Only four to date.
9. Mege makes a declamation in economics.
10. Aykroyd forgets and comes to college on Sunday.
11. Scriber begins to show baseball ability: J . .
12. A smile shows satisfaction. Citron. 1
13. College closes for Easter recess.
14. The halls of M. C. are deserted.
15. Good Friday.
16. REVISTA ready to print.
17. "Dirty" Schatts and his trombone choir arrested by local police for disturbing the public
peace in South Bethlehem.
LINDEN HALL SEMINARY The
mm' PA' BRoAD STREET sTuD1o
Founded before the Declaration
of Independence Ojicial Group-Photographer for
Ideal location, modern equipment. REVISTA 1928
Courses from Primary to College Preparatory.
For catalogue and information address, 80 West Broad Street
REV. F. W. STENGEL, D. D., Principal BETHLEHEIVL PA'
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NAZARETH' PA' COMPLIMENTS
CLOTHING for of a
MEN and BOYS
" You receive ciisti11ct1'11e service here"
EDGAR H. LICHTY
Fine Commercial, Catalog and Booklet Printing
"BEST SEWESE si-IOP" g
Phone 1852 New and Raspkerry Streets, BETHLEHEM, PA.
CLINTON D. FRANTZ E 3
SHOES and HOSIERY ofa
- FRIEND l
108 South Main Street
N AZARETH I-IALL CEstablisl1ec1 I 7 435
A school which uses the military system and adapts it to the training of boys in neatness. orcler. proxnptncss. Obedience
The slogan,h"The School of the S L D 'I "
qu'1re e.1 , indicates an underlying principle.
THREE COURSES: College Preparalory, Commercial, General.
Junior School for boys. 9 to 12.
All athletics, with gvmnasium, swimming pool and athletic Held.
RATES : 8700.00 perhannum.
For catalogue, apply Io the REV. A. D. THAELER, D. D., Hvadmaslvr, Nazareth, Pa.
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Morooz'on College ond Theological
Founded 1807 Incorporated 1863
The College offers three distinct courses leading to the
Bachelor's degree: ARTS, SCIENCE and LATIN-SCIENTIFIC.
Pedagogy also specially stressed in preparation for edu-
cational service of the State.
Ministerial candidates of Evangelical churches welcomed
For futher information address:
BISHOP J. TAYLOR HAMILTON, D. D.
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