Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA)

 - Class of 1933

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Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 46 of the 1933 volume:

vu "1 fi l . DEDICATION AND FORENARD DEDICATION TO Miss Helena and Miss Emma Hoch whose unfailing sympathy and spontaneous sense of humor have been an encouragement to us all. Skill!!! Although our year book may not be as pretentious as the initial one, it carries with it, as always, the record of four happy years spent together at Moravian. 'We wish especially to thank the advertisers and all friends who 1 have helped in every way to achieve it. Dis- couraged by the present state of affairs the project was entirely given up and only during the last two weeks have we again attempted it. We have followed the tradition set last year in principle, if not in outward appearance, and we hope that in the future, under better conditions, it will be completely fulfilled. While words little express our true reverence for Mbravian, we, nevertheless, have confidence that in this book it is sincerely shown. 1 9 r -5 S W Q s 13.41---N . Q Q W v . P .5 n u nBertien BERTHA ALDER nYou don't sayin Bertha came to us two years ago and has been a firm part of the class structure ever since. She starred in her school work, and was rewarded by being Valedictorian. If we were to would be usteady.n She glad to hear both sides proud of. we don't know sure she will get there and more. Year Book Staff -- 4 characterize Bertha with one word, that word is never cross, never disturbed, and always of an argument, and that's something to be for what goal Bertha is aiming, but we are We wish her all the success in the world Valedictorian Debate Team -- 4 Captain of Affirmative Ihlllill PHYLLIS CREEDY nPhyllisn "Righto" Phyllis has the prize accent of the class. Her jolly old English is quite an asset not only because it sounds so impressive, but also because it kept the other side of our Debate Team from taking notes. ' Phyllis entered her Junior Year and was adopted im ediately by the class. She proved to us all that there is something splendid in her character. She writes excellent poetry. 'We shouldn't be at all surprised if some day she became Poet Laureate. Phyllis is good naturedg a lot of fun, and always a sport. Cherio Phyllis! Spring Festival -- 5-4 Rocket -- 4 Year Book Staff -- Editor in Chief Basket Ball -- 4 Tennis Tournament -- 4 -1- KATHLEEN DANNEBERGER nDannyn uThere he is across the streetin nDannyn is just nDannyu to us all. She established a firm. place in the hearts of us all. She did this the first year she arrived, and she has been here three. Danny is an athlete. There is no getting away from it. In a hockey field she is swifter than the swift. On the Basket Ball Squad she was a necessity, and, last but not least, she was in the finals of the tennis tournament. ,In addition to athletics, she has helped run the Rocket and the Year Book. 'Without her, the class would not have been the same. we shall miss her, and we hope she misses us. Hockey -- 2-5 Captain -- 2 Basket Ball --' 4 Tennis -- 2-5-4 CManager 51 Tournament C5-4, Dramatics -- 2-5 Rocket -- 2-5-4 CBusiness A. A. -- 5-4 President -- 4 Manager -- 41 Dance Committee -- 4 Year Book -- 4 Hiking Club -- 2 June Festival -- 2-5-4- a a m DORQTHY DAVIS nDay' NI have to go to the Doctorln Day has been a member of the class for only two years, but her time has been well spent. Not only has Day been good in her school work, for she is Salutatorian, but she has taken part in practically everything in the school. As an athlete she was greatg as an editor she was dependable, and as a friend -- well Day was friends with everyone. Yet she has a heartless attitude toward the male, and she leaves many broken hearts behind her. Her attention at the present is for one only -- so it has been rumored -- but we wonder! Rocket Staff -- 5-4 Editor of Rocket ---4 Dramatics -- 5 Fair Secs -- 4 ' Hockey Team -- 5 Debate Team -- 4 Basket Ball -- 5 Tennis Manager -- 4 Operetta -- 5 a YJN.C.A. Vice President -- 4 Spring Festival -- 5 Salutatorian -2- J .il L Q I I I - ALDA KITSON nA1dan nOh Nertzin "Ala-la! Alda Kitsonl Where are you?" This is Ginny's lament every five minutes for Ginny is Alda's room-mate and has a ter- rible time keeping track of her. Alda is another girl who has won a name for herself in the class. She is quite apt at typing and shorthand, we hear, and we wish her luck with it. - She was part of our hockey squad and basket ball squad and seldom missed a practice. Also she was a runner up in the tennis tournament this year. So Alda has ability in almost every line and she is lucky. we wish her good luck in anything she attempts. Arts and Crafts -- 5 Spring Festival -- 3-4 Senior Dance Co mittee -- 5-4 Operetta -- 5 Secretary of Senior Class Hockey -- 5 Fair Secs Club -- 4 Debate Team -- 4 Tennis Tournament -- 4 Rocket -- 4 Year Book Staff x m s MARY JANE MEDARY nJaneyn nIt's a secretln Janey has the honor of being the girl who has been at Moravian for the past twelve years, and when she goes she will leave a gap in the school life. Janey is, to say the least, unusual. Her deposition is rather like the weather. One moment her brow is knit in a ferocious frown and she is on the war path. Then the sun comes out, and Jane is happy again, planning for class day or plotting a way to get to the movies. In addition to distinguishing herself in athletics, she is gifted with Dramatic ability and a good voice. Class President -- 1 Basket Ball -- 1-2-5 Rocket Staff -- 3-4 Best Athlete -- 4 Year Book Staff Operetta -- 1-2-5 Spring Festival -- 1-2-5-4 Hockey -- 1-2-3 Dramatics -- 2-3 Track Team -- l B9-Se B9-ll -- 1 Hiking Club -- l-2 Tennis -- 5-4 Debate Team -- 4 -3- EVA PETERS nPeteU nHonest to goodnessiu Pete is the smallest member of our class and next to Mary Jane has been here at Moravian for the longest time. Pete is so small that in a rush or a crowd one is apt to see her hiding in a waste basket or in a bureau drawer to keep from being stepped upon. But small as she is, Pete was a menace on the Basket Ball Team, a good sport, and a social butterfly. Although Pete has too many other interests to be an excellent student, yet she did her best there, too, and we congratulate her. It is rumored that she is the star pupil in the Arts and Crafts course. Stick to it Pete. Class President -- 5 Basket Ball -- 2-5 YJN.C.A. -- Secretary -- 2 Vice President -- 3 Operetta -- l-2-3 Rocket -- 2-5-4 Spring Festival -- l-2-3-4- Hockey -- l-2-3 Arts and Crafts -- 2-5 Class Secretary -- l Track Team -- l Base Ball -- 1 Hiking Club -- l Year Book Staff -- 4 :I+ m GENE QUIGLEY nQuign nThat's keenln Gene is another one of those big bad girls from the West. Gene hails from Idaho, and has been with us only a year. But we wish she had come sooner and stayed longer. She has been an active member of the Fair Secs and Rocket Staffg and, although small in stature, Gene's personality is immense! Wherever she goes she is the life of the party. Quig has a contagious giggle that gets her into trouble now and then, but just the same we like it. The class shall always remember Gene as being one of the fairest and squarest. Fair Secs -- 4 Rocket -- 4 Debate Team -- 4 Year Book Staff -- 4 Music Recital -- 4 -4- Q ELIZABETH SCHLOTTMAN Betty or nSchloppyn HI haven't done a bit of home workfq WWhere's Betty?u This cry may be heard any where at school any time of the day and usually the cry comes from Sterrett or Roberts: These two always seem to be searching for her. Betty, or 0Boopn, has been a Moravian student for three yearsg but the year she missed doesn't count. Personified by a broad grin, which she always has handy, Betty is always welcome everywhere. She is an able athlete, having been active in Basket Ball, Hockey and Tennis. The only thing wrong with Betty is her inability to come to class meetings. But the whole class has that ailment, so we'll forgive her. Betty is very popular with the college on the hill, and lately her attentions have been rather centered on one person. Good luck Betty. Spring Festival -- 2-3-4 YJN.C.A -- Treasurer -- 5 Hockey -- 2-3 Basket Ball -- 2-5 Tennis Tournament -- 5-4 Dance Com ittee -- 4 Year Book Staff -- 4 Rocket -- 4 Most Popular -- 4 Operetta -- 2-5 Athletic Association -- Secretary -- 4 a w 1 MARGARET STERRETT nPeg or Bishopn WI must take a bathln nHere comes 'Hiccup'gn so here comes Peg,n this cry can be heard every morning about ten or ten-thirty when Peg chugs into her own special parking space, in front of Moravian Seminary. You prob- ably wonder why at ten and not at eight-thirty like the rest of us. You see Peg is taking only one subject -- History! It isn't because she's lazy that she's not taking more, take a peek at the statistics for proof, but Peg spent an extra year at Stuart Hall, Virginia. She learned a lot down there, and when she finally came back to Fem-Sem, she learned more, particularly another subject, nwarrenfs Technocracy.n She is the only girl at Fem-Sem to study and really learn this book, so we're wishing her luck in future accomplishments. Base Ball Team -- l Track Meet -- l Basket Ball -- l-2-5-4 Captain -- 5 Hockey -- l-2-5 YJN.C.A. -- 5-4 President -- 5-4 June Festival -- 1-2-5-4 Athletic Association Board -- 2 Operetta -- 1-2-3 Dance Committee -- 4 News Editor of Rocket -- 4 Class Treasurer -- 4 Editor Year Book -- 4 Miss Moravian -- 4 -5- VIRGINIA VAN VORST " Ginny" "Chee se Boom 1" When we think of Ginny we naturally remember her as the President of our class. She guided us faithfully and well through many a crisis. Although Ginnyls disposition is inclined to be a little fussy at times, her good humor always Wins out in the end. 'We have all been with Ginny four years, and.we shall miss her when she goes. Although she is not an athlete, she has taken a sincere interest in everything the class has done and we thank her for it. Arts and Crafts -- Spring Festival -- Hockey -- 2-5 Rocket -- 3-4 2 Class President -- 4 2-5-4- Year Book Staff -- 4 Debate Team -- 4 Dramatics -- 2-5 Dance Committee -- 2-4 Merit Award -- 5 a m 1 AS WE SEE THEM 4 1 m Best Looking . Most Popular . . . Wittiest ..... Most Indifferent . Biggest Fusser . . Most Original . Most Modest . . . Most Poised . . . Best Sense of Humor Most Generous . . Most Entertaining Peppiest ..... Biggest Gossip . . Most Loyal . . . Biggest Arguer . . Best Sport . . . Most Dignified . . Biggest Bluffer . Most Talented . Best Student . . Best Athlete . . . Best Disposition . Biggest Thinker . -16- . . . Mblly Paul . Betty Sohlottman . . . Eva Peters . . Gene Quigley . . Ginny Van Vorst . Betty Sohlottman . Helen Ackerman . . Gertie Shonk . . Helen Crawford . . Charlotte Kennedy . . Phyllis Creedy . . . Eva Peters . . Mary Jane Medary . . . . Bertha Alder . . . . Peg Sterrett . Kathleen Danneberger . . . . Bertha Alder . . Betty Schlottman . . . . Dot Davis . . Bertha Alder . .Mary Jane Medary . . Bertha Alder . . Alda Kitson CLASS HISTORY x s m As I sit here under the palm trees and listen to the rhythmic beat of the waves on the shore, the hopelessness of my situation over- whelms me. I no longer have faith that a distant sail will loom into sight bringing me rescue and safe return to my beloved Moravia. All such dreams are gone. One last desire remains. Before I am.lost for- ever on this unknown island, I want to leave a record of the famous deeds which made memorable my years with the crew of the loved "Moravia." With weakened hand, and ever-crumbling charcoal, I shall pen these lines which I plan to place in a bottle and send to seek their destiny on the same sea that brought me, a helpless bit of flotsom, to this place. In September, 1929, a robust group joined the Freshmen crew. They sailed into the good old Lehigh Valley Sea. It was the youngest ship of the four sister ships under the title of Moravia. Now being the youngest, they seemed to be a bit timid until two members walked off with the positions of Varsity Assistants in juggling potatoes for the cook, better known as Basket Ball forewards. They were Peggy Sterrett and Mary Jane Medary. Peggy was also in line up for winner of deck bat ball Ktennis.l In the log book, the second term opened with every member of the class on the honor roll. Thus after our first struggle we altered and came out on top with our smiling officers, Captain, President Mary Jane Medary, First Mate, Vice President Karin Uhlig, Second Mate, Secretary Ally Loomis, and Third Mate, Treasurer Margery Hartzog. After having given up the good ship Freshman for the sturdy nSophmoren vessel, the year opened with Captain Ally Loomis and mates in succession: Karin Uhlig, Virginia Van Vorst, and Mary Jane Medary. Lost to our beloved crew, however, were Peggy Sterrett and Mary Francis Pearson. Joining our ranks were Kathleem Danneberger, Betty Schlottman, Dorothy Underwood, Jeanette Truswell, and Virginia Van Vorst.' That year a shuffleboard contest, commonly known as hockey, was started between two of the three sections of the country Mbravia, namely, College and Seminary. The seminary won, with eight of its eleven mem- bers of the Sophmore crew. Also Kathleen walked off with the bat ball championship Ctennisj. Eva Peters held a position on the Y. W. board while Ally Loomis walked off with the Mbst Popular, and the year closed with high expectations for the new year. Again the year opened, this time on the jolly Junior cruiser with some losses in the crew: Ally Loomis, Jeanette Truswell, Eva Braun, and Karin Uhlig. The new members were: Alda Kitson, Phyllis Creedy, Dot Davis, and Bertha Alder, with Peggy Sterrett again joining our ranks. The year opened with Captain, Eva Petersg Mate, Dorothy Underwood, Ship Advisor, Miss Talmage. Bing! and off walked Peggy Sterrett with bat ball championship. Kathleen and Margery Hartzog were members of the A.A. board. Sterrett was President of the YJN.g Dottie Underwood, Secretary, and Betty Schlottman, Treasurer leaving only one post to another shipman. Several members had important posts on every team that we had. The year closed with tears and sadness that we had but one year in which to be together and to add to our many former joys. -7- At last we had reached the eventful year as crew of the Arrogant Liner, nSeniorn. The leaders at last! The liner left port with officers as follows: Captain, Virginia Van Vorstg Mates, Bertha Alder, Alda Kitson, and Peggy Sterrett. At first the crew was sad at loss of its ship advisor, Miss Talmage, but after a time Miss Darling consented to fill this noble post. Also its fellow members were missed, Margery Hartzog, and Dorothy Underwood. But we were glad to receive into our midst our smiling Gene Quigley, more familiarly known as nQuign or nldaho Potatou. Peggy Sterrett was President of the YJW., won the bat ball championship, besides having the honor of being elected nMiss Moraviann. Kathleen was President of the A.A. board with Betty Schlottman and Dottie Davis as co-workers. Dottie left us for awhile for an operation, and then for a trip to Cuba, but in spite of it she became salutatorian. Mary Jane Medary was elected Best Athlete. The year closed with many, many pleasant memories. My fingers are tired, my arm weak, and my charcoal about gone. May my humble record reach the hands of those who may smile for a moment and understand. ' I Mary Jane Medary :Qs + L' ENVOI m m 1 Out of the sunshine and light Into the darkness we go, Leaving behind us youth Drowned in a hazy glow. ' Into unending blackness Knowing not where to face, Striving, seeking, searching Each will take her place. And life and death, joy and pain, May mix with darkness forever, Yet bonds of friendship strongly tied Surely shall not be severed. So let us hope as we journey on Each one doing her best, That we won't forget those who fail, But will welcome them with the best. Margaret Sterrett. -3- PROPHECY OF THE CLASS OF 1955 ikllllll It was to be the most eventfuli month of my life. For years I had been planning this trip, now I was actually on my way I was off on a thirty day sea voyage and my imagination was run- ning riot as to all the things that might happen in that short time. I reached the dock about an hour before sailing time, but as usual I was in a hurry. Going up the gang plank I almost fell over a small person who seemed to be taking every thing in with pleasure. At this moment the ship's officer came by and stopped to introduce us. Imagine my surprise when I learned that it was none other than Gene Quigley, Olympic Ski Champion. I was naturally honored and secretly proud. After finally settling myself in my state room, I began to relax. Suddenly I heard a commotion on deck. Being curious I hurried aloft. Every one seemed to be staring at a tall, dark girl on the dock who was surrounded by a group of reporters. I soon learned that she was a Mrs. W., formerly Peg Sterrett, who had just flown down from Westfield and was about to take off on a trans-oceanic flight. I began to think my voyage was.already a success with so many celebrites about, but many surprises were yet to come. That night I was luckily seated with Miss Quigley, and we were soon talking enthusiasticly of ski jumping, as it was also my favorite sport. Suddenly she stopped talking. Her eyes were staring at someone on the other side of the dining room. nwhy there's Dotln she gasped. Before I could ask who Dot might be, Gene was half way across the room. She reached the main door in record time and enveloped a small blond girl in a warm embrace. By this time, I realized they must be old friends, and I was right. When I met Dot, or Miss Davis, I learned she was an old school mate of Miss Quigley's. Dot at that time was on her vacation from a Broadway Musical Comedy in which she had starred. A few days later, we reached port, and went on a sight seeing trip to Palestine. The American Colony was having a celebration, and one of the features was a fine art exhibit by a Miss Eva Peters, World Famous designer, painter, and a pro- fessional at arts and crafts. She was an exceptional person and we all admired her. -9- Returning to the ship late at night, one of the women discovered that during her absence a pearl necklace had dis- appeared from her room. Luckily there was a woman detective on board by the name of Medary. She soon solved the mystery as was expected, for Miss Medary is well known for her murder novels and mystery stories. She had also solved several baffling crimes. One rainy afternoon I spent my time in the ship's library. Here I picked up a book of poems by Phyllis Creedy. It was an excellent bit of work, and I liked it so much that the cap- tain presented it to me. Gene Quigley and I spent most of our mornings in the pool. One young married woman, a Mrs. English, whose maiden name was Betty Schlottman, was there every day to entertain us with fancy diving and swimming. A few days before we reached home, I was unfortunate enough to get a cinder in my eye and you can imagine my surprise and pleasure, when I discovered the head nurse in the infirmary to be a girl I had known at school, Bertha Alder. WWe naturally spent hours talking over our school days at Moravian. When I had finally said good-bye to everyone on the boat and had successfully maneuvered myself to my own apartment, I felt exhausted. Sitting by the window I began to read an old newspaper that had been delivered during my absence. The head lines caught my eyes nvan Vorst defeats Kitson in Junior League Elections. Van Vbrst made Presidentn -- 'Why I knew those girls years ago, and I never dreamedn -- but here my thoughts were rudely shattered Through the open window came a voice with a very English accent. It said, uThat is why, my friends, the United States has recog- nized the Russian government. I looked out the window and in the apartment next door stood K. Danneberger, that fiery orator and debator from England who was causing a sensation on her American lecture tour. This was too much. Could I never get away from celeb- rites? 'Were there no people that weren't famous? Slamming the window I began to upaok fast and furiously. M. H. Sterrett -lO- WILL s a a Although the present Senior Class must have their names become somewhat of a memory, we do not, however, intend to take every- thing we own with us. 'We feel very generous and have, therefore, left the following things to the following people. Miss Marjorie Darling, our never tiring advisor, we leave to anyone who feels the need of an advisor, provided they take good care of her and do not mistreat her. Our noise and chatter which is con- stantly heard in the day room we leave to the on-coming Senior Class. Miss Helena would be at loss if she heard no noise issuing from the day room. It seems that Mary Jane Medary is anxious to get rid of her excess baggage, and so to Charlotte Kennedy goes the prize of 50 lbs. of flesh and bone -- and incidently her ability to tell the truth the wrong way, to June Seibert. Use it correctly June. Peggy Sterrett has decided that she has argued and exaggeratedenough so she wills these two points to Molly Paul to help Molly in the forth-coming de- bate of next year. Betty Schlottman leaves her ability to bluff to Helen Crawford, and she will explain to Helen just how to use it. Dot Davis leaves Snow Drop her walk, and a little of her conceit to Mae Pasquerrella. Can't see Dot giving it all up. Alda Kitson gives out- right her failure to be ready on time to Pearl Sisser. It seems that Ginny Van Vorst is eager to get rid of many things. She leaves her neatness and accuracy to Muriel Roberts. To Ginnie Schissler she leaves her beautiful singing voice. Be seeing you in opera Ginnie! Peg Sterrett is tired of being tall so she wills her height to Gertie Shonk. 'We don't know how Gene Quigley will get along without her giggle, but she informs us that Jane Goodwillie may have it provided she doesn't wear it out. Poor Kathleen, with a new tennis racket and all, leaves her superb tennis playing to be divided up between Miss Clemmenoy and Miss Vest. No fighting girls! Bertha leaves the place of valedictorian to anyone who has that much ambition. Pete always, because she is so small, can sneak around teachers and be out in the open and headed toward Pennyman's before anyone realizes it. This gift she leaves to Muriel Roberts and incidently she leaves her height to Molly Paul. Last but not least, Phyllis Greedy comes along and wills her good old English accent, plus her walk, to Peggy Laros. Peggy has a walk of her own, but both will help out. This will has been made and hereby signed on this 12th day of June, 1955 by us, the Members of the Senior Class. Signed, Dorothy Davis. -11- 5.2211212225 1 m 1 Y. W. C. A. s x m The end of school brought to a close the second year of the Seminary's own Y. W. Board. The cabinet which consists of Peg Sterrett, President, Dot Davis, Vice President, Dot Hampson, Secretary, and Gertie Shonk, Treasurer, feels that this year has been a most successful one. 'We wish to thank Mary Jane Medary who so ably filled Dot Davis's place when Dot was away. The chapel services were interesting as well as educational. The Ping Pong table which was donated by the Y has been a great suc- cess and has been enjoyed by all. It is with regret that the members of the Y.'W. cabinet give up their places to a new group of girls. May we wish them the best of luck in all they do. Margaret Sterrett x 2 x ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION i 8 1 The June Festival marks the end of another successful year for the Athletic Association of Moravian Seminary. It has arranged various activities among the girls under the direction of the board, which is as follows: Kathleen Danneberger, President Molly Paul, Vice President Helen Crawford, Treasurer Betty Schlottman, Secretary Dorothy Davis, Sports Manager The Association welcomes the Board for next year, and hopes that they have a very successful term of office. The Board for the ensuring year is as follows: -12- Molly Paul, President Gertrude Shonk, Vice President Josephine Honeycutt, Secretary Helen Crawford, Treasurer Dorothy Hampson, Sports Manager 1 1 + JUNIOR CLASS x a m Ever since the class of 1934 entered the Seminary as Freshmen they have been steadily heading toward the top, leaving behind them a wide trail of envied achievements, scholastically and socially. Repre- sented by capable leaders they have claimed a prominent place in all the affairs of the school. - If you can judge fairly by past successes then '54 is well prepared to take their place as Seniors and to become true leaders of Moravian. m 1 r SOPHOMORE CLASS ikiklk The Sophomore Class, during the year 1955, although small, has done well. 'We have elected Gertrude Shonk as president Rr the year. She has also been elected as Vice President of the Athletic Association Board for the coming year. Miss Watson has faithfully guided us for the past two years as class advisor. The class members, as a whole, have had good times, although they lost for a while, Betty Craven, but have gained a new member, Esther Heller. 'We shall always remember our Gometry class for the discussion on astronomy, and the Biology class for Miss Clemmeny's teasing and helping us find out more about life. Bible is to be remembered for the memory verses, and a further knowledge of the after life. English is memorable for its oral topics and our final debate, French for the daily nComment allez vousn which always brought forth some discussion. .Latin is remembered for the more thorough learning of the vocabulary. Thus 1933 passes into memory. 'We do hope that we shall all be together for the coming year. Hilda Norwood -15- FRESHMAN CLASS + 1 1 The class of 1956 is considerably larger than previous Fresh- men groups. We walked into our first year of high school, wondering what it was all about, and now that the year has flown by before we have really become aware of its presence, our Freshman minds reflect back on our endeavors to become a successful class. 'We set out under the leadership of Mae Pasquerella as president. Peg Laros set a splendid example by being on the honor roll practically all year. 'We published an issue of the Rocket that was not so bad, if we must say it ourselves. Dorothy Hampson was a prominent figure on the Athletic Asso- ciation Board, and also led the chapel services with due amount of Freshman dignity. - Thus, unaccustomed as we are to boasting, yet we feel sure that these past deeds are sure to make themselves known. we are sure that our year at Moravian has been worth more to us than any of our teachers can surmise. 'With three years ahead of us, we intend to climb to the very top of the well known educational ladder, and by hard work and helpfulness make Moravian students, as well as Dr. Heath and our Dean, Miss Helena Hoch, proud of us. June Seibert x 1 m JUNIOR SCHOOL 1 a x The Junior School has had an exciting year in school as well as out. 'We have appeared numerous times in public: in playsg in chapel programs, and in the gym where we cheered lustily for the Purple and Gold teams. 'We may not have been good players, but we made ex- cellent ncheerers.n The first, second, and third grades, aided by the fourth grade presented a pageant teaching us not to destroy wild flowers. The lesson was made enjoyable by the lovely singing and dancing of the children. - The fourth and fifth grades gave a delightful play entitled uCabbages and Kings,n which showed that we have some budding young actresses in our school. we should not forget the cabbage that Peter Simple grew -- it really looked good enough to eat. -14- The sixth, seventh, and eighth grades, as the upper classmen of the Junior School, have seen a very active year. They have become interested in Parliamentary Procedure and have founded a club for the practice of the art. Since every good club needs a name, Peggy McGonn was awarded Lamb's Tales from Shakespeare for thinking of the best name. So our club came to be called -- The Junior Literature Club. The officers who have carried the club forward have been: President, Betty Eynong Vice-President, Josephine Honeycuttg Secretary-Treasurer, Frances Holland. Our Club meets every Friday afternoon and is concerned with the building up of appreciation for good literature in the students. In spite of its being strictly educational, we enjoy it. The climax to a successful year was the club's presentation of Charles Dickens' The Magic Fishbone. This occurred on Saturday afternoon, May 20, and made us all forget that we are twentieth century citizens, and made us become for an hour, at least, princes and princesses of the romantic nineteenth century. The Junior School is alive and ever ready to support her big sisters, the Seminary and the College. x x m MUDERN FAIRY TALE x s x I nMarguerite, can you cook? UNO, Percival, can you afford to keep an auto? nNo, darling.n So they did not marry and they lived happily ever after. II h Customs Officer fsuspiciouslyb nWhy are you holding your hand- kerchief to your face?u Tourist: nThere's a bit of cinder in my eye.n C. O.: uAh! Foreign substance. You'll have to pay duty on it.n III Lady fto cenus takerj uAnd those two boys are sister's. Census Taker: 'Pardon me, madam but that's impossible.n Lady: nOh, yes, my sister lives next door. -15- .mm0pmOm nada pSwMz .EOM .HUPQODI d OB .QGHMMMQMQ .MUMQMW QHOQO M dpw MMQQDP 4 'MUOQMD OOF Ngdwh go lIhHM OH .Mdpm 0HbOE G Gp OB 'QQHHMME PGM OB WWEDQM Ogg :0wdHHHb SOME lg00hU: Om OH hdpm hdg6NOhm HU P355 WWGQHMQMA WQHHMEW mmOg0Md5Um 0h5p6Pw gd mm0nHHdEw mmm Oppzpm .gwwwmmdha kdpm odvdm 6 Up OE d 09 OB m5OMv5Pw .0EOm QHDSBEEOW WDMUGA Udo pmw OB Umwmmhv HH0g .wgwm WQHW QOMQEMSU pd Qodhdg' nOv0HpEHg' wm0nHmmMm .EOUQM5 w,uHMnO SH mxodm .xdhpddbd 'mddm UMME OE gd Gp OH mm0gPgwHhm DMUOQQQ adv d Op OH Omhsg 6 Op OH mm0QMHUn0HMm NzHEmmQ ZOHEH OHamHmmEo D L MEOOQ Umwmgo MMO W hHqO Ohm? PM MH no uwmwbbe Ogg Op Om mhP0Q nm5OHh5m E-H H5609 Ihhwbm OHH0m MQHGO P,gOv H NHHGE Og Mpdgg ugwdmd MOPOOU OSH WPOQ Egg MhQgpOm wiv uhdw PFQOU SON ZOHWWHM Hmm wnwmmsm HHHM MO w . Hg? mhmgg ,had wqdbwhm wqwvqmmm mhdc hDHHOHH wqdgwm wgHvdh0wwdNm wgMMGHnB wQHpw0ww5w wgHhhh5m HOOg0m OP UPGH WQMQM wgwhqgpm zOHEdmDUOQ SWL hmm H60 m5ooHm mpdm h0QoE m0Pp0hdwHO WOHSPOMQ QOOHSPMM OP OOM hwm gmeiuom MPQMDOM PQOOON hmm mMoOm ZOHmWNmmOM BBQ zhgqdmg SEMO? ZQP :QogmHm: EEHmmWEW :hPPmm: EEOqmOm swdsdz MEQUHDG smpmms WNHEQQ :.W.2: Mmdnmg :addqs ZOWEHN :PoQ: mHbdQ :EEQMDS mmwmmmmZZ4Q sdwsms MD O :0HPhmm: mmDA4 W4 ZE ZM Z HESS BROTHERS i x x X V , HOTEL BETHLEHEM Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. Compliments E PARTRIDGE BROS. of i TRAEGEI-US 51 W. Broad Street Bethlehem, Pa A FRIEND H. C. CRAWFORD I MAIN BEAUTY SHOP Z BUSH 6: BULL CO. Main Street Bethlehem, Pa.. 559 Main Street Bethle hem, Pa SIMON RAU 8a CO. HUFF'S Oldest Drug Store in U.S.A. Music dc Furniture Store Est. 1745-52 Phone - 252 Baldwin Pianos N. Main Street Bethlehem, Pa.. 59-61 Broad Street Bethlehem, Pa Compliments of Manager ' Hosiery Amerioazn Store For The Entire Family RICHARD WEBER HOSIERY MART STORES Main Street Bethlehem, Pa. 60 W. Broad St. 135 E. J. A. TRIMBLE CO. X BROAD STREET FLORIST Third Street Bethlehem, Pa. 45 W. Broad. Street Bethlehem, Pa MORAVIAN BOOK SHOP COLONIAL THEATRE DR. H. R. MUSSELMAN PAULS STATIONERY STORE 504 Main Street Bethlehem, Pa. 91 W. Broad St. Bethlehem, Pa ..... ..... ... ......... .............. ................. .... ...... ..... ..... ........... ....... .............. ,.............. ...... . .......... ....g. ............ .. ..... .... ........ . ..,... .. ...... .... . .. .......... .. ,.... .... . ...... ....... ........ ..... .,.. f.......,.....,................ -17- ROVINS "P ' S Millinery and Furs ' Clause Handy Shop Z 88 We Broad Street Bethlehem, Pa. 456 Main Street Bethlehem, Pe.. Wwmhmmmwnmwmmmwmhnmnmwe I 3 PAUL DESCHLER G. WILLIAM EBERMAN ' Fish, Crabs, Lobsters, Poultry Jeweler - 79 West Broad Street City Market 548 Main Street Bethlehem, Pa. Phone - 3124 Prompt Service GOODENOUGH'S W. H. PRICE Steinway Pianos 1 Optician Furniture of Quality 554 Main Street Bethlehem, Pa. '70 W. Broad Street Bethlehem, Pa.- K Compliments GOLDBERG'S of' Florist ELECTRIC LAUNDRY Broad Street Bethlehem, Pa. 2-6 Water Works Road Bethlehem, Pe.. It Pays To Buy At f Ole LEW ,Q Q' ,mee Geeee MARY's BEAUTY sHoP Compliments Fredric Method 5 of I 1 R. K. LAROS 552 W. 4th Street Bethlehem, Pa. Q LIPKINS WEINLANDS Furniture Company 1 Sporting Goods Mein Street Bethlehem, Pe. 99 W. Broad Street Bethlehem, Pe. The KRATZER'S SUN INN HARPER METHOD SHOP ZOLLINGER-HABNED 103 W. Broad Street Bethlehem, Pa. Allentown -18- WILBE'S CUT RATE PERFUMERY 568 Main Street Bethlehem, Pa ............. ......... . ............. . .... ... ..... ................................... ........... .....- .... ......T ..... ...... ....... ...... ....... ............... EARL H. GIER Jeweler 129'W. 4th Street I 'Bethlehem, Pa. LEHIGH STATIONERY CO. 14'West Fourth St. Bethlehem, Pa. Compliments of O'REILLY Home Made Ice Cream BAUDER'S 31 W. Broad Street Bethlehem, Pa. VANITY FAIR DRESS SHOP Compliments of THE COLLEGE SOPHCMORE ...,... .... ..,..... ............. . ....... ........T......................... ......4.. ........,............ ....... . .... , ........ ......................... Travel By Bus UNION BUS TERMINAL 14 E. Broad Street Phone - 4715 FURNITURE HALL Furniture bf Distinction 515-15-17 Mein Ste Bethlehem, Pa. JOSEPH BELLETTI Cleaners 515 N. New Street Bethlehem, Pa. SYLVIA DRESS SHOPS 95 W. Broad Street Bethlehem, Pa. SAWYER A JOHNSON Florist STYLE BEAUTY SHOPPE 89 W1 Broad Street Bethlehem, Pa. A FRIEND .,........ ... ...........,............ .........,....................................,.......z............,...........,....... CLASS SONG Tune: Anchors Aweigh Ski Then Cheer for Mbravian, Ship of our youth, Years that we've been togetherg linger in our hearts forever. Though now our voyage is done, we'll ever be True to the school we love and memories of 1935. -19-

Suggestions in the Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA) collection:

Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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