Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
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Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1934 volume:
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REVISTA 0 1934
Edited cmd Published by
CLASS OE IQ34
MORAVIAN COLLEGE AND
That the future of Bforavian may
be more fully shown through the
eyes of its students and that college
and 'campus activities may be here
set down in order that they may ever
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CHARLES H. ROMINGER
our Vivacious visionary, Who has
imbued in us the desire for a
greater and better Moravian,
We, the Class of 19345, Whole-
heartedly dedicate this book.
II2 IEW II SWA
ID IEW II SWA
E ditor-in-Chief ............. RICHARD J . KEEN
Literary Editor ............. NIARLYN A. RADER
Featnre Editor .............. PAUL S. BAITDER A
ARTHUR E. FRANOKE
Art Editor ................ :EDWVARD WALDRON
Photographic Editor ........ WARREN DIETRICH
Business Manager ............. ERYVIN YOSKO
FREDERICK H. WAIIKER
Advertising Manager ......... BENEDICT BIRKEI.
Facnltg Adviser. .PROFESSOR SAMUEL C. ZELLER
1I QI jr 4
ID IEW II SITA
HISTORY OF OUR ALMA MATER
FROM the year 1738, when the Moravian Church first began its work in America, all Mora.-
vian ministers and workers had been educated in Europe. As time went on, however,.1t
became desirable that this condition be changed and that American ministers be trained in
this country. The matter was brought to the attention of a conference of Moravian ministers,
convened at Bethlehem in the year 1802, and the project was favorably received by the thirty-
six men present. A general scheme and curriculum were worked out and on October 2, 1802,
in one of the buildings of Nazareth Hall, work was begun by two men, Earnest Louis
Hazelius, and John Christian Bechler, the best trained men available. The first class con-
sisted of three students who were graduated in 1810. There were no candidates for the
ministry the following years and the institution was closed until 1820 when its work was
resumed and has been uninterrupted since that date. In 1823 a classical department was
inaugurated which was preparatory to the Seminary. In 1858 the work of this department
was expended to that of a full collegiate course and the institution was recognized under
the name of Moravian College and Theological Seminary. Under this title it was incor-
porated on April 3, 1863, and its board of trustees duly investecl with the legal rights belong-
ing to such bodies.
Enlargement of curriculum throughout the years has consistently resulted in the enrich-
ment in the course of study. The courses now offered lead to the degree of B.A. or B.S. and
are designed to meet the needs of those who are preparing themselves for professional, busi-
ness, or industrial life. There are also elective privilges grantd.
The first home of the institution was in Nazareth Hall. In 1838 it was transferred to
Bethlehem, finding its home on the north side of Broad Street, a little to the west of New
Street. In 1851 it was moved back to Nazareth, its home there being the historic Whiteheld
House. For the brief interval of a little more than one year, 1855-56, the theological class
attended lectures in Philadelphia. In 1858 the institution was finally settled in Bethlehem
and located in a remodeled building on the south side of Church Street, a little to the east
of New Street, theretofore known as Nislcy Hill Seminary. Later the erection of this group
of buildings on College Hill was begun. In 1892 Comenius Hall, the Refectory, and Resi-
dent Professor's House were occupied. A year later the Helen Stadiger Borhelc Memorial
Chapel was added and in 1908 the Harvey Memorial Library. In 1912 a well equipped
gymnasium was given by the Alumni Association, and in 1920 a Science Hall was erected as
a memorial to the soldiers and sailors of the Moravian Church. Since then the Colonial
Hall dormitory and the Archives Building, which houses the archives of the Moravian
Church, have been erected. There is to be a Students' Hall added to this group.
S1nce.1807 more than one thousand four hundred students have studied within the walls
of the institution. Review of records of the men who have gone out from this school reveals
the fact, that in the main, it has been fortunate in attracting young men of serious purpose. 4
erica, all Mon.
OU, however, lt
s he trained in
i Y the thirty.
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first Class con.
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le it was incor-
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s transferred to
ie west of New
gl in Bethlehem
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n of tl1lS gfoull
Etory, and Resi-
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n the Colonial
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ll QD 33 4
WILLIAM N. SCHWARZE, MA., Ph.D., DD.
B.A., Moravian College, 1894, M.A., 1904, Ph.D., 19105 B.D., Moravian Theological
Seminary, 1896, D.D., 1928.
Archivist of the Moravian Church, Northern Province, President, Board of Trustees of
Bethlehem Public Library.
Member of: American Church History Society, Moravian Historical Society, National Torch
Club, and American Philosophical Association.
Author of: History of Moravian College and Theological Seminary, John Hus, the Martyr
Translator of: History of the North American Indians by David Zeisbergerg and other
Contributor to: Outline of Christianity. A
Wf10's Who in America.
ID IFW ll SWA
THE RIGHT REVEREND JOHN TAYLOR HAMILTON
Professor in Theology
B. A., Moravian College, 18755 B.D., Moravian Seminary, 18773 D.D., Lafayette College,
1901, L.H.D., Moravian College, 1928.
Former President of the Pennsylvania Association of College Presidents.
Author of: History of the Moravian Church in the 'United States, History of the Moravian
Church During the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries, Twenty Years of Missions in
Nyasalancl, and History of Moravian Missions. '
Who's Who in America. - A
1I QI 35 All
DEAN OF COLLEGE
ALBERT G. RAU, Ms., Php.
B.S-., Lehigh University, 18885 M.S., 1900, Ph.D., Moravian College, 1910, L.1-I.D., Muhlen-
herg College, 1927.
Lecturer on Rural Sociology, Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1927.
me Cflllege' Member of: American Association for the Advancement of Sciences, American Mathematical
Society, American Mathematical Association, American Historical Society, American
Electro-chemical Society, Franklin Institute, Phi Beta Kappa.
Oravian Author of: Formation of Moclern Europe, many monographs on Colonial Pennsylvania
Wl1o,s Who in America.
ID IEW II SWA
DEAN OF SEMINARY
W. VIVIAN MOSES, MA., Ph.D., DD.
BA., Moravian College, 1904, MA., 19105 Ph.D., 19145 B.D., Moravian Theological
Seminary, 19065 D.D., 1930. M I
Dean of Moravian Theological Seminary. Head of Department of Latin. Professors of Old
Testament History, Pastoral Theology, Comparative Religion, and Ministerial Aesthetics,
Member of: Classical Association of Eastern Colleges, Classical League of Lehigh Valley, and
the Torch Club of Lehigh Valley. , D
Author of: The Why of Latin. The Old Testament Outline Studies.
i sorff Old
es . ,
iigh VHIIW' rl
TI QI 33 4
ROY D. I-IASSLER, B.S., M.A.
B.S., Moravian College, 1915, Instructor, Moravian
College, 1915-1917, U. S. Army, 1917-1919,
Instructor, Moravian College, 1919-1920, Professor
Moravian College, 1920-, M.A., Lehigh Univer-
sity, 1925, Graduate Student in Department of
Chemical Engineering, Columbia University, 1929-.
Member of: American Chemical Society, American
Association for the Advancement of Science, Phi
Lambda Upsilon, National Torch Club.
Head of the Department of Chemistry.
HOWARD I-I. HOFFMAN, BA
B.A., Moravian College, 1913.
Professor of Spanish and French.
II2 IEW II SWA
RAYMOND S. I-IAUPERT, M.A., Ph.D.
B.A., Moravian College, 1922, B.D., Moravian
Theological Seminary, 1924, Instructor in Bible,
Lafayette College, 1924-1926, M,A., University
of Pennsylvania, 1926, Student at American School
of Oriental Research, Jerusalem, Palestine, sum-
mer of 1927, Thayer Fellow at American School
of Oriental Research, Jerusalem, Palestine, 1930-
1931, Ph.D., in Semitic Languages and Archae-
olgy, University of Pennsylvania, 1931.
Member of: American Oriental Society, Society of
Biblical Literature and Exegesis, Philadelphia Ori-
ental Club, Bethlehem Chapter of Archaeological
Institute of America.
Professor of Biblical Languages and Literature.
CHARLES I-I. ROMINGER, B.D., Ph.D.
B.A., Moravian College, 1904, M.A., 1908, Ph.D,,
1917, B.D., Moravian Theological Seminary, 1906,
summer courses, Columbia University, 1906, Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1907, Harvard University,
Professor: Moravian College for Women, 1910-1913,
Moravian College and Theological Seminary, 1925-
1926, Cedar Crest College, Director of Depart-
ment of Religious Education and Social Sciences,
1922-1930, Moravian College and Theological
Member of: American Sociological Association:
American Religious Education Association, Past
President, National Monarch Clubs, National
Torch Clubs, National Educational Association.
Author of various magazine articles and monographs
in Religion, Ethics, and Social Sciences.
Head of the Department of English.
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n ' HIV
V ar ,A alma' Wm-
alem llnlrllan Sfllool
angui aestmei 1950.
. g95 and Arch
al Society S '
Dter ol Archaeological
is and Literature,
I QI 35 4
SAMUEL C. ZELLER, AB., B.D., M.A.
A.B., Moravian College, 1927, B.D., Moravian The-
ological Seminary, 1929. M. A., University of
Professor of German and Greek.
CYRIL N. 1'1O'YLER, B.S.
BS., Moravian College, 19285 Graduate worlc in
Physics and Electrical Engineering at Lehigh Uni-
Member of: American Physical Society.
Assistant Professor of Science.
3 ' AGEORGE W. COXE, BS.
BS., Muhlenberg, Graduate Work, Lehigh Univer-
Professor of General" Biology and Comparative
ID IEW II SWA
PAUL E. BECK, M.A.
B.A., Moravian College, 18945 M.A., New York
University, 1929. Phi Delta Kappa, Sigma Theta
M ember: National Education Association, State Edu-
cation Asociation, for six years a member of Penn-
sylvania Department of Public Instruction, Harris-
Author of: Two Indian Villages in Monroe County
and One 'in Wyoming Valley, The Iron Era of
Clarion County, and David Tanneberger, Morav-
ian Organ Builder.
Professor in Education.
Z9 1155 1894- .
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tqufdtlon Ass .
ni 101' Six year oflillgni
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1' 3V1dT 91:5
ll Qll 33 All
ERNEST I-I. HAGEN, B.A., D.D.
B.A., Moravian College, 1886, B.D., Moravian
Theological Seminary, 1888, D.D., 1927. .Pro-
vincial Elders' Conference, 1924-1930. President,
Larger Life Foundation, 1930-.
Professor Evangelism, Moravian Theological Semi-
G. FRANKLIN GEI-IR, D.D.
AB. Thiel Colle e Greenville Penns lvania 1897
7 g 7 7 Y 7 9
M.A., Thiel College, 1900. Lutheran Theological
Seminary, Chicago, 1900. Chicago University
Divinity School, 1905-1906. D.D., Thiel College,
Served in Pastorates at Racine, Wis., Erie, Penna.,
General Secretary Chicago Lutheran Theolo ical
Seminary, 1905-1907. President of the Pitts-
burgh Synod of the Lutheran Church, 1913 to
1920. Served 10 years on the Board of Trustees
of His Alma Mater, Thiel. Served 22 years on
the Executive Committee of the National Luther
League of America. Served on Board of the
Theological Seminary of Chicago, 1908-. Called
to the Chair of Missions, Lutheran Theological
Seminary, Chicago, 1920.
Member of: The examining Committee of the Min-
isterium of Pennsylvania Synod. Welfare Associa-
tion of Bethlehem.
Professor of Religious Education.
JO-I-IN T. EINN
Coach of Football, Basketball and Baseball.
For three years it has been as "Coach Johnny
Finn" that the Moravian student body has known
him in the sports of football, baseball and basketball.
And at the end of three years Moravian has teams
which have made our college once more considered
and recognized as a worthy opponent in each of
these sports. Football has come back to stay after
a long absence and baseball, although it had to be
dropped this season, has revived under the influence
of new training. Basketball attained a place of
credit higher than it has enjoyed before and this
season culminated in a post-season game with Lehigh.
In all of this Coach Finn has played an influential
Mr. Finn has shown himself, also, as one willing
to help where he can. He has displayed real en-
thusiasm in his participation in other activities on
the campus. The same zeal to Work hard and do
his task well, characterized him there.
Now "Johnny" has resigned his position as coach,
and is pursuing a regular course of studies at our
institution. We hope he is as successful in whipping
English, Geology, etc., into shape as he was in pro-
ducing fine athletic teams.
GEORGE D. TURNER, Bs.
B.S., Nloravian College, 1917.
Registrar, Business Manager, Secretary to Faculty.
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ll QI! 33 al
RUBEN D. BOLLMANN, A.B.
Bachelor of Divinity Rube
uFar Surpassing Height Terrestrialn
Basketball: ,Tunior Varsity, 1, 5, 65 Varsity, 2-4. Ten-
nis: Ir. Varsity. 3g Varsity, 4-7. Alpha Kappa
Alpha. Comenian. 4. C. L. S.: Chaplain, 25 Vice-
President, 4: President, 4, Custodian, 5. Footlights
Club, 1, 2, 4, Vice-President, 4-S. Oratorical Con-
test, 4. REVISTA, Business Manager, 3. Band:
Secretary-Treasurer, 35 President, 7. Glee Club, 3-6,
Secretary-'I'reasurer, 6. Orchestra, 5. House Presi-
dent, Conienius Hall, 5. Student Senate, 5-7.
"Bones" doesn't take his hat off in an elevator
st to be polite or to show his curly hair. Most of
his actions are rational lexcept when blondes are
concernedl. It is said that his motto is l'The
Blender the Betterv.
When Bollman fails to return to M. C. next fall
we will miss more than the piercing vociferations
that have so often given expression to his good
nature, we will miss one who came as near learning
the meaning of school spirit as anyone on the cam-
pus. There is a reason for his succeeding in his
activities--he never puts into theory that which he
can put into practice.
We are anxious to see him talce up his lifeis work
with the same enthusiasm which he has shown at
Let's see you serve an Mace", Q'Bones',l
VERNON IRVIN GRAB, A.B.
Lalce Mills, Wis.
Bachelor of Divinity Sully
"What is so sacred as duty"
Vice-President A. A., 3. A. A. Committee: College
Representative, 3, Seminary Representative, 5-7g
President, 5-7. Basketball, 1-5: Ir. Varsity, 1, 2,
Varsity, 3-5. Football, 5-7. C. L. S., 1-75 Presi-
dent, 6g Vice-President, 3g Treasurer, 4, Custodian,
4. Footlights Club, 2, 3. Glee Club, 3-6, Vice-
President, 4. Interfraternity Council. President, 4-7.
Class President, 3. Student Senate, 4-7. Seminary
Student Body President, 7.
This champion of law and order has missed his
calling, he should have been a truant officer, one of
those things that cause boys more bad dreams than
pie and calce does.
l'Kneel on 'em Graf", cry the onlookers and two
hundred and - pounds of human flesh begin
to crush a victim. It is Vernon's way of answering
a pointed jest.
Concerning Graf there have been rumors and
rumors of rumors, perhaps some clay one of them
will be true.
Remember the touchdown Graf made for M. C.
on the first play after he had been put into the
game. When opportunity lcnoclcs at Vernon's door,
she gets a hearty welcome.
If a steady and unshalcen purpose succeeds, V. I.
G. will have little trouble in reaching his goal.
REUBEN I-I. GROSS, A.B.
. West Salem, Ill.
Bachelor of Divinity
"'Tis he whose law is reasonv
Band, C. L. S., 1-7, Secretary, 4. Comenian, 4.
Glee Club, 3-5. Comenius Hall, House President, 7.
A Footlights Club, 3.
Reuben has inaugurated the oflice of absentee-
housefather at Moravian, however, what is one manls
loss is another fwojman's gain and we suspect that
before the story ends we will find that they lived
happily ever after.
Gross should never be bored with life, he has too
many hobbies. Music, poetry, mechanics, and even
physical culture have helped him to avoid dull mo-
ments. It is generally understood that this ver-
satile personality is "head mann in a company that
writes poetry, that is, if two can be a company.
Reuben's life at Moravian has been interesting.
He could tell some hair-raising stories if he cared to.
Some one has said that the best test of a man's
character is his ability to spend an evening with
himself and like it. Reuben passed the test until he
ID IFW II SWA
EDWARD T. MICKEY, Jr., A.B.
Winston-Salem, N. C.
Bachelor of Divinity
"A friend in need is a friend indeed"
C. L. S., 1-7, Secretary, 2, Chaplain, 35 President, 4.
Footlights Club, 4. John Beck Oratorical Contest,
First Prize, 2. Literary Editor of REVISTA, 3. Band,
1-5, 7g Librarian, 5. Glee Club, 1-Q, Director, 3-6.
Orchestra, 1-5. Class President, 1. Student Senate,
1, 4. Alpha Kappa Alpha. Comenian, 2.
We shall always remember Mickey when he was
a student at Moravian for two reasons: his great
interest in, and his loyalty to, the musical organiza-
tions, and his hospitality and friendliness. He was
director of the Glee Club for four years and tool:
an active part in the Band and Orchestra as well.
But finer yet is the generous sympathy and unde-
niable friendliness which permeates his life. "Ed" is
f ' d to all and what does humanity need more
a rien ,
than a helping hand? Good luck, "Ed"!
Strength of character cannot be defined, but it
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'liclcey when he W
Nil reasons: his
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f 'e milslcll Orgalllli
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rchestra as well. A
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rates his lifeinqlglfli
a humanity med m
tuck! ..Ed,,! 026
EDWIN W. KORTZ, A.B.
Bachelor of Divinity Ea'
'twirh a Singleness of Aim"
Comenian, 4. Band, 1-4. Glee Club, 2-5. Class Treas-
We have learned from Q'Ed,' that not all enthusi-
asm is noisy. We have learned, too, that humor
and friendliness often lie in quiet places.
If you don,t want to have an argument don't
start one. That seems to be Kortzls philosophic view
and we must admit that it is a good one. "Never
trouble trouble until trouble troubles youl' is another
way of explaining "Ed,s" tranquil state of mind.
He has a great chance to find happiness, because
he has not trusted his hope for this elusive sub-
stance of life to either desire for gold or wish for
Those who would appreciate this quiet fellow must
first .of all respect his sincerity. .Many who have
visited his desk have read the following poem:
Here in the body pent,
Absent from Him I roam,
Yet each night pitch my tent
A day's march nearer home.
HARRY TRODAHL, A.B.
Bachelor of Divinity V A
"A friend never asks for a literal command,
but from the knowledge of the speaker he un-
derstands his half words and from love for him,
anticipates his wishes."
Football, 5-6. Basketball Manager, 5. Alpha Kappa
Alpha, 4-7. C. L. S., 1-73 Treasurer, 45 Vice-Pres-
ident, S5 President, 7. Footlights Club, 2-4. Ora.-
torical Contest, 4-53 First Prize, 5. Debating Team,
5. Glee Club, 3-7. Student Senate, 6. President
of Seminary Student Body, 6.
cannot be mistaken when personified. Harry is an
individual who does personify it. He is a compound
of those elements which constitute sturdiness. He
has proven that quality consistently in his friendships
and work during his seven years at Moravian. He
thinks clearly and logically, and expresses himself
thus in speech and conduct.
Harry has identified himself with many phases
of college and seminary life. He has attained a well-
rounded development in his preparation for the
Christian ministry and he looks forward to his future
work with sincerity of purpose.
ID IEW II SWA
CHARLES BURD ADAMS, A.B.
Bachelor of Divinity
"Language defiled ne'er did pass his lips"
C. L. S., 1-69 Chaplain, 25 Vice-President, 35 Presi-
dent, 4. Comenian, Cweekly College paperl, 2. Co-
menian Cmonthly literary magazinej, 2. Footlights
Club, 2-4. John Beck Oratorical Contest, 1, 3, First
Prize, 3. Glee Club, 1-5, Manager, 2-35 Accompan-
ist, 3-43 President, 43 Manager, Home Concert, 6.
Class Treasurer, 1. Student Senate, 4. Vice-Chair-
man, Interseminary Movement, Middle Atlantic
States, 6. Secretary-Treasurer of Seminary Student
Body, 5. Alpha Kappa Alpha, National Historian, 6.
The one talent for which the talented Mr. Adams
is most envied is his ability to come into the first
period class each morning several minutes late, and
then look indignant if some one reproaches him for
From the first "Charles Burd" awed his fellows
with his extensive vocabulary and the wide sweep of
his knowledge which has made him an unquestioned
authority on many subjects, such as shoe leather,
crab-paddies, and taxi cabs-to mention only three.
During the past year Charles has been much in
Nazareth as the organist of the Moravian Church
there. We predict that he will be in that village
even more in the future, but not in the capacity of
ARNIM H. FRANCKE, A.B., U . of Wis.
Bachelor of Divinity
"But he who loves his kind does, first and late,
A work too great for famef,
Glee Club, S-6, Octet, 5g Vice-President, 6. C. L. S.,
5-6. Vice-President Seminary Student Body, 5.
Arnim is among those who have come to us from
other schools of higher learning. He received his
college education at the University of Wisconsin.
Last year he came to Moravian for theological edu-
cation after having established a splendid record
during two years of employment with the New
York Life Insurance Company in Madison, Wis-
I-Iis reputation as a thorough student and respon-
sible individual had preceded him, and we looked
for his coming with the expectation of great things.
Nor were we disappointed, for his classroom work
has been excellent.
But that is not all. In addition to Arnim's ability
we have found that he has a warmth of heart and
kindliness of feeling for his fellows which makes us
count him among our best friends. We wish him
well, and believe that these qualities have done much
to start him on a life of service and helpfulness to
iii. pass :5
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ll QI 35 4
GEORGE' GAMBILL HIGGINS, A.B.
Winston-Salem, N. C.
Bachelor of Divinity
Wfhere I throw my gage,
To prove it on thee to the extremest point
of mortal breathingf,
Baseball, 1. Basketball. 1. Sigma Theta Pi, Chaplain,
33 president, 4. Alpha Kappa Alpha, President, 4.
Comenian, 2-45 Managing Editor, 23, Editor, 3. C.
L. S., 1-6, Vice-President, 23 Treasurer, 25 Secre-
tary, 3g President, 55 Chaplain, 6. Editofr Freshman
Handbook, 2. Footlights Club, 2-45 Manager, 4.
Glee Club, 2-4, Manager, 4. Interfraternity Coun-
cil, 3-4. Student Senate, 3. Shakespeare Essay Prize,
idHebrew Prize, 3. President Seminary Student
o y, 6.
When Freshman Higgins was told by the Tar-
taros Committee that he was a cocky Erosh, his
reply was, "Prove it". That remained his watchword
all through college. Now, in seminary, l'Sharkey,'
still shouts his defiant, "Prove it", when he en-
counters the glittering generalities too frequently
propounded by the "brethren".
We prophesy that few unguarded statements will
be made on synodical floors clurin the comin en-
g g g
eration, for his confreres will be wary of his challenge,
ERNEST H. SOMMERFIELD, AB.
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.
Bacherlor of Divinity Ernie
wfhe music in my heart I bore,
Long after it was heard no more."
Alpha Kappa Alpha, 3-6, Secretary-Treasurer, 3. Co-
menian, Feature Editor, 3-4. C. L. S., 1-65 Treas-
urer, 3g Vice-President, 4, Secretary, 5. Debating
Team. 2. Footlights Club, 2-4. Oratorical Contest,
Second Prize. 4-5, First Prize, 6. Band, 1-5, Vice-
President, S. Glee Club, 3-55 Octet, 5. Student
Senate, 3. Augustus Schultze Greek Prize, 2. Press
Club, 45 Treasurer, 4. "Freshman Handbook", Bus-
iness Manager, lg Editor, 2.
Blessed with a faculty of seeing the humor, with-
out missing the seriousness of life, and equipped with
an appreciation of the beautiful that extends over the
whole horizon of his activities. Ernest has risen like
a bright star in the West, and success has character-
ized his every undertaking at Moravian and else
where. He is to be congratulated, of course, but we
must congratulate him for being different, that IS,
he was honest enough to announce it.
ID IEW ll SITA
JOHN R. WEINLICK, B.S.
Bachelor of Divinity
"Thought alone is eternal."
Alpha Kappa Alpha. Comenion Cweekly College paper-J,
2-4g Managing Editor, 3, Editor, 4. Comenion
Cmonthly literary magazinel, 1-2. C. L. S., 1-6, sec.
retary, 2: President, 4. Debating Team, 3, 5,
Footlights Club, 1, 2, 45 Secretary-Treasurer, 2, Or.
atorical Contest, Second Prize, 3. Band, 1, 2, 65
Manager Home Concert, 3. Class President, 3. Stu-
dent Senate, 4.
When John was graduated from college in 1931
with a degree in science and high honors in his class,
none of us imagined he would be back for theology.
It is unusual for a man who seems to be headed for
success in one field to turn to another. But turn he
did, happily surprising all of us.
If one word were to be used to characterize John
it would be thoroughness. Thoroughgoing scholar-
ship and thorough mental habits are his. An un-
relenting mind seeks the end of things nor does it
become entangled in bypaths of extraneous material.
However, that characteristic thoroughness extends
further. There is thorough integrity of character,
thorough honesty, and thorough sincerity which will
make him a most valuable man in the community
of which he will become a part.
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ll QI! 35 4
Bound each to each by natural piety."
Ehrig is one of those individuals who can go in
and out among his fellow human beings, undisturbed
by all the blare and glare about him. And this
secret of composure we all need to cultivate.
Ehrig believes in every man as ruler of the little
kingdom of his own being, and combines with this
a faith and a
be gained for
course for the
why he is so
wonder why his brother being is so noisy. If that
be true then each can learn from the other.
EARL D. EHRIG
could wish my days to be
belief in the Divine for the help to
this responsibility. He has set his
ministry and we wish him happiness
in his work. Sometimes we wonder
quiet, and yet he, on his part may
Special Course Ed
RTO be simple is to be great."
Assistant Manager of Basketball, 23 Manager, 3-4.
Football, 2-4. Circulation Manager of Comenian, 2.
C. L. S., 1-45 Treasurer, 2. Glee Club, 2-3. Vice-
President of Seminary Student Body, 4.
We feared for "Edu when we first knew him, for
he could not speak English. However, he struggled
through classes and studied hard, overcoming this
handicap. He came back to school at the beginning
of his second term very much improved, and has
since improved steadily. Now, it is evident, the
English language takes precedence over the German.
Anyone who can master a language in so short a
time is destined to be an aid to society. uEd,' plans
to go back to Canada and we are sure that he will
1 be a good preacher and pastor for his people. He
has had more speaking engagements than any other
man in the seminary, and with this experience, and
continued determination, he will be an asset to the
i Moravian Church.
IIQ IEW II NFA
ITI-I the continued advancement of the institution in its curricular and extra-curricular
activities we find that the enrollment of the school is the largest it has ever been, both
in the College and Seminary. The Seminary is now an organization of three classes: Juniors,
Middlers, and Seniors. The men in these classes represent different sections of the country,
yet we feel that we all are sharers in the opportunities that lie before us in our preparation for
service in the Christian Ministry.
Upon our arrival at Moravian six years of study seemed a long time to prepare an
individual for his life's work, still longer did it seem when another year was added to the
Seminary Curriculum. We plodded along hoping, anticipating the time that we would no
longer be looked upon as undergraduate students.
The group returned each year, ever mindful of the goal which lay ahead. Each year
of experience added new developments to our lives which would aid us in our experiences
in college but with perseverance and determination we conquered these obstacles. Often we
wondered why the value of Physics, Chemistry, Philosophy and Psychology, now we see land
understand in, a different light, we see the extrinsic as well as the intrinsic value of these
studies. This process of edification went on gradually, we failed to realize that all of our
work was moulding us inwardly for our chosen vocation.
For some of us the time is at hand to leave the walls of Moravian and enter into our
chosen field of endeavor. Now that the culmination of our hopes and the realization of our
dreams is approaching-graduation-we, who expect to leave, are reluctant in so doing for
Moravian has developed us into young men, ready for service, she truly has been our Alma
Mater. This has been our home for seven years in which "we have dreamed dreams and
have seen visions", it is here that many of our life purposes have been born. However, we
are not leaving here in a depressed state of mind, for we are already thinking and talking
about the time that we will be able to return and live again the happy memories of the time
we spent here as students.
Q We are grateful for what our Alma Mater has done for us. May we witness for her,
for she has trained us to be laborers in the Lord's Vineyard. We are just beginning the
Lord's Work, but our prayer shall be for God's guidance that we shall be useful servants in
His Kingdom. May the prayer of each one of us be the following scripture passage: "I can
do all things through Christ which strengtheneth men.
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ll QI 35 4
THE five members of this class are an outstanding group of young men. With the exception
of Wollin they have all been members of the same class since their freshman year in
college. They have all held important offices in the different student organizations and publi-
cations. We cannot help but feel that in the light of their previous accomplishments, greater
things can be expected of them in the future.
"Ed" Helmich is a young man who conquers all things that he attempts and yet, one
would not call him an excessively aggressive conqueror. He is not one who will step upon
and trample under foot all that is in his way. He will gain for himself only with regard to
others. His abilities are directed mainly in the direction of his text books and his musical
Werner Marx is a tall angular gentleman Whom his classmates, in his freshman year in
college called "cave man". He has overcome difficulties, both great and small, in arriving at
his present status at Moravian. He has taken hold of all opportunities and advantages which
have presented themselves to him and has straddled all disadvantages in his path. As editor
of the Comenian he has shown great literary abilities and as an orator he has shown his worth
in winning the 1932 Beck Oratorical Contest.
ID IEW II SWA
"Al" Mertz, the short, photography minded student of the class, has ever been looked
upon as a dry humorist. If one did not know and understand him it would be hard to grasp
the true meaning of his speech, but when one knows him, ah! then can his "mutteringS" be
"Sam" Reinke is the true literary genius of the class. His work as editor of two Student
Publications illustrate the worth of his literary ability. The ability to put his literary work
into spoken language was shown in this year's Beck Oratorical Contest when he received sec-
ond prize. He has a great love for nature and the better and higher things of life. These
traits will take him far in his future work.
john Wollin, the last member of this class, is another gentleman whom one must take
time to study to find his true merits. Although all of us keep within, some part of ourselves,
and only a few of our closest friends discover these hidden traits, there are others who keep
much more within themselves. These are the ones who are called "enigmas" of "the unknown
quantitiesv. Such a person we find in "John", but after studying him, fine qualities and power
are found to be the background of all his accomplishments.
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Ery to pu: his Hmmm
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. L 1
BERNARD N. APPEL
Bachelor of Arts Barney
"If at Hrst you don't succeed, try, try again!"
This friendly Senior, familiarly known as :'Barney"
to his companions, is the living personification of
determination and grit. Be his task an easy one,
or a hard one, "Barney" tackles it with sleeves rolled
up and a stout heart. Failure does not daunt, or
discourage him. It merely seems to whet his deter-
mination for success.
'QBarney" is a thoroughly likeable fellow. He does
not belong to that unfortunate class of people who
Hnd sufficiency in themselves, he is friendly to his
fellow beings and willing to help at any time. His
aspirations seem to lie in che field of education. Ar
any rate his knowledge of educational principles is
second to none among members of the student
body. He has tackled the problem of education with
his characteristic thoroughness which is a credit to
him. The fellow who never gives up just can't be
ZOLTAN B. BIRO
Bachelor of Science Zoltie
NI am the Captain of my Soulf,
Orchestra, 1-23 Director, 2. President of Debate Club,
3. Comenian, 3. Glee Club, 3-4. Alpha Kappa
We cannot speak of Biro without thinking of a
violin and all that is beautiful in its mastery. And
quite naturally do our thoughts thus come, for we
all remember Biro's many appearances with the
musical organizations of his Alma Mater.
To many there seems to be an impenetrable ex-
terior mold surrounding uZoltie" which baffles them.
Such undiscerning persons do not know the real
Biro. Wfithin him there is fine friendship and
sincerity for those that have drawn nearer to him.
He is a true artist, and so we shall remember
him. We pay tribute to him for the beauty he has
shown us in the mastery of his art.
ADOLPI-I OTTO DANNEBERGER
Fort Lausitz, Germany
Bachelor of Arts Danny
"For Fm to be Queen of the May."
C. l.. S., 1. Tennis: Ir. Varsity, 2, Varsity, 3, 4.
Class President, 3. Omicron Gamma Omega.
History tells us of our Napoleons, our Don Juans,
and of our Beau Brummelsg but what would Mora-
vian be without its famous "Danny".
Adolph came to us as a finished product of the
German schools, but he has completed his cultural
background by learning to do the American Rdansev.
As a Freshman, "Danny" was a meek and mild
"Dutchman" and was friend to all. He soon found
a real friend in Count von Derhamer but a "German
Revolution" broke t cl
yet been signed.
"Danny" is a true college student as he never
allows his studies to interfere with his social affairs,
but we know that he must find time to do his work
because he is always prepared-Pardon me, Doctor
ou an no peace treaty has as
We wish Adolph success in life, and due to his
unassuming nature, winning personality, and weak-
ness for "moonbeams" he is bound to enjoy later
life and make a great success of it.
ID IEW II SWA
Jamaica, L. I.
Bachelor of Science George
"And in short measures his life may perfect be."
"George,' is one of the quietest fellows you may
meet at our college, or anywhere else for that mat-
ter. It seems that his philosophy is "all things
work together for good", because we never have
seen him irritated or losing his temper. Always
smiling, and taking things as they come-that,s
Although "Joe" is at home on the South Side,
he is very seldom late for classes. The reason for
that, we believe, is the fact that one morning, when
"George" was about fifteen minutes late for fresh-
man algebra, Dr. Rau gave him the "ha-ha" when
he walked into the room. This had a sobering
effect on Mr. Blank and has caused him to be on
time ever since.
The great adventure of living cannot but be a
constant joy to you l'George',, if you face it with
the same imperturbability which you have assumed
toward your college career.
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ll QI ill 4
ROBERT L. DARTT
Bachelor of Arts Bob
Q'That dream ahead is what holds him up
Through the storms of a ceaseless fight."
Assistant Editor of Comenian, 3. Editor-in-Chief of
Comenian, 4. Class Vice-President, 4. Band, 1.
Student Senate, 4.
Capability and aggressiveness-these two words
characterize this hard-working fellow. 'lBob,' has
shown himself as one who looks ahead and plans
accordingly with energy and enthusiasm. His ex-
emption list from semester to semester is at once a
credit to him and the envy of his fellow students.
uBob's" chief extra-curricular activity has been
the Comenian. As editor-in-chief during the past
year, he has worked hard and sincerely for the
paper. His editorials were always written with a
sense of the practical and a sincere desire for the
improvement and welfare of his Alma Mater.
Dartt has always had the courage of his convic-
tions. We certainly hope that he will continue on
the same plane in his life worlc. The world is loolc-
ing for, and needs such men.
ELMER S. DORN
Bachelor of Science
"Thou foster-child of Silence and Slow Time."
Student Senate, 2. Comenian, 2-45 Business Manager,
3-4. Editor of Freshman Handbook, 2. Alpha Kappa
Alphag President, 4.
In all the complex bustle and activity of getting
a college education, there are always those students
who wend their unostentatious. way in and out of
the classrooms and corridors of their Alma Mater,
wich an application to their worlc which results in
successful accomplishment. Among such we num-
ber the quiet, studious subject of this write-up.
Elmer seelcs not the showy display of unripe
masses of learning and bool:-lore. His worlc has
been his own, sincerely and well done. This year
he attained the presidency of the local chapter of
Alpha Kappa Alpha.
Like those who "pursue the even tenor of their
waya' our Elmer lives his life and we wish him all
the success such diligence deserves.
GEORGE L. FLICKINGER
Bachelor of Science
' "In peace therels nothing so becomes a man,
As modest stillness and humility."
President Freshman Class. President Senior Class.
President Student Body, 4. Secretary Alpha Kappa
Alpha, 4. Treasurer Sophomore Class.
Ever since 'lFlick" first came to Moravian on a
scholarship from High School he has been close to
the top when grades were given out. But not only
in this manner has he risen at Moravian. Besides
being class president for his second term, George
has achieved the honor of being elected to the posi-
tion of Student Body President, an honor which
he truly deserves.
George builds houses as a pastime, and when he
is not too busy he attends the meetings of the ficti-
tious "Edgeboro Clubn. To all who know him
intimately, Flick has proven himself a true friend.
ID IEW Il SWA
FRANCIS M. EVERETT
Bachelor of Science Fran
"Be silent always when you doubt your sense."
Basketball, 1-4. Football, 2. Student Senate, 3. Vice-
President of A. A., 3. Omicron Gamma Omega.
"Fran" can well say that, next to the Alma Mater,
the song he likes the best is "I've been workin' on
de railroad", for, during his college life he has been
dividing his time between college work and his posi-
tion with the Lehigh Valley Railroad.
Everett is well liked among his fellow-students
because of his contagious good humor which is ir-
resistible to students and faculty alike. But "Fran"
has also a serious side to his nature, and takes his
college work seriously.
He has been interested in athletics, and what
spare time he has had, he has devoted to basketball
Our sincere wishes for a successful career, whatever
it may be, go with him.
ll QI 35 41
WILLARD J. GoDK1N
Bachelor of Science Will
'QI cannot change, as others do.',
Band, 2-4. Manager of Baseball, 4. Omicron Gamma
Omegay Chaplain, 4.
Godlcin is another of those fellows who quietly go
about their daily taslcs, malcing no great ado about
their achievements, but accomplishing their ends,
nevertheless. Such men exert a remarkable influ-
ence upon their fellows-an influence not at once
realized perhaps-but none the less certain despite
that fact. They go in and out among us, and by
their very quietness and diligence, impress their per-
sonality upon our consciousness. Such a person is
It is an advantage to have such a quiet, steady
fellow around. He acts as an anchor for the rest
of us scatterbrains who sometimes rush about hither
and yon, without accomplishing much.
Now, that we may not be misunderstood, we do
not mean that "Will" is a dull person. Far from
it. But he never loses his equanimity or permits his
heart to get the better of his head.
I-IERMAN O. I-IINZ
Bachelor of Science
mln the Spring a young man's Nancyll'
C. L. S., 1. Footlights Club, 2-3. Sigma Theta P.
Herman comes to us from Minnesota and being
true to his principles he has always had a soft spot
in his heart for the West fsidej. But in spite of
this he has won a name for himself as one of
lVloravian's staunchest followers. Wherever a Mora-
vian team plays you can usually find Herman there,
cheering it on.
Herman is in his glory during the hunting season.
As soon as classes are over he usually trelcs off to
hunt. While hunting deer fnot in Bethleheml he
had the experience of being lost for an entire day
in the woods, but in true Western style he managed
to find his way home.
All in all he is a very good fellow. His ability
along scholarly lines is one of his many strong
points. We expect great things from him, especially
in the field of mathematics.
RAYMOND J MAKOS
Bachelor of Scienc
A being formed to amuse his graver friends
Football 3 4 Basketball 3 Vice President of Class
3 Omicion Gamma Omega
Ray is that handsome chap who was a bulwarlc
on the football line He came to us from Franklin
an Marshall College in his Junior year, and during
his two years with us has carved for himself a size
able niche in the s hool activities His knowledge
of football was so considerable, that for a time he
served as assistant coach in his Senior ear
In any group Makes may easily be distinguished
by his curly hair and waving hands And how he
can slaughter the English language'
He has quite some ability as a singer too Have
you ever heard him harmonize on Dinah in the
Recreation Room? We expect that he will turn out
o e a great crooner some day
But all fooling aside Ray has done much for
Moravian He came to us when football was just
g g its start after a long lapse and he IS one of
the reasons why the game is here to stay Heres
wishing him luck
ID IEWII SWA
R. CREWS LIPSCOMB
Bachelor of Science Crew
"For ,tis all one to courage high,
The emulous, or enemy."
Sigma Theta Pi.
Here is a genial "homo" from the sunny South,
a staunch Democrat and a friend to all. Lipscomb
has convictions, too, and not afraid to defend them-
a cheery smile will always fortify an argument.
We have always seen his name written as just UR.
Crews Lipscomb". We do not know for what that
"R" stands-maybe it is the abbreviation for
"Rightly" and if so, we are glad, for it only serves
to increase our wright good" opinion of R. Crews.
So long then, and good luclc, and good cheer. May
you have worthy "crews" to man the ship you build
for the sea of life and may your "cruise" be pleasant
I Elllllage CVC
om the Su
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md good Cheer.
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ll QD 35 All
PAUL L. M EINERT
Great Kills, S. I., N. Y.
Bachelor of Science Kid
Tennis, 1-49 College Champion, 2-4. Football, 2-4.
Basketball, 1-4. Baseball, 2. Varsity Club 2, 3.
C. L. S., 1, 2. Band, 1-4. Glee Club, 1, 2. Class
Secretary, 1. Comenian, 1, 4. Footlights Club, S, 4.
Sigma Theta Pi.
When Paul came to Moravian it was his suppressed
desire to make at least one of the various athletic
squads. Please ugeev a looking" at his list of activi-
ties-was he just modest or a pessimist? Ir may be
fairly said that Paul has been, in the last four
years, Moravian's best "all around" athlete. He not
only made the major teams but was a luminary in
each berth that he held. Meinert has won more
consecutive tennis tournaments at Moravian than
any other individual in the history of the school.
Not only has Paul been active in athletic lines but
has been most prominent in the band and glee club
as well. To be brief and at the same time to be
exact, he is one of the most versatile members of
the class of 1933. Incidentally, Paul does go to
classes f"Truth is stranger than fictionnj and has
attained an equally high standard there.
With a background as enviable as this, there is
not a doubt in our minds that Meinert will attain
the same success in life. However, we wish to him
all such good fortunes that are due him.
JAMES F. MYERS
Bachelor of Science Jimmie
"From my heart I give thee joyf,
Football, 2. Baseball, 2-3. Basketball, 2-45 Captain,
4. Varsity Club, 2. Omicron Gamma Omega, Treas-
"Jimmie" has been one of Moravian's all-around
athletes. On the baseball and basketball teams, in
particular, has he been a tower of strength.
His athletic powers, however, are not the only
ones that are well developed. "Jimmie,s" risibility
is also tremendously developed. Get him started
laughing at some good joke, and see whether we
are not correct. He surely can laugh heartily and
Well, ublimmiev, you are aiming to be an educa-
tor, remember what our course in Education taught-
'la sense of humor is a prime necessity to an edu-
cator." You have the one requirement which so
many men lack. Make good use of it and on fear
of your life don't let your sense of humor dry up
ID IEW Il SITA
EUGENE HICKS SI-IOFFNER
Bachelor of Arts Gene
'QHappy am I, from care free,
Why are not others like I?"
Glee Club, 1-4. Class Treasurer, 1. -Footlights Club,
2-4. Debate Club, 2-4. Omicron Gamma Omega.
To characterize the personality of "Gene" is no
easy task. I-le is a versatile young man. Among
his greatest achievements is his power of song. As
a result, he has been a staunch supporter and mem-
ber of the Glee Club for four years. However,
aside from the time he spends on singing and studies,
'QGene" always finds some spare moments to join
the "bull-sessions" in the recreation room.
If one may speak of a personality as having a
trademark, we may surely say that 'lGene's', trade-
mark is his infectuous smile. Truly we may say
that it has carried him through many difficult situa-
With the foundation he has built for himself at
Moravian, with his ability to make and keep friends,
and with his initiative, 'lGene" is well equipped to
embark on his quest for fame and fortune.
JOHN G. SOLTIS
Bachelor of Science fofmnie
"I am a part of all that I have met."
Football, 3-4. Baseball, 3.
ujohnniei' is the boy with the hearty handshake,
and the hand like a ham. He barges along like a
steamer in the midst of a bunch of tug-boats. That
boy does not know his own strength, we expect to
hear of him as a professional wrestler some day.
Q'-lohnnien came to us from St. lVlary's College,
way down in Maryland. They chased him out of
there when, one clay, he stretched his arms and
pushed over two buildings. When he came here,
they decided to let him expend his energy on the
football field. We dread to think of what would
have happened if he had taken up tennis, ping-pong
or some such gentle sport.
Well, we hope that whatever he does, 'Q-lohnnien
will make enough money to buy himself a new hat.
We think we saw that old Fedora he wears on a
picture of General Grant we have at home.
LOWELL OTIS STENGEL
Bachelor of Science Ca,-ey
uMany Happy Returns of the Dayl'
Jr. Varsity Tennis, 1, 2. C. l.. S., Class Treas-
urer. 3. Coinenianz Circulation Manager, lg Assist-
ant Business Manager. 2: Business Manager, 35
Managing Editor, 4. Footlights Club, 3. Football
For many years Moravian has been looking for an
able political leader and at last they have found one.
This is "Casey'l-the ':Casey" who made his entrance
into Moravian politics by founding that historic
Q'63" Club. He is famous for his romantic past, and
there is no school in the state where his story is not
known. "Casey" has built a log cabin, and like
Lincoln, he hopes to attain fame through it. CThe
cabin is famous alreadyj
Through his willingness to work, Lowell has won
for himself the name of a perfect manager. As man-
ager of the 1932 football team he was unsurpassable.
No matter what "Casey', undertakes he does it well.
Besides these other attainments, Lowell has already
shown himself to be quite a scholar. He plans to
continue his education abroad, and we wish him all
success, both in his studies and in later life.
CLEMEN T E. SUEMPER
Bachelor of Science Clem
q'I'm never Ruthless."
C. L. S., 1. Band, 1-45 Secretary-Treasurer, 3. Or-
chestra. 2-3. Glee Club, 2-45 Manager, 3, President,
4. Cumenian, 4. Ho.1se President of Colonial Hain, 4
Suemper is one of the P. Kls., fpreachers' Kidsl,
who comes to us from the Middle West-Minne-
sota. Like all the men from that region he is a
boaster, and very soon can convince you that there
is no place like the West.
Like Darius Greene of old, t'Clem" is always
Mmakingn something. His favorite hobby is radio
work. In fact, he can build more radios from a
pile of junk than Marconi.
He is a quiet, courteous gentleman, who always
attends to his own affairs. Yet, if called upon, he
never wearies from helping others.
As a musician he has made his mark in both the
Glee Club and the Band. In parades, many a
sousaphone player has cast longing glances at "Clem"
and his piccolo.
We are glad to learn that "Clem" has heard the
call of the Master, and next year will begin training
for work in the Lord's vineyard. Success will surely
IIQ IEW II SWA
HARRY K. TREND
Bachelor of Science Harry
"To him jokes are so good,
It takes work to stop him from laughing."
Comenian, 1-3g Managing Editor, 2. Class President,
2. Debate Club, 3-4. Omicron Gamma Omega.
"Harry" is conclusive evidence of the fact that
Bethlehem produces men, as well as steel. He is
the possessor of a very energetic and magnetic per-
sonality, and has proven to us that he can work as
hard as he can play.
Trend is very seldom idle, almost every evening,
and during practically all of his spare time, you can
find him at the ofiices of the Allentown Morning
Call writing up the news of the day. We predict
that some day he will be editor of one of the great
daily newspapers of our country.
"Harry" is a great promoter, as chairman of the
committee which made arrangements for the first
Senior Ball ever to he held at Moravian, he 'Qput
over" a social event which is quite likely to become
an annual affair on Moravian's social calendar.
The best of luck, "Harry", and may all your
"breaks" be good ones!
SAMUEL E. VVEINLAND
Bachelor of Arts Buck
"A truant from tears, from time and from sin."
Baseball, 1-2. Basketball, 1-2. C. L. S., 1-2. Glee
Club, 1-2, 4. Footlights Club, 1-4. Class Secretary,
3. ,Student Senate, 4. Alpha Kappa Alpha. Omi-
cron Gamma Omega.
"Buck's,' college career was divided into two equal
parts. The first two years he spent here were from
1923-25. Then several years elapsed, and in the
fall of 1931, "Sam" came hack to complete his
work. Very evidently the lapse of several years did
not dampen his ardor, or effect his mental capacities,
for during these last two years he has set the pace
for the rest of his class both in study and in extra-
One cannot help liking 'QBuck,'. Whether you
see him in the corridors, on the campus, or in the
classroom, he always gives you a cheery greeting.
His participation in the extra-curricular activities
has been characterized by loyality and self-sacrifice,
When he undertakes to do a thing, he adopts no
half-way measures. Such whole-hearted enthusiasm
is a mighty fine implement to carry along with you
"Buck,'g don't lose it!
' H9 is
1 work as
is YOU fan
-in of the
1 he Rpm
ll QD 33 41
HOWARD JAY WEIGNER, JR.
Bachelor of Science Hop
"There is no greater virtue than that of being
Sigma Theta Pi. Alpha Kappa Alpha. Band, 1-2,
Secretary-Treasurer, 2. Footlights Club, 2. Class
It isn't always the most brilliant man who will get
the most out of a college education, it is usually the
fellow who can mind his own business and let other
people take care of theirs. "Hop" seems to have
learned this lesson and profited by itg for we find
him quiet and reserved, yet not in any way lacking
in school spirit or helpfulness. Not that 'QHop" isn't
brilliant, either, for he has always been one of the
runners-up for high honors in his class.
Weigner has been active in class work throughout
his college career having held several class oflices.
In this capacity he has shown splendid cooperation
and ability. Lots of luck, Hop.
PAUL F. ZELLER
Bachelor of Arts
usurely goodness and mercy shall follow me all the
days of my life."
Belfry, 1-2. Comenian, 2. Vice-President of Student
Here is another commutor from Nazareth who
has helped the L. V. T. buy many a new rail for
its track, and since the extinction of the "Tooner-
villen trolley and the advent of the bus system, Paul
has never been known to come to school mornings
with an ill-temper. In all seriousness, it may be
said of him that he has always been uslow to anger
and plentious in mercyn.
Although l'Father" Zeller, as he is affectionately
called by some, is taking up the theological course,
yet he possesses knowledge about electric motors
and model railroads that would put many a science
student to shame. Ask some time to see his model
trolley-car system and you will see the verification
of the above statement.
However, Paul has early realized that life consists
of more than just "model-railroading", and he is
bound to succeed in his chosen calling.
ID IEW II SITA
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 'ss
N SEPTEMBER 16, 1929 the class of '33 started its activities at Moravian with a three-day
orientation period. It is interesting to note that the class which enjoys the distinction of
setting precedents started out on a precedent. The class was put through the rigors of a
psychological test, the results of which are still enshrouded in mystery. The banquet, given
in their honor by the Administration, and the Student Body reception, were other highlights
of their first days at Moravian undergraduates.
The Frosh soon became acquainted with the Sophomores, and after the first Tartaros
meeting it was plainly evident why Dr. Rau called the Sophs "sons of wild jackassesv. The
initial rite in their induction ceremony consisted of a free advertising campaign. This was
closely followed by a Pajama Parade which featured deluxe cabaret entertainment. Ho-w
their hearts pounded when they proposed to those Fern Sem beauties! The year continued
uneventful, save for that premier performance of "Diogenes7'. Then came the annual observ-
ance of St. Patrick's Day. It is only fair to mention the fact that the resident students
were the only observers of these time-honored traditions, now relegated to the realm of
discarded tradition. In April they held their Freshman banquet in the University Room of
Hotel Bethlehem. Dr. Rau was the guest speaker, and one of the Sophomores was even
invited to share in the dessert. Dr. Rau said that it was the first time that he had ever
observed such signs of cordial relations between the two lower classes on similar occasions.
This will go down in history as their first precedent. At last Move-Up Day arrived. The
Frosh were herded out of ethics class to the fourth ffoor where they were paddled and 'Qtubbedv
according to the traditions of the school. When the proceedings were over, Comenius Hall
looked as though the roof had been taken off during a drenching rainstormg but, at last, the
tyrannical rule of the Sophomores was ended.
As second year men they accomplished little of constructive value. The class showed a
disposition to be very lax in the enforcement of the Frosh regulations. A spirit of animosity
develooed among the several groups of the class! As a result, the annual banquet had to be
cancelled and the year ended with the class being in a state of disorganization.
. When they became juniors, the discord of the previous year was still evident. It pre-
vented the class from holding the annual banquet, but, it was not strong enough to prevent
the setting of another precedent. The class planned and held a junior Prom at the Hotel
Traylor in Allentown. This dance, the only major event on their social calendar, was an
economic, moral, and social success.
In their Senior year the class showed a greater spirit of co-operation and, as a result,
they enjoyed a very successful year. A Senior Ball, the first of its kind, was held at the
Hotel Easton in Easton. The dance was well managed, and so besides enjoying a delightful
affair, the class was able to realize a tidy sum towards its memorial. In May the class climaxed
its social activities by tendering a banquet to the faculty.
A handsome lighting fixture for the main fioor in Comenius Hall was presented to the
school as the memorial for the class of '33, The lamp being symbolical of the light and the
wlqfjlsdom which the members of the class had received, as under-graduates, from their Alma
v to bf
ll QD 35 4
PAUL D. BAUDER
Bachelor of Science
"I must become a borrower of the night
For a Clark hour or twain."
Bnnd, 1-3. Glee Cub,
I 1. Class Seereeary-Treasurer,
3. Feature Editor of
Bauder has come to
of Fountain Hill, and
us from the topmost heights
it would seem that the pure
and rarified atmosphere of that lofty eminence has
infused his blood with an energy and vigor which
us possess. It is a well lcnown fact:
notebook is. in great demand just
and examination periods, for we all
notes are very complete and "up to
a very few of
prior to quiz,
know that his
date." Not all of the vitality of this man is ex-
pended upon study, however, he usually finds some
time during the day to engage Keen in a furious
argument, or join the 'tbull sessionv in Walker's
and Franclce's room.
Paul has an ambition to teach mathematics, we
predict that he will achieve success. The qualities
of punctuality, meticulosity, and application which
he so abundantly possesses, are sure to aid him in
the attainment of his goal.
BENEDICT H. BIRKEL, II
Bachelor of Science Benny
"I am a power unto myself."
Advertising Manager of REVISTA. Football, 3.
"Benny" is the class. representative to the "League
of Independents." He prefers to go about his work
silently, without being annoyed by those whose sole
idea is jolcing. By all of which we mean, not that
Benny is a ucrabv, but that his motto is "business
before pleasurev. Birkel can play practical jokes,
when there is time for jolcing, as many of us can
Our Mr. Birlcel has proven his worth as a busi-
ness man by ably fulfilling the duties of advertising
manager of the REVISTA. "It pays to advertise", says
"Benny," and behold, one more advertisement is
secured for our year-book.
Keep your sales-tallc up to the minute, Birlcel, and
success will be yours for the asking.
WARREN C. DIETRICI-I, JR.
Bachelor of Science Bud
Football, 1-2. Basketball, 1-2. Sigma Theat Pig
Treasurer, 3. Photographic Editor of REVISTA.
Glee Club, 2-3. Fotlights Club, 2.
"Bud,' is the possessor of a dual personality which
blends into a most satisfying character. On the
one hand, "Bud" is a serious pre-medical student
who spends many hours in the laboratory and lec-
ture room with pleasure remote from his mind. Bur
there is another side to his well-controlled nature-
the young man who is one of the first to take part
in spirited, wholesome joking. If it be true that "to
try is to succeed", i'Bud's" success is already stored
up for him, and only waiting for him to conclude
his final preparations for surgery. We hope that
"Bud's" associates in medical school will admire his
everlasting smile as much as we have.
ALEXANDER I-I. FEDKO
Bachelor of Science
"Whose passions not his masters are.',
Fedko has been with us only this year, and being
by nature a reserved chap, we have not learned to
know him very well as yet. It took a while until
the natural shyness wore off, and we are only now
getting to know the real Fedko.
I-le has a long trip to make each morning to get
to classes, since he commutes from Northampton.
However, he always gets here in spite of the fact
that some derogatory remarks have been passed
about concerning his Rolls-I mean Buick. Never
mind, Fedko, those fellows who maliciously slander
your mode of conveyance, are merely living examples
of that little, old story of the "Fox and the Grapes."
At any rate, on the Geology trip, Fedko could keep
up with Dr. Rau, which is more than some fellows
5 lim "to
ll QI 35 4
DONALD PATTERSON FEI-IR
Bachelor of Science Don
"Little I know from other men,
Too little they from mef'
Class Treasurer, 1. Class Vice-President 3. As'
ant Manager of Football, 3. Footlights Club,S1S2.
Glee Club, 3.
As far as "Don" is concerned, there is only one
thing wrong with Moravian-it isn't co-ed.
His specialty along academic lines is Physics. He
holds the distinction of knowing more about that
subject than anybody that ever studied it. Ask
Professor Hoyler if you doubt our wordl
In school affairs he is always secretary of some-
thing or other. We believe that he was born with
a pencil in his hand.
"Don" is one of the most energetic fellows ever
to matriculate at this institution of learning. Any
adair, to be a success, needs only the active partici-
pation of Fehr to make it so. He is typical of the
new energetic spirit which bids fair to push Mora-
vian on to greater heights than any attained before.
His talents are so many and varied that we can
foresee nothing for him but success.
ARTHUR E. FRANCKE
Stapleton, S. I., N. Y.
Bachelor of Arts Art
"Fromm und Frank."
Football, 1. Assistant Literary Editor of Come11ia-11,
2. Glee Club, 1-3, Librarian, 25 Manager, 3. R12-
VISTA, 3. Orchestra, 1. Musical Association, 3.
Alpha Kappa Alpha.
"Art" comes to us from a suburb of the big city,
another of those good New Yorkers. A. E. F.
has nothing to do with the American Legion, he is
opposed to the payment of the bonus. He is just
another of those minister's sons whose ambition is
not to follow in his Dad's footsteps, yet we feel
sure he will do some preaching by his exemplary
living. Francke ranks among the best in the ability
to pull down A's, but he is not a grind. He has
given vent to his excess energy, since Freshman days,
by singing in the Glee Club, and now holds the
position of manager of that organization. 'lArt"
has a secret passion, no, not blondes, but eggs. His
future success, we wager, will warrant a better looking
car to push around. We say push, advisedly.
ID IEWII SWA
RUS-SELL K. I-IORNE
Bachelor of Science Rus
"The dauntless heart that feared no human pride."
Class Vice-President, 1. Class Treasurer, 2. Foot-
lights Club, 1-2g Secretary-Treasurer, 2. Football,
1-3. Baseball, 1-2. Chemical Laboratory Assistant,
2-3. A. A. Secretary, 3.
When, at the end of his four years at Moravian,
"Rus" Horne walks out of the front door of Come-
nius Hall, the visage of John Amos Comenius, which
guards the portal, will look sorrowful and dejected.
This is not a jest, we mean it in all sincerity.
Moravian may well be proud of this, her loyal son.
If you wish to see true school spirit, watch Horne.
Whatever he does, in the way of extra-curricular
activities, he thinks of his own glory last, and is
forever fighting to maintain the honor of old M. C.
Who is it, that in the heat of battle on the grid-
iron, literally drive shis team-mates on to fight? It's
Horne. And no matter if the tide is against him,
to the last minute you may hear him cry "Come on,
fellows, fight!" That is his philosophy on the
gridiron, and it is his philosophy of life.
We are sure you will succeed, 'lRus", and your
success will be deserved.
RICHARD J. KEEN
Bachelor of Arts Dick
Where they want, of riches findf'
uThose that bear a noble mind,
Class President 1. Glee Club 1-3' art -
, , , Qu et, 1-3. Foot
ball, 1. Managing Editor of Comeuiau, 2. Editor
of REVISTA. Footlights Club, 1-25 Business Manager,
ig' Secretary-Treasurer of A. A., 2. Sigma Theta
"Dick" is the young Napoleon of the class of
1934. Although small of stature, his abiliy for lead-
ership has been of great value in our class efforts.
Keen has overcome a supposedly unsurmountable
barrier of difficulties in editing the year-book. In
addition to this, he is also kept busy by the many
duties connected with his study of theology.
If, in the future, "Dick" can guide his congre-
gations as well as he has led the REVISTA staff, his
life-work will prosper.
With all of his many duties, he has not neglected
his studies, and he stands near the top in respect
to scholastic ability.
The finest tribute we can pay you, "Dick", is to
say that you are a good friend-and when we say
friend we mean FRIEND!
ll QI 35 All
RAYTON S. KLEPPIN GER
Bachelor of Science Klep
MSO active, so inquiring of eye, tongue so varied
If Kleppinger ever decides to assume matrimonial
responsibilities, we shall feel it to be our duty to
warn his fiance that she must prepare to sacrifice
one of woman's mo-st cherished prerogatives-that of
having the last word in an argument. We gave up
in despair, long ago, the idea of ever silencing this
loquacious man. The answer to it all is that "Klein"
is a natural-born wit. And the best part of it all
is that his witticisms are always applicable, and do
not deteriorate into sarcasm or cynicism.
However, "Klep', is not always cracking jolces.
His discussion in our Education Classes has been
Although he has been with us only one year, he
has established himself firmly among us. He is
unassuming, courteous, and willing to lend a hand.
Therefore we like him, and hope that he will attain
to that success in life which we all desire.
BURTON R. KRESGE A
Bachelor of Science Frizt
'QFor I am brimfull of friendliness."
Football, 1. Basketball 1. Class Secretar 2. Omi-
cron Gamma Omega.
A very pleasing personality is the gift of few
persons. 'QFritz" happens to be one of those few.
A good student, a good sport, the "platinum blonde"
of the class-these are a few of the virtues which
'tFritz" possesses. Memories of Frosh days linger
in Kresge's mind. He still remembers the forbidden
excursion over campus grass which caused him to
wear a lady's outfit for an entire day. But he has
long since lived down the ignominy of rhat occasion.
Kresge is a man with whom we are glad to have
been associated. Although interested in furthering
his own affairs, he is never forgetful of those about
him, and is a friend worth having.
We will be sorry to bid Q'Fritz'? good-bye next
year, but we wish him luclc in whatever he may
attempt, and hope his life will be happy and fruitful.
I-I. RICHARD PATTON
Bachelor of Science
"Mirth, admit me of thy crew.',
This famous Junior is a Bethlehem lad and of a
likeable disposition. Who does not remember, espe-
cially among his classmates, those jolly outbursts of
'Qfast onesn which "Dick" gives vent to sometimes
with such whole-hearted enthusiasm? And yet we
have found out that these outbursts
minutes when Patton lays aside for
cares of his college curricula work
strain of tired eyes and lame hands.
'QDiclc's" sporting interest centers
which game he snares the curves
from behind the whifflng bats of the
baseball, too, and everywhere, he has
a friendly fellow, willing and ready
only total the
a moment the
to lighten the
in baseball, in
to help where
ID IEW II MTA
ARTHUR L. LEIBERT
Bachelor of Science An
"The deepest rivers make the least din."
Omicron Gamma Omega.
"Art" is the quiet, blond gentleman that we see
roving the halls and classrooms of old Moravian-or
perhaps tearing up and down Main Street in his
famous Ford. "Art'7 is popular with his many
friends, for, he is a good sport, and a welcome addi-
tion to any party. The social functions of our
college are always attended by Arthur, and are
usually the better for his having done so. Besides
the above-mentioned attributes, "Art" is quite a
marlcsman, and may be cited as an authority on
target shooting, and the hunting possibilities of this
We all wish you lots of luck, "Art", in all of
your future undertakings, and may you go through
life as happily, and as well as you went through
HI 'we see
it in hi
S of this
U all ol
ll QI 35 -41
MARLYN A. RADER
Bachelor of Science
Wfalent is something, but tact is everything."
Class Vice-President, 2. Student Senate. 2. Secre-
tary of Student Body, 3. Shakespearean Essay Prize,
2. Literary Editor of REVISTA.
He is known to all simply as Rader-that, be-
cause without pretence he bears himself equally to-
ward everyone. A student who pursues knowledge
for what it is worth, and not for its worth in glory.
Not seeking personal benefit he has acquired many
friendships in his relations with the college. In him
there is that by which one can benefit in conversa-
tion through a rational exchange of opinions. Rader
is also of that type which makes him sought out for
his advice in college problems. Cognizant of this
fact, he has been chosen as Student Senate repre-
sentative of his class and elected bv the Student
Body as its secretary.
GLEN WOOD M. SMITH
Bachelor of Science Smythe
"Tennis will make him famous yet."
Basketball, 1-2-5. Baseball, 1. Tennis, 1-2-3.
When Glenwood came to college he changed his
name to Smythe, or rather it was changed by his
classmates to avoid confusion with his fellow class
namesake. Well, that Smythe didn't object to this
"nomen versum", shows that he is a good sport.
Smythe really is a congenial sort of fellow, a good
sport, and always ready for a laugh. Speaking of
sport, we must touch on the kind in which he was
engaged and was interested. Glenwood developed
himself into a varsity tennis man while at college,
and earned his letter in tennis. He also repre-
sented the college on the baseball diamond and on
the basketball court.
EDWARD DAVID WALDRON, III
Bachelor of Science Eddie
Football, 1-39 Captain, 3. Basketball, 1-3. Baseball,
1-2. Class President, 3. Art Editor of REVISTA.
Sports Editor of Come-uian, 3. Omicron Gamma
Omega, Vice-President, 3.
Energy and vitality are our friend's chief resources.
'QEddie" uses these resources to add to his popularity.
In every class there is one who is outstanding as the
most popular member, "Eddie" is our candidate for
this honor. As an athlete, he is worthy of his three-
letter fame. In him, the Junior class has had the
distinction of possessing a football captain. With
him as class president, the Junior class also success-
fully edited the REVISTA, and "put over" a Junior
Prom without going into the "red". With the aid
of his cheerful smile, his ability, both scholastic and
athletic, and his willingness to help those in need,
"Eddie" will surely succeed in life.
ID IEWII SITA
MARVIN L. SMITH
Bachelor of Science Smitty
"Was quiclc to learn and wise to know."
Football, 2. Omicron Gamma Omega, Secretary, 2
Treasurer, 3. Advertising Manager of Comenian, 2.
Here is a fellow who is capable of being cheerful
under all difficulties. Common sense and a fine sense
of humor very rarely go hand in hand, yet we who
know "Smitty", can really say that such a thing is
possible. His laugh, sometimes almost immediately
followed by sensible advice, has won for him some
mighty loyal friends. When he wants a thing, he
goes after it with a determination that is sure to
bring success. "Smitty" is not only a good student,
but is also interested in extra-curricular activities.
"Smitty" is the proud owner of a "Chevy" which,
according to Dr. Rau, sounds lilce a threshing ma-
chine when he starts it, but it goes, "Smitty", and
it is more than most of us have.
M - il
ll QI 35 41
FREDERICK I-I. WALKER
Utica, N. Y.
Bachelor of Science Jimmie
"The pen is mightier than the sword."
Assistant Manager Football, 1. Band, 1-3. Treasurer
Student Body, 3. Assistant Business Manager of
Fred, sometimes nicknamed Kjimmien and "Mayor"
really is no relation to the far famed but deposed
Mayor, and Fred himself emphatically denies any
relationship. Who can tell though, he may some
time become a mayor, but of course without the
latter adjective of his namesake. Strange though,
the two have some similar characteristics. Fred's
weaknesses are: good-looking girls fthis, however,
should be in the singular, for he is a 'monoGAList'lg
closely connected to this, letter writing, smooth auto-
mobiles, and music to the tune of which he can
drum. He is a good mixer and easily makes friends
which accounts for his popularity, as is evidenced by
his election to Student Body Treasurer.
Vancouver, B. C.
Bachelor of Arts Jimmy
When he speaks,
The air, a charter'd libertine, is still,
And the mute wonder lurketh in men's ears,
To steal his sweet and honey'd sentencesf,
Baseball, 2. Comeiziau Literary Society, 2-35 Secre-
tary, 3. Glee Club Acconipanist, 2-3. Comcnian,
2-3g Managing Editor, 25 Assistant Editor, 3. RE-
'ljimmiev has traveled the farthest of anyone in
the Student Body to strive for his "litterae". Al-
though he is quite loquacious and informative in his
description of the Canadian Far West, he always
reminds us that he is a citizen of the United States.
James is very versatile and one must be careful not
to omit any of his turnings. He is generally re-
garded as the chief classicist of his class, if not of
the entire college, and many quotations from the
masters fall from his lips. He is also interested in
music, having served several years as pianist for the
Glee Club and as a member of the Chapel organist
staff. Baseball, of his recreational inclinations,
claims his greatest interest.
IIQ IEW II SWA
CHARLES W. WOLF
Staten Island, N. Y.
Bachelor of Science Heine
"E'en though vanquished, he could argue still."
Baseball, 1. Assistant Manager of Basketball, 3.
REVISTA Staff. Comeniau Staff, 3. Alpha Phi
Kappa. Alpha Kappa Alpha.
Charlie has the distinction of being the youngest
in his class, but he doesn't let anyone put anything
over on him. He always has a reply or quip ready
at the tip of his tongue. Charles cannot be said
to be a Spanish or math "shark,', not because he is
a "Wolf", but because he swallows all courses in-
discriminately. In short, Charlie is an all-around
good student with more mature thoughts and ideas
than some of his superiors in age. But as with all
well-rounded students, he has his recreational hob-
bies. He can answer any query about sports with
authority, especially baseball, in which sport he has
represented the college for several seasons.
R DUDLEY WRIGHT
I Bethlehem, Pa.
Bachelor of Science Duds
"Good humor is always a success"
Football, 1. Basketball, 1-3. Class President, 2. Stu-
dent Senate, 3. Footlights Club, 1. Band, 3. Omi-
cron Gamma Omega.
To attempt to sum up such a varied personality
as belongs to 'qDuds" in a few short paragraphs is
almost an impossibility. He is one of the sparkling
wits of the school. He has represented the school
in almost every phase of activity it olfers. His
prowess as a basketball player is well knowng less
known is his ability to imitate the pecularities of
various professors. Sometimes we think "Duds" has
missed his calling, the stage would have welcomed
Although he is one of the most popular men on
the campus, there is one mystery about him which
we have never been able to solve-for what does
the "R" in his name stand? Many theories have
been offered, such as Rastus, Ralston, Reginald, etc.,
but we are as much in the dark as ever. Maybe he
was named for some horse-stealing relative, and for
that reason is rather sensitive in the matter. That
wide grin of his, we feel sure, will smooth over any
obstacles he may later encounter.
my F' Y
19 , .
g,- nfl '
L ml Fa
'Y 'ffl if
9 Y pq?
QJJ- f I
1I QD 35 4
ERVIN F. YOSKO
Bachelor of Science Eryy
"Laugh, and the world laughs with you.',
Football, 2-3. Business Manager of Revista. Omicron
"Ervy" joined us at the beginning of his sopho-
more year, and immediately clinched the fullback
berth on the football team. Following his success on
the gridiron, we elected him as business manager
of the REVISTA, in which position he has acquitted
"Kilco,' has a marked propensity for debating. He
will argue any subject with anyone, at any time. His
especial victims are those professors whose theories
ITT"'7 seem a little va'z::e, at times, to one of the in-
tellectual capacity which "Ervy,' possesses, No one
can put anything over on the huslcy youth from
the better side of the river. Still, behind that size
56 chest lurlcs a heart of gold, stranger! Q'Ervy"
has an abundance of energy and vitality that has
served to bring him a host of friends, and it is our
sincere wish to see that spark flame brighter in his
Bachelor of Arts joe
"Behold, he triumphsll'
Manager of Debate Club, 3.
This aspiring young "lawyer mann is a fighter,
with all the energy and enthusiasm which always
characterizes the man who throws himself whole-
heartedly into a task and sees it through to the end.
In this connection we think of the worlc he did for
debating at Moravian this year. As business man-
ager for our inter-collegiate debating, he arranged an
attractive schedule and as a debater himself he
proved his mettle. We caught a glimpse in it of
the success he will surely have in the profession he
has chosen to enter, the law, and we wish him all
good fortune and prosperity. Determination and
resourcefulness are his and they win in any taslc.
II2 IEWII SITA
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
T IS generally accepted that a college career is not merely to establish a mastery of knowl-
edge, but to shape certain undefinable ideals and principles which are of paramount
importance to an individual as a member of society. The Class of ,34 has become conscious
of one of these concepts, so necessary for class social harmony,-co-operation.
Probably the reason for this spirit is because we have kept ourselves occupied and have
always pulled together. As Freshman we began our spirit of pulling together by winning the
first tug-o-war across the Monocacy Creek, between the Freshman and the Sophomores. We
were the first Freshman to innovate this tradition in place of the former Bower's Rock Hike,
as the feature event of Founder's Day. By this feat we gained access to the use of the front
door of Comenius I-Iall before the scheduled time for such a privilege. Also in line with the
making of new traditions, is the fact that we were the last Freshman to have the honor of
running down the four flights of stairs to answer the telephone. By the beneficent efforts or
practical sense of the Theologs, the telephone was moved to the third floor. Pictures of
Freshmen sliding down the bannister and records of minimum time used in the descent are
now only a memory.
Again as Freshman, we were the first to partake in a revived football schedule, after a
lapse of twenty-five years. The Class of '34 was the nucleus for the new team, and through
our spirit of co-operation held the team together when it was in most need of support.
Throughout our Sophomore and Junior years, we have retained our prominence on the grid-
iron. Of the three years of football at Moravian, two members from our class have been
captains. There has also been no lack of basketball material from among our ranks. In
addition to this, in both our Freshman and Sophomore years, we held the intermural basket-
Another activit which has lain dormant for several ears was revived, in'lar e measure,
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en a ements were arran ed between some leadin colle es and even a radio debate was
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accomplished. As an outgrowth of this interest a debating club has been organized. This
expresses the scholastic tendencies of the class and is evidence of a right sense of proportion
in its work. The Class has also enjoyed a good representation on the exemption list.
Because of the fine spirit prevailing among us, we feel well fitted for the task of editing
the REVISTA at a time which makes such an undertaking diflicult.
There are certain incidents and events which must be recalled in this history in order
to do it justice: the unintentional omission to udumps' the bed of one of the three resident
Frosh, and the delight of the other two the next night when equality was restored, the con-
sequence of one Freshman's dislike to run errands for upper-classmen after dark, the search
ll QD 35 41
for knowledge of a certain Frosh in the Chemistry laboratory which resulted in his role as a
poison swallowerg when one yearling Walked on the grass and wore a dress for the privilegeg
our revenge by humiliating the dignity of the Sophomore President when his car was mysteri-
ously hidden :und the tires deflatedg the baseball game on Gaulf's Hill on the day of our
Sophomore banquet in order to foil the plans of the Freshmeng and the unprecedented event
of a Philosophy class being hypnotized by the Professor. We also must not forget that laugh
and voluble How of any dialect from the lips of our class comedian, or the wild barding of
a upunch-drunk" football player at basketball games. There is also among our ranks a potent
worshipper of Morpheus who lets no obstacle deter him in his emulation.
We, as a class, feel that We have contributed our share in furthering the ideals of
Moravian, and we will always look back and thank her for the lessons in life which we
learned during our college career.
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ll QI! 33 4
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF ,ss
IN THE distance we see them approaching. They're too far away to enable us to see any of
the details of this division as the parade marches on. The "Sophs" are, however, nearing
the reviewing stand and so far it has been one of the largest aggregations in this review.
They are headed by the band under the leadership of Ralph Bealer, alias Guy LomBealer.
Hephas whipped the group of musicians into fine shape which we can hear for ourselves by
the fine music they're playing.
Here comes the delegation from Hellertown, "Rudy" Pock who is smoking a pipe
which is filled with some tobacco he chiseled from some "Frosh" who feared his fiery com-
plexion and sharp demand.
Throughout the entire group mirth seems to How. Not only does the band offer music
that stirs up the blood within our veins, but the "yodeling" boys of the M. C. Glee Club,
headed by Dave Weinland, are swinging down the way while they sing with ringing voices
the stirring songs which have made Moravian famous.
Now they have passed by and up come the traditional rivals of the "Sophs" who have
been drafted into this array. In single file they hurry by, a strong guard of second year
men are anxiously waiting for an opportunity to use their paddles. This group is soon
passed and the disturbance of the night-gown parade is forgotten as we get the first glimpse
of the flashy Beau Brummels of ' 35. This group isn't so large as the others but it holds its
influence. Directly in front of the stand they are walking displaying their spats and formal
attire. From our position we can only distinguish two familiar faces, the "Man from Madi-
soni' and the "Dude of Lebanon." ,
There seems to be a slight break in the ranks just at this time, while we await for the
next section we can watch some of the crowd forming a line across the street to fill up the
spaces which intervene between the sections.
The last part is composed of a float. It is driven by "Reds" McKinney. The fioat
is to demonstrate a new way to make up for lost time and to convince the professors that the
students are always on time.
However, we can't wait for the rest of the review to come by. But it doesn't mean
that it's over. This is the first review in which we of '35 ever took part. We have been
organized two years and have been led by willing and faithful students.
The occasion of this review will quickly be forgotten, but may the progress of the class
of ' 35 be forward. No final accomplishment has been made by the "Sophs" as yet, but we
feel that we are at least headed in the proper direction. The attitude is not intended to imply
that the entire function of student activities is hinged on the Sophomores. This would not
only be a very boastful claim but also a gross exaggeration. '35 merely hopes to be able
to carry her share in extra-curricular activities. We were fortunate to have entered M. C.
when it started out upon a new era. Therefore we feel proud to have had this honor of
helping to do something for Moravian.
O. K. Moravian-'35's with you.
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ll QI 33 41
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF '36
N SEPTEMBER 20, 1932, our class first assembledand was made to feel
very much at home at Moravian. YVe were served a banquet by
the College, and were treated royally by the upperclassmen. But we soon
found out we were not so important and were properly humbled by the
Sophomores. Consequently we travelled over the campus in search of
autographs for the eggs we carried.
Next in line was the annual pajama parade. The good people of
Bethlehem got an eyeful at the expense of the Frosh, who were under
the direction of the Sophomores. After playing leap-frog through the
town and serenading the fair maidens at Fem-Sem, we paraded to the
center of the New Street bridge, where a funeral service was held for
Susquenhanna College, Moravian's coming foe on the gridiron.
Ac our first class meeting, we organized by electing the following
officers: President, Frank Anderkog Vice-President, Victor Zachariaseng
Secretary-Treasurer, "Peanuts" Clay. Our next meeting was called in
order to secure volunteers to win the Founder's Day athletic meet. When
the time came, we began the day by pulling the "Sophs" into the cold
waters of Monocacy Creek, as seems to be a habit with the "Frosh', each
year. Then we succeeded in defeating our superiors in a track meet,
which won for us the privilege of using the front door of Comenius Hall.
With the winter came basketball and the inter-mural tournament.
The "Frosh" team determined to win this tournament, and came out on
top after playing a deciding game with the Sophomores.
In addition to winning the inter-class games, we are proud to say
that we furnished material for the varsity in both football and basketball.
We also produced a debating team. Other men took their places in the
Band, Glee Club, Comenian Literary Society and the Comenian Staff.
We intend to show our loyalty to our Alma Mater by giving her our
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ll QI! 33 4
HE Musical Association has played an important role in the activities
of college life at Moravian for some years. It consists of the Band
and Glee Club, the Crchestra not having been organized this year. It has
brought to many students an enjoyable time and a chance to express and
improve their musical inclinations and abilities.
This organization has established a harmony and a unity between the
individual musical organizations on the campus. There is, therefore, a
cooperative spirit instead of a spirit of rivalry between the two organiza-
tions, at present the only members of the association.
A joint committee, composed of the executive committees of the
Band and Glee Club and a faculty advisor, who at present is Dr. Raymond
S. Haupert, supervises the general workings of the association. The
faculty advisor acts as chairman of the Musical Association. It is through
this combination of themusical organizations into one association that it
gains recognition and has a representative in the Student Senate which is
the governor of student life upon the campus.
The Cvlee Club, the older of the two organizations, has gone on without
interruption in its many years of participation in extra-curricular life of
the college. Each year it has many and fine concerts both in Bethlehem
and in other cities. The Southern trip which it was customary to take
every two years has not matured since the last one was taken in 1929.
The club has, also, for the present period dropped out of the competition
in the Intercollegiate Contest of Eastern Pennsylvania College Glee Clubs,
but hopes to participate again in the near future. Despite the loss of these
two attractions the Glee Club has flourished and other attracions have
The Band has seemed to have a harder time in keeping together.
In 1932 it was only through the efforts of Dean Albert Rau that the Band
was organized late in the year and Mr. Joseph Ricapito was obtained to
lead the Band and get it in shape for the Campus Concert. This year it
was organized immediately at the beginning of the school year and an
able student director, Ralph Bealer, was elected. It has functioned
smoothly and with much success this year, having concerts in Bethlehem
and neighboring cities.
One of the most important factors of these two organizations is that
they are directed by a' student leader. The thoroughness and precision
with which the organizations are run even under student directors is a
great tributef to bothythe leaders and the individual members of the clubs.
The praises which these organizations have received are as great as those
which could be given to professionally directed college organizations.
The success this year assures a greater success in following years for
the Musical Association.
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Tl QI 33 4
Edward C. I-Ielmich ..... - ....... ....... ..-- President ........ ........ C lement C. Suemper
Harry Trodhl 3 ..................... ---- ............ Vice-President ........ ......... A rnim I-I. Francke
Ruben D. Bollman ....... - ..... ........ S ecretary-Treasurer ....... .Frederick H. Martin
Clement C. Suemper ...... - ...... Manager ..... ........ . Arthur E'. Francke
Arthur E. Francke ...... ...... Librarian ..... ....... - .. .............. J ames Ditmer
Edward T. Mickey ......... ...... ......... . -- Leader ......................, David E. Weinland
Dr. Raymond S.ag:I-Iaupert ...... ............ F aculty Advisor .......... . ...... Dr. Raymond S. Haupert
I-Ielmich, Keen, Pfohl, Adams .................. Quartet ................ Keen, Fehr, Martin, Weinland
THE Glee Club, probably the most thoroughly established organization on the campus, has
experienced decisive changes during the past year. In the spring elections of 1932 it
was necessary to choose a new leader to take the place of Edward T. Mickey, Jr., who for
the previous five years was the ardent conductor of the club. Through the process of evolu-
tion at graduation time in 1932 the organization lost many of its "old men". These dis-
placements have had to be replaced by fresh wood and although the members have been
somewhat less in number for the past year the rejuvenated club has proven its dignity.
The most important engagements of 1932-33 were staged in New York, N. Y., Easton,
Pa., Emaus, Pa., in the Nitschman Jr. High School, Bethlehem, Pa., in Nazareth, Pa., and
at home. The New York trip included a concert in the Tremont Terrace Moravian Church
in the Bronx and another in the Stapleton Moravian Church on Staten Island.
The Glee Club of 1931-32 found its most important engagements in Lititz, Pa., Easton,
Pa., Nazareth, Pa., Schuylkill I-Iaven, Pa., Coopersburg, Pa., and in Bethlehem where the
home concert as well as the campus concert were presented.
The Glee Club does not hesitate to give its services as a representative of Moravian
College. In April of this year, for example, the club sang before the student body of Liberty
High School. Special services in local Moravian Churches are frequently favored by the
spirit life and harmony of the Glee Club voices.
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RUBEN D. BOLLMAN---.. ,..,.,,...,,....,,,.,,..,,,,,,,,, .,,, - --,-------,-.--- - ,Pfegdenf
JAMES E- DITTMER--M ------.---- ..... - -Secretary-Librarian
FREDERICK MARTIN ............. .-- ..,, ......,,..,,,,,,,,,,, , .,,,-, M gnager-Treggurer
RALPH G. BEALER-.- ..,.,... ,. .,,,...,,,,, ,, ,.,,,---,,,,,,,-,, W ..., M -,----------.- ----Conductor
Clarinets Cornets Altos Trombones
Godkin Meinert Finn ,Bollmann
Garrity Helmich R. Gross D. Weinland
Dittmer Wollin Yarbrough W. Maurer
Stoltz M oatz Bdritones '
Road R . k Percusszon
Basses gm e Bauder
Herman Flutes Sampson Mertz
Weinliclc Suemper Saxophone Iobst
Mickey Martin R. D. Wright A Walker
First Cornet Second Cornet Trombone Baritone
Meinert Helmich fWollinj Bollmann Reinke
Overture, Martha .................................... .. ..,........... ...... F r. V. Flotow
Dance of the Imps. ............................................. --- ........ .K. L. King
The Trumpeter of San Juan ....... ........... C has. Armand
Selection, Prince of Pilsen ........ --- ...... ..Gustav Luders
Two Hearts, Waltz -- ................. ........ A Robert Stolz
Ballet of the Flowers, Part I ....... . - .... --- Henry Hadley
The Old Grist Mill . .................. ................. Ernest Weber
Glow-Worm ................ .............. . . .......... Paul Linclce
Song of India. ........
Apple Blossoms ....
College Overture ....
Heart Throbs ..,...... -
American Patrol ..............
Selection, "Woodland" .....
F. W. Meacham
Loves' Way Waltz ........ .. ............... ,. ......................... ................ . K. L. King
Victor Herbert's Favorites .... . .................. ., ......................... Victor Herbert
Grand War March and Battle Hymn, fRienzij ....... .... , . ....... R. Wagner
The Rosary . ................................. ..,.. ......... ........... . .... E t h elbert Nevin
Evening Shadows ....... ................... . K. L. King
Evening Prayer ...... . . ..................... F. Himmel
"Ave Marian ........................... ..... . ............... W . A. Mozart
Trinity ....................................................... -- ........ Theo. Moses-Tobani
"Pilgrim Chorus", Lombardi ...... .......... . ...,........... . ................. .Verdi
Cornet Solo, "My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice"- ....... .C. Saint-Saens
Cornet Duet, Pearls ......... ....... . ................... .......... H . Kling
Baritone Solo, Song to Evening Star ...........,......... ........ T annhauser
Flute Duet, The Two Little Bulfinches ................... ........ H . Kling
Bethlehem, fBandj Bethlehem, fCampusl
Bethlehem, f Home, Bethlehem, fSacreclQ
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COMENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester
Har'-'Y Tfodahlw -------- ---- P r6SidC11t ..... ............ W erner G Marx
01111 R WCiHliCk ----- - -..-.-.. ...... V ice-President ..., .,., - ---Clarence Moatz
2111165 Weingaffh -- ---... .... S ecretary ..... ..--- , . ..---------- Merlin F Rood
Martin R. Krausz ...... -...--- T reasurer ----- --------- W hewell L, Yarbrough
George G. Higgins -.----. Chaplain ----- -------------- C lyde E Crouch
THE family tree of the Comenian Literary Society stretches its roots into
the very origins of Moravian College and Theological Seminary.
Nevertheless, the society dates its reorganization under the present name
from June 27, 1874, and ever since that day it has followed the various
vicissitudes of Moravian from its position as the leading campus organiza-
tion. In the days when there was a resident student body the society held
undisputed sway. 1933 has begun to mark the end of a severe transition
period, in which at times it seemed as if its days were numbered. From
a position in which it filled the varied needs of a small homogeneous group,
the society has now adjusted itself to more specific literary aims of only
that part of the student body which is really interested in its program.
The result is a new vitality and a fresh literary motivation.
The society meets three times each month and at least three times
during the term opens its meetings to the public. Every elfort is made to
observe correct parliamentary procedure. Members participate in the
several forms of literary production and are benefited by the critical atti-
tude of the group. 1933 was also marked by the inception of a new
policy, aiming to renew its services to the whole group. This effort took
the form of two additional public meetings at which the Comenian Literary
Society presented to the entire student body and to the Bethlehem public
two leaders in Western culture and thought, Dr. James Moffatt, and Dr.
The service which the Comenian Literary Society is rendering to its
individual members, in addition to this new attempt at presenting literary
figures for objective inspiration, can be best stated in the testimony of
the Honorable James M. Beck: "When I was a member of the Comenian
Literary Society, I attended every meeting but one in the four years that
I was a student, and took part in most of the debates, either as a specially
assigned debater, or in the miscellaneous debate, and my recollection is
that I never wrote out a speech in literary form, and certainly never
memorized one. Indeed, I rarely used notes. Thus I formed the habit
of thinking on my feet, and whatever little success I have had in public
speaking I owe to the four years exercise in the Comenian Literary
Society in extemporaneous expression?
UCOMEN IAN " STAFF
EditO,-in-C1,ief -----,- ,...., . ROBERT L. DART
Assistant Editor ........ ..... .-... ------ A J A MES WEINGARTH
FRED MARTIN ROBERT I-IESKE MARTIN KRAUSZ
News Editor ,.,.,-,, ,,,,-,--,,-,--,--.,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,.. , , ...,.. WALTER GRAEFF
ZOLTAN BIRO CLEMENT SUEMPER CHARLES WOLF
Business Manager ....... ....... . WILLIAM MAURER
Assistant Business Manager ....... ,,--- , MERLIN Room
Circulation Manager .......... ....,,..., W HEWELL YARBRQUGI-I
Assistant Circulation Manager ......... .,., . ---,GORDON SToLTz
Faculty Representative ....... ..... . DR. R. S. I-IAUPERT
., B-LJ' :P
ll QI 33 4
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ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA
Honorary Fraternity in Philosophy
Founded at Mulilenherg College in 1930
Vice-Presia' ent .......
----...--------.ELMER S. DORN
--------GEORGE L. FLICKINGER
------.------.ZOLTON B. BIRO
Charles B. Adams, Sem. '34
Zoltan B. Biro, '33.
Ruben Bollmann, Sem. '33,
Elmer S. Dorn, '33.
George L. Fliclcinger, '33.
Arthur E. Franclce, ' 34.
George G. Higgins, Sem. '34.
Werner G. Marx, Sem. '35.
Edward T. Mickey, Jr., Sem. '33
Ernest H. Sommerfeld, Sem. '34
Harry Trodahl, Sem. '33.
Samuel Weinland, '33,
John R. Weinlick, Sem. '34.
Howard Weigner, Jr. '33,
Charles W. Wolf, '34.
1 '93 A
ID IEW II SWA
ll QI 35 Al
Founded at Moravian College
February 23, 1923
President .. ...-.. ...-- ..... . ....... . ............. .......... . H OWARD WEIGNER
Vice-President .... ..,....,...,-,,. - ,RICHARD KEEN
Secretary ---- ........ ......... F RANc1s R. Osmnsrocx
Treasurer ......... .......... W ARREN C. DIETRICH
Chaplain -- -M ....-........................ . .......... ........... EVERETT C. FREER
Prof. Paul E. Beck
Martin Krausz, Jr., '34
Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-Three
Herman 0. Hinz
R. Crews Lipscomb
Class of Nineteen Hundred and
Warren C. Dietrich
Russell K. Horne
Class of Nineteen Hundred and
Clyde E. Crouch
Walter Graef, Jr.
Class of Nineteen Hundred and
Everett C. Freer
Terrence P. Czarrity
William F. Goerlich
Paul L. Meinert
Frank W. McKinney
Francis R. Osterstock
Rudolph L. Pock
Adolph F. Klingner, Jr.
Sheldon E. Mackey
IIQ IEWII SWA
:V I '
ll QI 35 al
OMICRON GAMMA OMEGA
President ------..---- ..... - FRANc1s EVERETT
Vice-Prefidfnf ....... M ....... EDXVARD WALDRON
Secretary -.-....... - ...... ,Romsnr C. I-IESKE
Treasurer ............. ,.,,,,,,,,,., J AMES MYERS
Sergeant-at-AVMS .-.. .............. J or-IN BESSEMER
H0u5e Chairman .... ........ R . DUDLEY WRIGHT
Chaplain ---- ...... ......................................... , . ...... - ....... W ILLARD GODKIN
John Bessemer, '35.
Adolph Danneberger, '33.
Francis Everett, '33,
Donald Fehr, '34.
Willard Godkin, ,33. A
Robert Heske, '35.
Richard King, '35.
Burton Kresge, '34.
Arthur Leibert, '34.
James Myers, '33.
Stephen Sahol, '35.
Eugene Shoffner, 733.
Marvin Smith, '34.
Thomas Stametz, '3'5.
Harry Trend, '33,
Edward Waldron, '34.
John Williams, '35,
R. Dudley Wright, ' 34
Ervin Yoslco, ' 34.
ID IEW II STA
THE STUDENT SENATE
Faculty Representative ...-- ..---.Professor ROY D. I-IASSLER
President ..................... ..... .........,.... G E ORGE FLICKINGER
Secretary ..... L ........ ...... .MARLYN A. RADER
Treasurer .......................... ....... .F REDERICK I-I. WALKER
Seminary Representative .... ....... R UBEN D. BOLLMANN
Senior Representative ....., ,.... . SAMUEL WEINLAND
junior Representative ---- ...... ---- ...... .R. DUDLEY WRIGHT
Sophomore Representative ............... ........... R OBERT HESKE
Musical Association Representative ...... ..... . DAVID WEINLAND
Atliletic Association Representative--- ...... ..... PAUL MEINERT
Inter-Fraternity Council Representative ........ ...,.. 'N IERNON GRAF
I-IE Student Senate as such, has been in existence only four years, and
a history merely of the Senate would of necessity be rather brief.
Hence, in this article, We shall endeavor to trace out the history not only
of the Senate, but also of its progenitor, the Student Committee.
Let us turn our mental vision back over a period of twenty-four
years. The majority of the present student body had not, as yet, been
born. In the fall of the year 1909, our present president, Dr. W. W.
Schwarze, then Professor Schwarze, assumed the duties of resident pro-
fessor. At that time the student body Was to a very large degree composed
of resident students. Dr. Schwarze conceived the idea of creating an
organization which would be effective in the adjustment of resident student
problems. Accordingly in that year, 1909, such an organization was
effected, and was called the Student Committee. Professor Schwarze
was the chairman, and there Was, also, one representative from each class
in the College and Seminary, except the Freshman class of the College,
and one representative from each of the following organizations: Comenian
Literary Society, Athletic Association, Y. M. C. A., and Musical Associa-
tion. Together with the editor of the Comenian, these formed the
Although, as before stated, the Committee was primarily formed to
loolc out for the needs of resident students, it very soon began to supervise
the extra-curricular activities of the College. One of the first acts of the
Student Committee was to create the office of secretary of activities, which
ofiice exercised many of the same functions then as at the present time.
The value of such an organization was perceived immediately and
before long the faculty began to refer matters of discipline, and the like,
to the Committee for adjustment. So, as the time went on, the Student
Committee, which at first had acted only in an advisory capaciy, began
to assume the shape of a legislative body.
Up to, and including the scholastic year of 1927-1928, Dr. Schwarze
served as the chairman of the Student Committee. In the year 1928-1929
Professor Hassler assumed the chairmanship. During this year there
2' N I ,
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appeared a sentiment for reorganization, so as to co-ordinate the Student
Committee with the Student Body more fully. A constitution was drafted
and near the end of the year was adopted. That constitution brought into
being the Student Senate, which first began functioning in the year
1929-1930. With the inception of the Senate, the executive office passed
from the faculty to the student body.
At the present moment, a new constitution is in the process of being
adopted. This will still more clearly co-ordinate all student activities
under the supervision of the Senate. Such steps are entirely necessary,
since student life is continually growing more complex, and there is greater
need for a central governing body.
The Student Senate, at present, is composed of the following mem-
bers: The President of the Student Body, who is ex-officio president of the
Senate, the Secretary of the Student Body, who is ex-officio secretary of the
Senate, one faculty representative, and one representative from each of the
following: Seminary, Senior Class, College Junior Class, College, Sopho-
more Class, College, The Comenian, Athletic Association, Musical Asso-
ciation, and Inter-fraternity Council.
'In the fall of 1909 Professor Schwarze must have looked with
prophetic eyes into the future and visualized the need of such an organ-
ization as the Student Senate. To him belongs the credit for laying the
foundation, with his first Student Committee, for our present efficient
body. To him we offer our grateful thanks for what he has done for us.
lr JOHN BECK ORATORICAL CONTEST
March 17, 1932
l ' .
it y Programme
W "Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee" ...... .... . . ....... .Bach
ll 1 A National I-Iero? ,,,.,,,,,,,-.,....,,. ,,. .... , ...,.... Harry K. Trend, Bethlehem, Pa.
l George Washington, I-Iero , ...,,............,....... .---.Samuel P. Reinlce, York, Pa.
y In A Larger Sense-, .,.,,-,- Ernest I-I, Sommerfeld, Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.
il "The Watch is Passingl' ............................... . ........................................ Gretry
l C-:lee Club
l Our Washington ..,., , .,.,,,......,..............., John F. A. Romig, Bethlehem, Pa.
George Washingtons Today..- ................... Werner G. Marx, Nazareth, Pa.
'6Ava Maris Stella" ........ .... ............ . ........................................ - ......... G reig
l, Glee Club
f AWARDING OF PRIZES
l March 28, 1933
l "Praise the Father" ..... . ............................. ............... .......... , B eethoven
Silent Forces ............ . ......... . ..................... Clarence I-I. Moatz, Allentown, Pa,
1 The Forgotten Chord ....... Ernest H. Sommerfeld, Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.
f RSOI1 of the Sunil ..... a ............................................ - .................... , Rudolf Friml
l Glee Club
Lame Justice For Our Language .--James G. Weingarth, Vancouver, B. C.
Whither America? ............................. .. ............. .Samuel P, Reinke, York, Pa.
1 Our Decisions ........ . ............. ............. Walter C. Graeif, Lebanon, Pa,
1 ulvlafien ----..----- -..-.--.........-........................... . ......... Franz-Moore
AWARDING OF PRIZES
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314.2 ' I
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GEORGE WASHINGTONS ToDAY
I-IIS oration, delivered by Werner G. Marx, Seminary '35, won first
prize in the John Beck Oratorical contest in March, 1932.
"Washington . . . On that name no eulogy is expected. It Cannot
be. To add brightness to the sun or glory to the name of Washington
is alilce impossible. Let none attempt it. In solemn awe we pronounce
the name, and in its naked deathless beauty leave it shining on." Those
are the words of Abraham Lincoln. My feeble words today can in no
way add to or detract from that undying fame which Washington won
for himself. I bow to the memory of a human being who was faithful
to the call of duty, and who executed that duty as only a strong man
continually appealing to the aid of Divine Providence could have done.
We cannot recall George Washington. He rests in peace. All the laurels
and elaborate panegyrics that are dedicated to him will do him no good.
The rewards of a life such as his are certain to satisfy any man.
What, then, is the value of all this costly celebration? The value of
this commemoration lies in the lessons that it teaches Americans living
today. For the government it seems to be an elaborate camouflaged war
propaganda. Are there any lessons that it may teach us today, on the
anniversary of the great Moravian educator? Are American Legion
demonstrations, military parades, R. O. T. C. maneuvers, and the thrill
of martial music the only things that shall appeal to our minds in this
Two hundred years have passed since the birth of George Washing-
ton. Two centuries have changed this land from one huge expanse of
fresh viridity to a nation teeming with industry and alive with transporta-
tion. From a country of which Thomas Jefferson wrote, "We are the
lowest and most obscure of the whole diplomatic tribe," the United States
has assumed a place of first importance in international councils. America
has taken the leadership of world affairs.
Two hundred years ago a movement was born. It too had a simple
beginning. It too had to grapple with pioneer problems. It too had to
work out its own success. Less colorful, perhaps, but more lofty. Less
intensive, perhaps, but more vital. Just as courageous, just as faithful to
the call of duty, just as certain of the rightness of their cause as George
Washington was of his. This was the inception of the Moravian Mis-
sionary enterprise. Is the development of this humble but holy beginning
worth celebrating? Yes. They won the place we hold by working hard
and having faith, not only in their God, but also in themselves. But with
these past heroes it is as with Washington: their work bears the most
eloquent praise of all.
1932. This year finds the United States, and Moravian missions at
one of the most critical moments of their whole histories. Whether in
the future their course will be up or down depends on this generation.
Both can take George Washington as their example. The colonies, after
a century of history, were at the crucial point of their existence, their
whole future depended upon the living generation. George Washington
realized this, he set his course, he followed it, and he finally won. The
United States finds herself the leading nation in the world. The world
is losing its balance under an economic 'situation which has affected every
ID IEW II SWA-
land and every corner of the globe. The peoples of the world are looking
to us for leadership. Will we take it?
The morals of Christianity and good sense have developed the
nations of the world unequally. One country is willing to live at peace
while another is still in a barbaric state. Un-Christian and unsocial dis-
tribution of wealth is making millions of people on the one hand despair
in themselves and in the loving God, while on the other hand it is drown-
ing the wealthy in its opulence. Missionaries invade foreign lands preach-
ing love, peace, equity, brotherhood, while the country whence they hail
becomes notorious for its crimes, passes discriminating immigration laws,
and appropriates its largest monies on tools for waging war.
Would that the tower of Babel would never have been begun so that
men could understand one another! Would that that one word, DIS-
CORD, which descibes the world of 1932 might be wiped away! What
this world needs is Washingtons-men who are level-headed-men who
can create order out of disorder, union out of dis-union, trust out of dis-
trust-men who can determine the right, and who will dare to follow
that right, no matter how radical it will be, no matter what the cost will
be. We will go the Worn and ridiculous way of insane, wholesale assassi-
nation, commonly known as war, or these Washingtons will work out a
Certain it is that greed must be controlled, that the nations of the
world advance together. Just as religion is inevitable, so government is
necessary. The ultimate solution will have to be a combination of the
two. Human history has definitely proven that all warring nations have
failed. Why not try peace? Why not substitute something for war-
something worth struggling for, worth dying for, something like real
education, or real science, or real Christianity? Capitalism as it exists
today cannot survive, socialism, as it is generally conceived, is alike unten-
able. There will have to be leaders-Washingtons-men who can plan
and execute. Look at Russia. Economically, is she not better off than
other countries today? Russia planned, she executed her plans. But
Russia has no God, and that is why there are a hundred million unhappy
Russians today. We can learn persistency from the devil. We must take
some hints from Russia.
Whether man now will work calculatingly, deliberately, toward the
ultimate, perfect solution of his problems, or will revert to the base practice
of a scientific barbarism depends on this generation. Whether the Church
will follow the wider concept of service and will become a ruling force in
events, also depends on men today.
Are there any Washington living today? If there are, let them be
resolute, faithful, Christian, bold. Then they Will, when they breathe
their last, like Washington be able to say, "I am not afraid to go."
Washington's "trust was in the ruler of events, in Him who watches.
He could say, QThe ends are in God's hands. I trust, but While I trust
I battle.' In this creed his soul took refuge, and his heart found rest.
When, after Yorktown, all the guns were hushed, still was our chieftain
on the battle line, fighting old laws, old manners, old beliefs. He fought
the outworn old, and lic new torches for the march aheadf'
Are there any Washingtons today?
II QI 35 4
THE FORGOTTEN CHORD
I-us oration, delivered by Ernest H. Sommerfeld, Seminary '34, won first prize in the
John Beck Oratorical Contest in March, 1933.
"There is scarcely anything around us but ruin and despair", said William Pitt in 1795.
That trend of thought can be traced from the beginning of history to 1933. The pessimist
is merely quoting Disraeli when he says, "In Industry, Commerce and Agriculture there is
I do not admire the blind optimism of the fabled ostrich with its head in the sand, but
I do have much respect and admiration for the bit of philosophy that McIntyre puts into
the mouth of one of his characters when he makes a small town philosopher say, "I've had
a lot of troubles in my seventy years but most of them never happened".
Our country and the World does have a "lot of troubles" which can not be solved by
putting our heads in the sand or by blindly saying, 'QThere is no hope". Cur troubles are
said to be Political, Economic and Social. Solutions are many. Of Politics we have a
Bismarck saying that the safety of government lies in a wall made of the points of bayonets.
In Traitsche's social philosophy we are to understand that "Might is Right" and we
casually Wonder if the meek will be wrong when they inherit the earth. Nietzsche, too, has
a solution. I-Iis ideal is the Superman, to the attainment of which he must cast aside all the
social teachings of Christianity, and then confess, "I am writing for a race of men which
does not yet exist", and he fails to understand that he is writing for a race of men which can
never exist. Walter B. Pitkin, who is perhaps the latest disciple of Nietzche, places his hope
in the Supermind. Suppose, for a moment, that you live in Pitkin's Utopian world and you
want it to rain. You merely press a rain-button and if someone else decides that he doesn't
Want it to rain he presses another button and a contest occurs such as sometimes happens
when one person is upstairs turning on the hall light at one switch while another person is
downstairs turning off the hall light at another switch. Pitkin forgets that there are thou-
sands of switches, each with its peculiar whim, and that all these switches must be made to
harmonize. This is a typical fallacy which occurs in most of our modern Utopian schemes
because necessary human relationships have been forgotten, human relationships which must
be brought into harmony if civilization is to remain.
Force is the oldest instrument used to bring men into harmony. It has failed. Bis-
marck's solution is out of the question. The most recent instrument is that of Pitkin him-
self, science and educaion, and these also have failed for now we realize that the most vicious
criminal is the educated one and the most dreadful war is the one that you and I may now
be facing, the scientific one. All these things have failed in themselves because of the
forgotten chord-which is Brotherhood. In that chord, and in no other, harmony can be
brought to a world of discord. Brotherhood-sympathetic understanding of neighbors,
nations, races, and religions. I base my belief and my faith in Brotherhood on the supposition
that the test of a theory is in practice and that the theory which can not prove itself when
put to the test is worthless. Samuel Higginbottom, one of the greatest men of our day-not
because he has promoted his own selfish ends-has recently returned from India and, after
describing the terrible conditions of the people of India, he frankly said, "If there was
anything that would help the people of India more than Christianity I would cast Christianity
aside and gladly use it, but there is no other thing, there is no other one save Christ", and
Samuel I-Iigginbottom is not only interested in saving men's souls but in promoting every
phase of human welfare. All else has failed in practice.
I am not wondering so much as to whether or not we will ever have prosperity again as
to what we will do with it when we get it. If the character and fibre of the American people
cannot stand the test of prosperity then, God, spare us from the test. I am wondering very
ID IEW Il SITA
much whether or not the future American will be able to see beyond "a car for every member
of the family and a radio in every room". This materialistic view of life, which is too
shallow to be called a philosophy, must cease if civilization is to go on. As we look back we
realize that we have not failed because of want. How frequently it is pointed out that we
have food, clothing, materials, and labor, but have failed in meeting the common needs of
mankind. Failure not due entirely to selfishness and greed for even the most well-meaning
folk must face economic problems, but failure that would have been less tragic if there had
been more of Brotherhood and less of selfishness, failure that will be remedied only when we
have defeated greed and have put Brotherhood in its place.
Sometimes as I read the solutions that men have to offer for our many problems it seems
to me that they forget the very emotions that move men to action. Nietzsche would cast
aside Christianity. Pitkin openly scorns and ridicules Brotherhood. Who can say that these
men were not sincere? Perhaps they misunderstand, for if an action springs from anything
less noble than Brotherhood can it produce a fruit which is more noble? If a politician acts
from any motive that does not have at its very heart Good-Will, can he benefit the people
We are standing on the threshold of a new era, as Dr. Fosdick said last Sunday in his
radio sermon, 'QMany of us are walking backward into this era". If we would turn around
we would see before us a strange mixture of clouds and sunshine. A common poverty has
brought thousands into sympathetic understanding and sharing with one another and at the
same time almost every nation is at every other nations' throat. I
I do not appear before you pretending to know how all our difficulties can be solved, but
I do stand here thoroughly convinced with Samuel I-Iigginbottom that the spirit of humanity
and the love of Brotherhood as taught by the founder of the Christian Church is the only
Salvation for our world! I am not only ready to say, "For that ideal I will die", but i'For
that ideal I will live", and then I must be intelligent enough to see that without that ideal I
must die-and my fellow men must perish.
Perhaps you feel very insignificant over against the many problems that face us, but
the light of Brotherhood can be carried by only such men and women as you, who- along
with me believe in it. And charity begins at home.
' in his
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Drexel ....... .........
Upsala ...... .....
LaSalle .................. .....
Cooper Union ........ .... -
Wagner ............ -----
Franklin and Marshall ..............
Susquehanna ..... - ............ .....
LaSalle ...... .........
Upsala ...... .....
Juniata ...... .........
SUMMARY OF 1931 FOOTBALL SEASON
,. ...... 18
SUMMARY OF 1932 FOOTBALL SEASON
I SIDE! 4
SUMMARY OF 1931-32 BASKETBALL
UISIHUS ----.--.-.-..... .. -......... Moravian 20 N. S. Teachers College
Elizabethtown -. ..... .... Moravian 27 Wagner ....
Upsala ......... - ............ ---- Moravian 22 Hartwick
Philadelphia Textile ----- Moravian 51 Haverford
P. M. C. .... ...... ................ M o ravian 36 Philadelphia Osteopathy
Dickinson Moravian 25 Baltimore U. . ................ -
Juniata ....... ---- ....... Moravian 11 Princeton Seminary ....... -
Mt. Airy Moravian 37
SUMMARY OF 1932-33 BASKETBALL
Muhlenberg ...,.. Moravian 33 Mt. Airy ............ ..... -
Lafayette Moravian 27 Haverford
Hahnernann ,,,,,.,,. , ,,,,,,,,, ' Moravian 52 Philadelphia Osteopathy
University of Delaware.- Moravian 46 N. Y. Agg16S -.------- -------- -
P. M. C. Moravian 35 Princeton Seminary ........
Upsala .,.,,...,.,,,, ..,,., M oravian 16 Baltimore U- -- --------------- -
Elizabethtown .,,.,. ,,,... M oravian 43 Lehigh --------- -- ------- -
IIQ IEW II NIA
Stroudsburg Teachers' College .... 9
Kutztown Teachers' College ...... 2
Wagner ........................................ 8
Albright ....... .....................,... ..... 6
Philadelphia Olsteopathy .... . ....,.. 4
Wagner .......................,....... ..... 1
---- ........... 9
Moraviann-- .... ---
------u ......... .- 19
. ........ ........ - ........... 6
Moravian. ...........,..,... - .....,...,,,.,.,,, , 7
Moravian ......... - .......... -0- ...... -,-- 10
Moravian ......... ,,..,, 1 0
C. C. Y.
ll QI! 33 4
VARSITY TENNIS SCHEDULE 1932
Philadelphia Osteopathy ............ 7
St. John's ......................... --- 5
Elizabethtown ......... L ........ .... 0
West Chester State
Teachers' College ..... 7
Muhlenberg .... .. ............ 4
Muhlenberg ...... ..,. ,...... 4
C. C. N. Y. ....... ....... 6
Albright .... ....,,... ....,,, 7
Elizabethtown ........ ....... 2
Lebanon Valley ...... ....... 4
. JUNIOR VARSITY
Liberty High ,,..... -. ..... 4
Allentown Prep. .... ....... 6
Allentown Prep. ,,.. -,. ,... - 5
Liberty High ....... ....... 7
Easton High ....... ....... 6
VARSITY TENNIS SCHEDULE, 1933
April 29-Philadelphia Osteopathy.
" 6-Brooklyn College.
" 11-Lebanon Valley.
" 13-C. C. N. Y.
" 19-University of Delaware.
" 20-Cooper Union.
" 27-Jamaica Teachers' Training College.
-St. John' s College.
JUNIOR VARSITY SCHEDULE, 1933
May 4-Easton High.
" -Easton High.
Games also pending with:
Bethlehem Business College.
Barrett High Faculty.
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ll QD 33 4
1-93 3 FOUND another chapter added to the fast developing sports program of Moravian
College. For the first time in the history of the school, Moravian was represented
on the cinder path. It took just four men to start something new at Moravian, a one-mile
relay team consisting of four men. The scene was the Penn Relays at Franklin Field.
Moravian finished third, tagging closely behind Villanova, the winner, and Geneva College.
The reward for third place was beautiful bronze medals which each runner received.
The Blue and Gray encountered stiff opposition in their first event ever sponsored by
college authorities, as it was run in record time, second only to University of Pennsylvania's
crack quartet. Pennsylvania was clocked in 3:17.2-Villanova, 3:23.
The fleetfooted runners for Moravian were, in the order they ran: "Eddie" Waldron,
who took charge of the group, Warren "Bud" Dietrich, Clarence Moatzg and anchor man,
Harold Orvis. Donald Fehr performed managerial duties. Other entries in races were
Long Island University, West Virginia and Franklin and Marshall.
Moravian's exploit in the cinder path was keenly watched by students and local public.
It is hoped that the experiment will become a permanent fixture in the sports program at the
institution. Many students are anticipating a track and field team in future years.
THE MORAVIAN COLLEGE FENCING CLUB
' I 'I-IE Moravian College Fencing Club, the most recent addition to sports circles on the
Moravian campus, had its inception on Thursday afternoon, May 4, 1933, with a charter
membership of almost a score of students.
The birth of the organization occurring so near the end of the school semester made it
impossible to hold any meets, but if fencing itself was omitted it was supplanted by an
enthusiasm among the members that will wher Moravian's swordsmen into a crack squad
next year. p
The official fencing season will begin next February and negotiations are now under
way arranging for meets with other colleges. The club is anticipating that time when the
Blue and Gray colors of Moravian will for the first time in the history of the college be
borne in inter-collegiate fencing contests. The fencers are under the tutelage of Coach
Zoltan B. Biro, '33. Faculty advisors are Dr. Charles H. Rominger and Mr. Albert Wrights.
Manager- ---- -up ------ -,.,,,.-,,,--,,,,,,,--.,, .,,,,.,, , . . DANIEL LIGHT, '35
Pre,-idenf --------,-,--.---, ---,,,,.-, .,,,,...,,,.. W I LLIAM MIKSCI-I, '36
Vicbpyefideng ----,----,-,-- - ,---,.., ,,,,,, , FRANCIS CSTERSTOCK, '35
Secretary-Treasurer ....... ......................... - CLYDE CROUCH, ,35
Paul Bauder, '34.
Everett Freer, '36.
Terrence Garrity, '3 6.
Walter Graeff, '35.
Adolph Klingner, '36
Sheldon Mackey, '3 6.
Clarence Moatz, '35.
Harold Orvis, '36.
Trythall Hemmerly, '36.
Russell I-Iorne, '34,
Robert Iobst, '36.
Richard Piatt, '36.
Rudolph Pock, '35.
Michael Sockernoski, '36
Edward Waldron, '34.
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1I QI! 35 4
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College ties can nezer he broken
Formed at old M. C.
Far surpassing Wealth unspoken
They'll forever he.
M.C. M.C. hail to thee,
Thou hast been kind to us,
Ever shall we cherish for thee
Thoughts of love and trust.
When our college days are over
And our ways shall part,
Still hy thee we'll he united,
Still he one in heart.
Now pledge we thee hy Wo-rd and deed,
Our Alma Mater dear,
Loyalty, and faith, and love,
For all thy fostering care.
J. KENNETH P1101-IL, ,OO
ID IEW II SWA
COLLEGE CALENDAR EOR 1932-33
September 20-21-Freshmen Orientation Days.
September 21-Registration Day.
September 22-First Semester Begins.
October 6-Founcler's Day.
November 5-Test Period Ends.
November 24-Thanksgiving Day.
November 27-College Prayer Day.
December 17-Test Period Ends.
December 17-Christmas Recess Begins.
January 4-Christmas Recess Ends.
January 27 -First Semester Examinations Begin.
February 6-Second Semester Begins.
March 18-Test Period Ends.
March 28-Comenius Day.
April 12, Noon-Easter Recess Begins.
April 18, 8:15 A. M.-Easter Recess Ends.
April 29-Test Period Ends.
'May 26-Second Semester Examinations Begin.
June 4-Baccalaureate Sunday.
June 5-Commencement Day.
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ID IEW ll SWA
To the Faculty-
"To please everybody is impossible".
' On Graduation Day-
"The worlc is clone and well done". f?????j
"We must bear up and make the best of mankind as they are,
since we cannot have them as we wish".
Food for Thought-
"The best means of forming a manly, virtuous, and happy people
will be found in the right education of youth".
After being assigned the Senior Thesis-
gg ' We should never despair".
Un some assignments-
"Men are very apt to run into extremes".
E595 General truth-
"There is no restraining men's tongues or pens, when charged with
" i , a little vanity".
jg The company We all seek in this "time of depressionv-
2 , "The company, in which you will improve most, will be least expen-
5- it sive to you".
Only too true-
"Speak not evil of the absent, it is unjust".
t.: To athletes-
t t "We must not des air the ame is et in our own handsg to la it
S . P , g Y P Y
.jg well is all we have to do".
4' The end of this eclitor's section-
"The scene is at last closed. I feel myself eased of a load of public
l "SNAPPY SAYINGS OF GEORGE WASHINGTON "
ID IEW II NFA
NEW laurels were won for Moravian with the capturing of the Plays
and Players annual trophy cup by the Footlights Club of this College.
It has always been the policy of the dramatic association to present
one three-act play annually but the scholastic year 1932-33 found the club
entering into che Plays and Players tournament with the trophy winning
play, "The Monkey' s Paw". The play was cast and directed by Mr. Albert
Rights to whom the Footlights Club and the College are indebted for the
success of this production. The play was remarkably well cast and Miss
Rae Ward very capably handled the feminine role. Zoltan Biro, playing
opposite Miss Ward, performed most accredably. The remaining characters
including Rudolph Poclc, Lowell Stengel and Daniel Light portrayed their
The cast of the "Monlcey's Paw" is as follows:
Mr. White - ......... ....... Zoltan Bela Biro
Herbert White ....... .......... D aniel Light
Mrs. White. ................. ......... M iss Rae Ward
Sergeant-Major Morris .........,,,,,. ,Rudolph Pock
Sampson .................................................. C. .... . .... Lowell Otis Srengel
On the same evening the club had the privilege of presenting an
original one-act play, written by Miss Clara B. Sayre, of Bethlehem.
The play, "The Potential Widow", is one of the few plays ever written
by a local author. Miss Sayre is to be complimented on her creation, not
only on the merits of its contents, but for the interest which it has aroused
in a growing dramatic movement in the Lehigh Valley.
This play was also cast and directed by Mr. Albert Rights with equal
The cast is as follows:
Miss Rachel Wetherby. .........
Miss Julie Lovejoy ...........
Mrs. Ann Bender ......
Tom Bender ,,,,, , ,...
Emily Bender ............
Mr. Barton Lowell ....
Rev. Mr. Fetreridge ,--,-- ----
Mr. Jack Lane ...........
-- -................ Dan Light
Martin Krausz, Jr.
-- Russell K. Horne
Paul L. Meinert
ll QD 3 al
The officers of the Footlights Club are:
President -...---------------- .... .. ........... -DANIEL LIGHT
Secretary-Treasurer ...... , ...., . ..... WHEWELL YARBROUGH
Business Manager ..... ....... . MARTIN KRAUSZ, JR.
Stage Manager ...... .............. I -- ......... WILLIAM MIKSCH
With this year's success as a background Moravian College Footlights
Club promises to scale greater summits in campus activities.
The club had a very hard struggle in being reorganized this year and
great credit should be given to Daniel Light for his unceasing effort in
having it reorganized.
The Student Senate in its revised constitution this year has put the
Footlights Club on a more sound basis by its appropriation out of the
registration fee of each student for the club.
D E B AT 1 N G
Manager ----------,,----,,------ ..,, ...,...... . . MR. JOSEPH YOSKO
Coach and Faculty Advisor ............................... DR. CHARLES H. ROMINGER
AFTER a lapse of twenty-five years, debating was revived at Moravian College. This feat
was accomplished by and should be accredited to the members of the Junior Class
and Dr. Charles H. Rominger, head of the English Department. It all happened on a
Tuesday morning during one of Dr. Rominger's classes on the fundamentals of debating.
Someone suggested that a schedule be arranged and a team organized. After some discussion
Joe Yosko was elected manager. I-Ie at once began to correspond with almost every
college in the Erase in an effort to arrange a schedule. Because of the late start many colleges
informed him that their schedules had been completed. Nevertheless, he succeeded in
arranging debates with Franklin and Marshall, Wagner, Elizabethtown, Gettysburg, Muhlen-
berg, Temple and two with Upsala-one at home and one away.
The recognized and adopted question debated with all opponents was:
Resolved: That all Inter-Allied War Debts, including Reparations, should be Cancelled.
In spite of all the difficulties encountered, the undertaking was a thorough success.
Moravian defeated Elizabethtown, Muhlenberg, Temple and Upsala.
The college was greatly benefited because the debates were delivered before the various
clubs throughout the city of Bethlehem, including the Kiwanis Club, Monarch Club, and
Rotary Club. The final debate with Temple University was delivered over the radio from
Station WCBA, Allentown, Pa.
The squad was composed of the following students: Joseph Yoslco, Wialter Graef, Ralph
Bealer, Joseph Maurer, Zoltan Biro, Daniel Light, Paul Meinert and Ralph Beclcel.
At the conclusion of the schedule it was decided to continue debating at Moravian in the
future. Accordingly a Debating Club was organized and the following officers elected:
JOSEPH Yosxo ....... ...... ,, --,,,,-,,,--- ,President
BURTON KRESGE --------- ....... V ice-President
RUSSELL HORNE ....... ,,-....---,- - ,-.-- M ,mqger
RAI-PH BEAT-ER ------- ....,.. . Assistant Manager
SHELDON MACKEY ...,..,,..,,.,,,.,,..-,,,,,--,-,,-,,.,--,-,.-,-,------ --,-----.---,------ Secretary
The writer wishes to commend and to congratulate both Dr. Rominger and the squad
for their splendid efforts, co-operation, and success.
n in the
Tl QI 35 4
THE CONDITION OF RUSSIA DURING AND AFTER
HE following is a part of a lecture on the condition of Russia during and after the time
of the Revolution. It is written by one of our fellow students, Edward Wilde, who was
born in and, up until the year 1929, lived in Russia. Therefore he is able to discuss this
subject with exactness and fiuency. Only those parts which seem of greatest interest have
In the course of the past few years we have been Hooded with books on Russia. We
also have been hearing different lectures and reading a grat deal concerning Russia in our
newspapers. It seems to me, in writing books on Russia anyone who has spent even two weeks
in Russia feels that he is quite competent to discuss Russian affairs. But it takes much more
than two weeks to acquire a true understanding of a foreign nation. One cannot count all
the possibilities for misunderstanding, which confront any observer of a foreign country.
In my first year at Moravian College I was asked to write a series of articles on Russia
for the College paper. A long time after some of the students who had read the articles
in the college paper had the privilege of hearing a lecture on Russia. Several of the students
came to me and said, "You were all wrong, Russia is the best country in the world." My
reply was, NI like to live in the best country and if I were in your place I would go and live
in Russia". This was the opinion of most of the people during the first three years of the
five-year plan in Russia. But during the last year the opinions of the people have changed
very much, not only because of the failure of the five-year plan, but because of some other
truths which through different writers and men of actual knowledge have come to us. Even
though the interest in Russia has declined there is still enough left to interest us. Russia
is still the center upon which the eyes of the world are set. I think we should be interested in
Russia to see the difference between Russia and other countries which had to start out in the
same Way after a revolution. Therefore we should study it.
I have not read a book or an article on Russia in which the cruelties of the revolution, or
the general condition of Russia after the revolution were pictured as badly as they really existed
and still are, except a little German book written 'by a German prisoner' in Russia, who had
joined the red army during the Russian Revolution. It is my opinion, however, that Russia's
biggest news story never gets into print. That story is not political or economic, it is cultural
and religious. It does not concern the things that the Russians are building with their hands,
but the ideals and aspirations they are establishing in their hearts.
First of all I would like to speak about the revolution itself. The revolution did not
come unexpectedly and did not surprise anyone. It was bound to come. We must say that
it came in the fullness of time. It came at a time when the government was weak and
religion was at the lowest ebb. But it came in a different way than was expected and it lasted
longer than anyone had dreamt of. And why it was different is easy to understand. After
the resignation of the Czar and the Duma we find a temporary government established under
the leadership of Kerenski, which did not last long, but was soon to give in to the so-called
Sovietskich Deputatov which really was under the control of the Socialists. The first step
taken by this government was the opening of all prisons and to allow all exiles to return to
their respective parts of the country, which also gave us freedom, being at that time in exile
in the eastern part of Russia. It was, so to say, a proclamation of freedom.
The new government stood for equalization of all classes of people and nationalities.
This freedom did not last long and the first trouble began when the prisoners and exiles
tried to revenge themselves on their enemies. The royal family and all belonging to the royal
ID IEW II SIIAX
h se were im risoned. Officers were shot down by their soldiers, and workmen rebelled
against their lords. This was the first shedding of blood of the revolution. Army generals
and officers with their families, being in danger of losing their lives, tried to flee. Some
went to Siberia and some fled to the southern part of Russia to find shelter among the
Cossaks. At these two places, Siberia and Southern Russia, two. great armies organized under
the leadership of Denikin and Colchak to oppose the revolutionary party, which also had
or anized as an army and called itself Crasnogwardia, meaning red guards, which later was
changed to Crasnoarmia, or Red Army. The' Revolutionary Army stood for complete
destruction of the rich and confiscation of their property. The Red Army. was a voluntary
army without discipline and anyone from the age of twelve and up could join it. This army
lived on the spoils which they collected from the upper class of people. The leaders of the
army, who were called Commissars, were generally the prisoners who had been released at the
time of the proclamation of freedom and the greatest criminal became the greatest leader.
When we look upon the opposers of the revolution such as Denikin, Colchak, Wrangel,
Judinov, Machnov, Sokolowski and the Polish army from the west we are surprised that
the Reds could survive and gain victory. But I think that it was because of the cruel
methods they employed in punishing those cities, towns, villages and individuals opposing
I might mention one instance as an illustration. In a certain small town in Southern
Russia, called Molochna, the richest farming section of Russia, not far from the Black Sea,
some of the Commissars came with an army and requested twenty-five thousand rubel inside
of two hours. If the people would refuse, the town would be burned and all the people
killed. The money was gathered and the oppressors seemed satisfied. Two days later they
appeared again demanding seventy-five thousand rubel. This money was also gathered and
given to them in spite of great difficulties. A week later they came and asked for another
fifty thousand rubel, which the people were unable to collect. The result of this was, that
seventeen of the leading men were arrested and executed. This is not the only illustration
I could give. There are many others.
The same cruelties were employed against the Reds by the other parties, or the Whites
as they are generally called. The difference between the two factions was that the Whites did
not harm anyone else except the Revolutionists. We might say, a revolution has no limit
and the virtual nature of any revolution is the same.
The people in Russia were divided into three groups by the government: 1. The
ldedniaks, or poor peasants, 2. The Seredniaks, or middle class of peasants, 3. The Kulaks, or
richest peasants. To the Soviet Government it was of importance to divide the villages and
towns among themselves, so as to impose Communist rule and assure the carrying out of
Communist policies, Expert Communist agitators were sent among the Bedniaks to incite
them against their oppressors, the Kulaks. The word Kulak literally means "fist". Some-
times it happened that there were not any Kulaks in the village. Then the Communists said
they must have some. They called a meeting of the poorest people thy could find and got
them to vote that someone alse was a Kulak. This naturally caused a feeling of hatred to
exist among the various classes of people.
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1IQI 33 4
Preamble-We, the students of Moravian College and Theological Seminary in order
to provide an organization for the regulation and settlement of all matters delegated by the
college to the student body, to effect a closer union of the students, and to provide a mutual
and beneficial understanding between the faculty and students, do ordain and establish this
, Article 1, Section 1.-Name. The name of the organization under this constitution shall
be the Student Body of Moravian College and Theological Seminary.
Section 2.-Membership. The membership of this organization shall be restricted to
those students paying the matriculation fee.
Section 3.-Ofiicers. The officers of this organization shall be president, vice-president,
secretary and treasurer. The president shall be a member of the Junior class of the college
at the time of the regular election.
Section 4.-Elections. There shall be an election of officers as herein specified on the
first Monday of April of each year, and they shall hold office for a scholastic year beginning
within 15 days after their election.
Section 5.-The Student Senate shall convene two weeks prior to Student Body election
to accept nominations for all offices. A primary election shall be held the Monday previous
to the first Monday in April. The two nominees for each oflice receiving the highest number
of votes will be voted for at the regular election.
Elections shall be by ballot in the library on the day herein specified. The election shall
be under the direction of a committee elected by the Senate from the Senate. The hours of
voting will be determined by the committee.
Article 11, Section 1.--Meetings. Meetings shall be at the call of the president, upon
having given due notice of same, 24 hours before such meeting. One-fifth of the student body
may petition the president for such meetings.
Article III, Section 1.-Amendments. Amendments to this constitution shall be pro-
posed upon petition of a majority of the student body and shall become effective upon ratifi-
cation of two-thirds of the members.
ARTICLE 1-STUDENT SENATE
Section 1-Membership. A body which shall be called the Student Senate shall be
composed of the president of the student body, all former presidents of the student body,
ex-officio without vote, president of the Athletic Association, a representative of the Musical
Association, the editor of the Comenian, a representative of the Interfraternity council, a rep-
resentative of the theological department, the Dean of the college, and one representative
elected at the regular student body elections by each class except' the senior class.
Section 2.-Powers and Duties. lah The Student Senate shall have the power to
recommend to the Student Body the creation or dissolution of all organizations on the campus.
fbj The Student Senate shall have the power to try all cases involving alleged viola-
tion of college discipline and administer suitable punishment subject to the approval of the
lc, The Student Senate shall malce periodic inquiry as to scholastic eligibility of student
participants in campus activities.
ld, The Student Senate shall levy on each student a matriculation fee of fifteen dol-
lars, payable to the college registrar. In odd years an additional fee of three dollars is to be
added to the matriculation fee for which the student will receive one copy of the college
annual, the REVISTA.
fel The Student Senate shall have the power to malce appropriations from the reserve
fund by a two-thirds vote of the Senate.
II2 IEW ll SWA
ffl The Student Senate shall have the power to initiate and supervise general campus
gatherings of a social or other nature. i I i .
'gj The Student Senate shall appoint a secretary of activities and a chairman of a
reception committee and make such other appointments as it may deem fit. - t n
Uhj The Student Senate shall have the power to remove men from oflice for inefficiency
or for any other reason which may warrant hisremoval. ' . I '
'ij The Student Senate shall receive and approve nominations for offices of publications
and determine the eligibility of the nominee. .
' The Student Senate shall receive and approve the budgets submitted by each of the
organizations under its control. l
Qkj The Student Senate shall receive and approve monthly financial statements from
the Comenian and bi-monthly statements from other organizations.
'lj The Student Senate shall approve all contracts made by publications.
tfmj The Student Senate shall approve and authorize the payment of its bills.
Hn, The Student Senate shall be invested by a unanimous vote of the Senate with such
other legislative, executive and judicial powers as are for the best interests of the student body.
'ol The Student Senate shall have the privilege and duty to declare illegal any elections
in which there has been proven to be fraud or unethical tactics. It shall be the duty of the
Student Senate to hold a second election in the event that there has proven to have been
fraud or unethical tactics in the regular election.
Article II.-Duties of Officers--Section 1.-President. It shall be the duty of the
president to preside over all meetings of the student body. The president of the student
body shall be the president of the Student Senate. I-ie shall perform all duties common to
Section 2.-Vice-President. In the absence of the president or at his direction it shall
be the duty of the vice-president to execute all the duties of the ofiice of president.
Section 3.-Secretary. The secretary shall perform all the duties common to that oflice
and shall be ex-oflicio secretary of the Student Senate.
Section 4.-Treasurer. The treasurer shall perform all the duties common to that oflice
and shall be ex-officio treasurer of the Student Senate.
Article IH.-Quorum-Section 1. A quorum of the student body or of the Student
Senate shall consist of forty percent of the members of that body.
.Article IV.-Section 1.-Petitions. Any petition submitted to the Student Senate shall
flcigypcpfiilailr acknowledgment and shall be acted upon by the Student Senate as soon as may
If petitioner desires to have a matter brought before the Student Body and the president
of that body, for some good reason, decides that the petition should not be submitted to that
bgdy, maiter ghalhbe brought before the Student Senate for a Hnal decision as to the
a visa 1 ity o su mission. 4
. Article V.-Fiscal Code.-Section 1.-Disposition of Income. The matriculation fee
levied by the Student Senate shall be apportioned as follows:
Athletic Association ,,,,,--,,,,,--,--.,--,
The REVISTA fodd yearsl .... '----- 5
The Comenian ,,,,, - ,,,-,--,------ H 1.50
C. L. S. .....,.,,,.-,-, '50
Band ......,.,., R ,-,, ""-'-" ' 30
Glee Club ,.,,,,, M----'---- ---- - - ' - '30
M. C. F. C. .....,.,,.,,--,-,,,-,.--- -.--------- ------n--------n. ------------------ - M-T .30
The remainder shall be called the Reserve Fund and rest in the hands of the treasurer
of the Student Senate.
ll a D
Pemse general qm
niitlgi a chairman tl 1
0 Ce for ine I
. OG l
,milled each om
lflill statements from
f of its bint.
'ff the smdeiihbjujj
f 'Hegal any election,
- be tilt duty ofthe
ll'0VCI1 to have been
'C tilt duty oftht
Yiellf of illf Sfllgjgm
t duties comment,
is direction it shall
lmon to that ofce
tmon to that ofa
tr of the Student
nient Senate shall
te as soon as may
and the president
aubnlitteti to tin?
:cision aS I0 the
ll QI 35 4
Students in' the seminary are- to pay the full matriculation fee of 315.00 plus 53.00 in
odd years of which 52.10 will go into its own treasury.
Section 2.-No money shall be spent by the following organizations except through
vouchers honored by the registrar or any other person appointed by the Senate to bg Cugtgdian
of their funds and only after budgets and monthly reports have been approved by the
Student Senate. Such vouchers shall be signed by the president and treasurer of the organ-
ization or in the case of a publication the editor and business manager. These organizations
are: Band, Glee Club, Comenian, REVISTA, M. C. F. C., C. L. S.
No monetary compensation shall be given to any officer or member for services rendered
nor shall any member receive personal benefits from monies of these same organizations.
Article 'VL-Activities-Section 1.-The following are recognized as Moravian college
activities and are permitted to organize and use the college name: C. L. S., Basketball, Base-
ball, Football, Tennis, Glee Club, Band, Orchestra, F. C., THE REVISTA, The Comenian,
Ol. G. O., Sigma Theta Pi, A. K. A.
Section 2.-Secretary of Activities. The secretary of activities shall post a weekly
notice of events and scheduled meetings for the ensuing week and shall decide all conflicts
according to priority of filing, subject to the approval of the Student Senate.
Section 3.-Limitation of Officers. No student may hold a total of more than three
offices in recognized activities, only two of which may be major offices at the same time.
Major ofiices shall be presidencies, captaincies, directorships, editorships and class presidencies.
Minor ofifices shall be all other elective positions of activities and classes. Theological students
may hold one major office at one time. No more than two theological students may hold
major offices at the same time.
Section 4.4The C. L. S. is to function as heretofore. The Band and Glee Club are to
give at least one home concert during the school year to which each member of the Student
Body will receive one ticket free. M. C. F. C. is to present at least one home play to which
each member of the Student Body will receive one free ticket. Each member of the Student
Body is to receive one copy of the Comenian each week during the school year, free. The
REVISTA fee shall entitle the student to one copy of the REVISTA.
Article VII.-Publications-Sectional Newspaper. A campus newspaper called the
Comenian shall be issued by a staff elected annually by the Student Body.
Section 2.-Annual. A college annual shall be published in odd numbered years by the
Junior Class of the college department through a staff nominated by the Junior Class and
approved by the Student Senate.
Section 3.-Handbook. A Freshman handbook shall be published and distributed an-
nually at the direction of the Student Senate.
Article VIII.-House Discipline.-Section 1.-Residents of a Moravian College dormi-
tory in which neither the president nor the vice-president of the Student Body resides, shall
elect a house president at the same time as Student Body elections are held. These presidents
shall be responsible to the Student Body president for the discipline in his dormitory.
Section 2.-Coincident with other elections, the day students shall elect a president of
their room, which president shall be responsible to the Student Senate for the conduct of
those students using that room.
Article IX.-Rules-Section 1.-In all cases where these by-laws and constitution do not
apply, Robert's Rules of Order Revised shall govern the meetings of the Student Body and
Article X.--Amendments-Section 1.-Amendments to these by-laws can be made only
by a majority vote of the student body, provided the proposed amendment shall have been
moved at a previous meeting of the student body, and published at length in the Comeniang
and provided, also, that at least one week shall have elapsed before final action on the
proposed amendment be taken. The action shall be by ballot, as herein specified for the
annual election of officers. See Article 1, Section 4, of constitution.
Adams, Charles B. ........ ---
Bollman, Ruben D.
Francke, Arnim H.
Graf, Vernon I. ........... -
Gross, Reuben H. ....
Helmich, Edward C.
Higgins, George G.
Kortz, Edwin W. -----
Marx, Werner G. .......... --
Mertz, Alfred S. ............ ----
Mickey, Edward T.,
--- ....... Chaska, Minn
---------------------Lake Mills, Wis
T ........ West Salem, Ill.
Winston-Salem, N. C.
Jr.--.--- .... ---Winston-Salem, N. C.
Reinke, Samuel P. ............. ................. - .... L ..... Y ork, Pa.
Sommerfeld, Ernest H. ........ ......... W isconsin Rapids, Wis.
Trodahl, Harry ,.............. --- ................. Daggett, Mich.
Weinlick, John R. ..... ................ D eEorest, Wis.
Wollin, John O. ........ -- ....... Lake Mills, Wis.
Ehrig, Earl C. ......... ..... .. .... .. --..- ................. .. .................. Allentown, Pa,
Wilde, Edward ....... .... - --.-Bruederheim, Alberta, Can.
Appel, Bernard N. ........ ........ - .................. - -W ........ Bethlehem, Pa.
Biro, Zoltan B. ........... -.. ....... ---------BethQehem, Pa.
Blank, Joseph ..... - .......... --------Jamaica, N. Y,
Danneberger, Adolph ......... - .... a-Bethfehem, Pa.
Dartt, Robert L. .............. 4'
Dorn, Elmer S. ....... -
Everett, Francis ....... -
Flickin er Geor e L
g 2 g ' ----- -
Godkin, Willard ....... -
Hinz, Herman O. ...... -
Lipscomb, R. Crews --
Meinert, Paul L. ......... -
Myers, James E. .... -
Shoffner, Eugene H.
Soltis, John ......... - ......
Stengel, Lowell O. --
Suemper, Clement E. ....... -
Trend, Harry K. ............ -
Weinland, Samuel E.
Weigner, Howard Jr., Jr
Zeller, Paul F. .........,.,... mu,
-- ..... Beth.ehem, Pa.
--------,Mountain Lake, Minn.
--------..-----.Low Moor, Va.
-----------Great Kills, S. I., N. Y.
---- ............... Bethlehem, Pa.
-- ....... Excelsior, Minn.
-- ........ Bethlehem, Pa.
L ....... Nazareth, Pa.
ilie M ll
A Mill, We
1, N K
B31-ldera Paul D ' ----------- -- ----------------------------- - ..... ,,BethQehem, Pa.
Birkel, Benedict H. ........... - .......,......,-,,,,,A, 3 ----.-- Bethlehem, pa.
Dietrich, Warren --------- ---- ---- ........ --BethLehem, Pa,
Fedko, Alexander H. .... ,,--,.,-.,-.-- N orthamptong pa.
Fehfa Donald P- ---------- ------..-.. .. ........... B ethlehem, Pa.
Francke, Arthur E. ...... ,,...,,.,. S rapleton, S, I., N, Y.
Horne, Russel K- --------- -.. .............. Quakertown, Pa,
Keen, Richard .l- -------------- -- ...... ----.BethQehem, Pa.
KlCPPiUgef, Rayron S- ----- - ----- ------------------. ......... A l lencown, Pa.
Kresge, Burton R. ........-.-..-......... ...................... - .............. . Bethiehern, Pa,
Leibert, Arthur L. .... --- ...... ......... -.... ,..., - ,,,-,,,,, - ,,,-,, -Bethlehem, Pa,
Patton, H. Richard ...... .,,,.,.,. , mMunCy, Pa,
Rader, Marlyn A. ..... ---- ..,,,,,,.,,--,,-,,-,,, Belfast, Pa,
Smith, Gle11WOOCl ......... -------- -- ....... .. ..., , ,..., Bethlehem, Pa,
Smith, Marvin ................. ........ B ethlehem, Pa,
Waldron, Edward D. -- .... Bethlehem, Pa.
Walker, Frederick H. .......................,.., Utica, N, Y,
Weingarth, James G. ........................... V ancouver, B. C,
Wolf, Charles W. ....... --- ........... West N. B., S. I., N. Y.
Wright, R. Dudley ........ ........................... B ethlehem, Pa.
Yosko, Ervin F. .......... ....................... . Bethlehem, Pa.
Yosko, Joseph .......... ........ B ethlehem, Pa.
Andorker, Frank G. ...... .................................. - ....... B ethlehem, Pa.
Beahm, Francis ............ ........ B ethlehem, Pa.
Bealer, Ralph G. ..... ....... - - ..... Bethlehem, Pa.
Beckel, Ralph L. .............. .... .. ......... ........ B C thlehem, Pa.
Bessemer, John F. .,..........,, ........... - - ........ .Betl1lel'1em, Pa.
Campbell, Franklin A
Crouch, Clyde E. ........... -
F inn, John T. ............. -
Geyer, Charles F. ......... -
Graef, Walter, Jr. ...... -
Gross, William H. ..... -
Herman, Albertis M.
Heske, Robert C.
Hirtle, Jerome E.
King, Richard F. ...... -
Krausz, Martin, Jr. .... -
Light, Daniel ...............
Martin, Frederick H.
McCluskey, Frank P. ....... -
McKinney, Frank IW.
Maurer, William H.
Meilicke, Francis F. ....... -
Gsterstock, Francis R.
Pock, Rudolph L. ......... -
Rood, Merlin F. ..... -
.,,,.... .. ....... Lebanon, Pa.
---------Mauch Chunk, Pa.
,,,-,,---,------ Bath, Pa
..... Bethlehem, Pa
..... Bethlehem, Pa
II2 IEW II SWA
Sabol, Stephen J- --------- ----- - ---- ------- -Bethlehem, pa'
Stametz, Thomas M- ....- ----------- ----------- - -------- - ----- B 9 thlehemn Pa'
Stoltz, Gordon A, ,-,.-,,,-- - -,-,,.--, -...,..,... E dmonton, Alberta, Can.
Weinland, David E. ------ ---------- '- -------------- Bethlehem, Pa-
Williams, John L. ............. ---------- - --- ------- Bangmfa P3-
Yarbrgugh, Whewell, ........... W inStOn'S3l3m, C-
Yoder, Edgar D, ------- - ------ ---,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,... ................. Le W lStOWI'l, Pa.
Anderko, Francis C. ..... ...........----..--.------- -------------------- B 0 fhlehem, P21-
Barnes, ------,--,--,--- ........ W lI'1StOI'1-S3.lCIT1, C.
Bauman, Earl ,---, ................. B ethlehem, Pa.
Davis, Benton E. ....... - -------------- Scranton, P21-
Decker, Charles E. ........ ....... - ....--. B ethlehem, Pa-
Dittmer, James P, W.. ,,,,. --..-.-----Wh6atland, N. D.
Doscher, John R., Jr. ..... -
Flaer, Louis L. . ............
Freer, Everett C. ........ -
Gerrity, Terence P. -------
Goerlich, William F. ...... -
Goerner, Herbert ..... -
Goerner, Martin H. ..... -
Greetham, James E. ...... -
Hemmerly, Howard T.
Iobst, Robert A. .................... -
Klingner, Adolph F.,
Koleser, John, Jr. ---- ....... ----
Lambertson, William A
McFadden, Daniel E. -
Maclcey, Scheldon, E. .... -
Milcsch, William F.
Moatz, Clarence ..... L ....
Newhard, Harold E.
Orvis, Harold E. ....... -
Piatt, Richard H. ....... -
Sawyer, Paul B., Jr.
Siehert, Carl F. ......... -
Soclcernoslci, Michael ......
Stimpson, Oswald E. ....... ---
Ueberoth, William C.
Wright, Philip M. .......... -
Zacharaisen, Victor .....
- .... - ............... Easton, Pa.
---------.Bridgehampton, L. I.
--- ..... Allentown, Pa.
-----,--LoudonviQle, N. Y.
-------Clemmons, N. C.
'L Alberta' A
an ' A
tland, N, D'
npton, L. I.
2, N. Y.
g, N- l-
, N C.
ll ll QI 38 4
Alberllefhy, Chaflmte M- ------ -------- -------- --------- .... ..-.. ......... Bethlehem,
Evans, Earl S. ------------------------- mm--- ....... ------Beth1ehem,
Gillespie, Marvey D- ---------------p---------------- ---------....... ......... . B ethfehem
Gorman, William A. .. ............... ..-..- ......... --- -.. .......,,,,,,,,,,, Bethu
Groman, Harry W.
Keim, Leonard T. ........ -
Kerman, Francis T. ...... - ............... -
LaSasso, August ........... ..--.....---------
Maurer, Joseph A. ....... -
Pelton, William C. ------
- ............. Beth
-- ....... BethQehem,
-- .......... Betlmehem,
-.. ..-. -- .. .. ...... -- .......... Bethlehem,
Phillippi, Philip S. ............... - .............................. - .................. Bethlehem,
Prelitz, Joseph S. ...... .........-.....----...---...---- ....... ..- ............ -BethQehem,
Rights, Albert A. ............ ....... ..... ---- ....... - ....... ..--Bethlehem,
Sellers, George E., Jr. ........ .... ..... - .......... B e thfehem,
Steers, Edward ........................... - ............. -- .... - ....... .......... B ethlehem,
7 Trumbauer, Wellington L. ---n-... ..... -------- ----- ....... -g-Beth-ehem,
II2 IEWII STA
.15 5 ' A
a , 1
'wave macle tlsnis Hgoolc
We urge you to patronize tlwem
5 1 A
VJ , A
, 1. 3
1 1: a
In working with the REVISTA staff for the past year it has been
our aim to help produce an annual which is the leader in its class.
We hope that we have been successful to the end that, year after
year, the advice of each retiring REVIS-TA staff will he
"REPEAT WITH LOT-Z"
ENGRAVERS AND DESIGNERS OF
NEARLY 200 YEARBOOKS ANNUALLY.
PHOTO EITCRHVITIC COITI PHHY
'36 COLLEGE -FIITDUHL DEPHRTITIEIIT
Ill! and CHERRY STREETS
Pl-I-I L-QDE LP-I-HR
.0 ol.so onQ9oQuoQonQso.n'n.coQoo.ooQu.ts.oo
H. G. RGEBUCK G? SO
PRINTERS OF TI-IE 1934 REVISTA
1 19 . Mulberry St, Baltimore
'OHOHO-00-'O"O' 'O--in -Q.-Q-.Q-.Q..g..g..Q..g..Q..
6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 '
1010 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PENNA.
To The 1934 QRevista,
Specialists to Schools--
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
STILL AT THE OLD CORNER Established 1875
L. H. YEAGER CO.
Ready to give Service ,
Manzcfacturers' Agents and Wholesale
To All Moravians
CHINA, GLASSWARE, TIRES and TUBES,
, SILVERWARE, ELECTRIC APPLIAN-
CES, CUTLERY, LINQLEUM, PAPER,
CCRDAGE, Wooo, WILLOW, and
g Past Present and Future METAL WARES
21 N. SEVENTH and
Herb Staff zo N. CHURCH STREETS
BRCAD and MAIN ALLENTOWN, PA.
F I , Q
vgx , Q
A ' 2
I LThe HOTEL BETIILEHEM offers a Convementg
, , A I :
3 I l'Tl?'?ll5ffV'K f
5 ffIz,,,i-,i.I',1,:ISf Headquarters and all the Comforts and Serv-5
',",v'i,og"1xif,'NZL 'f E , 1 .
's I, 'i-I1 'lg If 5
L f- . ff1,.1:, A 'I H ll 4 h 3
lf rf - ?
I :Elf I Ice of a Modern Hotel to
543 My X11 ,IF If ,.,.. M1511 E
, I 'ff Ev? f Q' :ir -
Iigjl. ,ESM ooaso I Z
lVIORAVIAN COLLEGE ALUMNI and GUESTS
CIRCULATING ICED WATER 9
PARTICULAR PEOPLE GO TO 5
lVlede1:nach'S Pipe Shop
NORMAN R. LONG, Prop.
H A R T E R 7 S 12 W. BROAD STREET
NOTHING BUT THE BEST IN
GREEN GROCERIES and 6
FRE SH MEATS Compliments
MAIN and LAUREL STREETS 5
A Friend g
,,.,,......gng.4guynQngngugnqaqgugugug. Q Q Q Q ngugf Q-.pupsg.ugnguguQugdgng..Q1.QuQu.-:Qui-00v'O0O'00vOv0n0uQ-ng
gomyen, CI-IAUFFEURS, POLICEMEN, FIREMEN, BANDMEN, MAIL CARRIERS
SGW-a I 5
RAILROAD MEN and AMERICAN LEGION
.T at M
SENSIBLE PRICES A
UTICA UNIFORM COMPANY
130 HOTEL STREET UTICA, N. Y
M. G. SNYDER T H E
I A Moravian Book Shop
B O O K S
STATIONARY - GIFTS
4- 5 , 5
f 1 f
4128 MAIN STREET
BROAD and NEW STREETS
BETHLEHEM, pA. BETHLEHEM, PA.
WE TRY TO PLEASE YOUR EVERY NEED
ICE CREAM 'COLLEGE INN '
SODAS fFormerly Reac.ler's Confectionery Storej
1025 N. MAIN STREET
Try Our PLATTER LUNCI-IES and SHORT ORDERS
E. I-I. BROWN, Manager
J. E. LEIBFRIED
REAL ESTATE INSURANCE NOTARY PUBLIC
West Bethlehem Building ancl Loan Citizens Building and Loan
J. E. LEIBFRIED, Secretary
619 MAIN STREET
326 ROOMS 326 BATI-IS
BALLROOM CAPACITY 800
Dancing Every Saturday Night
C A T E R I N G
ANYTIME - ANYWHERE - ANY NUMBER
D a n e y ' s
I-IAIRDRESSING - MARCELLING - FINGER
WAVING and PERMANENT WAVING
HAIRCUTS OF ALL KINDS
W. J. DAN EY
67 E. ELIZABETH AVE. BETI-ILEI-IEM, PA
.-QuQ--juQujugujujnjujugnjuguju . - ..u5u6.-duiueubu ,.n..6 .u6u.n.u.n.u'.
SCHOOL FOR GIRLS
IDEAL LOCATION MODERN EQUIPMENT
COURSES FROM PRIMARY TO COLLEGE PREPARATORY
JUNIOR COLLEGE COURSES
For Catalogue and Information, address
REV. F. W. STENGEL, D.D.
F. E. WI-IITESELL
STEAM and WATER HEATING
B R I C K E R S
Bell Phone: 281 B R E A D
516 MAIN STREET
0 .0 sono. 0--O-.af-O..o-.0-Qc.-0. --0-o--0--0-'0"0"0"""""'" """"".","'
- For -
Phone - ' ---- 43 43
520 W. BROAD STREET
We Cater Especially to
.g..g..g..gNg. .. . g,.g..g..gng, up Q-
KLIPPLE BUS CO.
"Ride the Blue Bus"
:yup-gng..g..gu0uQe-Q1,g....,gnQ- O-'l"O"OHO"l"O"0" ' '."
SAWYER 86 JOI-INSDN
45 - 56 VV. LAUREL ST.
We telegraph Flowers Everywhere
one-9-mwowu-0-saws--r-0-Q--Q-0--ong..g.. . ...,..,..,..,.,
Beck - Wilhelm Decorating Co. 'E ,NSURANCE
114-120 W. BROAD STREET
-1, 94 - 96 WEST BRO'AD ST
Wall Coverings of Every Description
Interior ancl Exterior Painting JOHN SHONK BETHLEHEM P
I Picture Framing
Hardwood Finishing A Specialty
Decorating Churches, Theatres, Public Halls
Office and Warehouse: 325 WATER ST. Cofmiplifments
Telephone: 3740 - 3741
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
CHAS. F. SUTER, Prop.
1437 LORAIN AVE. Phone 2627
Thirnkifn of P09 in the '
HQTEL TRAYLCR g ' I P 9 2
HAMILTON at FIFTEENTH STREET
Select Your Ring from
RATES QWITH BATH,-52.50 UP J' F'
Free Parking Radio in Every Room "Ars et excellentiav
Dancing Every Saturday Night We'll keep your secret and save you money
Catering to Dinner Dances, Banquets, etc. A t
H' A' Hmm, Manage' Moravian College Store
2 MORAVIAN SEMINARY and COLLEGE for WOMEN
Established 1742 Q
EDWIN D. HEATH, D.D., President
Write for Catalogue
N .g..Q..gup.1 4.-3. g..g..g..g-4.g..g..g..g..
M O R A VIA N
COLLEGE and THEOLOGICAL
S E M 1 N A R Y
FOUNDED 1807 INCORPORATED 1863
The College Qfully accreditedj offers degree
courses in arts, science, education, as well as
The Seminary offers degree course
Candidates for the ministry of Evangelical Churches
welcomed for Theology
For further information, address
THE REV. W. N. SCHWARZE, Ph.D., D.D., President
- 0, ..
GEORGE D. TURNER, Registrar
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