Moravian College - Benigna Yearbook (Bethlehem, PA)

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 112

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1944 volume:

4 lEx IGtbrtB Alma iBatrr of fHoraniatt (Halls for MWtfs by Char If i K. Mtnhler Bontpn. Music by T Edgar Shields i?fefe r m bel - fry looms ma - jes ■ tic In the Fair Mo ■ ra • vian, we re ■ vere thee. Moth ■ er Though we live where glow the tm - pics, DweU where ■to - tied Beth - lebem ■ town, of our t«D - dcr youth, ahioes ad i - cy »ea, i T= F=f r Where Imel - o d.-.i We have caught th_i Like thy green trom bone nlo - ry From the heart ' s af - fee tion, We ha? vy Our fond @S i = tf " ttff Htars comes grand tv down. learned thy mind ' fl great truth - hearts ehall cling to thee tt J j I J: ,P feteHj f==? Stands our slate • ly al - ma ma - t«r With a Thou hast wrought r ler - oal friead • ships, Filled our Ban ish a of aire and sad ■ ness, Guard - ian sto ry 6ne and old souli with joys un told of the Light of yi[-[ pt f f TTTl T fi 3 ' W F lUlL- tin-.-, .[UC Hall, I..- - l.ivccj Mr, 1 1, ill f.ir .-v .-r. ly ninth tr, Hail, ih.- vmn Col Irge, Hail, tin- Mo ra mn. Hail. ih,- I ' ur |.l.. and ih.- (Sold I ' ur pie and the Gold Fur i.lc and ihi- UoM ' u D PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS MORAVIAN COLLEGE FOR WOMEN BETHLEHEM - PENNSYLVANIA COUNTESS BENIGNA, who founded Moravian in 1742 Di ' dlCillK) l)i(. Rom; M akv Davis Thi: ( " lass ol kj urnutullv ilcilualis its yc.irhiMik Id I t. D.ims, UkiuI. teacher, anil aiKiscr. Wc arc thaiikliil lor tin- privilcj c ol associating with her anil ho|x- that she may continue to inlluence other classes. i:,fir tour F. oruirovc ... It is customary to include a history in the Benicna. It is also customary for the yearbook to have a theme. This year we have chosen a key which will open both the history and the theme to everyone; a tradition loved by every Moravian student. Music is our theme; a musical history is our history. To us, the children of Moravian, her musical background is one of her richest heritages. What better theme could we choose.? Page Five lUi ' ssmji ' jrom llic VvcsulciU W.ir l lirmi;!!!; ni.nunu to Ncnilli. ' 1 ' Ik- ikiii.iiuls and rcspoiiMliililics art heavier than thcv um.i1 m he. WnaU in ihalkii.uctl at c ir turn. Lite is necessarily less tree than in iK-aceUmtN. but then is always room tor iintiative. Elemental needs and qualities come to the fore. 1 kalth, couraj;e, endurance are needed more than ever. How will it iarc with those who Liraihiatc this year? Ko one can foresee, none dare lorelcll. Hut wc are lull of hope tor each of theni. Needless to say, wc wish them success — which, in any true .uialvsis. nicans ultimately that they may receive their CJod- rationed life enthusiastically! Their education shf)uld m.ikc them lit compans for themselves, lor the real sell is revealed in solitude. Surely they will continue to ln c Icarninj; anil to add to their varied accomplishments. . ny regrets or Ir.irs which they may ha e should he swallowed up in wholesome memories of past mercies, in (lee|Hiiini; convictions, in enduruiu Iriendships and loyalties, in aspirations lor the lulure. liut their education will also have worthwhile s: cial results, for we arc all wrapjwd in an inescapable nexus which is as wide as hum.mitv. Liberal education means limitless human interests. Therefore, it is our comiction and our prayei that each memlx-r of 11)44 " ■ ' " • " ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' " Personal womanly contribution to human welfare in her own sphere anil ill her own ch.iracteristic fashion. Edwin J. Hccith raur Six lili ' ssiujL ' [roui [lie uean Four years of close association endears to me each member of the Class of 1944. I have telt very keenly the shailows which the war that engulfs us has cast over your plans and your lives. I have atlmired the cheerful, hopeful way in which you have accepted the inevitable without complaint. II what you have received here continues to aid you in facilitating further adjustments, which the future is sure to bring, and if it encourages you to contribute unstintingly of your thoughts, skill and spirit in reconstructing a better life for all peoples everywhere, these years at Moravian College for Women will not have been spent in vain. Carry on! " Build thee more stately mansions, O My Soul, As the swijt seasons roll! Leave thy low vaulted past! Let each neiv temple, nobler than the last, Shut thee from heaven with a dome more vast, Till thou nt length art free Leaving thine outgroivn shell By life ' s unresting sea! " Edith Jane Stauffer Pfigc Scvoi USIC llUii IL isic ANt) MoK.w I AS — to .invdiic ever exposed to local customs anil iratluioin each term emlioilics jiart of tlic oilier; to all u ho ha e Iwcn stuilenls at Moravian the terms are msep- arablc. As no account ol the history ol the Moravian ( " luirch in the L ' nited Stales is pos- sible without mention ol Cxjunt Zinzcndort, so the same history is inaccurate or incomplete without a tlescription of the Collegium Mii i- cuni or the trombone (|vniilet. Likewise, it is impossible to tell even the most sujKrlicial story ol the activities at Moravian College for Women without speaking of John Frederick Wolle or of the Candlelight Service. The Moravian C ' hurch was established and develo[Kd in a territory rich in musical heritage and ( copied with men and women of unusual musical talent. The Moravian ideal wa music lor all — music was for each indiviilual. W ' lien the Brethren and Sisters lelt l uroiK- to settle in America they brought their hymns with them — hymn singing had become a luiula- mental exjiression of their (Christianity and it remained so when they settled in the colonies. . n interesting example of the .Moravians ' complete laith in the individual ' s musical .iliilitx — -J A Ji l jj i llloninnu is the lact that, lollowing CCount Zmzendorf ' s example, many of the church members wrote hymns both lor their own and lor congrega- tional use. Sing Halleltijah, Praise the Lord, is just such a chorale. The Passion Chorale pre- sents an excellent example of the worth and value ol some of this early music. Not jeru- sdlcm, Loii ' ly Bethlehem, used in the Candle- light Service, is a hymn by Drcse, which was introduced by Zinzeiulorl. Zinzendorts ability as a writer ol hymns is illustrated by Jesus! Still L( id On. It was live years alter Countess Benigna, in 1742, liiunded her seminary that steps were t.iken toward more elaborate church music and the Collegium Musicum was founded. The name hail at one time Ix-en given to intormal gatherings ol amateurs [K-rlorming for their own pleasure. With the arrival of the second group of Moravian settlers came the idea of a more formal organization of musicians, . bout lourteeii players of outstanding ability were lound and the Collegium Musicum became the orchestra of the Moravians. It is interesting to review the instruments then used. ' iolins are noted early — joined later by Irench horns and llutes and oboes, used in some ol the first symphonies heard m . merica. It was these instruments which were useil hv the members ol the Colli giiini m pl.iymg tor church services. Troiiiboius were lie.ird 111 iHlhUheni 111 the ni! ldle ol the eighteenth ceiiturv, probablv .ibout 17s)- it w.is here lh.it these instruments were lust used in .HI outdoor service, a custom which is preserved in the use ol the trombones .it the l-.aster sunrise service. Most Mor.iv 1.111 stiuleiils ,ire l.imili.ir with the .ipocr ph,il story ol the routing ol the Indians who threatened to attack the town in the early eighteenth century. Hearing ol a propo.seil on- sl.iught hv the Iroc)Uois, the memlKrs ol the tiombone chorus assembled in the Hrethrens I louse, played Harl(! .1 ] ' oice From Yonder M ingci, and the lndi.ii s retired. Irightencd. just where or how the tr.idition.il " de.ith an- I ' li r h.ii lil nouiicciiKiu " usiiij; llu- iKimlioiir iluiir, (irii;iii atcJ is unknown. The use, Iidwcvct, o llic music of the trombone quintet to denote the death of a member of the Moravian congrega- tion is familiar to, and respected by, everyone who has heard the trombones from the belfry of the Moravian Church. Not all are familiar with the arrangement of the selections usetl in this ritual. The e]uintet begins by playing the Passion Chonile, followed by a chorale denoting the status of the deceased — man, woman or chiUl — and the Piission Chorale repeated con- cludes the playing. The words of each chorale represents some phase of the departeds station in life. In all probability the local trombone chorus is the only one of its kind in America. Certainly, the F-bass instrument used is ery rare; the so- prano trombone is the only one of its kind in the United States. Of the music used by the Collegium in colon- ial days, little is known. Haydn was played — uncatalogued copies ol his works have been found in Bethlehem archives. The period from 1750-1770 is devoid ol any- thing outstanding in music, but in 1770 John Frederick Peter came to Bethlehem. An accom- plished organist, violinist, flutist, and horn player, he knew music well — it was his devo- tion. Peter did some outstanding work for the music of the church service between 1770-1813. Peter was a real musician — the grandfather of all future Bethlehem musicians, lor he was the teacher of all who followed him. ' Following 1820, music in liethlehem went into an eclipse for the rest ol the century. True, Bishop Peter Wolle was composing cantatas during the period and |ohn C ' hrisliaii Till was writing anthems. The Collegiiini Mianiini hatl become a Philharmonic-Society, a society which was the center of activities ol the town, but which was not exceptional. It was not until Dr. J. Frederick Wolle (a relative of the Bishop) began his work in the eighties that music again resumed its prominent place in Bethlehem life. Dr. Wolle had studied in Germany, and had realized the greatness of Bach. In 1898, the first rehearsal of the WoUe-instigated Bach Choir was held. Bethlehem was no longer a . lora ian town, ,nul although Wolle lumsell was a member ol that church, most ol the members of the choir were non-Moravianites. The rehearsals, however, were held in the Moravian Church choir loft; the actual perform- ance of Bach ' s B Minor Mass, in the Central Mora ian ( " hurcli — the hrst one in 1900. Since that date, the liach ( hoir has attained national fame; concert artists of great ability and talent have made guest appearances at the annual Bach Festivals. The Bach Choir has become the musical representative of this section of the state. In 1909, Dr. T. Edgar Shields began his work at Moravian. Organist of the Bach Choir and of Lehigh University; Organist and Choir Director of the Pro-Cathedral Church of the Nativity; Director of Music, Lehigh University, Professor of Music at Moravian College for Women, Dr. Shields has found time to continue Dr. WoUe ' s work in making music an integral part of Moravian hie. The Candlelight Service, now so well-loved by all Moravian students, immediately preceding Christmas vacation, is traced to the services held, in the first decade of the century, the Sunday before Christmas — a service marked by long sermons and poor music. In 1923 the service was changed, the leaflet revised to read as it d Ks l()il,i . Il was tlic prcsiiu I ' rcsulciit, Dr. llcatli. «h(i inaugurated the (linslin.is ilimuT as a lovely prelude to the service. Under Dr. Cleweil who. In kjio. added the college branch. ,i chorus w.is lorincd. I ' .xeryone, regartlless ol .ige or i|U,ilit ol voice, who at- tended the school w.is e |ncted to ioin this chorus and the voices ranged Iroiii the shrills ol the young students, through the adolescent voices of the Seminary Seniors, to the more mature college voices. Each year a c.iiit.ita .is |iresented. the bass and tenor parts sung In men from the Nativity Choir. Despite the l.icl that the voices were so jioorly iii.Uclied, the an lui.il concert was well .ittcndcd both by town |K-ople and bv parents. It was in 11 25 th.it Dr. Shields organi ed the (ilee Club, choosing only the best oices. Since then membership in the club has been on a merit basis — no one is com|K-lletl to join. The Clee ( ' lub is now one ol the most active org.ini .itions m the school, liesides singing at school several times a year, the group gives a number of concerts in Bethlehem and surround- ing towns, joining, in late years, with the clubs of Moravian for Men, Cedar Crest, Ixhigh and Lafayette, the group has presented many joint concerts. The Triple Trio, an olTshoot ol the Club, has also presented many local recitals and is very popular locally. . school orchestra, formed several years ago, is steadily growing and improving. The mod- ern ( ' iillcgium Musicum (K-rforms in convoca- tion, at the Christmas service, at dramatic jiro- diictions anil other departmental activities. Thus. Irom the lirsl settlement in Bethlehem. from the foundation of the school, music has been a dominating lactor in Moravian lile. ' I he future, foundations tor which are now in good hands, sounds uood. I )i . 1 . Imk.mi Siiih lis I ' lif,!- I ' m Fdciihii—fldjuuustrntu)]] Fine Arts As head of the Music Dcjxirtnicnt, Dr. Shields has arranged many a Christmas program as well as Lehigh-Moravian Glee Club concerts. Miss CJertrude Burau, new vocal instructor, has taken over the Glee Club. She has studied under Lazaar Samoiioff, Andre Kostelanetz, Chevalier Lancelotti, Emil Polak, and Edmund L. Myers. Miss Graves has taught piano for the past two years. She is a graduate of Syracuse University where she worked with George Mulfinger. The Art studio is supervised by Mrs. Phoebe SchoU. She is a graduate of Fairfax Junior College, Virginia, Juniata College, and George Washington University. Her work was continued in Washington, D. C, and in schools in New York City. I ' aar EIr Mrs. Stevens is a new ailililion to the iillice lurte « liitii nicluilcs Miss Jianne Miirnan, Dr. Hialhs secretary: Miss .• niie Del.nnj;. secretary tii the Re ' istrar. anil Miss Fanny 1 larrar, the lUirsar. Mrs. Rdsalie O ' llernin is the school ilietilian. Miss Frieda Bohnsack, the school nurse, has done much for the health of the students. Mi. William Flecksteiner is the Superintendent of liuildinjjs and Grounds. Miss Marjorie Darlinj; as Director of Public Relations ahly handles the publicity. Miss Jean I ' hares recently resif;ned. Office Adui ' niistration iiin Dr. Cooky offers courses in l..ilin, (Meel;, and (Ireek and I ' rench liler.iture. I ' he French and Cieruian languages are tauj;ht by Dr. CJunip. The S|ianish De|iartnient is under the instruction il Miss (iiMKHch. Dr. Davis is head of the Fnjjlish Department; she is assisted by Miss I ' ider, who has been at Moravi4n one year, havinj; recently returned from Japan. Miss I ' assniore is in charge of the college library. I ' lige twelve Secretarial The Secretarial Department has made many improvements in the past few years. Mr. Carlson, who has been with us since 1940, initiated the four-year business course, and has developed it to a high standard. Miss Robinson, associate professor of bus iness, has used her CNcellent teaching methods since liM2. . The Social Science Department is hea.led by Dr. R.dph Pickett who teaches socuilogy, history, economics, Ainerican government, religion and Post-war problems. Mrs. Ra ' montl Walls lectures on advanced .sociology and supervises field work. Professor Roy Hassler, Dean of Moravian College for Men, instructs a class in economic histor ' . Sociology and Social Sciences Pilar riinici ' ii Scitiice The I ' iolojjy, ( " licnilstry, and I ' hysics Dcparlimnts arc in cluirj c ol Drs. Hartnian. Hustcil, anil (laruik- respectively. Dr. I lartnian. who came here alter teachini; lor several years in India, is the (leiKirtmental head ol the l ' iiolot;y I )ep.irtnienl anil teaches hacteriolojjy. hotany, and Freshman zoology. She is assisted in the biology lahoralory, by Dr. 1 l.ill ot l.ehiuh, .ind bv Nfrs. Hertz who instructs the physiology and histology classes. I)r. llusied h.is been with lis )iisl si inonlhs. .uid mstriKts all the chemistry classes except physiological chemistry, which is taughl by .Mrs. I ' urtis. The Physics Department is under the tulel.ige ol Dr. ( " .iruile who has Ikxii at Moravian lor live years. She instructs .ill the physics classes and the laboratory. . liss I ' .lanche Shirey teaches all the Physical I ' .ilucation classes. ' ( ijf I ' oiiilrrii Rlicl.1 CoroKn Jon IS (.1 I u l I I ' lllI I irslU Rl.. l M ll KM Rheta . . . A. A. prcxy . . . capable class jiresidcnt lor two years . . . athlclically iiulincd . . . always worrying about one subject or another . . . one ol Dr. C ' ooley ' s able assistants . . . loves to eat. but worries about her weight . . . has finallv set her heart on Serge . . . worked at Skytop during all her vacations . . . basketball and hockey are her lavorite sports . . . viva- cious personality . . . her ambition is to Ik- " phys eil " or biology teacher . . . sentimental and philosophical al limes . . . lo es a good bull session . . . en- joys arguing with Dr. I ' ickelt . . cabuKl and Phi Mn memlxT. I ' diir Sixirrii C ' lorio A lac hachniaii Hi W I M lol Kill SlUI I I ' ' r.l 1 111 I Ml M , I ' l S tA I I V- A A H-,9 Always late to class . . . our only Math major ... a pinochle fiend . . . can be found at Weiss " anytime . . . chews gum incessantly . . . twinkling brown eyes . . . three dimples . . . faithful member of the Y and the Cilee ( lub . . . tond ot costume jewelry . . . especially odd earrings ... is usual- ly dressed up . . . high heels . . . constantly wears shoulder purse . . . fond of orange sodas and Chesterfields . . . likes to write and receive letters . . . especially Bill ' s . . . joined class of ' 44 last year . . . took summer work at M. C. W. . . . member of the farl ' amed Old Maids ' Club . . . always attends .Moravian dances . . . looked ery charming at Senior Ball . . . bound to be successful. i% Jyj j). ' - ' rJlrf If ' fi ' i ' frrir r rrlj.JJ lf r 1 LIizoLmIi BullcrliclJ I7: ' .7 Wisi r i(i iioi 1 1 Kii Iti I Jill Ml l. I ' l NS I 1 " Beth " . . . poised . . . dignified . . . Senior Class president . . . always looks well-dressed in clothes of her own design . . . tolerant and cas to get along with . . . the only senior with three and a halt years ' gym to her credit . . . likes ShakeS[K-are and other good literature . . . was one ol llie Belle ' s lovely attendants . . . rescr cil , . donuslic . . . gracious I ' lu Mu prexy . . . seamstress de luxe . . . renins inlcreslmg gills Irum lui m.iii iii the Air Corps . . . easy-going . . . makes a charming hoskss . . .will liked . . . commands admiration and resiK-ct. ' £c-iji.i rr f i Jrrir- ' l ■jvj f r |j. r i ' iijjc hifihlrrii Jane Louise C ros ' cn 908 Dll.AU K1 M ll Bethlkiiim. 1 ' 1S s i m i ' l H " Foo " came from Forty-Fort in her freshman year and settled in Beth- lehem . . . was called " green " hy all the upperclassmen . . . now looks dis- tinguished when she presides at Pi Delt meetings ... is a hard-working editor of the Minor . . . constantly writing letters . . . the infantry is tops in her mind . . . usually seen with Steers . . . loves arguments and " I ' ll Be Around " ... A. E. Pi house chairman . . . hates narrow-mindedness, loolish conventions, stulled shirts, and people who chew gum . . . radical . . . ego- tistical . . . conHdent . . . Irank . . . generous . . . dehnitely an individual. ' J jj)J ' ' rJlr lf»rrirfrrlf r rr iJJifr? a jcan HLk-L Hk-L op 7:t I K si L ' liiii MKi I I I ' M 1 Rv() , Nl W 1 1 KM Called " Dix, " " Dixie. " nnil " |canic " . . . wears Hank ' s pin and a Ixaiiti- lul diamond . , . sports a short katlxr liU and (lashes a pair ol hazel eves . . . rooms with Steers at ( " lewell . . . hails Ironi Patersoii. N. |. . . . loves dancing. New York theatres, her d.ul, .iiul .iiiv bull session . . . worked in .St. i.iike ' s lali lor her training; ... a nieinlxr ol the editori.il stall ol the MiiKji . . . worries ahoiil her marks iinneeess.irdv . . . sniys " It St.irled .Ml ( )ver .Xgarn " . . . will make hi r e.ireer oni ol m.irriaue . . . dr.mi.itic . . . generous . . . eongeiiud . . . talk.itiw . . . lo il to . . I., i ' l. ' !;;(■ 7 irrri v r lorcncc .Josephine C_iiraixl 17 ' JI I ' SiKii I. . . sni (.i()s. I). ( . Better known as " Geralilinc, " " |oscphine, " or " Ckrry " . . . babies the freshmen . . . wonderful sense of humor . . . plays a good game of bridge . . . likes good music . . . frank . . . full of [iep . . . true Phi Mu . . . talkative . . . fair and square . . . ran Dixie a race for breaking chemistry equipment . . . tiashes to the bus half asleep every morning to get to Sacred Heart . . . founder of the T.Ci.l.l " . club . . . all her roommates lett her lor husbands . . . talks continually of ' al . . . active in all sports . . . hates to make her bed . . . egotistical . . . poetry sends her ... a thoroughly goiul gal. Fagr Tict ' iKy-uiif AVaric [ lcl iniian L. ' :ll 1 I ' M l l l I ' M K M II Kl N. l » |l U l Our only Soiilh 1 l.ill survivor . . . practical Init inilillcrcnl . . . races lor the bus c (.rv moriiiuj; to make connections lor Sacreil 1 leart . . . divides her spare time between music and sports . . . ardent supporter ol class teams . . . wears a Phi Mu key . . • Listen C ' .luh prexy . . . Miss Michel ' s protejjc . . . lour-year memher ol (ilee C luh . . . Hashing dark eyes . . . long brun- ette hair ... it there ' s a job to Ik- done Marie ' s driving ambition will .set- it through . . . just ask .Mackie . . . proud of her Armenian heritage and Saroyan, who shares it . . . plays mother hen to .ill the little treshnien in her dorm. I ' liHr ii ' f ii y ii ' Wars fiances Inschc ■. ' :io III iisds siKi I r I ' liniii ' Mii HI., iu |i:r.si;v Ouict, unassuming, reliable, cflScient . . . conscientious . . . Easton . . . her place of interneship . . . loves lab work . . . contents of her lunch box tore er a source of wonder to table-mates . . . pet aversion — cigarettes . . . capable class treasurer . . . interested in all sports ... is a valuable link in class basketball team . . . loves to decorate tables or plan refreshments for club meetings . . . faithful member of Y.W.C.A. and Bi-Chem-Zo . . . spec- ial love for hot dogs and onions when made on an electric grill ... a loyal friend . . . sure to be highly successful. P i J jj)J- ' rJlr,- lr rrirrrrlf r rrij.jJilf r 4 P i " c Iwriih-lln IJIa lohaniv! Kollcr - !_ ' NoKi II 1 CM 1(1 II Si Ki I 1 Aim n U)U . I ' l i si Snioolli In cvcTV sfiisf ol (he word . . . was piiiiicil to Dagwood on CJiristiiias i c . . . our IklU- al last year ' s IVoni . . . worries about the Senior eoke enterprise and (iernian , . . translerred Irom Skuhnore in her sopho- more year . . . moved Into I lark 1 louse In lier jumor ear . . . works liard . . . loves dances, clotlies, parties. I un. and Lehiuh . . . can take tritieisni . . . writes lor the Bclfi and tiie Miinn . . . ileeorales al the A. I.. I ' l house . . . hums the mldnl ;lu oil duriiif exams . . . lias Ixautllul elotlies. hair, and complexion . . . tacllul . . . charmmj; ... a true and loyal tnenil. fe -j. j jMrr r AJrnr -M ■ ' V lr rrr ij. Jfir I ' lliir Tu lll l illl Irene Won Lamberl (i. ' l. ' l I M ll Ms Slid 1 I 1(1 1111,1 III l, I ' l NM LVAM V The little girl wlio loses cofifee Weiss " " ... capable S.CS., . prexy . scientious people ... a loyal Phi Mu last one really worked . . . likes fooi ially when overcome by good humor formed . . . efficient . . . industrious . . . . tactful . . . expressive eyes . . . neatly combed feather cut . . . thought- ful and considerate . . . interesting conversationalist . . . appreciative . . left the ranks ot the iVI.T. ' s to become a chemistry major with Kathie . . will do her post-graduate work in marriage . . . well worth knowing. favorite expression: " See you at conscientious . . . but hates con- . always going on a diet . . . the . fun-loving . . . cute . . . espcc- . hates indeflniteness . . . well-in- beams when she hears " Buddy " fagf Twenly-five Liicki Ackcriiian U " v;i . " )! ( Ki II l-.K.ii III Si Ki 1 r ExsKIS. I ' l W. 1 MA Lik ' ia . . . co-assistant editor ol the I5i:m .n . . . secretary ol our class . . . devoted to the Sij iial C orps and (-liarles . . . able pianist . . . l.nglish inajor . . . on the i|uiet side . . . hates lanih and iuittir . . . lo es carrots and chdcohite mint ice cream . . . on the executive hoard ol the V . . . at- tractive . . . I ' rench club member . . . always ready lor a t;ooii lau_uh . . . works in Woolworlh ' s m her spare lime . . . lavorite pastime is laltinj; . . . likes to ice skate . . . very easy to get alonj; with . . . likes sports . . . co- ojKrative . . . congenial ... a good friend. r dirr r AiJ. j j r rrrjj jfir r c I ' liilf ' ircMfv-ii.v I A- ris Louise Minnick 2(1 I ' Kk SCMIMKIII. II M . l ' l N M, AM Dotty . . . sin;ill, but oh, my! . . . M.un Hall iKvcllcr . . . two greatest interests are Keith and Mecl Tech work . . . has a foxy little laugh and a charming smile . . . twinkling brown eyes to go with them . . . quiet . . . unassuming . . . tun to know . . . rolls over to Sacred Heart every morning at dawn . . . back at dusk . . . Bi-Chem-Zo . . . Beniona business manager . . . does her work well . . . proud of her diamond . . . has a gorgeous fur coat . . . likes stufled animals . . . camera addict, but never acquired the filthy smoking habit . . . frequently seen with Paul . . . likes music . . . good hunting, Dotty. Page Twfiily- C hrislinc L ' cl n iNcwhciru is. ' .i; Will 1 1 II M I Slid 1 I Am I N IDW N. I ' l i M " ( ' hris " . . . Mfcl Tech, tramiiit; ,U . llcriU) ii (1cikt.i1 . . . Miiiikcs I ' hilip . (orns cigarettes . . . tlrmks cliDCohite milk . . . likes to cook pork chops . . . will Ik- a woncJertul housewile . . . stubborn . . . says what she thinks . . . good worker . . . able co tiitor ol ISenk.na . . . member ol (-abmet .mil l)i-( ' hem- .o . . . supports class basketball learn . . . enjoys hik- ing on South Mountain . . . laughs but never makes a souiul . . . carried her lunch lor three years . . . has a passion tor anything red, lor a gootl circus, and lor wearing her hair upsweep . . . dislikes [K-ople w lu reiK-.it ... a g X)ii friend. u. g fr. ' -j.jj J i Jrr f |j j|.r I f Jj| i.a J|r rr f.ijjjrif re 1 I ' ugf I ' wciilyrijilil Jean l Lilhr n Nomig S " ) Siir I II Si M 1 1 I I II SiKi 11 All I low , I ' l lA M Tall and j;raceful . . . excellent dancer . . . proud of A. E. Pi member- ship . . . dresses well . . . finished college in three years because of summer school work . . . pep personified . . . knows all the angles . . . always ready for a good time. . . wide-awake mind . . . thoughtful . . . excellent corres- pondent . . . vivacious . . . did her M.T. work at Wilkes-Barre General . . . well-liked . . . adores internes . . . doesn ' t rely on snap judgments, but never hesitates to give her opinions . . . loves to jitterbug . . . knows all the ' chor songs . . . quick on the uptake . . . interesting to talk with . . . Iriendly ... a grand girl. Paiff ' l ' iriiil - il ic ii ' Mni iM Sachs (i-J(l Bl KKI SlUl I I I ' .AMON, I ' l s I M A former New Yorker, Miriam commutes trom Easton . . . " Dolph, " the [im donor, keeps her head in the clouds, except ni the classroom where she comes out on top , . . likes the Air ( orps . . . has shininj hlack hair and heautitul hrown eyes . . . looks wonilerlul m vellow . . . excels m Spanish, her favorite suhject . . . hard to know . . . Inisiness OKUiayer ol the Belfry . . . acconimodatinj; . . . iloes more homework than anyone else . . . leases Mr. { ' arlsoii . . . lik.ihle . . . lalk.ui e . . . has .1 mind ol her own . . . sHuere . . . cle er . . . will m.ike .1 competent secretary or a successlul wite. - rj_ JHrr f |j;_rf If- .H JJJ n f |j. Jr|r r r I ' tiiii- 7 ' iii Jcancllc C_i|-illiln Souin IIS W M KI MKI 1 I W I SI I ' l IISION. I ' l SS1 L 1 V Transferred from BuckncU in her sophomore year . . . known atlection- ately as " Saumsie " . . . never misses one of Dr. Pickett ' s courses . . . strug- gles every Friday night with the kids at the Y.W.C.A. . . . good natured . . . fun to know . . . president of th e I.R.C. . . . nightly tea with Mary Watson . . . Johnny is the big moment in her life . . . always willing to listen to someone ' s troubles . , . sympathetic . . . rarely gets to breakfast . . . quiet as a mouse . . . neat . . . conservative . . . latent wit . . . photography edi- tor of the Benigna . . . thinks bridge is a waste of time unless you know how to play ... a good student . . . Bucknell ' s loss was Moravian ' s gain. Tirmy Jane r ranees Shii " cr LMSII 1 imi M Slid I I l ' . MI)S. I ' l NNS 1 ( M " lanic " . . . t.ill :iiiil slim . . . vice president ol our elass . . . c-xecUcnt hasketli.ill iiian.ii;tT lor the A. A. . . . extremely versatile . . . noted tor her original posters . . . memher ol (ii-C ' hem-Zo and eahinet ... a whiz in every course she pursues . . . likes her work as a teehniei.m . . . loves to knil . . . always wearing no elly pins . . . makis her own elothes in her spare time . . . also a star on the hasketh.ill team . . . alw.iys has her work done way ahead ol time . . . lo es sports . . . depeiulahle . . . never idle . . . XTv t|uiel and resir i-d . . . .irtistie ... a Iriciul worth knouing. ' ' ( rhi i iu I Will I I III Ml M . . Nl U liKII.HION Sl Ml N Im MI. | (IKK V ' Sincere yet tactful . . . deeply set blue eyes . . . orders chocolate ice cream (two dips, please) . . . " I ' ashyou " from famous imitation of her niece . . . " Steersie " because she ' s everyone ' s friend . . . made an excellent A. E. Pi prexy ... is crazy about the moon, the navy (and Eisenhower), formal dances, and football . . . gracious . . . did good work on the Belfry and the Minur . . . intelligent conversationalist . . . enjoys Barrie and Heming- way ... Pi Delt secretary . . . dances, plays bridge exceptionally well . . . beautiful clothes and manners . . . hates coffee, hypocrites, and jealousy . . . enjoys a Chesterhehl with Oavcn . . . considerate . . . will make a wonderful wife ... a grand person to know. i f " " " ' Jvjj)J ' ' rJlr- lr ' n " l ' frrlf f rrli.JJifr? a I ' ll!;,- Thiilx-lh; C •-,1 .:iLA K ilhlccn hallcr Stephens (i I!) I I Mhl K S I kl I I Alii IllW N. I ' l S sl I M " Katliic " to everyone . . . journeyei! u IV ;is ;il Cliristiiias to Ix-coiiie Mrs. ( )r ille ), Stepliens . . . president iil the " WW ' X ' .A. . . . senior class representatue to StiuieiU (io ernnient . . . wears a pin, iliainoiul. weiliiing ring, and a pair ol siUer iiii;s ... a math aiul clieiiiistrv whi . . . loves pretzels . . . always stays op to stiulv lor exams and then lalls asleep . . . a luird-working and loval I ' hi . lo . . . never has a thnii; to wear . . . has trouble eollectinj; tiie phoiu lull at Cleuell llall . . . easy to get along with . . . generous ... a true Irieiid . . . x [ worth knowing. k i J -ei i Jl ' irr rid-JrUr M - U-Tt ' r Ij. r ' ,,«,• Ihifly l m 4i V K w Lm ' V t M f 1 Warciarcl Louise 1 rosk R. I) ci. 1 ll ' IIK W . I ' l s I l - 1 A decided individual . . . happiest in October ' s bright blue weather . . . sound executive thinker evidenced by work as Belfry editor . . . people one of her main interests . . . claims things get to be " mixed up " . . . quick mind . . . likes clean white shirts, frankness, Tschaikowsky ... A. E. Pi and Pi Delt member . . . stimulating . . . well read . . . attractive . . . hates unfounded opinions and having the back of her legs splashed . . . dislikes the term but is feminine . . . could successfully combine career and marriage . . . alert . . . has an answer tor every wise-crack . . . prefers naval officers . . . hard to know but it ' s worth the trouble. Fpi ' T ' J jjiJ- ' fJir ifTrirfrrirr rrij.yj. ' ifr a rhiily-fivi r ranccss LliroDcth ciaa 1 127 LiMii SiKi I I l.HN] )UN. I ' lWSIH VMA Hers is a laugh unique . . . and that in itsell is signihcant ol ' " Wccila " . . . certainly not pretentious, she might conceal her easy skill in music, her versatility in acting, and her individual sense ot humor . . . hul not Ironi us who know how she loves tea with lemon, a good substantial hreakfast, C.lark bars, Chesterticlds, Tommy, ami rushing lo F.nglish class . . . our yearbook editor, Cllce ( " ,lub accompanist, bangs ol golden hair . . . sonuliniis " S. W. " to her friends and always Francess ... to know lur is to a|ipreciate her . . . to appreciate her is worthwhile. I ' lifir 7 iii v .i( l jthcrinc A i.ic Werner lL. ' li:t WaI.M ' I SlRM-T Al.Li N i(i«N. I ' l s i. am S " Kitty " . . . small . . . likable ... is receiving her Nfed Tech train- ing at AUentown General . . . likes her work and does it well . . . conscien- tious . . . dreamy . . . idealistic . . . attractive . . . Sophomore attendant at Junior Prom . . . wears a Phi Mu key . . . member ol: Bi-Chem-Zo and Y Cabinet . . . engaged to Roy . . . likes to sew . . . makes lovely dresses . . . has beautiful eyes with long lashes . . . outspoken . . . loves to grijie . . . good cook . . . engaging hostess . . . has an enviable scholastic record . . . will always be remembered as the girl who handed out Philip Morris cigarettes . . . from Roy, of course . . . will be married come summer. Tliirlx-seiicn 1 online hilc ISI M M,|M)N M M I CLIIION. Nl.U JLK L Where there ' s ii;( r — there ' s I ' .iiil . . . enjovs lile jvist lor the hviiij; . . . manai inj; Bcllrx .inil Minor cireiihition hrouj ht her into i ' l Delt . . . s.iheil pe.imits would spoil . n p.irly tor I ' , ml. Inil not str.iw herrv lee ere.im or her " own pop|xil lorn " . . . poetry ... .1 omit rliil l.iniiK . . . letters lo liri ' iul 1 ... .1 nap at |ust the rigiit nine - all these eoiisiime iniich ol hir linie, et she alw.ivs nian.ij;es to lisliii to i;ooil iiivisie when there ' s ,111 iiri;e . . . our only hieyelinj; teehiiKian, she likes to Ix " |usl I ' .uil " Inil ih.it ' s enoii.i;h ' Ptif , lliiil ri hl ( luss I h ' ()j)hi ' cif Mckimuiir!. Helicopter ILin out By the River of the Roses February ag, 1956 Dear Mom: Tried to " televise " you about an hour ago, but the line was busy, so I ' m sending this note to say that I won ' t be home for a couple ot days . . . ran into a bunch of girls from Mo- ravian when 1 landed at the station to refuel and we ' re planning to hop over to the Swiss Alps to dine with Irene L. Eisenhart. Hear she and Buddy are entertaining Eleanor Roosevelt Saturday — ever since Irene announced her new taxation scheme the Roosevelts and the Eisen- harts have been quite close. Heard the best news — Lucia Magill is Mo- ravian ' s new dean. Was so pleased because Lucia deserves the best — she worked so hard at Vassar. Understand that Jane Shirer is back in Bethlehem also. She is teaching tumbling in the Seminary and is very proud of her pupils. Ruthie Steerse spoke in Senate yesterday — is fighting hard for men ' s rights — isn ' t that just like Ruthie to fight for the underdog. ' Pauline White — you remember her — her wedding was the subject of every society col- umn in Philadelphia the year after we graduat- ed — is sitting on the plastic sofa next to me now. She is soooo worried because her l ittle Alfons is having trouble cutting his teeth. " Whoops- wait a minute— " Excuse me for the interruption, but Paul tuned in to see the " telecast " of Peggy Trask ' s latest submarine dive. That girl is really dar- ing, — she test-dives each new sub as it leaves the assemby fine. You know her motto, of course,— " It Ain ' t What You Do, It ' s the Way That You Do it. " Say, Mom, remember the card I got from Kenny the 14th. ' ' Dottie Minnick told mc that it was designed by Gerry Girard . . . Cierry and her husband are writing verses for all sorts of greeting cards, but ' alentines are their spe- cialty. So symbolic, don ' t you think. ' ' Dottie, by the way, is married also and is really c uite busy, I imagine. She is managing her hus- band ' s chain stores in California . . . there are 659 stores in the chain and she visits each of them every day. Don ' t think that she had a chance to tell you before we left this morning, but [ean Dick- son Olmsteatl had another baby last week, lean is still hard at work trying 10 liiid the Missing Link, I guess. Remember how Jane Oaven loved novelty. - She seems to be getting it . . . having divorced in turn a Swede, an .Australian, a Belgian, and Tommy Manville, she tells me that what she is really looking for is a Cosmopolitan gentle- man. Imagine Craven wanting a gentleman! Suppose you heard that Francess Weida has just been voted the Woman of the Year. Imag- ine completing Schubert ' s Unfinished Sym- phony . . . and it only took her a couple of hours, she said. Speaking of titles, Beth Butterfield is in line for one as Best Dressed Woman of San Fernan- do Valley. Even heard each of her nine chil- dr en is named for one of Frank ' s planes. [eannette Saums just stopped by the desk . . . She ' s so happy. She and the Russian she mar- ried were having so much trouble deciding in what color they wanted their home done. They called in Christine Newhard, who is such a successful interior decorator, and Christine designed a plaid for them. Isn ' t that nice? See you soon. Mom. Be good to yourself and don ' t do anything I would. just got a tap on the back and a " hello " from Kitty Werner. She is in charge of the pastry department of the AUentown branch of Horn and Harnett, you know. Kitty tells me that Kathic Ste ens is trying to find infinity. Mus; be hard to concentrate with three sets of triplets wandering around the house, but Kathie prob- ably has them helping her in her search. Kitty also told me that there was a big ex- plosion at Miriam Sachs ' Capetown diamond mine and Miriam wants to check the damages. Think that I ' ve told you all the news. Wish that you ' d please reserve two on the aisle for me at the Empire for Tuesday night. I want to hear Elbe Kofler ' s recital. She ' s singmg the title role in (iloria Bachman ' s new operetta, — IVcindci the H elding Gnl — and from advance reports, I think Elbe is due lor another hit. Foodies of Love, Yf)lR F.WOlUTE Dai (.HTEK. p. S. — Marie Hckitnian, askcil to be rcnicriiliL-ral M yciu. She is (lilt repairing Mary l- ' rance,-. liiscliuV Heli- copter. Mary Frances ran out of gas over Ne ■ark when ;he was out solicitin;; ails tor the seientihc journal she owns, anil the copter crashed. P i ' i-.ri. i. ' ri r ' f i ' U rr rr iJU }} a Pai c Thirty-iiiiie Class Will W ' c, the Class ol H 4 , ol Moravian ( ' ollcj c tor Women ol the C-ity of Bethlehem, Ixing ol sound mind, iinderstandinj;, and memory, hereby make and publish this our last will and testament. We take with us Jane Craven ' s inciividualit , Paul Whites bicycle, thoughts of our first May Festival, the eonciuest ol the son festival in our Junior year, Miriam Sachs " huge diamond ring, and the ever-abundant dales available in our year and a half of pre-war days. To the freshmen, sophomores, and juniors, we leave Dr. Pickett ' s weekly quizzes, all exams, papers, books, exhaustion periods at semesters, and thoughts of an approaching school year. To Ciakie Brown, Ruth Steers leaves the lond title of " Scoop " ; to Florence Drebcrt, Jean Olmstead ' s willingness to help; to Eleanor Beidelman, Francess Weida ' s hours at the Cozy Spot; to Jane Ann lobst, Kathie Stephens ' math problems; to Verna Wenner, Kitty Werner ' s contagious smile; to Betty Aier- stock, Jane Craven ' s love problems; to any freshman and sophomore, Ciloria Bachman ' s and Jean Romig ' s record ot tour years in three. Rheta Adams leaves her ready hello and cheerfulness to Ruth Fikentscher; Kathie Stephens and Jean Olmstead, their dreams of a home to EUie Kistler; Beth Butterfield, her poise and sophistication to Gloria (jately; Jeanette Saums, her nightly cups of tea to Mary Watson and her ability to get along with people to Jackie Haas; Gerry Ciirard, her clever wit to Beryl Harrison; Marie Hekimian, her ability to get As in Dr. Pickett ' s courses to |anet Mover; Mary Frances Inscho, her high marks to Jane Smith; Ellie Kotler, her natural beauty and charm to Barbara Swartzlander; Irene l mbert, her leadership and dependable habits to Jackie Stout; Lucie Magill, her ability for making music to Bunny Aierstock; Doris Minnick, her quiet, industrious manner to Lois Moser; Christine Newhard, her friendliness to Dorothy Kelly; Miriam Sachs, her love of Spanish to Josephine I orazzi; Jane Shirer, her trips trom Easton to Ellen Peters and Gloria CJately; I eggy Trask, lier journalistic ability to Alice Joyce and (Jrace Brown; Francess Weida. her .uiiiig ability to Laura Fairchild; Kitty Werner, her laboratory techniques to . nii Bacherl; Pauline White, her lively spirit to Hetty Wachstetter; Kuthie Steers, her hc.id.iche powtlers to Bobs Swart lander. In Witness Whereot, we have set our h.uul and se.il thereto this twenu- htth day ot May in the vear ol our Lord, one thous.md nine luiiuired .iiul forty-tour. Signed. ( ' l. SS 111 ' . Wci i j rr i.irUf M ' ' ■ Ir rr r Ij. Jf Ph v I »I ( liiss I [islonj . ■ MulilenlK-rg our first Spring . . . thought wc ' osc tug-o ' -war Nineteen forty . . . Steers as prexy . . . green as the grass . . . Hig- Little Sister Tea . . . hazing . . . refrigerator caps . . . one-foot signs . . . purple and yellow socks . . . lost tug-o " -vvar to Sophs . . . chapel five times a week . . . entering hy back doors . . . our first Senior Ball and )unior I ' rom . . . dates . . . Lehigh . . . Moravian . . . Uifayctte . . . party for upjx-rclassmcn . . . Ciirard as Roosevelt . . at Moravian . . . mmnini! . . . learning a lot? Nineteen forty-one . . . Adams presiding . . wising up knew our way around . . . turned the tables on Freshmen again ... our second candlelight service . . . more impressed than ever the Weiss habit began . . . quarts of cofTee . . . Irene in her element won intramural basketball trophy . . . dates getting scarce . . . May Festival . . . Mother Cioose . . . the rains came ... no sunken gardens . . . good- bye to the Sees. Nineteen forty-two . . . Adams prexy again . . . Miss Lauterbach advis- mg . . . upperclassmen at last ... our men in the army . . . engagements galore . . . Christmas dinner . . . fun decorating the table . . . May Festival ... our Junior Prom the same day . . . Ellie the Belle . . . Dix engaged ... our class rings came . . . handing down of gowns from Seniors at Class Day . . . felt ourselves a real part of Moravian . . . one year to go. Nineteen forty-three . . . Butterfield president . . . new hockey field . . . coke machine . . . Senior Ball . . . trouble getting dates . . . Dix and Kathy married . . . more engagements . . . together for first time at Christ- mas dinner . . . Fatten back . . . put on a good show on Sports Day terrible hockey, but fun ... no coke machine . . . dreaming about Com- mencement . . . busy Seniors ... Dr. Davis ' s tea . . . hostesses on Sub-Fresh- man day . . . lovely May Court . . . Blossom Tea ... big thrill . . . Junior- Senior luncheon . . . feeling sad . . . real tears on Commencement never knew we loved it so much . . . good-bye, Moravian. Class Officers President Elizabeth Buttcrlield Vice President [ane F. Shirer Secretary Lucia A. Magill Trensurer Florence J. Cirard Pd ' c Fort -nne I ' lif-r tiiily-lvo iisiir ' iii; riiiif Fo)l -llir uiiior ih -()i Thinking; b;ick on the junior prom bruits iintorj;ct tabic nic[iiorics . . . tlic hush of adinir.ition that spread o cr everyone when the belle appeared on the Blue Parlors steps with her court . . . the sighs that lollowetl the procession to the belles bluelx ' ll throne . . . the leeliiif; ol pride in the choice ol such a loxely court . . . the belle smiling under her crown ot white roses which KIlie Roller, last year ' s belle, h.is just placed on her successor ' s head. Then there were the bits ol white firesses shining Irom dillerent parts ol the campus, laughter Irom the eranda. the lr,insU)rm.ition ol the dinmg rocmi In the decor.Uion comniitlee. gav crowds hjungnig in the .l house .iiul the g m. D espite the w.irtinie shortage ol .ill the eleiiu iits ill. it iii.ike .1 d.ince successitil. the juniors provided precious memories lor ,ill who were there. I.inet .Mover, chairman, organized committees which included evervoiie in the cl.iss. ' I ' he .uious committees and chairmen were: presentation, |acquclyn Haas; publicity, Doroiln Stump; tickets, Bclty Wachstetter; orchestra, Hetty . icrstock; decorations Florence Drebert. m ciii J i -irr f |jjff If Jj| j.jj J||« rr r.lj.j-Jrir I ' df-C ■III M - " HI JJhiil rt ' sbriil May sixth our i (ay queen was crownctl amitl ' lalTodils, narcissus, and tulips. Every- thing was green with mingled yellow ol: forsythia bushes and tinted pinks ot magnolia trees. Down the steps they came, flower girls and crown-bearer leading. Pastel shades follow our May court: charming Ellie Kofler, laughing Rheta Adams, and vivacious Ruth Steers. Our lirst glimpse of the queen . . . billov ing white clouds of dress, spark- ling dark eyes . . . Our f)ueen. What senior will forget that first look.- It is our own president, Beth Butterfield. They take the path to the throne and take their positions. Sighs and applause are heard after the crowning. A perfect setting for a perfect event. The climax to a busy day. But there is someone missing . . . someone who should have walked in those steps. It is our classmate from the ranks of the Medical Technicians. The other girl chosen as the ideal representative from our class. Sparkling, slender Kitty Werner, who has been ill for some time is not able to be present. For her we wish a speedy recovery, so that she may share in the honors she so richly deserves. Another May Festival has just passed into the realm ol dreams. lUit tlreams will live on forever in our hearts. Just as we have stored other memories lor a rainy day. Page Fnrly-fn L xlr Hj B ■ H B V 1 H ]? ONSOI I Tt ' , ( Clic-rry blossoms, apple blossoms. inaLjnolui blossoms ... a perlccl setting lor our annual Blossom Tea . . . sponsored anniialK by the Y beld . lav i i on tlie upiKT eampus. Punch served under the large trees to lines of students waiting lor the presentation ot the Four Honor Seniors . . . roses, the symbol ot the Blossom Tea, pinned on every dress and blouse. A warm sun shining on everyone. The drums roll, anil everyone ' s attention is focused on the four seniors. Nominated and elected by [wpular vote. Miss . Iora ian, Most I ' opul.ir. I ' rettiest and Best . 11 . round, holding sprays ol spring llowers. w.ilk up the p.uh to Like their pl.ices under the white trellis. Beth Butterficld, the students ' choiceol the senior that they would like to re|iresent .Moravian . . . President of Phi Mu Epsilon and the Senior Class . . . our Miss Moravian. Ruth Steers, everybody ' s friend . . . Presiilent of Alpha Epsilon Pi . . . interests in everything Moravian . . . liked by exeryone and voted as Most Popular. Hllie KoHer, natural poi.se anil beauty . . . well dressed . . . our Belle . . . .ilwavs good looking and deserving of the title ot Prettiest. Rheta . dams. President of the .• thlctic .Association . . . overwhelming enthusiasm for everything Ironi sports to science . . . can do amlhing and most wdrlhv ol Best All . round. cJJLLAULL i■ift JVJ Jlr rrr lj. Jr|r r n n LU V inccnz.,! nloincllc rcn iro IL ' S Sen III l MS SIKI I I . Kllll, I ' lSSSMAWIV " Dolly " . . . good-natured . . . long, silky eyelashes and black liair . . . generous . . . sympathetic . . . always gets her budgets done carlv and then worries about the rest of the girls . . . emotional . . . sometimes day- dreams in class . . . neat . . . drives her car to school daily • • . conservative . . . inclined to be serious, but is alwavs ready lor a good time . . . studious ... a Fair Sees member . . . consitleralc .... rather quiet . . . sincere . . . practical . . . friendly . . . clicerlul . . . conscicnlious . . . agreeable . . . ambitious . . . reserved. c .j.;j jHrr r jJrnr M - Ir rr r ij. Jr|r r g I ' age Forty-cighl Rutli Rosolic Grotc ll l I Wisl likdMl Sikl I 1 111 I III I III l. I ' l WSI I M Tall . . . hlonile . . . slender Ruthic . . . neat . . . intelligent . . . slow but exact . . . never worries over work uiulone . . . has a " cute ' little giggle . . . loves Dick, but gets orchids from others . . . laithlul U.S.O. hostess ... a true Phi Mu . . . slow eater . . . hall the team ol Yerger and Grote . . . the treasurer of Fair Sees . . . loves dancing . . . has a nasty badminton smash . . . aflectionate . . . CAee Club . . . well-liked . . . usually late . . . never retires before two or three in the morning . . . member of the Honorary Language Club ... a faith! ul worker . . . has a mania for jewelry . . . dislikes soup . . . active . . . loses the color blue . . . does a great deal of walking ... a grand triend. I ' di r l-,nlx Miriam [ [iWvirJ [ [aslam Rf Mill ( I r kk I ' l Ml KKIN. I ' l M lA M Mimi to everyone . . . loves to talk and sing . . . responsible for re- viving the popularity ol ' ( )h, vu Beautiful Doll, " at Moravian . . . con- scientious . . . industrious . . . wears a lovelv diamond ring . . . (Christ- inas gitt Ironi i ' jarline . . . house chairman tor Phi Mu . . . ailvises tresh- men in their Y activities . . . vice-president to l " air Sees . . . always at Weiss ' . . . hates patronizing [■)cople, jealousy, aiul insmceritv . . . likes heading bond and salvage ilrives. Old (lohls, and cokes . . . can he recog- nized hy her determined gait . . . worries constantlv about typing . . . full ol fun ... a good fnciul . . . deix-iul.ible . . . capable. W g Vjiii j|jfr f Aiff fi,[ j.jji rrff ijjJrlf f r ' l Vc, hii Jo cc Uiiivin i [ Idler JI7 1 1 I I N I II 1 l I Itl I III I III l , I ' l N S1 | X yA , I ■ ' Dark hair . . . dark eyes . . . carefree . . . fun-loving . . . generous . . . pleasant . . . actixe . . . Phi Mu . . . likes to dance . . . iiiulerstand- ing . . . hroad ' ininded . . . fickle ... an actress in her spare time . . . Marmen Caranda . . . l() es animals — all kinds . . . wants to travel to Arizona . . . spends summers at seashore . . . always hurrying . . . tries to keep her middle name a secret . . . tactlul . . . im|)ulsive . . . possesses an endless supply of energy . . . tolerant . . . very talkative . . . makes her own clothes . . . never gets around to writing letters . . . keeps the men guessing . . . excitable . . . good-natured . . . many interests . . . never wor- ries — lets things take care of themselves ... a loyal friend. f ' ' " T ' J. jj)JVj|rj- )f fn ' rfrir r rr i.JJ r? a Pane liln- 17li; IMON lloi l.l K|. Ai.[,i lows. l ' r Ns i. A r Dark, wavy hair . . . long eyelashes . . . unusual lauuh . . . well dress eti . . . neat . . . tricndly . . . good dancer . . . ativises her little sister . . never complains . . . easy to get along with . . carries on extensive corre spondence with servicemen . . . quiet . . . pleasant . . . . W . C. A. . . wears pretty silver jewelry . . . drives the car to school . . . (ilee C ' luh . . well-liked . . . spends her Iree hours at Weiss ' . . . goes cra y in accountinj. class . . . likes swing music . . . gootl-natureil . . . sense ol humor . . Fair Sees. te; f ' ei; jHrr rld rnr M - i ' rr ij. Jf l r r g r iiir litl lir Ai.Jrcs l. Rock Bl I III I III l. I ' l SNS ' i I M V Y ' J ' Aud . . . luimorous . . . noted for her originality ... a true friend . . . sensitive . . . dislikes being elected treasurer of any organization . . easy-going . . . modest . . . good-natured . . . likes red roses and classical music . . . reserved . . . depeniiable ... a loyal A. E. Pi . . . can ' t think of anything worse than typing all day . . . charming hostess . . . friendly . . . treasurer of Glee Club . . . likes to harmonize . . . possesses a pleasant speaking voice . . . frank . . . extremely witty . . . writes loads of letters . . . member of Fair Sees . . . has a weakness for pretty blouses . . . earnest . . . sincere . . . intelligent . . . likes to speak French . . . Y. W. C. A. . . . polite . . . tactful . . . worth knowing. Page fifty -till Un ' cIn n i laN Scnallci " n I II 1 w Si Rii I I ' Mt Ndkiii i SiRI Ul 1 Ml. I MIM . I ' t NNS ' i I M n Attractive blontlc . . . Icmininc . . . neat . . . reserved . . . sincere . . . Iraiik . . . engaged to Albert ... a Phi . Ui . . . diimestic . . . conscien- tious . . . likes to read — es|X ' Ciallv p(xtr ' . . . intelligent . . . depeiulahle ■ . . giggles . . . likes chocolate ice cream . . . looks lo cl in red . . . siiisible ... a trille indcpcntlent . . . s steniatic . . . business like . . . agree- able . . . sensitive . . . class representalixe . . . Y. W. ( ' . . . ... allection- ate . . . literary . . . -Spanish C uU . . . makes delicious hidge . . . tiisplays her leiiiiKT on occasion . . . tries hanl to gel licljix storus in on time — claims she works best under pressure . . . lots ol lun ... .1 re.il Iruiul. Wc.i;2 l r M A tlr M jvj [ u r ij. Jrir ' (igc ( y riiir Lucille Doro SchJicr 72. ' i NilKI II I M I 1 IKsl SIKI I .Al.lJ S lOU . I ' l NNSl 1 M K Vivacious . . . attractive . . . Lou . . . big brown eyes, a sweet smile . . . sincere . . . capable president of Fair Sees . . . manager of tumbling . . . interested in all other sports as well . , . friendly . . . worries constantly about everything . . . natural . . . good worker . . . studious . . . lots of fun . . . neat dresser . . . warm . . . sympathetic . . . considerate . . . easy to get along with . . . recording secretary for A. E. Pi . . . good listener . . . extremely naive . . . magnetic personality . . . pretty hair . . . has a habit of picking ofl ' her fingernail polish . . . well-liked . . . chums arouml with Bunny, her roommate. Page Fifly-five Kotrin.1 .irj;orct Slolp ■-Ml ' - ' K Mi Amm 1 hi IFll.im l. I ' l SM, M Tall . . . blonde . . . blue eyes . . . alTectionate . . . the ollur half ot the Sullivan-Stolp combination . . . surprismg how the Irish and the Dutch get together . . . pleasant . . . acti e . . . likes all sports . . . manager ol swimming . . . member of A. A. P,oard . . . helpful . . . generous . . . good student . . . Phi Mu treasurer . . . loyal . . ambitious . . . cooix-ra- tivc . . . treasurer of YAV.C.A. . . . gws wilil over bridge ... a contirmed litterbug . . . possesses a contagious laugh ... a sweet expression ... 1 riple Trio . . . agreeable . . . neat . . . likes to walk in the rain . . . member ot Mm or and Bcljiy advertising staiTs . . considerate ... a swell Iriend. ' «!;.■ v J .V ncll jaiic Siiiliwin lli. ' ll I II (,il l N Sikl I 1 Al.l.l N Km . I ' l NNS l. AM. B. J. or Janie . . . small, cute, blonde . . . conscientious . . . staunch Phi Mu . . . always writing letters to Bob . . . Fair Sees . . . Listen vice- president . . . good sense of humor; therefore, loads of fun . . . heavily weighted down by Indian bracelets . . . one of the few to dislike red, also pears and parsnips . . . can ' t particularly see herself as a secretary — more as a housewife . . . capable secretary-treasurer of Canterbury Club her frosh year . . . " Y " one of the badminton " four " . . . inclined to be argumen- tative . . . daily candy bars the envy of all . . . has seven lo es (in order) Bob, gardenias, macaroni and cheese, nuts, yellow, humor . . . good ol ' Sulli- van and her extra gym classes ... a wonderful friend. fugc fifty- AlaiA NaUillc ' Verier 19 ()Ki II Hi 11 I i i(p v . iNUi OlAKl KKIW N. I ' l N.S-i 1, ASIA Tall . . . brown eyed . . . alw.iys smiling . . . c.in ne cr arouse her anger . . . allergic to seeds . . . always concerned about her work ... is always called Yerger . . . opposite sex never causes her any concern . . . loves ironing ... a hard worker . . . always seen with ( rotc . . . only wor- ries about her hair . . . likes bridge . . . can be depended upon to trump her partner ' s ace ... a good Phi Mu . . . quiet . . . deeply interested m her classmates . . . reliable ... a good source lor tun . . . publicity ch.urm.m for Fair Sees . . . lo es meat . . commuting doesn ' t bother her . . . gootl badmmlon player . . . usually lio .es oil in accounting class . . . hates turnips . really ami trulv worth knowing ... a cle (nirer ol doughnuts ... a swell person. I ' diir nils rialil C ( .s s Urojilwcif As we neared the old familiar entrance gate of our , lma Mater, my heart beat faster with anticipation — imagine, our class in a loo percent turn- out for the annual home-coming weekend. I lad we changed? I ' d soon know. Let ' s look and see who ' s here. Why there ' s Mimi Haslam, and guess what, she ' s still singing; only it ' s no longer, " Oh You lieautiful Doll, " it ' s now " Rock-a-bye Baby. " So glad she found tniie to lea e her household chores to be with us again. Congratulations and orchids are in order for I uth Grote; yes, she is now private secretary to the mayor of Bethlehem. Audry Roche sought higher education and is now teaching French — surprising enough — in New York. That ' s Joyce Heller with her, just back from Arizona, where she recuperated from a two-year run on firoadway. By the way, have you read Evelyn Schafler ' s new book, Hac {neyed Phrases and How To Ai ' oid Them? Look at that beautiful sun-tan; it belongs to Tina Stolp, who recently returned from the Olympics, where she took the swimming honors. Mary Yerger is still living and working m (Juaker- town, where rumor has it that she still greets her cohorts with the same cheery good-morning. The Coney Island of Pennsylvania is now booming under the management of Mabel Nabhan. As we tour through the building, naturally, we linger in the typing room. What ' s all this laughter. Why it ' s Lou Schalfer — Haslam ' s better half — taking a speed test, kidding of course, because Lou is now holding the world ' s record tor an hour speed test. C. P. A. Bettyjane Sullivan has just been appointed the hrst woman Secretary of the Treasury. Doing your accounting homework wasn ' t in ain after all — true B. J.! And here, last but not least, comes Hannah lohst. Her time has been spent working in the Welfare Bureau ol Allentown. It ' s been such fun wandering around the campus and seeing old friends and reminiscing. How I wish I could stay, to relixe some of the happiest days of my life. Ptn c Hfl -iiiiie ( , ,s.s Will -, tin utulcrsij iKcl class of 1944, the Senior Sccrtlarials ol Moravian Collcj c l(ir WoriuTi, of the C.ity of Bclhlclicm, County of Northampton, State of lVnn,s l .irn.i, hcing of sound niinti and body, do declare this to Ik our hist will and leslanieiU. Wc take pleasure in bequeathing: Our beloved typing room to whoever has a tent. Lou Schaller ' s executive ability to the next president of Fair Sees; Ruth (irote ' s intelligence to Sally Lewis; Tina Stolp ' s " losing habit " to whoever doesn ' t have a head on her shoulders; Evey SchafTtr ' s sweet disposition to Phyllis Rose; Mary Yerger ' s c]uietness (until you know her) to Betty Riegel; her sjKcial ability to trump her partner ' s ace to anyone who can ' t play bridge; I oUy Ferraro ' s constant tjuestions to Dorothy Hassler; Mabel Nabhan ' s light-heartedness to her sister Violet, the only one who can handle it; Audrey Roche ' s literary ability to anyone of Dr. Davis ' A students. Stolpie ' s ambition to Dottie MontgOEiiery; Doc 1 hislam ' s singing ability to anyone who caii ' t carry a tune; Roche ' s gym suit to anyone with a safety pin; Heller ' s humor to Madeline Mack; Sullivan ' s Indian bracelets to anyone who won ' t perish under the weight; Haslam ' s unceasing friendships with people to Phyllis jacobsen; her position as mailman to anyone who wants the exercise; Lou ' s good taste in clothes to Nancy Keenly; the Senior Sees ' necessity for carrying books to Dot Purdy; Mabel ' s long, black, curly locks to Louise Savopoulos and Marion Finklestem; Dolly ' s neatness to Doris Savastio; Evey ' s ability to get her man to |ean Stroheimer; Ruthie ' s ] . NL study hour to Ruth Reinhard. The Senior Sees ' ability to " stick together " to |ay Slack and lane Warner; B. J. ' s beaming face after hearing Irom Bob, to Peggy Blank; Heller ' s ability to cover the floor with books to Sally Mengcl; the Senior Sees ' vacant place at Weiss ' to Helene Kercher; and some ol the Senior Sees ' attempts to s|K-ak Spanish lluently to )ean Whitaker; typewriters that make errors even though the students don ' t; William who promises to get sneakers from the rafters of the gym; the campus under the sjiring snow; the pleasure of being together as Iriends to the I- ' reshmeii Secretarials. We regret our inability to beeiuealh: ()ur share of the rings ami pins so proudly worn by our girls; the humor that " pops " out in our nightly typing sessions; the indomit.ible closeness that exists .iiiiong the Senior Secretarials ol 11)44. Signed. Sl.MOU Sl. IthT AKl L t " l., SS Ol- U)44 tluss I [istoni Fond memories . . September, 1942. twcKe green secretarials getting over high school scnioritis to bow before the mighty sophomores . . . new faces, new names . . . pigtails with purple and gokl ribbons, topped by a crew cap . . . first tea with our big sisters . . . classes . . . neu ' faculty names to remember . . . bewilderment galore . . . learning shorthand and the right finger for the right key . . . Christmas dinner followed by our first Candlelight service . . . mid-years and exhaustion . . . another semester Fair Sees " meeting . . . developing our typing speed . . . lovely St. Valen- tine ' s Day dance at the Hotel Bethlehem . . . introducing our classmate, Lucille SchalTer, new Fair Sees ' president at spring tea. Second year — at last! — Senior Secretarials . . . working on fifty words a minute with five errors, with Bettyjane Sullivan coming out first . . . dicta- tion from Miss Robinson . . . spending endless hours in the typing room — better known as home sweet home — working on our budgets . . . enjoying servicemen ' s dance in the spring and a tea on the campus . . . our last exams! exclaiming, " It ' s all over " . . . taking a last look at Moravian and bidding a sad farewell . . . leaving for the outside world . . . hard work but fond memories. Class Officers President Lucille D. Schafifer Vice-President Miriam H. Haslam Secretary Jean M. Whitaker Treasurer Ruth R. ( irote Publicity Mary ' I ' erger Representative of Senior Secretarial Exelyn Schaffer Piigf Sislxinii ' ' • .i iSmlM. ' (, ' " ■• SixlX ' lln IFf Extend Thanks and Appreciation to the Folloiving Patrons ami l airoiiesses 111 Mr. and Mrs. )anies W. Girard Mr. and Mrs. J. C. jacobsen Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Rice Miss Edith M. Ernerich Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Hekimian Mr. and Mrs. W. Campbell Dickson Mr. and Mrs. John I. Smith Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Riegcl Mr. and Mrs. 1. Goldberg Mrs. Robert Cioldstein Mr. and Mrs. John L. Steers Mr. and Mrs. Norman Pollasky Mr. and Mrs. W. L . White Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Mack Mr, and Mrs. James R. Turner Mr. and Mrs. Edward , ' . (irote Mr. and , lrs. Louis J. Dogin Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Inscho Mr. J. E. Newhard Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Clark Mr. and Mrs. William J. Hailer Mr. and Mrs. Fred T. Beckel Mr. and Mrs. Archie T. Zehner Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Trask Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Schafier Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Sulli an Mr. and Mrs. Raymonil P. Shirer Mr. and Mrs. Clarence D. F mig Miss I ita Elizabeth Kern Mrs. Sidney F. Saums . (r. and Mrs. J. L. Scott Mr. and Mrs. .Morris Sachs Mrs. I. J. Weida Mrs. Cicorgc Butler ii, ' c S v v r-in n 00 UNIDfl CLASS iikM(Mh, lii I n 1,(11 isi I,.iiu;i-UT. I ' a. B (inki. I Ki. KM Aw Hclliklinii. I ' a. IliiiMiMW. l-,i I (iK Hi i llcilikhiMi, I ' a. lluiiuN. (,K (i liiiuis MlfMiiJun, I ' a. (iiiiiN. lsK|cii ii lliii Now lllk C,il l)Ki 111 ki. Iidki ( I I kii Bcilu-I. Alaska I iKi N IM III k. Ki I II A 1 1.1 SI A Moll 111 I ' ou 111(1. I ' a. (. M I M . (ti (iKi . n i l-.asKin. I ' a. (,ii I , 1,1 I S(ik Si s s llc-iil(mii. I ' a. Ilws, | ((H11I I ((IMSKlN lilllllcluill. I ' a. ll kkis(,N. Hi kM. I. ik ii.i (ill . I ' . I. Idi ' .si. ) i n iMiunaiis. I ' a. |i) (i, i K I i(.isi MlciiKiuii. I ' a kl ll l.. 1 MM 1 IM )i M lU-lhliluiii. I ' a Kiii l)(lkllm ( I Mki Mliiimu ii. I ' a. l will 11 |i w Mm I ' .asKMi. I ' a. Nldsik. I (.IS i.iii F.asl Maiirli (liiiiik. I ' .i MoSlk | MI M kMN l ' llilli|)sllllP4. N I I ' liiKs, liiiN ll(. llu• KasiiMi. I ' a . I ' likv zi, |(isiiiii i i. Bclhlchcm. I ' a. Smiiii, Iii I m New Uniiiswiik. N. J. Smiiii, Ihwiis ) i ( ' oopiTsliiiii . I ' a, Siiihii. liiii N li i Mii III lU-thlcliciii. I ' a, SICHI. )m(iiii Ii m i I ' .asldll, I ' .i. SiiMi ' . lliiioMin lii Miiiii Uclhlcliiiii. I ' a S ( ki i will k II MiiivK l.iillu ' isliiii ' 4. I ' a. ( lis ( 1(1 I n 111 Urllilciuiii. I ' a. W Msi, . Im 111 Mil 111 Mai l -» UM|. N. |. Wiwik, ik llclliiKiwii. I ' a. I ' lifir Si l si mum Ayre, Jessie Carol Ilcilililic Banks, Doris Louise Duniiin Clark. Phyllis Irene West I ' iiisn Cl ' RRIK. C.ATHl RINK IrENE I ' ll il.lllllpll Dalton. I5 Rii K l.oiiisF Haclildnliclil. N. deI ' aolis. Em M ri Easloii. Duckworth. I ' ikiii . Horsham. E.Mio, Marun Elizabi ih Orelicld. Erhardt. Betiy .Ann Easloiv. Fairchild. Laura . dele Bcnviik. Farouilxr. |o-. Franklin I ' .ciIiIcIk-iii. Vr. . Jean Frances TaiiMtnia. Flohr, Marjorie . i.ice .Allciiioun. Hamrick, SHIRLE PiiiLBFCK I Mis. E. W .) .SheU) . N Henrie. Mildred Irene .MIenlowii. Herrity. Patricia . nne Mlciiioun. Holt, Marie Francina Easlon. lOBST, Hannah Emmaiis. Keelfr. Mar C;race Pen Xi. nI. KkHDER. Pin 1.1, is (il.dUNER LalK.lMll. Ku iz. Doris F.i.mni Mkiiicnui. LiK.M. M i i N SxcKEi Easloii. Root. . n i Pm mi k Pliiladclpliia. ROSENAl. . nN I KI0N 1ICI1U1 MI. SHANTZ. MxRX 1 (U IM lltllU) Ml. Shepherd. L m k li i ii xra I ' alincium. Stroman. MxKi.iKi K i i .SiAiziER Bel lilclifin. TiTLOw. Mar Eli Mil III Iklliklicm. Walter. Ri i ii M kii MK-nlown. W ' ennerhoi.i. Ri III Ei i mii hi Idilikluiii. WlLMER, DoRoiin Lwiii Mlllllouil. Zellner, . i)a LoMNi Bctliklicm. ffltS MAN CLA lii UNMI i . I Mc I 1 1 KR Ucllc H:iil)i)r. 1.. I. N. lil VNK. l K(. SKI I Aw Ik-llllcllCMl. I ' .osii, I (lis l i I liil;ulcl|)liia. i ' lKiiwiH. Iliiis r,ii iiriii ()iiakcrl(i«n. IlKiwiu, i |(i N Ikllilchciii. Ui(.i . I.Kiw I ' iniii- I ' liillipsliiui;. (oiiMW. l k|iii ii Ddkis Vllfiilouii. l)Mi v iik, Riiii I (iS(.A K.KIK HclhU-lu-ni. 1)1 M w. M KS | i IWlhlclu ' in. lMi . ] M Kr Scj (.in. N. j. I-.K IN, Rom Ki V K i Nil r (■iiadcnhuucn. (). llNKHMIIN. M R N Hflhlclifiii. Pa. Imski I . I ' l ui Him Ki. Ik ' lhlfliein. ( .CM iii ' .i Ki.. I ' i 1 Noikiowii Hcinli ' s. N. ( .i]| iiM I i . ( (iKiwi Ri I II N(ir«icli. C; i (.1(11.1 K, IM(1 || W MlflltOVMl. IImis | ii I II I I s MIciiiinMi. Ils-Mik. HoKoiin I v r UidililRin. Ill 11 . Kl III I nl IM ()ll.lkcll()«n, M i. k iinn 1 (II IM I iiiiiiliaiR-is iiU-. IdiiM. ( M((iii i I ' li Miiiii Kniinaiis. |uiii ' .M . I ' m MIS (i i l.chiKluon. k M Ki . Iliii lii Hcllcrlowii. K uii . 1 kiM lldkoiin licllilfliciii. kiiNM. ( lil will lU-llilc-hcin. kl 11 I k. 1 ks I I ( III I . Kasloii. kl iti III k. I li I 1 M |i i MIciiKiwn. I.K.iCllh. JXSI DONMDSON FoU-SI 1 I ills. 1 ,. I ., N . I I WIS. Smi (vkdMN Ma loliiii. I (IM I I ss. | Ki. KI I S k KllJjlcWOIxl. I (k. l Mil IIM I Skill MIoiumvii. Mmkis. lii M-.iiii s Bctlilclicin. MiisKiN lki i KclhlrlicMi. I ' a. ' a. I ' liiir S 7v(ig i( ffttSHMAN CLASS Mfixfll. NIarthx LtTiriA Bethlehem. I ' a Menofx. S ll Ann Bethlehem. I ' a fONTr.OMFJtv. Dorothea Elizabfth Bethlehem. I ' a Nabhw. iolft . nn Mleiitown. I ' a NocTOR. Doris ELiZABtrrH Bethlehem. I ' a Parks. Janet M e Bethlehem. I ' a PoLLASKV. Lois Celi Bakcrshcld. C:;il Pi Ri) UoRoTin Ann Bethlehem. Pa Reinh rd. Ri th Marie lleiUown. Pa RiBNFR. Beatrice . I New ork. N. S RiECFj.. Eliz. beth . rlena Plainfield. N. J Rose. Phvu-Is .Ada .Xlleiuown. Pa Savastio. Doris Bethlehem. Pa SAVoroiLos. Louse Bethlehem. Pa .Sthlfoel. Barbara Fleetwotnl. Pa S ;ott. Jevnnf Lorraine Weslhclil. N. J ■SiPLEV. Eloise Marjory Newton. N. J Slack. Edith Jane Pitman. N. J Smith. .Marv Patricia Niitlex . N. J Soltis. Therf,sa Consta.nce Bethlehem. Pa Stahl. M vrjorv . I v Bethlehem. Pa Stone. iRr.iNiA Erne-stine Sheltoii. Conn Teets. LfClaire Ri-th Lehighton. Pa Trine. IJoris Winifred Nazareth. Pa TiRNER. - nne Morgan Greenfield. Mass In xNt.sT. Ch vrlotte Rith Bath. I ' a Irffer. Ji nf .Arabeu. . llcntowii. Pa Warner. J ne Louse Easton. Pa W ' HiTAKEJt. Jean Mar Coopcrshiirg. Pa White. Theodora Dorotiu Xllcntown. Pa Zasinas. ircinia .Antoinette Easton. Pa Zehnfr. Jf kn Gwfnd )l n New Ringgold. Pa Pas f Si. t -nhie ' i !( (. ' rc ' ( ss ( ) crrs JUNIOR President Hllcn I). Peters I ' lcc-Prciidcnt lane Ann lohst Sccietaiy , |anct M. Mover Treasurer Mary E. Watson SOPHOMORE President Marjoric A. Flohr I ' nc ' -Prcsident Lavira A. Fairchilil Sccrctiiry Dorothy 1.. W ' llrner Trctisurer Hcttyjaiie Sullix.in FRESHMAN President Sally C:. Lewis I ' ue-President Mary L. Keller Seeretury lean M. W ' liilaker Treasurer Ruth R. (irote I ' agf Sci ' ciily i ' V ( hih 1 lie (ilcc C ' luh IS one of Mor.ni.ms most cnjovablc and larj;cst orj aiii .atioiis. Any stuJciu iiiav )oni il slic is able to lill a lew i)Ke requirements. ()ur new director. .Miss Ciertriule liiir.m, who eame in |aiuuiry to hll the vacancy lett by the club ' s tornier director, .Mrs. Sidney Cioodrich, has done a line job in preparing the club for its concerts which are i;i eii at various churches, schools, and civic meetings. One of our most impressive concerts is the Chiislmas candlelight service which is given annuallv at Lehigh University ( ' hajK-l with the combined Glee Clubs of both institutions. I ' he (dee ( " lub ' s lortv members sing lor their own pleasure while prep.inng music for others to hear aiul enjoy. Members who have attended regularly receive a pin of recognition in their senior year. Officers Prcsiilcnt Ticiistiicr Sccicltiiy Business Manager Libiinian Pauline White Audrey Roche Mary Watson lacquelme Haas lorence Drebert ' rt ■ Siviiilylii ' o Lislini Chil Listen, Moravian ' s music cluli, has enjoyed one ol tlu m-ist siKccsslui years ot its existence. Under the leadership of Marie Hekimian, presitienl, varied and entertaining programs were given each month of the school year. Artists heard were Ruth IJecker Myers, pianist; (iottfried W ' lllinger, violinist, and Ruth Pfohl Grams, harpist. Other programs featured faniill.ir recorils, entertainment by the members themselves, alumnae, and other social ailairs. In February the group took a weekend trip to New York C ' ity. Among the many things enjoyed was a visit to the Metropolitan Opera House to see a performance. Officers Piesidcnt, Marie Hekimian Vice-President, Bettyjane Sullivan Secrelciry-Tieasiiiei , Mary Titlow Page Scveiily-three Or? ci La m -• l fllhlutic l ssocuituni The Athletic Association, under tiic ahlc Icatlcrship of Rhcta Atlams, succcsstvilly completed another year at Mora ian. The purpose ol the Athletic Association is to increase participation in all sports, to foster ideals of good sportsmanship, to raise the standards of health and physical efficiency of the student hody, and to develop leadership and initiative throughout the college. Hverv girl registered at Moravian is automatically a meniher oi this association. Inil the Executne P.o.ird directs the actixities m sports. Ol-IICERS I ' lcsidciit Rhct.i AiLiiiis ' iic-} ' n iJciit l-uie Ann lohst Scciclciiy 1 laniiah loKst Traisicicr . Maryjane 1 )iinsl,in .Idi ' isfy Miss Blanche Shirev I ' lige Sctrnlxloin IBcisketbaH Tmiii The Varsity basketball team, starting its season with lour deteats, finished with two well-deserved victories. The girls travelled to Kutzlown State Teachers College to participate in a playday with Cedar Crest and Rutztown. The Moravian team emerged champions of the playday. Before each game a captain w as elected, thus allowing diBercnt girls the responsibility of heading the team. Members of the Varsity are: Rheta Adams Maryjane Dunstan Katherine Heller Hannah lobst lane Ann lobst Doris Kutz Margaret Loveless Jane Shirer (Manager) Ruth Wennerholt Madeline Keating (Captain) Dorothy Wilmcr Page Sexienly-five Hocki ' ij Tuiij Tlic Linnu;il hockey season was a success! iil one. This year due to transportation (litficiilties the hockey team participated in only one sports event — a hockev plavdav at Odar C ' resl. (x ' llar ( " rest, Riit town State I eachers ( ' ollej;e, aiul Moravian were the participants. Moravian placed second in the playday, tletealing Kut .town and heing defeated hy C ' edar Crest. Sports Day concluded the season. The class teams were very evenly matchetl, hut the Sophomores came through as predicted and won the coveted hockey trophy. Members of the N ' arsity are: Rheta .Adams Maryjane Dunstan Marian Emig Florence Girard Marie Hekimian Hannah lobst ( C ' aptam ) jane . nn lobst (Jrace Keeler Doris Kutz (Manager) Margaret Loveless Doris Noctor Lucille Scharter R.urina Stolp Ruth W ' eniierholt p.ia,- f lphd Cpsilou ] i Alpha Epsilon Pi was organized to lullill a combiiud purpose ol luri ami fellowship among its sisters, anti friendly relations with its sister sorority. Led l.y Ruth Steers, the sorority has stood tip to its ideals of worthwhile sisterhood and womanhood. A Mother Daughter tea in October, an Inter-Sorority Ball at the Hotel Bethlehem in March, a luncheon party for Phi Mu Epsilon, also in March, a combined Alumnae- Faculty tea in April, anti the annual picnic at Monocacy Park were among the social events of the season. Rushing season, held in February, was tlirected by P.ctty Aierstock, assisted by Barbara Swartzlander and Laura Fairchild, and resulted in the pledging of sixteen girls. Following the formal initiation at the house, the welcoming banquet was held at the Hotel Bethlehem. Past presidents Anne DeLong, 39, and jean Luppold, ' 40, greeted the new sisters. Officers P ' -esident Ruth Steers Vice-President Betty Aierstock Recording Secretary Lucille Schaffer Corresponding Secretary .. ■ Marjorie Flohr Treasurer Margaret Trask Advisers Miss DeLong, Mrs. Hertz. Page Sex ' ent seven u 11 J II c psilon Phi Mu E psilon has enjoyed one of the most successlul and purpose! ul years ot its long existence. Led by Elizabeth Butterfield, president, the sorority originated a number of new practices and of course continued the traditions established in former years. Social activities similar to those of other years included the Christmas ojien house, a party for Alpha Epsilon Pi, the rushing parties followed at a later date by a formal initiation of eighteen members, the open house on Alumnae Weekend, the Sub-Freshman Day, and the formal dinner in May at which the new officers were presented. The annual Intersorority Ball was held at the Motel iVlhlelieni on March 4. Of the new things tried, we mention modestly the redecorating ot the sorority rooms, the party lor the alumnae, and the bowling parties and regular Friday night get-togethers. OlIICKKS Prcsiclcnl I ' .li abelh Hutlerlield { ' uc-l ' iciiilcnl ( ilori.i ( itely Recording Sfcictiiiy lo. iin l- ' arquhar Contsponding Sfiirtiiry .Mary 1 ilKnv Ticasuici K.itrina Stolp .Idriftis Miss (Jraves, Miss I ' haas, Mi ' .s Robinson I ' agr Sf ' i iil rif h The Belfni With the number of issues curtailed to meet a temporary emergency last year, the newspaper has once again become a weekly publication. It is written, managed, and edited by the student staff with Miss Pider of the English Department serving in an advisory capacity. This year the staff has had a record number of active members including students enrolled in the Journalism course. Purpose of the paper is to bring the most recent and alive campus news to both students and faculty. Editorials strive to give special attention to student problems and the college in the world ot today. 1943-44 Staff Editorial Department Editor-in-Chicf Margaret L. Trask News Manager Ruth Steers Copy Editor Alice Joyce Make-up Editor Grace Brown Feature Editor ' Eve de Paolis Business Department Business Manager Miriam Sachs Advertising Manager Betty Aierstock Circulation Managers Doris Banks, Patricia Duckworth Innovations this year too were a new banner, hve column make up. and provision for an annual banquet. Page Scx ' ctilx-ninr T L ' 1 WJIUIIUI I-VaiK ' css W ' cida, Editor I ' .vclyn Scha Ter, Senior Sec. Editor Lucia Magill and Christine Newhanl, .Ust. Editors Doris Minnick. Ihisiucss Mtinngcr Miriam Sachs, .Isst. Riisititss Manager I ' .ditorial Staff Business Staff junior . Issistant: Jane Craven Miriam Sachs Alice Joyce Jean Dickson Dons Minnick Elza Saloci Florence (Jirard (irace lirown Mary Frances Inscho Lucia Magill Christine Newhard Ruth Steers Margaret Trask Pauline White Audrey Roche Phyllis Clark Marian Emig Maryann Finkelstein Phyllis lacohson Ellen Peters Beatrice Rihner Typists Audrey I oche Evelyn Schaffer Lucille Schaffer Katrina Stolp Evelyn Schafler LeClaire Teets Bettyjane Sullivan Lucille Scharter Mary Titlow Mary Yerger Photograph Staff . )■ Advisers Jeanette Saums lane Shirer Dr. Davis Mary Frances Inscho Patricia Smith Mrs. Scholl Pae,e ICighh Thu iJliiTor Despite w irtimc rcslritlions on paper and news jiriiit anil wartime prices lor all materials, the Miiioi was issiietl during i(j4:;-44 with great success. Reduced in sr .e and changed in lormat, the magazine achieveil its purpose of " relkcting the literary talent of the students. " The year was climaxed liy the annual Minor lianquet, at which |ohn Y. Kohl, etiitor of the Allentown Sunday Cull-Cltionicie spoke. Prizes were awarded to (Jrace Brown ( ' 45) for her book column which appeared in the Christmas issue and to Mary Jean Cirider ( ' 47) lor her short story, " The Stranger " from the May issue. 1943-44 Staff Editoi-in-Chiej Jane L. Craven Editoinil Council Beth Butterfield, Jean B. Dickson, Alice A. Joyce Featnic Wiiteis . Grace Brown, Ruth I.. Steers, |acc]ueline Stout Business Manager Dorothy Stump Advertising Manager Bunny Aierstock Circiilalioi] Managei Pauline White Page Eighty-one Bi-Chem-Zo, honorary science society, was started in u) 5 lor turtliering scientific interests beyond the classroom. A !5-a erat;e in each ol ! (i or more sciences at the eiui of the Hrst semester entitles a girl to become a pledge; il that a erage is maintained for the second semester she gains lull membership. . (onllil meetings are held, UMi.illv with a guest speaker to bring new .md inuresting facts not obtained in class lectures. This year the girls isited the I ' r.mklin Institute and Planetarium. The general practice ol going to an mdiistnal jihint had to be given u|i lor the duration ol the war. Awards are gi en to a senior science major and two Ireshmen lor outstanding scholastic achievements in chemistry and biology. Ol-llCERS Pic.iidcnt Ruth I ' ikentscher Vice-President (Jloria (Jateiy Sccietary Marian l- " mig Trciisiiier |o-. nn I ' ariiuhar Vljjr l:inlil tu ' ii X)di(it( Ijoard You can always find members of the Debate Board fingering through the card catalogue, busy browsing in the library, pouring over books, magazines, and pamphlets to " catch up " on the latest developments in current international affairs, or in long heated discussions on should there be an international police lorce alter the peace is won. This year has been an active and successful one for the Debate Board under the capable management of Alice Joyce and the guidance and advice of Dr. Rose Davis. Introducing such new features as a panel discussion in chapel on the draft of women, a symposium with Moravian College for Men on post-war plans, and practice debates to polish off techniques of new debaters added interest to the usual program of scheduled debates with Ursinus, Muhlenberg, Cedar Crest, Albright. C.ettysburg, and Moravian for Men. We are looking forward to a better season next year. . sst. Manager Eve dePaolis balancctl the books. Pagi- F.iglily-lliree I (iir ()|Kii U) sliulinls l.iking .inv sccR-l.iri.il siibints, llu- tkili is .1 s:)ii:il ;inil husini-ss oru.uii .alion which nims to .uU.iiut- iht Sccrct.iriil l)i|i.irtnvjiU and lo hc[Klit Us cliih iiifinhcrs. Al ihcir moiithlv toinhiiRil liusiiicss ami social meeting, social events arc planned, and various sjK-akcrs Ironi ihe business ami professional world siKak lo the nienihers. An award of $5 is given to the senior secretarial student having the highest avarage at the end of the year. Proceeds from social events are used to add something in the way ot equipment to the department. The social events of the year consisted ot a bridge party held in the recreation room in October, a servicemen ' s dance in April, a tea on the campus also in . pril to introduce the new president, and a farewell picnic at Monocacy Park in May. Oi ricERs President Lucille SchalTcr ] ' ice-Pieiident Miriam Haslam Secretin V jean Whitaker Treasurer Ruth (irote Piibluily Miuniger Mary Yerger, assistetl bv Ruth Jveinhard I ' lifi f lui his titiii JLTUKIU [ lull All stiKlc ' iUs who ;irc interested In (icrmany. its |Koplc and culture are uekdnied into the membership ol the German Club or Deutscher V ' erein. The elub tries to promote good will and tolerance, especially during this period of war. ' Hie club meetings are held monthly. . t the meetings tolk songs are sung and word games are played in order to nnpro ' e the students ' tacility in speaking the (ierman language. . mong the activities ol the club this year was a joint meeting with the I ' rench and Spanish clubs. The club was also entertained by Miss CJraves and Miss liurau. Officers President Dorothy Kelly Vice-President Beryl Harrison Secretin y-Treiisitrer Dorothy Hassler Adviser Dr. (Jump I ' ngc lii ihl -live ) {) {m[v Lcijuiiuuju Club Seniors, juniors, and sophomores who ha e attained the scholastic qualihcations ot an A in one semester of a language and no less than a B m any other comprise the Hononary Language Club. Limited this year by the number of [X- ' ople whose curriculum enables them to jom, members of the club ha e had to provitle their own entertainment instead ol engagmg outsiile s|x;akers. Meetings are held accorthng to the amoiuit ol activitiv scheduled lor tin- group. The hn.il extra-academic enterprise ol this semester has been a nio le beneht to keep the .Vrts Department honorary associalion together. Plans lor next ear incbide a consoliilation ol .ill l.inguage clubs uiuler the direction ol tlu- I lonor.iry group since students prnileged to join represent all language courses olfered in ihe college. OiriCERS President Margaret Trask Vice-President X ' ern.i W ' eniicr Secretiirx I ' bvHis C lark Pillar i:ifilil six Jiitunidtioiuil Kchdioiis lib The International Relations Club met monthly lor the purpose of stimulating interest and understanding eurrent international problems. Several books given by the Carnegie Endowment Fund gave background for discussions. Both student and faculty speakers appeared at its meetings. Florence Drebert gave an illustrated talk on Alaska. Miss Elvira Strunk spoke about China. The club arranged for Miss Judy Barnwell ol the United States Student Assembly to talk to the students on this subject. On another occasion Miss Marjorie Hyer of the American Friends Service Committee led a discussion on the problems of race prejudice. i fr. Watson was the speaker at a joint meeting with the Y. .C3., . Josephine Porazzi and Eleanor Beidelman attentled the International Relations Conference at Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore. OlFICERS President Jeanette Saums Scavtiiry Patricia Duckworth Treasurer Doris Banks , Idvise, Dr. Pickett Pii r F.ifihlx- LiLliu Tlii ' iiLru ' I ' Ik- l.illlc riicilrc IS ccimpostil cil all Expression rn.i;ors .iiul lluivi.- suukius intcnskil in anv pluisc- ol ihc llic.itri. ' . I ' or .1 numlxT of years il has been under liie direelion ot Mrs. Maybelle Meyer. Durint; the past year, the Little Theatre has been very active. The Melpothalians, aiunin.K ol the Expression Department, were the guests ol Little Theatre at its first gathering wliicii was iieid in the lorm ol a tea. The mectnigs consisted ol anous demonstrations such as makeup and )(jmt meetmgs with the " Footlights C ' liib ' Irom the Moravian College lor Men. " L ulics In Retirement, " a three-act play bv Edward Percy and Reginald Denham, proved to lie one of the main highlights of the year. Four one-act plays directed by students were presentetl as experimental plays. The presentation ol a Shakes|x-arean play, " Twellth Night. " and a ban(.|Uet at Hotel lielhlehem brought the year to a close. OllICERS Piesidcnt June Collins I ' ice-firsidtri! Anne Root Sccictciiv Laura Fairchild Treasurer F ' rancess W ' eida .Idi ' iser i lrs. Mever ' W ■ Pn if l:iiiht iiihl M ' Di ' hii Cpsiloti Hclicvinj; lh,u It coulJ kst fulhll its iik;il of service by liavinj; a miniiiuiin of meetings and by generally serving as a clearing house for both individtial and inter- piiblication problems. Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary )oiirnahsm fraternity, pledged six new members during tlie ' ear. During the fall semester, Hetty Aierstock, Grace Brown and Alice Joyce were initiated on Founder ' s Day, December 6; Doris Nfinnick, Dorothy Stump and Barbara Swartzlander were initiated on May ii, both ceremonies being held in the new chapter room. Officers Pitsldcnt [ane L. Craven Vice-Picsident Pauline White Secietciiy Ruth L. Steers Titcisuid- Irene Lambert Pn r Eiglilx-iiiiie t liiduiit 5 or[ fhsocinLioji The Stiulcnt ( jovcrniiicnt Association starti ' d the year with the Ircshmaii orientation and handbook test. Elections were iiekl lor the Ireshman repre ' entatixe aiul secretary. . dance was held in cooperation with the V. ' .C,.. . lor the Ireshmen and was attended by service men Irom Lehigh and Muhlenberj;. This year a chaiii e was iii.ule in the honor system and several new amendments were added tt) the Constitution. CiriiK week was held aiul action yvas taken on a good many ol the siigi;estions. In the spring a tea was given lor the entire college by the (Council. CJl-llCLKS t ' icsulcnl Irene l..imbert I ' icc-l ' icsuUnt |aci]iieline Stout Sctrctiiiy Dorollu.i Montgoinery Ticcisiirci- M.ir I itlow Stiiiiii Rcpic. ' Ciilulii ' c K.uhkt n Stephens juiiii i licpicsciiliitii ' c li.irb.ir.i Swart lander Sophoinoic Rcpicicntciln ' c |!.nb.ira n.ilton Uicshnian Rcpifsciiliilivc l-.loisv Siplev Cont ociition ( ' .hiinnuin lane Smith Sncitil Chan nuiii ( Jlori.i ( I.itely Cctuiid I louse I ' ic.iiilfnl I ' auline White ' ««,• . 1H,7V L(i Tirtiili HI La Tertulia was organized seven years ago lor tlie purpose of familiarizing our students with the customs of Spain and also with our " Cjood Neighbors " in Latin America. Since there has been a renewed interest in the Spanish language in more recent years, the Spanish Club acts as a stimulating agency for this worthwhile cause. Eligibility to join the group of senoritas requires only that the potential [iiembcr have an interest in Spanish culture. No knowledge of the language is necessary. This year the club concluded its activities at a doggie-roast held on the campus. Each year at commencement La Tertulia awards prizes to the two highest ranking students in the freshman and senior classes. Ol ' FlCERS Picsidcntii Miriam Mvra Sachs ] ' ice-Piesideiitci Josephine . nnc I ' orazzi Seoetciiui y Tcsorera (irace Thcrese Brown Coii. c]cia Miss N ' irginia Ooodrich Pngc i)ii ' l -()nc 1 . W. (.11. (i}](l [ xi ' culirc 1 . W. Oiiiciius Picfiilvnl ■. K.ilhlctn li.iiUr SlcplKiis I ' i t-l ' ic. i(Unl I ' .iuliiH While Scdcliiiy Iiiiic ( ' ..ircil Ayii- Ticufiiiii l .ilrm.i Stiilp I ' linr Xiiirtylii 1 : V. G. R During 1943-44 the " Y " of Moravian became an active, participating member of the national Y.W.C.A. Sunday X ' csper Ser icc was introduced as part ol the weekly " Y " program along with chapel every Thursday. In No ember service men from Lehigh University, Muhlenberg College, and Lafayette (College were entertained at an informal ilance in the gym. Special obser ance was made at Thanksgiving with a collection of un- rationed lood tor needy tamilies, at C hristmas with a silver collection, and at Easter with the Dawn service before vacation. A Day of Prayer and Brotherhood Week were observed during the week of the W.S.S.F. drive. The annual Ijig-Little Sister Tea was held in September and bi-monthlv teas were held during the year. At the Blossom Tea held in May the four seniors were honored by the student body. At tliree " Y " meetings. Miss Myrtle Pider, .Mrs. Curtis, and Miss Ehira Strunk spoke to the cabinet. Social work was also done at the meetings in addition to girls helpnig Frulay nights at the South Side " Y " . Pane Mnrlx llii rrnshijui]] i I ' or the lirsl time in inaii ' rears the P ' rcshinaii " ' has taken an acti e interest in promotinj; the general interest of Ireshnien in extra-iurriLiihir activities at M(ira ian. Througliout tlie year the Fresliman ' " » " lias spdnsoreJ a weekly war stamp liooth to slimiilate the sale of war stamps and honds. In a school-wide drive early in the tall, students lioni;ht enoiiL;h stamps and bonds to hu a jeep. I ' or freshmen onl . this ori;,ini ,ition h.is hel|K(l new stmlents to .idapt theinscKcs to the eolleije lile more quieklv, it has given them a sense ol lxloni;mn. Se er,il TlnirsdaN " V " th.ipel proi;r.uns wen- led In ' these new eollenians, a ihlnj; seldom heard ol m h ' reshmandom. Ol ' I ' K-p.RS Pir-itJi-rit Marv le.in ( Irider Sa irtiiiY .Mrs. Rnlh I ).Ktu yler . Idi ' isci Miri.ini I laslain Pni r Xi irl U«iy Whds Who " Who ' s Will) Among Sludcnts In Amcric;in L ' nivcrsities and Colleges " is publishetl through the cooperation ol over 600 Anierican tuiiversities and colleges. It is the only means of national recognition for graduates wliich is devoid f)f politics, fees, and dues. Several students from accredited colleges are selected each year, by an unprejudiced committee, lor their biographies to appear in the publication. These books are placed in the hands ol hundreds ot companies and others who annually recruit outstanduig students for employment. " Who ' s Who " serves as an incentive lor students to get the most out ol their college careers; as a means ol compensation to students lor what they ha e already done; as a recommendation to the business world; and as a stantlard ol measurement lor students. The girls wlu) joined ' AX ' bo ' s Who " this year are: Rhela Adams, lieth lUitterheld, Irene Lambert, jane Shirer. Ruth Steers. Kathleen Stephens, Margaret Trask. GciutGrhurij Club The Canterbury C ,lub is .m organization oi Episcopalian students in colleges and universities. Its aim is to prevent the student, by means of prayer, study, giving, and unity, from drilting away from the church while at school. The Canterbury Clubs ot Moravian and Lehigh University have fused into one group, with representatives from each school holding ofFice. Monthly meetings are held to discuss current religious to[)ics, anil their nilluence on the lile ol the students. ' arious speakers ol high standmg in their prolession lead the discussions. Officers Picsidciit Doris Banks Sccn-taiy Barbara Dalton Tirafiiiei Jane Hgeln Piiii,,- inrt five. I ' lllif .V MC V-.MV n n GtRO THE STAFF OF THE i9A4 BENIGNA EXPRESSES ITS DEEPEST GRATITUDE TO THE ADVERTISERS FOR THE FINANCIAL SUPPORT, TO THE FACULTY, AND TO ALL OTHERS, WHO CONTRIBUTED TO THE SUCCESS OF THIS ANNUAL. p. A. FREEMAN, j £(jhiereo J ewelers AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY INC. 911 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. RYAN... 30 V EST BROAD STREET BETHLEHEM, PA. ' «i;r in,( riiilil 215 VINEYARD STREET Phone 7-4631 BETHLEHEM, PA. MORRIS BLACK WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Builder ' s Supplies and Paints THIRD UNION STS. ALLENTOWN, PA, WEINER ' S PHARMACY " The Rexall Drug Store " PRESCRIPTIONS — SODAS GREETING CARDS ■ MAGAZINES CIGARS - CIGARETTES CANDY 558 Main Street Bethlehem, Pa. BRICKER ' S BREAD ELECIRIC LAUNDRY CO., INC. BETHLEHEM, PA. MAIN OFFICE WATER WORKS AND ALLENTOWN ROAD Phone 6-1322 CASH AND CARRY STORE 233 Broadway Phone 6-1622 FOUNDED BY MORAVIAN BRETHREN IN 1758 THE OLD SUN INN A GOOD PLACE TO EAT 564 MAIN STREET BETHLEHEM, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF LIPKIN FURNITURE STORE BETHLEHEM, PA. EARL H. G ER jeweler 129 WEST FOURTH STREET (Nexf to Post Office) BETHLEHEM, PA. PHONE 2-3197 WARREN R. MAUSER DRAPERIES AND FLOOR COVERINGS 918 HAMILTON ST, ALLENTOWN, PA The Moravian Book Shop GIFTS FOR EVERYONE 428 MAIN ST BETHLEHEM, PA ' See You at WEISS ' COZY SPOT ONE BLOCK FROM SCHOOL COMPLIMENTS OF SHECKTER ' S PHONE 6-2661 570 MAIN ST SAWYER JOHNSON Send Flowers as Gifts 44 West Laurel Street Phone 6-1122 BETHLEHEM. PA ORCHIDS GARDENIAS Broad Street Floral Co. Flowers for All Occasions 45 W BROAD ST PHONE 7 4522 W 1 L L 1 A M H . P RICE OPTICIAN 78 WEST BROAD STREET BETHLEHEM, PA. I ' dfii- Oik IIuiuIxiI Wc DJivcr Phone Ordots Filled Promptly Penn Fruit and Meat Market RETAIL DEALERS IN FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC FRUIT AND VEGETABLES PRATT ' S FRESH FROSTED FOODS Groceries and Meats Phone 7-3963 549 MAIN ST. Hats and Dresses (All Sizes) Selective But Not Expensive AT FLORENCE YINGST Phone 8685 43 N. 13TH ST. ALLENTOWN, PA. NATALIE NADELE BETHLEHEM, PA. STYLE AT ECONOMY PRICES Compliments of MARIE EDWARDS BROAD AND MAIN STREETS Phone Easton 4791 PARAMOUNT- EASTON, INC. FEMININE APPAREL 411 Northampton Street EASTON, PA. Compliments of PURE FOOD RESTAURANT 11 WEST BROAD STREET Pngi ' Our Hundrrd (li fiiiir Our llundxil Two .. .GREETINGS ... TO THE MEMBERS OF THE NINETEEN FORTY- FOUR CLASS OF MORAVIAN COLLEGE FOR WOMEN W. tk) HAAS COMPANY 1) inters of the tc) Jjei iqiia 514-528 North Madison Street AUentown, Pennsylvania A HIGHLY SPECIALIZED PUBLISHING SERVICE FOR DISCRIMINATING EDITORS OF COLLEGE YEARBOOKS I ' uiic On,- Ihtiutnd Tint f Miir " iM ' i


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