Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA)

 - Class of 1922

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Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1922 volume:

I 42. .1 .QU Y H 1. ' h - 1 ,i i. r THE COMET 1922 ' ' . 4:-His ' ' Miifffffgf -ww "" 0' ill' Q - -Lf' ir, ,. TY' Jr., , gsgssmibiif rg. xl :- '-5'-1? li-6'-' ': THE YEAR BOOK of THE SENIOR CLASS of NAZARETH HIGH SCHOOL Q NAZARETH, PENNA. 4 VOLUME III. U. S. WIREBACH 1 ' ,luv N a rf 1 to l I . s TO Professor U. S. Wirebach Our loyal friend and adviser We, the Members of the Class of 1922 respectfully dedicate this, the third issue of 'the COMET. The Comet 1922 Nazareth High School "WHEN DREAMS COME TRUE Prologue I O OUR TEACHERS. schoolmates, and friends of Nazareth High, X we the Class of IQ22. extend our heartiest greetings. JW K . . . . . XVe have tried in this third volume of the "Comet" to present every side of High School life and hope that there may be some- thing in these pages tor everyone-for the mature mind as well as for the more light-hearted under-graduate. Our aim has been to present everything in a manner corres- ponding to, and suggestive of. pleasant High School days. In this publication a few, and We trust appreciated changes have been made from those of form-er years. XN'e do not Wish to boast of its excel- lence but leave the verdict to the reader. The Editor, personally, expresses her thanks and appreciation to all who have contributed to this "Memorial of i22.U The Comet 1922 Nazareth High School W w AR. cf Q 'if if k i EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Loraine K. Gold ASST. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Marlyn A. Rader BUSINESS MANAGER Millard A. Stofflet ASST. BUSINESS MANAGER Svea E. Petterson ASSOCIATE EDITQRS Lucy M. Wunderly Frank M. Steckel ATHLETICS Mae E. I-Iellick CALENDAR Ruth E. Miksch Paul B. Dennis The Comer IQ22 Nazareth High School Board of Education William l. Gold, President Lester Hawk, Vice President Charles J. Knauss, Secretary Walter F. Kern, Treasurer Mr. Thomas E. Snyder The Comet 1922 Nazareth High School NAZARETH HIGH SCHOOL The Comet 1922 School History HE YEAR 1891 marks the beginning of the History of old Nazareth High School. At 1' 'sl that time High School opened for the first time with an enrollment of 57. At first only a two-year course was offered to the ' students. But as time went on and more pupils came, conditions were changed un- til in about ten years the two-year course changed to a three-year course. Even this was not satisfac- tory, so the three-year course soon made room for a lirst-class i-our-year course. Graduates of this course can enter Lehigh, Lafayette and the Normal Schools without passing any examinations. In IQI8 a very valuable addition was made to the curriculum of Nazareth High School when a Commercial Course was included in the course of study. This course is equal to any Business College course and is invaluable to High School students. Any High School would be incomiplete without some form of athletics, so the students of Nazareth High organized football, baseball, and basketball teams. 'But as there was not much room available for football and baseball practice, basketball was 1 , Q soon, and is yet the chief sport indulged in. The past teams have always been fast and the future teamshave even better prospects in view. In the spring of 1921 a new form of athletics was introduced. This was track work. At that time we ha-d our first inter-class track meet and everybody enjoyed it. . The Nazareth High School Literary Society as a live school organization must by no means be for- gotten. The Society meetings are held every other Friday and are of great benefit to the students. Re- cently the Society started to give public meetings in the Nazareth Y. M. C. A. auditorium. The meet- ings are appreciated very much by the public. XVhile all these improvements have taken place in the curriculum, the High School building itself has steadily become poorer and now it is condemned to make room for a new building. Very likely the class of ,22 will be the last to leave the doors of the old building. Wfe hope that the classes following us will enter the new building and continue the good work begun in old Nazareth High. Nazareth High School The Comet 1922 K 1 . A L! - . .:: ' 11' ' Y E " n-U 1 2 L1 S i i A P Jxi . r- , , . l g.ERE-DERICK A. MARCKS, Ae.BfrNazareth,1Pa:, Supervising Principal. Graduate, Emaus, Pa., High School, Allentown Preparatory School, . A. B. Muhlenberg College, IQOQQ Graduate Vtfork. Lehigh University, 1918-19. ADAM H. MARTIN, A. B.. New Holland, Pa., Principal of High School and Instructor of Languages. Graduate of New Holland High School, Franklin tb Marshall Academy, A. B. Franklin 8 Marshall College, IQI7Q Graduate Wfork, Columbia University. 1919-20-21. VVILLIAM L. EINOLF, Lancaster, Pa., Head of Commercial Department. Graduate, Lancas- ter High Schoolg Millersville State Normal School, Engrossing and Supervisor's Course in Penmauship at Zanerian College of Pen- manship, Columbus, Ohio. CHESTER1 G. STOCKER, Nazareth, Pa., Instfuc- tor of Mathematics and Chemistry. Graduate, Nazareth High School, East Stroudsburg Normal Schoolg Columbia University, IQIQ.b URBANUS S. VVIREBACH, Easton, Pa., Instruc- tor of English and History. Graduate Easton High School, Easton Academyg Two Terms l Lafayette Collegeg Three Years at Muhlen- berg College, Vlfork for Degree at Muhlen- berg during 1919-20-21-22. RALPH E. STOCKER, Nazareth, Pa., Instructor of Mathematics and History. Graduate, Naz- areth High School, East Strodusburg Normal School. A FLORENCE L. NICHOLAS, Nazareth, Pa., In- structor in Civics. Graduate, Nazareth High Schlool, East Stroudsburg Normal School, State Extension Wfork, Philadelphia, 1916, State College, 1919-21. Nazareth High School nie? l Senior Gfflcers President-Frank ,Steckel Vice-President-Paul Dennis Secretary-Esther Kleppinger Treasurer-Marlyn Rader Historian-Loraine Gold Motto : Labor Omnia Viucit Colors Flower Blue and Red Red Rose Yell Boof Bam Boo Boof Bam Boo W'e're the Class of 722 The Comet IQ22f Class History A 9, FEELING of regret steals-over the histor- ian as she writes these lines which shall close the history of her much beloved class. For four years we have labored side by 6' tb , side. The motely tribe which the fall of ia , 4- ,.,. L " A i e IQI8 saw assembled for the first time in "Nazareth High" has long since been welded into a homogeneous body of strength and beauty, united by the bonds of truest friendships, and at peace with itself and its fellow students. How foolish, in the light of our Senior dignity. seem many of the childish episodes of our Freshmen and Sophomore years, Many of the preplexing dif- ficulties and obstacles mastered in our Junior year now create but a passing smile on the lofty Seniors countenance. Our number has been, to our regret, somewhat reduced, our history greatly changed, but our class spirit vastly increased. NVe have been noted from the beginning for having a progressive spirit and long before our minds were strong enough to grasp philosophical and ethical systems, 'pursuing the Perfectionisfs ideals. Thus, ever changing, has been our course. There have been times of rejoicing and times of lamenting, times of expectation and times of real- ization. The times of rejoicing came when we heard' the welcome words "Professor - will not meet his class this morning." Times of lamenting when we felt our inability to cope with some of the more difficult problems, and the internal machineiy of the classroom did notwork harmoniously. Times of expectation -when we waited to receive our report cards, times of realization, when we motored to Stroudsburg when we realized and felt the benefit of those happy hours. ' Four years of faithful labor have made a mar- velous change in our mode of life. The lower class- men doff their hats in respectful awe as we pass in silent dignity. Wfe feel assured that the strong in- tellectual powers manifested in our members will bring' success. Wfe have representatives for all walks of life. Wfith these high aims in life, being endowed with sufficient energy and ambition, we feel that, though placed in the cold and unapprecia- tive world. our iniiuence for good will be felt. Soon all will be overg orations and debates, events of the past, Senior hikes, parties, and picnics' never to be again, Commencement, with all its glory, the long desired and hoped for occasion will no more be our goal, with all our close companions left behind, we bid farewell to our Alma Mater. professors, classmates and friends. Wfith sorrow we look back, our memories clinging to the scenes of our school life as the ivy twines around the oak, and- yet with joy and long- ing we look forward to the time when we can solve real problems, and decide the more momentous questions of life for ourselves. LORAINE GOLD, Historian. Nazareth High School Kenneth P. Abel HKENH "Ken goes in for everything- Studies, sports, girls, fellows, fmzy Volatile, versatile, volzible, He's the whole show rolled in one." Here we have him-Kenneth Abel, the best all around athlete of the school. l-le was a Varsity Basket Ball player for three years and his opponents can best describe his athletic ability. Ken's fav- orite study is Cicero, where he has be- come renowned because of his romantic way of enlisting the subject. Really thru him, prosaic, dry, and' realistic, "Ciceyo" has been translatedintoafairy- land of revelations to his co-workers. Ken loves a good time and we sincerely hope his life will prove to be as good a time as his days at N. H. S. Loraine K. Gold "Goethe" lflfiliefber the prige be a rilzbon, zz medal, or tlvro-ne, The victor is she who can "go il alone' With.her ready wit and quick retort, Loraine is one of the shining lights of our class and has shown excellent class spirit. Loraine's loquaciousness has brought forth many reprimancls and many smiles. This has won for her the title of "Biggest Talker" and also mem- bership in the "Halo Bunch." ' Loraine has lofty aspirations we know, and whatever they may be the wishes of the class go with her. Samuel O. Brinker "SAM, TARRY, Quay, MATTHEXV, BRiNkER" fW8llJi'llkS be slyould not be aslmmerl of his name Samuel, in his eager-desire for learn- ing, came all the way from Kesslersville to Join us in our Freshmen year. Now, Sam's peculiar hobby is to secure for himself the best name possible. After adopting several as Tarry and Quay, he Hnally chose "Brinker," and Sam we tell you in all sincerity, it is the best name you ever had, or likely to have. Sam has -a powerful memory and by means of it was able to astonish our pI'Ofes- sors, a miraculous thing. Sam, wherever your ambition may lead you, to art, movie world, or psy- chology, the wishes of ,22 are with yOU. Beatrice Y. Itterly "lTTERLY" "In school sbe's quiet-acts just s0,' Outside of school-bow can we know?" The fact that Beatrice is quiet in school is shown by her conduct marks. Her name leads all the rest. Beatrice comes from Lafona, several miles from Belfast, so she has quite a journey each dayg but that's nothing if one has so in- teresting a junior boy to think about. Beatrice is a faithful worker and quite an essential to the class of '22. Her classmates will never forget her for when they were doomed to exams. she was as a white angel bringing hope, but if she could only have brought some of her surplus conduct mark. Her aim is to become a physical directress. Here's luck to you. Paul B Dennis "DENNIS" "Ab, that I were as great a man As I would have you think I am." Slowly treading, ever onward, comes Dennis, a mighty man of business. Dennis is known near and far as an earn- est newspaper reporter. His ambitions are innnite but H. S. has not suffered thru some of the feats of this daring young man. He never took much inter- est in athletics, probably due to his state of inerti'a'.WAs 'ai studentf Dennis showed great ability and we feel assured hels bound to make good. The Comet 1022 Mae E. I-Iellick "HELLlcK" "A face with gladness overspread Soft smiles by Iauinan kindness bred," lt would be difhcult to find a better natured girl in the class of '22. To look at her one would think her a veritable "Sphinx," but we know appearance must be deceiving, thru her with Dennis. "Hellick' her school work, when get C?J to study. She reading novels and can 1 unceasing chats is very good in she doesn't for- is very fond of always be found reading in her spare moments and in moments not to spare. Her ambition' is to become ca Kindergarten teacher. Her classmates wish her every success. H H,-, Nazareth High School Howard E. Gold HREDSU A Creature not too bright or good For himza-11 izatzrre's daily food. Howard is the class orator, a second Demosthenes! As noble Demosthenes elocuted on the shore, so did Howard in Economics class. The class will little note nor long remember what he said here, but it can never forget bow be -said it. Howard's chief occupation is limited to three "t's", tickle, tease, and torture. Doubtless, Howard will spend the larger proportion of his life in raising chickens. Luck to you boy-chicken dinners taste good. Esther F. Kleppinger "Ten" "Everyone bas bis faults." 'tTed" needs no introduction on the basket ball floor. Her fame spreads both near and far. And how often has she enlightened a rather dull program with her musical ability. "Ted" has usually taken her school life as it came eicce t . . ' P when it became too distasteful. Her pol- icy was to study enough but not too hard. She does not appear to have a definite ambition, butp why worry? "Every bird will End a nest, sometimefl We extend to you our good wishes. Walter A. jones "joNsu5" 'illfbeiz lJe's around tbere's fun galore, Without him school would be a bore." Walter is our prize fighter and the wit of the class. He isa student from the rural district and altho his town does not abound with angels there are many "spirits" CPD hovering about. The gov- ernment recently captured a still n'every- thing. Altho jonsie is not superstitious the "spirits" often move him. Walter we wish you all the success possible. Martha Koch HPATSYU "This lass so neat, with smiles so sweet Has won our right good will." Since Martha is one of our commer- cial twins, she is not with us very much, only in English class, where she and Lappy use the same book daily. lt surely is lucky for some that the supply of English texts is limited. Martha is a jolly girl, always ready for a good time. She plays center on our Varsity team and she certainly does play. No doubt Patsy will be somebody's stenographer some day. May you have a bright and happy future. The Comet 1922 Arthur L. Lapp "LAPPIE" "One hour a day to study, Ovze hour a day to eat, Two hours to think how tired I am, And twenty hours to sleep." Arthur will always answer to the name of "Doughnuts" His pastry has been as manna to our famished souls, indulged in between classes. Arthur is always ready to help and a smile is his mute greeting. Should Arthur ever adopt France as his country, we should tremble f6r the 'languael Mon ljeulf 'VME- ever is your future, we bet dollars to doughnuts, it will be a great success. Ruth Miksch "RuTHiE" "Cute and little-mostly little." Ruthie belongs to our Commercial department. Ruth joined us in our Sophomore year and she adopted our method quite placidly. Her eyes are her high lights and we often wonder if she throws those shy glances to anyone in typewriting class-but then there are only two girls. Ruth never says- much but we know she always is thinking. Maybe she is another of those clever, rather heavy thinkers. She is inclined toward the commercial world but one can't always tell for we often see her down town after school waiting for some one. The wishes of '22 are always with you, Ruth. Nazareth High School Marlyn A. Rader A HRADERH "Woman delights me not." "Rader" is really a studious "boy". He seems to delight in studying and can be found prying into the depths of Chemistry and French almost any time of the day. Marlyn has won the posi- tion of center on our Varsity this year and held it by jumping "real" high. Yet Marlyn positively refuses to be vamped. We don't know whether it is because ol his close association with himself. or be- cause Belfast folk advise him differently --anyway he did not succumb to the wiles of our girls. However, the girls chime in with the boys of '22 in wish- ing you a successful, healthy, happy- married-life. Beatrice Newhart HSKINNYU "Always beard if not always seen." Look close at Skinny so that you don't misunderstand us. We are proud to say that Skin can always keep her ground, even in debate. She is always busy. Beatrice expects to take up domestic science, but please don't misunderstand, it is not because she needs it so very soon, but because she wants to teach it. She is already well on her way for she makes excellent candy. just ask one of us, we ought to know. Always remem- ber our good will while on your journey. Elwood Seyfried "Ser-FR1ED" "We like bis passing fancy well." Elwood is a very, very, quiet boy that graduated from the institution of learn- ing at Moorestown and desired to com- plete his education at Nazareth High School. He has proved himself to be an earnest student. He stars in Physics and Chemistry, in which the class was indeed grateful for his timely answers in great moments of suspense. Elwood's ambi- tion tends towards engineering, in which we know he can only be successful. You have our best wishes, Elwood. Svea E. Petterson ':SwrTz" "A dear little Miss, an agreeable smile, A keen sense of hrmzor, a 'neat little style." "Swim" has always been one of the most studious members of our class, She stands well in her studies but her con- duct marks. Oh! Oh! l'm afraid "Switz" is a bit too fond of talking and throwing erasers around the room. "Switz" has a very pleasant disposition and has a smile for everyone, but she keeps the sweetest smile for -. As far as we know f'Switz'f would like to be a school "marm". Whatever her aim in life may be the good wishes of the class go with her. Frank M. Steckel "STEcKEL" "Never l1'U1fl-bl? trouble, Till trouble troubles you." Steckel believes in taking life easy. l-le enjoys spending his leisure time at'the "YH or in school arguing with Walter J. Frank has lots of school spirit but he does not believe in displaying it. I-le is manager of the Varsity Basket Ball team of 122 and president of our class. He discharged his duties of ollice in a praise-worthy manner. We do not know what Frank's ambitions are but into whatever vocation of life he may be called, the class wishes him great success. The Comet IQ22 Lea Unangst UDUCKIEH "School," sbe sang, "is tail and trouble, "Ho-nor's but an empty bubble." Captain of the Girl's Basket Ball Team. Lea is perhaps our most accom- plished dancer, but she does not conhne her education to her feet. The art ot blufflng is possessed by Lea alone. Many a teacher pondered over her garrulous answers and we as a class listened in awe struck silence as she revealed the won- ders that have as yet not been ex- pounded by philosophers. Lea desires to become a physical instructor and the Class of 322 extends its best wishes that all her expectations may be realized. Nazareth High School Millard Stofilet HNl'Il.LlXu "Of all those Arts, in which the Wise excel, Natures chief Masterpiece is experi- vzientirzg well. There appears upon the horizon, a sign of Boyle's, Farady's and Charles suc- cessor starting to climb the ladder of success. Millard is a real genius in Chemistry. Perhaps some day he will Gnd his pot of gold among his chemical compounds. We wish success to you, Millard, but beware, for some chemicals are like some women, the farther away the better. Lucy Wunderly "I.u'rz" ' Q "And she who complies against her will, ls of her own opinion still." Lucy is the last girl in the class alpha- betically but that does not imply that she is the least. Lucy is a hard worker and her eflorts are always crowned with success. There's nothing that Lucy especially loathes, save recitations in Chemistry, from which she emerges with her customary speech, "l'm all rattled." Lucy's desire is to study medicine and the class wishes her every success. Warn- ing-Woe to the patient who requests medical attention at S140 A. M., for Lucy seems to possess a certain aversion Zur that time and always reports at 8:41 i . M. George Weiss "Weissman "Who speaketh when he's spoken to." George is a quiet and modest fellow. While he isn't actually a woman hater, he's too shy to talk about girls. George is popular and is liked by all. He is enthusiastic in athletics, especially basket ball. l-lis hobby is hair-cutting but we believe George to have higher ideals in mind and means to strive for them. The wish of the class is for your success. 1. The Comet 1922 Class PoemEl92Z I Since we started out together Beneath our colors, red and blue. Gur class has won its laurels ,Always learning something new- In athletics or the class rooni XVe have ever heard the call Of our motto. true, enduring. That is, "Labor conquers all." II Though we've had our little troubles, Clouds would always clear away, And the sun of cheer and friendshi 3 I Brought good fellowship in sway. 'Wfhile we lost a few in passing- XVith regrets we saw them fall.- Still our class came thru victorious Heedino' e'er our 1notto's call. D P III' life have built a firm foundation, Looking forward to the years Wfhen we face the worldis great problems, Sonietiines Smiles and sometimes tears. Often then will come back visions Of our Alma Mater dear, And the burdens will be lightened Through our knowledge gathered here. IV Though we leave these halls regretful, To our teachers, sad farewell. life will ne'er forget their memories Orvto help their praises swell. Ever fond our recollections Of our happy high school days. May they be to us like sunshine, g Shedding light along our ways. E. F. KLEPPINGER. Nazareth High School i NW . i f . ' xxx, Y , ,f H54 1, . unior Class History F THEAFIFTY-TXYIO members of the Freshman Class in IQIQ, 'W' 14 twenty-eight remained till the end of the term. All came back for the Sophomiore year. which eighteen completed. These eighteen returned for the junior year and showed evidences of being able to complete the work but Death called one. and another moved ' ii 9 away, reducing our number to sixteen. These very few have done their best to carry out their duties. Our class has supplied half the girl's basketball teamiand five for the boy's team, of which one stands 'very high in athletics. Two of our classmates play in the High School orchestra, one a violin and the other a cornet. Wfe have had two parties. The first was a Hallowe'en party in our Sophomore Year and the other the annual Junior party which was noted one of the best in a long time. VVe have been defeated by the Seniors in debate, but only gained ex- perience for the next time. Our future prospects are very bright, although our number dropped from fifty-two to sixteen. These sixteen show fair signs of hnishing their High School Course. MABEL OSXVALD, Historian. The Comet IQ22 Nazareth High School re Sophomore Class History N THE FIRST of September 1920, a group of boys and girls, num- bering fifty-two, entered Nazareth High. This group, having com- pleted the elemnentary course of training in the grades of this borough and in the country schools nearby, entered Nazareth High for the purpose of conquering wider fields of knowledge. This as- semblage was known as the class of 1924. The class was divided into two divisions. Thirty students pursuing the Academic course and eighteen the Comrnercial and General courses. During the month of September a Literary Society was organized in each division. Hfeekly meetings were held under the supervision of Mr. Wiirehach. During the winter the two divisions rendered a program in the High School Auditorium. Each program required considerable preparation and time to make it suitable for presentation before the upper classmen. ing of the second semester the class still numbered forty- dropped out during the year. year the class upheld an honored custom of the school, a picture to the art collection of N. H. S. After several purchased a picture of Theodore Roosevelt, which was pre- .l. 'X z 1. l: I, g. V ,J . u N' v At the open eight, four having During the that of presenting meetings the class sented to the school at a monthly meeting of the Literary Society. At the opening of school Septemfber 6, 1921, only thirty-six Sopho- - mores returned' to resume their studies, some having moved away, and others having gone to work. Among the Sophomores. there are several pianists. vocalists and violinists. The class of ,24 held a Hallowcfen party in the High School gym. It was the first class party and was enjoyed by all. It is true that the class of '24 has had many failures and successes during the first two years at High. But may the future years be as prosperous as the first two years in dear Old . Nazareth High. NVILLARD ROTH, Historian. The Comet IQ22 Nazareth High School N ff 10 my by If 6 In a ix. a ' . , gg p Freshman Class History ROM FIRST, Second, and Third lWards, Upper and Lower Town- ships, of Nazareth, etc., we came. to become members of the Class of Nineteen Twenty-Five, and judging from remarks passed about us, no collection of green things that ever entered Nazareth High was quite so green as we. Despite this chromatic defect we managed sto hold very respectable and undisturbed class meetings except for a few Sophomores who wanted to gain some idea of drawing up a constitution from the Freshmen. Fortunately, for the Sophomores, Fate and the Faculty conspired to rob us of the pleasure of dusting the Chapel entrance with thin, limp forms on the morning of the First day of school. However, a hazing was substituted and we met the enemy a few hours later. By a clean Hank movement our opponents managed to give us a c-ordial greeting much to our displeasu1'e. It is related that Napoleon upon an occasion similar to ours, exclaimed: "One battle is lost, but, my brave men. there is time to win another one." lVe proved the truth of this state- ment very conclusively, when, a few months later. we met and overcame the Sophomores in the time-honored contest known as an -Inter-class Debate. The part that our class, sixty-eight strong, plays in 'the life of the school is not small. ,In the recitation rocm the standard of the class is highg in the various interest of the school our class as a whole is interested. In closing this brief history we cannot but express a hope that as our short years of school life speed on, we may learn to love truly and defend nobly the name of Dear. Old Nazareth High. MAE YETSLEY, Historian. is The Comet 1922 Nazareth High School r Prophecy 'ZZ A NUMBER -of years after having graduatec' with the memorable class of ,22 of Naza- reth High School in tl1e month of June, a friend and I journeyed to the mystic land R ' of India. It is needless t-o tell of the numerous adventures and weird experiences which one en- counters while traveling thru a country of this kind. The one experience which was of the most interest to us was a visit to an enchanted castle. Setting out early one morning, we passed thru a beautiful forest, filled with the song of many trop- ical birds. Here we encountered a Hindu, who, much t-o our surprise, spoke English. "You are go- ing to explore the enchanted castle?" asked he, pointing in the direction from which he came. l.Ve looked at each other in glad surprise, hastily assuring him that we would be delighted. He then informed us that the castle was form- erly inhabited by elves, and that any one going there a.t the hour of midnight, desiring any informa- tion should receive it thru the appearance -of a fairy whoyvith a magic wand would cause various visions to appear. We were very enthusiastic about this news and our curiosity was aroused. VVe therefore decided tc. visit the enchanted castle. Upon entering the castle we were greeted by a shriveled-up old man who told us that any one de- siring to seek the mysterious dwellers of the castle would be obliged to deposit a certain sum of money with him to maintain the castle which was the ar rangement made, in the will of the good elves. Af- ter paying a small fee, I was told to stand at the foot of the mystic stairway alone, much frightened and hardly knowing what to ask. He waited for the stroke of twelve, with his magic wand in hand. Suddenly the thought struck me that 11ow was the opportunity to ask what had become of the mem- bers of tl1e class of ,22 of Nazareth High School. Wfith the -stroke of midnight the -old man waved his magic wand. There appeared upon the winding staircase a radiant fairy. "Ask thou thy wish, friendf' spoke the kind fairy. "W'hat are the fortunes of the various members of the class of '22 of Nazareth High School ?" said I. Suddenly the bright light faded into a dim mist in which appeared the vision of Kenneth Abel, as chairman of the board of directors of the Belfast Slate Co. Kenneth's success in life had been due tc the knowledge which he received while he visited at the home of a prominent slate operator of Nazareth X1 hile he attended High Sch-ool. Next out of the mist appeared the cartoonist for the Kesslersville Times, Samuel Brinker, his pres- ent name being Quay. This paper had become one of the greatest in the United States, on account of the cartoons which made Samuel world-famous. He faded slowly from sight to make way for the vision of Paul Dennis, now general manager of the Newburg Sawdust, Lumber, Ice Sz Coal Co. I re- called that Paul had some experience along these lines while in school, but never thought he would attain a position of this kind. Then appeared Howard Gold, with his beautiful hair now turned t-o silver gray. chaulter and general helper of a certain doctor at a private hospital in Nazareth. Howard had' also been interested in this certain place while in school. As this vision slowly dissolved I saw another face take forin. Loraine Gold, at present the Dean and charm- ing English Professor at Bryn Mawr, also assistant manager of the Belfast Slate Co. VVe all knew Loraine had lofty ambitions while in school, but she had gone far beyond our fondest hopes. . Next appeared Mae Hellick. Although when at school, her future career was undecided, she had Finally secured the position of manager of Hellick's famous factory of home-made candies, VValter Jones, once a famous boxer, Dempsey's successor, now too old for such strenuous work, had been elected president of the Bath Electric Street Railway Company, since VValter had received all necessary experience for this position vvhen he came to Nazareth High. Following this vision came one of a well-known classmate of mine, Esther Klep- pinger. She, having been a famous basket-ball star for years, and later studying music abroad, appeared as a teacher at the Nazareth Conservatory of Music. The vision again changed and I saw Martha Koch, who having become too old for .-any attraction at Nazareth Hall, finally decided to go to Hoboken, where she was employed as private secretary to a millionaire. The Comet IQ22 Ruth Miksch, after having been assistant com- mercial teacher at Tatamy School of Business, was now an instructor at Bethlehem Business College. After a momentis pause came Arthur Lapp, business manager of Renner's Dept. Store at Naza- reth and also proprietor of Lapp's Famous Holeless Doughnut bakery, at the same place. Arthur was a widely experienced worker at Renner's store while in school. but the latter position was a great sur- prise for his classmates. Beatrice Newhart, after getting rid of all her "symptomis" so common while at school, secured the position of teacher of Domestic Science at the famous school at Stockertown, and she appeared well contented in her new work, After a few years of the trying work of teaching a country school, Svea Petterson had been peace- fully married, and was living at Belfast. Svea, too, had surprised her classmates inasmuch as she taught for a length of time. In tl1e large city of Belfast, I could plainly see students from all parts of the country, centered about an old man, whom I later discovered to be Marlyn Rader, Dean of Belfast School of Foreign Languages. Elwood Seyfried, being dissatisfied on his farm, had now gone VVest where he became owner of a large cattle ranch for Chicago markets. Frank Steckel, once a pool shark of rare ability, was shown as manager of a large number of pool rooms in which business he was very successful. I then saw clearly that Frankis many even-ings at the Nazareth High School HY" while in High School, when he might have spent them in studying, were not lost after all. Millard Stofliet, formerly a professor of Physics and Chemistry at Allentown High School, later a famous lawyer, was then a candidate for mayor of the city of New York. VVho should appear next but Lea Unangstl VVe knew Lea's desire was to become a physical instruc- tor, but never did we realize her ability to secure a position as that of Dean of the Savage School of Physical Education, and teacher of dancing at New York City. L George Weiss, who had recently studied music abroad, now considered one 'of the greatest French horn players in the United States, was leader of the Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra. ' Last but not least, appeared Lucy VVunderly, who after having mastered Latin and her other studies at Nazareth High' School, had become a famous doctor at the Jefferson Hospital in Phila- delphia. Suddenly the fairy disappeared leaving me alone in the fearful mystic castle to find my own way out, with great difficulty, but never regretting having the trouble because my greatest wish had been gratified. Lamentations Dark are the days of F22 XNhen we bid our friends from High adieu, 'While our Alma Mater's sinking walls, Still pleasant thoughts to memory calls, Thoughts of the halls where hours we spent, The old English room, now so badly bent. The Chemistry lab. with such a green bunch, Then the Main room where we ate our cold lunch, The room downstairs. our one-time library, Our English room then where we- learned of V Macaulay, Cf Shakespeare, Milton, Keats, Coleridge, too, Still we wish to go back to Nazareth High, wouldn't you? B. Y. ITTERLY ' "Then Girls of 'ZZH XNe're the girls of '22, Cui' colors are the red and blue, Red for "Onward into Strife" Blue for all we give to life. Were the girls who make things stir, Change the school to a chestnut burr, Make it pricky, sticky too, Show the sch-ool what we can do. In athletics there we are, Shining thru three silver stars, Shooting goals and making passes, Thatls where we beat all the classes. Literary Society holds us dear. VVe improved it each new year, Teachers welcome us with smiles, Laugh at our endearing wiles. Heaven to earth, we brought to High, Brought it way down from the sky, And 'what m-ore could we yet do, VVe Fine girls of 722. Be ye comforted, lower classes. Especially you, my Winsome lasses, All the Seniors have a song. VVhich to Seniors just belong. Each dear class will sing it louder, For each class, itself is prouder, It is Nature's own true lore, Our teachers sang the song before. The Comet 1922 Nazareth High School A The Comet IQ22 T1i1CSl l ' DR i p The Class Play N THURSDAY evening, December 8, IQZI, 'Qt 1 the Class of 1922 presented "Home Ties," a comedy drama in four acts in the Y. M. C. A. auditorium. The play attracted a large audience. - Brieiiy. the drama portrays 1'eal home life and social blunders. The action takes place in the sitting room of the XVinn homestead. near a small village in the eastern part of New York State. Act I. An afternoon in June. between live and six o'clock. Act II. One month later. Visitors from the city. Act IH. An evening the next week, the party. Act IV. The following' January, six months having elapsed. The wedding announcement and "Home Sweet Home." The author did not omit the romance which is usually expected in a play of this kind. The parts were skillfully acted by the follow- ing: Martin Xvlllll, with memories of the past- Frank Steckel. Leonard Everett, a son of the soil-Marlyn Rader. Harold Vincent, from New Y-ork-George Weiss. Josiah Tizard, an umbrella mender-Howard Gold. Ruth NVinn, Martinsdaugliter-Lea Unangst. Aunt Melissa, Martin's sister-Esther Klep- pinger. Alma Wlayne, a friend of Ruth's-Loraine Gold. Mrs. Poplin, a widow with a pension and ''symptoms'T-Beatrice Newhart. Lindy Jane, who "helps around"-Svea Petter- son. "Home Ties" was the lirst class play ever pre- sented in Nazareth High School. The town received it with approval and since it was so successful, we hope that this custom will bf: QQ11tinued. Nazareth High School Class Will . Ga GD N BEHALF of our client, we the Class of ,22 of the Nazareth High School, have de- J, J, cided to make public our own w-ill before retiring from active life. Qiiffy VVe do not wish y-ou to anticipate any " 5 " grief, but we think there will be much less of it when you know that we quite cheer- fully, or at least philosophically heard the decree of the learned doctor, that on june 28th, the class must die. .- As this is the inevitable lot of all classes, we have mfade fitting preparations, on this solemn and serious occasion, executing for the consolation of friends the following will: Borough of Nazareth, County of Northampton, State of Pennsylvania, U. S. A. We the class of ,22 of N. H. S. in good faith and sound minds and being, make our testament in the manner that followeth hereafter: All previous wills and testaments are hereby declared null and void. To our Respected Faculty we bequeath -our surplus knowledge received under their kind and loving administration, and hope they will pass it on to the coming Senior Class. To the Board Of Directors, our heartfelt thanks for the numerous efforts put forth to make our High School Career a success, p ,A A To the Students of old N. H. S., the numerous advantages an-d opportunities to be derived from the New Sch-ool Building To-Be. i To the Junior Class, we bequeath all our power, dignity, fame and popularity. Make use of these valuable assets and dear Old N. H. S. will flourish. To the "big" Sophomore Class we give the title of "Juniors" This includes increasing popularity, dignity, inspirati-on and studiousness. To the Freshmen Class, an increasing knowl- edge of High School manners and customs. To both Basketball Teams the athletic ability of our boys and girls. We, the members of the Class of ,22, feeling that we have been blessed by the aforesaid institu- tion, hope that the following gifts will be thankfully accepted and cherished as valuable assets. I. To Herman' Laudenbach, Elwood Seyfried's power 'of self-control. p 2. To Mildred Heyer, Frank Steckel's sense of humor. 3. To Daniel Rohn, Wfalter Jones' pugilistic ability. Our aim is to keep him alive and make him a "real" boy. 4. To Edith Buss, Loraine Go1d's "pep," be- cause with this she can at least keep the ball rolling. 5. To W'alter Arnold, Lucy Wunderly's mid- night oil, if used in the wee small hours of the night, he may eventually become a junior. 6. To Raymond Stover, Howard Gold's orator- ical ability. We hope to see "Doon in possession of great fame some day. 7. To Laura Miller, Lea Unangst's athletic ability as someone is needed to keep up the standard of the Team of ,22. V 8. To Stanley Williamson, George VVeiss's dramatic ability, for ability plus physiognomy makes genius. 9. To Adolph Schneebeli, Esther Kleppinger's penmanship ability, a virtue of which heis sadly in need. 10. To Florence Itterly, Marlyn Rader's lean- ness, Martha Koch's curls, and Beatrice Itterly's taciturnity. Florence, appreciate -our liberality. II. To Lottie Lapp, Mae Hellick's squareness. Use it, Lottie, and become a valuable asset to your class. 12. To Victor Thomas, Svea Petterson's good memory. It will be of special utility to him in Caesar. 13. To Helen Gall and Elwood Hann, Frank Steckel's elderly looks. We should not want them to remain babies when they are to be Juniors. 14. To the junior Class, Millard StofHet's scien- tific ability. lrVe are sure it is sufficient to supply each member of the class. A 15. To Harold Hartzel, Beatrice Newhart's The Comet 1922 good nature, which, when thoroughly assimilated, may win him some friends. 16. To Helen Beers, Ruth Miksch's smile, for a smile on her face would be appreciated as much as the sun on a rainy day. 17. T30 Millicent Pohl, Loraine Goldis secret of wireless telegraphy communication. It can be oper- ated in corridors, class rooms, 'and laboratory. 18. To Daniel Rohn, Howard Gold's celluloid collars, and Kenneth Abel's great collection of ties. Low necks are reserved for the ladies. I 19. To Carl Kahler, Samuel Brinker's hair curlers. i 20. To Marguerite Altemose, Lea Unangst's position in the orchestra. 21. To Matilda Katz, ,Paul Dennisis fair com- plexion. Should any other personal property not have been included in the above testament, dispose of it as seems m-ost fitting. In the presence of these witnesses, We, the Class of 1922, have set our seal on this 28th day of June, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and twenty-two. . I Attests-Mabel Oswald. Martha Knauss. Nazareth High School -, 'N 'sm ' f' " 1" ff' x X N f f x - 5 A A X ' --.Q Mba if L-" ' " s f e' Qfiicers of Athletic Association President ..... . Vice President . Secretary . . . . .. . Student Treasurer Faculty Treasurer . . . Basket Ball Managers. .. Cheer Leader . . . . . .. Basket Ball Captains. Coach . . . . Marlyn Rader, '22 Herman Laudenbach, Mae Hellick, '22 Millard Stofliet, '22 Adam H. Martin .S Loraine Gold, '22 Q Frank Steckel, '22 Victor Thomas, '24 Lea Unangst, '22 Kenneth Abel, '22 R. E. Stocker The Comet IQ22 Girls Basket Ball The Girls' Basket Ball team of 1921-22 deserves much credit for the hue work Which was done. The spirit with which 'they played showed their respect and interest in the school. The line-up was much the same as last year's team. A Forward .... Forward .... Center ....... Side Center .... Guard ...... Guard .... Substitutes . . . Lea Unangst, ,22 Esther Kleppinger, ,22 Martha Koch, ,22 Marguerite Altemose, '23 Laura Miller, '23 Sadie Bonstein, 323 Helen K-och, ,25 Elizabeth Kraemer, ,25 Isabel Flick, ,25 INDIVIDUAL SCORING Players Field Goals Fouls Unangst ........... 84 33 Kleppiuger ....... . .27 18 Bonstein . . . . 4 5 SEASON'S RECORD N. H. S. I5 ........ Slatington High I7 N. H. S. 16 ........ Belvidere High ...... .. IO N. H. S. 24 ........ Stroudsburg High . . .. 21 N. H. S. 30 ........ Bethlehem Business College 21 N. H. S. I2 ........ Catasauqua High .... .. 23 N. H. S. I4 ........ Stroudsburg High ........ 3 N. H. S. 30 ........ Belvidere .......,. .... 3 0 N. H. S. IQ ........ Moravian Prep. . . . . 31 N. H. S. 34 .... , . . .Lehighton High . . . .. 3 N. H. S. I7 ........ VVilson High .. .. ..... .. .. I8 N. H. S. I5 ........ Nazareth Y. W. C. A. ..... 4 N. H, S. 42 ........ Slatington High . . 9 N. H. S. I7 ..... '. . .Lehighton High . . .. 21 TEAM STANDING Games Played VV'on Lost Tied Percentage 13 7 5 I -538 . POST SEASON GAME N. H. S. 40 ........ Nazareth Y. VV. C. A. .. . .. 6 Nazareth High School I I The Comem Nazareth High School TMDQ-'Y Dozen-School .,+iDf. ml, I f QA 5 X A Leader. V' Qqf,f.,.,,, ,qzpzz CoP+q..,1qQz-23 1 'ATHLETICS l ' The Comet 1922 Boys Basket Ball The Boys' team as well as the Girls' team reached the usual high standard. The games were full of pep and caused much excitement. The fact that the hard work of the boys was fully appreciated was shown lry the cheering and support of the large crowds which gathered in the gym Theline-up: Forward ...... .... I ienneth Abel, '22 Forward . . . .... Herman Laudenbach. '23 Center . . . . . ..Marlyn Rader, '22 Guard .... Samuel Xhfeiss, '25 Guard . . . . . .Paul Clewell, 323 Carl Kahler, 524 Substitutes .. .. Lambert Broad. '23 William Buss, F24 INDIVIDUAL SCORING Players Field Goals Fouls Abel ........ . 64 104 Laudenhach .. 46 33 Rader ,........ 429 Vifeiss ....... 6 Clewell .. I Buss 1 Broad . . . .. I GAMES PLAYED N. H. S. I3 ....,... Slatington High .. 33 N. H. S. 38 ........ Belvidere High .. Q N. H. S. 23 ........ Stroudsburg High . .. .... 41:- N. H. S. 29 ........ Y. M. H. A. Irs. .... . . . 21 N. H. S. 21 ........ Moravian Fresh. ..... I2 N. H. S. I2 ........ Catasauqua High '. .. 29 N. H. S. 30 ........ Stroudsburg High . . . 20 N. H. S. 18 ........ Belvidere High .... 23 N. H. S. 28 ........ Nazareth Hall .....,. I2 N. H. S. 23 ........ Ursinus Reserves IS N. H. S. 36 ........ Le-highton High 23 N. H. 28 ........ Nazareth Hall I6 N. H. S. 27 ....... .Wfilson High ...... 20 N. H. S. IQ ........ Muhlenberg Fresh. .. 29 N. H. S. 40 ........ Nazareth Hall . .. I8 N. H. S. 27 ........ Slatington High I2 H. S. 21 ........ Lehighton High 25 TEAM STANDING Games ' A Played Wfion Lost Tied Percentage I7 II 6 o .647 POST SEASON GAME N. l-l. S. 34 ........ Nazareth Y. M. C. A. 39 .9 xt A Nazareth High School 19 SJ L School. J. , r idly Qg.'llllllllEil1itg,g5 lhin Q it f X .2 A . Literary Society a . I-IE LITERARY SOCIETY th-is year may be considered as one of the best ever known to the High School. Great interest was shown by the student body and some very spirited meetings resulted. The So- ciety meetings were held once every two weeks in the main room of the I-ligh One of the main features, of the Society was the orchestra. Several attempts had been made in prev- ious years to establish a High -School orchestra, but the one this year was the .Hrst to succeed. The or- chestra played for the Society meetings and put a spirit into them such as singing or victrola selec- tions could never do. - Each Senlior was required to deliver an oration, each Juni-or to write an Original Story, and each Sophomfore to deliver a declamation at some meet- ing during the school term.. Some very Hue ora- tions, stories, and declamations were produced. ln addition to, this we had some very snappy inter- class debates. some Fine select readings, and good musical selections. About once every two months, the Society gave public programs in the Y. M. C. A. auditorium. Two of these were especially good. The one was the Freshmen-Sophomore program, and the other was the Spelling Bee and Information Class program. The former of these was a program -in which only Freshmen and Sophomores' tookfpart. The main parts of the program were a debate ,between the two classes, and a short play by each debate was won by the Freshmen, - new for the town people. lncluded in the Society Program were a spelling bee and a general information contest. Prizes were given to the winners of both contests. The Program was a decided success. Probably the reason why so much interest was shown in the Society by the students, was because the meetings were not held so often as to become monotonous. This is one good plan for future so- cieties to follow. class. The The second program was something Stuclent's Council ,L ECAUSE of the success and the accom- : ' lalishments of the Student's Council dur- -! J,e, ing the past two years, it was thought ad- visable to re-organize a Student's Council. -, Each class was to be represented by two 'F' 52" mkfffj memibers chosen from the Class, one rep- resentative t-o be the Class President. The Senior Class was represented by President Frank Steckel and Kenneth Abel. The junior Class was represented by President Herman Laudenbach and Adolph Schneebeli. The So-phomores by President Norman Free- mian and Grace Laub, the latter acting Secretary of the organization. President Charles Shimer and Thomas De- reamier, were the representatives from the Freshman Class. Mr. Martin acted as the Faculty representative. The Student's Council meets on the first Mon- day of each month. always endeavoring to accom- plish and establish student government as much as possible, trying to put more responsibilities on the Students by discussing how to better High School life, or suggesting some means of securing more in- terest among the student body. This organization afforded the mieans of bring- ing the students views, ideas, and suggestions of a better High School life in direct. contact with those of the faculty. Each member of the Council felt The Comet 'IQ22 perfectly free to offer any suggestions or opinions, which might be of value to the studentrbody. It was this organization that led the students of Nazareth High to a better and more prosperous year. ' Let us all hope that in the future years of Naza- reth High the Student's Council may be ever as efficient and beneficial as it was during the past year. 1922 Association of N. H. S. I HE CLASS of IQ22 of Nazareth High School, believing that they could better carry on the work of their class, if they , 9 were more closely organized, have organ- ized themselves into an association called l 6, 15 the 1922 Association of Nazareth High School, and for. better government have adopted a constitution and by-laws. This is the first organization of this kind Grad- uating from N. H. S. 2:1 b The meetings of the -organization are to be held once a yearg special meetings may be called when- ever necessary by the President. The officers of the Ass-ociation are: President, Svea Pettersong Vice-President, Marlyn Raderg Secretary, Loraine Goldg Assistant Secretary, Mae Hellickg Treasurer, Frank Steckel. '-H., Nazareth High School The Comet IQ22 dS IQ The-C5-Eestra INCE Tl-1E YEAR 1915. our School has had no orchestra, although an attempt was made last year to reorganize one. Ap- parently they did not succeed last year for no orchestra played for us. 'When the i ' hrst attempt was made. music was needed . so the Literary Society decided to furnish music. Secondly players were needed, but the Lit- erary Society failed to produce enough of the right kind of players with the right spirit. Then the school term closed. This year things were different. Mr. C. Stocker. of the class of IQI5, again dug into the music ques- tion and his labor was not fruitless. VVith new music came new players, with a newer and more enthusiastic spirit. Under Mr. Stocker's guidance and care the orchestra was formed at an early time, and it also showed wonderful results. As soon as we could say, "An orchestra has been formeidf' we could also say "Our orchestra played in Literary Societyf' The players appeared a little bashful at first and they hesitated to play often, evidently they were afraid of exhausting themselves. Now they have outgrown that, and play at ease, as if they had played in an orchestra for years. Our orchestra has been the greatest improve- iq' GT? f' iv .sq Q ment to our Literary Society this year. The sch-ool was very proud when it was able to conduct public meetings with all High School talent. Heretofore an outside orchestra had been engaged to play at public meetingsg that time has now passed. If ever you have a chance to hear those melodious violins, the easy-going cornets, or the merry ringing bells, don't miss the opportunity. Perhaps you will have a chance to hear the orchestra play next year, be- cause we won't let it go out of existence. It is one of our best assets and it will not be left when the new school building is completed. The regular orchestra comprised of ten members from the different classes shows a remarkable High School spirit. The m-embers and the instruments they play are: Harold I-Tartzel Beatrice Itterly--First violin. John Fraunfel-der--Second' violin. Lea Unangst-Piano. Lambert Broad Mr. C. Stocker-First cornet. Lester Renner-Second cornet. Stanley Wilianison-Clarionet. Paul Abel-Drum and bells. Norman Freeman-Cello. Nazareth High School The Comet IQ22 The Chronicle N 'B HE NAZARETH High School Chronicle which had not been published since june, 2- sg f YIQl5,n2tQf3.Yll1 ,found its wavftp ,students on K w is ' !4 l December 19, 1921. The paper was form- erly published monthly and contained dif , I gested material of a months happenings. This time the staff of editors decided. to have it published every two weeks so that the students would be more quickly aware of the hap- penings about the school. The news was much con- densed. The paper consisted of four pages, free from all advertisements. This was the suggestion of the staff because the members thought that a paper of such size could be supported without ad- vertising matter. g The Chronicle found its way to the students on Monday afternoon of the publishing week. Not only did it contain notes of the High School but the last page was devoted to Eighth Grade work. The pur- pose of this was to give the pupils in the grammar school an idea of high school work, and it would QlSO,lJ1Ql11gYIl'1Cl11 into close affiliationnwith the High School. ' The Chronicle always contained the late news of the school activities and of class work. To keep the paper from becoming monotonous, a joke and personal column was always kept up to date. Members from each class comprised the staff oi editors. . H Lucy VVunderly, ,22, was Editor-in-Chief, Herman Laudenbach, '23, Business-Manager. The other members were Esther Kleppinger, 322, Paul Dennis, ,22, Marguerite Altemose, 523, Raymond Stover, YZ4, Florence ltterly, '24, Kathryn W'erk- heiser, ,25, Thomas DeReamer, ,25, Grace Edelman, '25, and GladystBatt, '2i5. . Nazareth High School tv .'j- A. ' Athletic Girl A . Q53 " Cake-Eater 'Illustrated Horoscope Nflflle-ESTI-IER KLEPPINGER Trademark-Her physiogizomy Expression-O my soul! Chief Delight-Driving a Buick Ambition-To teach domestic science Destiny-Au .auto saleswomaiz Name-LORAIN E GOLD Trademark-A ctivity 4-1 Expression-Ken-pss-st . Chief Delight-Talking to the boys . .Li if Ambition-To keep Suzi Destiny-To he a housewife for-- xy Name-SVEA PETTERSON Trademark-Red cheeks ' i , Expression-Heafueus Chief Delight-Baths Dramatic Queen Ambition-To teach school Destiny-A resident of Belfast Name-ARTHUR LAPP Trademark-Doughnuts Expression-Come on fellows Chief Delight-Pulling books out of someo1ze's desk Ambition-To learn to dance Destiny-Bread peddler I. WA N I C ' '19, . t , L. Those Twins . 5 "f, ".-. f 1, v Knowledge Hound NEIITIC-XVALTER JONES Trademark-Chewing gunz Expression-Now i-i-i-f Chief Delight-Mussing SteckeZ's hair Ambition-To be a Forester s Destiny+A circus owner Name-FRANK STECKEL Trademark-Vocabulary Expression-Hello there Liga Chief- Delight-Shooting pool Ambition-President of Irish Republic DeStiuyLManager ofchorus show Name-MARTHA Koci-I Trademark-Hair-ribbons Expression-How dare you? Chief Delight-Loafing at "Pete's Ambition-To be a Stenog. Destiny-A Modiste Name-MARLYN RADER Trademark-Books I Expression-Let me see - Chief Delight-To torment anyone present Ambition-To he a "great man" Destiny-Belfast School'5 Ichahod Crane A NHMC-MILLARD STOFFLET Trademark-Noise Expression-Look out Chief Delight-Grinning Ambition-To he an engineer Destiny-D, W. Grij7'iths' assistant The Comet IQ22 L. lf Prettiest Girl l A Nazareth High School .-E393 1 Stuclious Girl 4 S 6555, 1' x - Best Dancer Name-BEATRICE ITTERLY Trademark-Her conduct mark Expression-Oh, boys stop teasing Chief Delight-Beans Ambition-To he a physical director Destiny-Wife of Lumber jack Name-LUCY WUNDERLY Trademark-Her walk Expression- You kid Chief Delight-Studying Ambition-To he a doctor Destiny-Superintendent of Orphan? Home Name-GEORGE Weiss Trademark-That smile Expression-Cut it out go0""""'e4, Chief Delight-Quote poetry 'f 3 Q Ambition-Play a French horn -5 gig, 3 Destiny-Member of Sonsa's Band 7, 3 4, ,Q W Name-PAUL DENNIS "M Trademark-Grin Q Expression-"Salt and Battery" Chief Delight-A ttracting attention Ambition-To have a girl ' "Pinky" Destiny-Editor of Ladies' Home journal Name-LEA UNANGST Trademrak-Her hair Expression-Here's another new step Chief Delight-Dancing Ambition-To go on the stage Destiny-A grand-ma Name-RUTH lVllKSCH Trademark-Middy blouse Expression-Oh my goodness! Chief Delight-Trolley riding Ambition-To own a home Destiny-A chorus girl I 41- -- W --.JY f ,jg C' t the J A Flapper Name-KENNETH ABEL Trademark-Hts Notes I Expression-Aw-for crying ont loud Chief Delight-To talk to a Senior fitaj Ambition-To go to Albright College Destiny-College Basketball Coach NEIITIC-HOVVARD GOLD Trademark-W hat is it, Howard? Expression-A h Chief Delight-Trying to nzonopolige teachers Ambition-To be a nzechanie Destiny-Soap Box Orator Name-MAE I-IELLICK Trademark-Giggle Expression-Hafue some candy? Chief Delight-Pushing Dennis Ambition-To be a bride Destiny-A nnrse Nzune-BEATRICE NEWHART Trademark-H er tronbles Expression-I have so rnuch to do Chief Delight-Strapping with jonsey Ambition-Domestic science teacher Destiny-Cook of Arnerican Hotel at Stockertown Name-Euvoon SEYFRIED Trademzirli-l-lis mirror Expression-I'll get yon yet Chief Delight--Trying to look 'wise Ambition-To go to Lehigh Destiny-Fa-rnz agent NZUUC-SAMUEL BRINKER Trademark-E yes Expression-Call me "Quay" Chief Delight-To draw Ambition-To be a Cartoonist Destiny-Bill Board Slapper The Comet 1922 5-49? ff Ai' :E . C ai f f R if - se Orator Y JL The Grind Nazareth High School , ' ' 4 "N V 'QL .J l . . ink, .i','v" 5 ' . A I -- V Iir' Social Column HE ENTHUSIASTIC Sophomores started ,Q-9 ' I . . the social column when they entertained '-,T 'Q the Faculty by giving a Hallowe'en Party v R - ' Q6 on October twenty-eight, in the gym. The decorations were artistically arranged and , t displayed Hue taste. The splendid games and other diversions occupied the greater part of the evening's program. Many clowns and other claintily or comically dressed people duly represented the class. On Friday evening, February tenth, a joyous time was spent when the members of the Staff and Mr. VVirebach were delightfully entertained at din- ner. Miss Loraine Gold, the Editor, entertained them at her home. After dinner had been served, the Staff discussed the immediate business about the Comet. On Friday evening, .March seventeenth, the greatest social event of the year took place when the Seniors and the memihers of the Faculty were entertained by the juniors. The gym was decorated in ho-nor of Wfashington and Lincoln. At eight o'clock many Seniors and some of the Faculty strolled in. Soon the games began. A tricky game concern- ing a pot of peas was won by Marguerite Altemose. Miss Alteniose received a box of candy. Other games were played until eleven o'clock.. The choos- ing of partners was both interesting and tangled. The partners were chosen by means of strings at- tached to the second story banister 'and terminated in the basement. At each place at the table was either a question or an answer which was numbered. The questions were asked and the answers were given by the per- sons with the corresponding numbers. All who were there were greatly pleased with the party. On the same date, March seventeenth, the only class sleighing party NVZIS held. The Class of 1924 took a sleigh ride to VVind Gap Park. The evening was line and the stars were shining brightly, Mrs. Keller, the manager of the pavilion at the park, Served lunch. The party danced and had other amusements. The class was chaperoned by Mr. Luther Clewell and Miss Isabel Buss. On Wfednesday evening, May third, the Class of IQ22 and the Faculty' surprised Beatrice Itterly at 172 her home at Lafona. 'Machines furnished by vari- ous members of the class took the group to her home. The evening was spent in playing games and dancing. A delicious and satisfying lunch was served. The party left at an early hour after spend- ing a most enoyable evening. This was the only time that the entire class was entertained by one of its members. At the Staff meeting held -on Wfednesday even- ing, May twenty-fourth, Millard Stofflet, the Busi- ness Manager, entertained the members of the Staff in l1on'o'rvof'h'i's tbirtlTda'yT "'Deliglitful 'refresh ments were served after the business session. The Hike NCE UPON a time, not so long ago QOcto- ber 8, IQZI, to be exactj, a group of about fifty students and four members of the Faculty of N. H. S. gathered at the Circle, on a dull, gray Saturday morning. The object of this gathering was to go on the customary annual hike to Saylor's Lake, via Sullivan's trail. L 1.53, 1 As the eight olclock car slowly started up Main Street Hying figures could be seen scurrying from all corners of Nazareth. Luckily or unluckily, one of the modern cars was used. Singin', cheerin', and sixty-two -other methods of making noise proved that Nazaretlfs younger generation were wide awake. After reaching Vlfind Gap there was a general The Comet 1922 scramble to leave the car. Probably the person that said, "climb tho' the way be ruggedf! traveled from Wfind Gap to the Lake. After about half the distance over the trail was traversed a slight but ever increasing downpour of rain made travel less agreeable, but water,could not dampen our enthusiasm. The party reached the lake at about eleven O,9lQ91f and Suddenly mYSfefiQ1tS 12Qxes..cappeared everywhere. On such a cold rainy day the lake does not appear as inviting as usual, but the merrymak- ers gathered under Barthold's pavilion where all sorts of refreshments could be secured. c In the afternon dancing and games furnished an outlet to the peut-up energies of the students and faculty, while during the brief moments of sun- shine the more adventurous were out canoeing on the lake. Late in the afternoon preparations were made for going home. Most of the adventurers returned to VVind Gap by auto. A few determined to walk back. By seven o'clock the" party was again in Nazareth, undoubtedly tired, but glad to have been able to visit the lake. Did they enjoy the trip? XVell, I guess, and we can all offer three cheers for the individual who started the custom of hiking to the Lake. L Nazareth High School Senior Educational Tour N XVEDNESDAY morning, june 21, our Class with Mr. C. G. Stocker as chaperon and with some of our friends, left town at , H seven o'clock for our trip. The group P consisted of twenty-eight people including the manager, Mr. Wfeaver. After we had seen the Pennsylvania Railroad Station at which we arrived, we took the sight-seeing automobile for a tour of Upper New York City. The principal feature of this trip was the stop at Gran1's tomb. It is one of the best kept tombs of our great men. The atmosphere of the place was quiet and inspiring. The return along Riverside Drive was refreshing after the noise of the city. The river side was dotted with beautiful and massive homes and lawns which replaced the high, closely-built buildings of the business sections. I 'L.g,.,fI . . . , 1 A pq Y Y aj An -important part of the trip was spent on the boat from New York to Boston. It was quite a novelty to be on a boat for some of us. Strange things often happen to amateur sea-goers. Wlhen we got to our state rooms we did not feel quite at home. Imagine how we felt when we found that we were rocked to sleep. The early riser saw the sun come up and the rays dance on the waves. The scenery along Narragansett Bay was charming. Everyone was up in time for breakfast for each one remembered that he was on a boat. Wie landed at Providence and took a train for Boston. The party arrived at the Quincy House before noon. In the afternoon a fifty-miile auto tour was taken around Lexington and Concord. The scenes before us took us back to the Revolutionary days. A stop was made at the Clark House and at the North Bridge. The scenery as well as the historical points of interest were pleasing. On Friday morning we visited other historical places. Wie saw parks, monuments, cemeteries, old churches, liiildings and homes, especially the homes of poets and literary people. The party stopped at Bunker Hill Monument and at C-opp's Hill Burying Ground. In the afternoon, on the way back to New York, a stop was made at Providence. The capital buildings were visited at this city. The large, cool buildings are built of marble on whose walls hang some of the famous pictures -of Revolutionary times. Other relics were also exhibited. The party spent the night on -the boat. On Saturday morning we again came back to the familiar sights of New York harbor. Arriving at New York we were taken to the steamer to take a trip up the Hudson to XVest Point. The trip up the Hudson holds many interesting sights. Many college and summer homes situated high on the rocks are passed. The beautiful green Palisades offer a magnihcent decoration to the river aide. The party alighted at Highland Falls and proceeded to climb the steep ascent to the grounds of the school. Many interesting buildings and other sights were seen at Vtfest Point. The trip back to New York at dusk completed our tour. Wie arrived in town at 9 230 o'clock Saturday evening. XYe wish we could always be Seniors if a similar treat is offered each year. fatf ii x 7 "i-rx-.QQ ,I A I - '-:. 'Ji "sf-. ' E 4 ' xJ s I E Q I4 ' . ie-v "'Q 1 .js.lJf. . D, -' Juniors Marguerite Altemose-I chatter, chatter as I go. Lambert Broad-My only books were womanls It -L-1QQ1xs is t t And folly's all they taught me. Sadie Bonstein-I'm nothing, if not critical. Paul Clewell-W'e know he had much of wit, But he was shy of using it. Roy Dankel-The boy that's 'fraicl of women'l1 I never hev whiskers. Leroy Follweiler-He's a dunce with wits, And a wit with dunces. Harold Hartzel-It's fun to see him strut about and try to be a man. Mildred Heyer-Too much of a good thing. ' Roland Jones-Much may be made of a Wfelshman if he be caught young. Martha Knauss-Uncertain, coy, and hard to please. Lottie Lapp-Quiet and pensive, restless, idle and slow. Herman Laudenbach-I'm a philosopher, confound them all. Laura Miller-She is perfectly unembarrassed with all the young men. Mabel Oswald-I never knew so young a body with so -old a head. Millicent Pohl-I was born to other things. The Comet IQ22 Adolph Schneeheli-'tlflow poor a thing is man" alas 'tis true, I most forgot, when I chanced on you. Sophornores Paul Abel-'Tis but a peevish boy. I Elmer Altemiose-"A still, small voice." Lena Applegate-Give thy tho'ts no tongue. VValter Arnold-"Hard as a piece of the millstonef' nether I Helen Beers-"The fox that spoils the 'vinesf' Norman Buss-"Observe the Opportunity." Wfilliam Buss-Yet, for his years, he's tall. Thelma Elyte--"I will not give sleep to mine eyes, nor slumber to mine eyelids." I-ohn Fox-How shall I be able to rule over others, that have not full power and comimand of myself ? Grace Frable-Certain of all desired jewelry. , Leona Freeman-"Her mouth, the next thing to 'perpetual motionf " Norman Freeman-"The whole head' is sick and the whole heart faint." Helen Gall-"I'll speak in a monstrous little voice." Ellen Hahn-Ornament of a meek and quiet spirit. Elwood Hann-They say, "best men are moulded out of faults." Irene Hawk-By a tranquil mind, I mean nothing else than a mind well ordered. Hilda Heckm-an-Curls are admired by all men. Florence Itterly---Let me be what I am and seek not to alter me. Elizabeth Kern-"Is she not passing fair?" Nazareth High School SOPHOMORES fCont.j Carl Kahler-He does nothing but frown. Grace Laub-Put her in an envelope and send her to Chaprnans. Helen M-essinger-"Drown my Books." l.an1oss Messinger-"Vanity of Vanities, all is vanity." Grace,Meyers--"She multiplied her words without knowledge." Willard Roth-"I have trodden the cider-press alone." Helen Simons-Gentle thoughts and calm desires. Leon Snyder-"Fasten him, as a nail in a sure place." Raymond Stover ---" Miss not the discourse of parents." Victor Thomas-"Of excellent dumfb discourse." Mary VanNatta-Now soft blushes tinge her cheeks. Miriam Wfagner-Be sure you are right, then go ahead. Esther XfValters---"My heart is true as steel." Stanley Xhfilliamson-Having all the traits of a gentleman. Freshmen Earl Buss-Time ripens all things. No boy is born wise. Evelyn Buss-VVhen thou art at Nazareth, do as they do in Nazareth. Geraldine Childress-I don't care one straw. Thomas 1'JeRean1e1- From the crown of his head to the sole of his foot, he is all foolishness. 'l Grace Edelman-Patience is the best remedy for every tr-ou'ble. Even love. Isabel Flick-I always get blamed for everything. Catherine Freeman-A chicken getting spoiled. Earl I-Iagenbuch-His ambition is to become a Dude. Mayme Heims-The most popular lady of Stock- ertown. Helen Koch-She expects to start a photo studio. They always say a good beginning has a good end. Eva Koch-Let your speech be better than silence. or be silent. Harold Kraemer--Practice in time becomes second nature. Be very careful. Elizabeth Kraemer-Her tongue is her greatest asset. Anna Happle-She adds a comely sight to the eye. Cornelius Little-Laugh and becomue fat as I did. Anna Martin-A tall, slender maiden with a springy gait. Owen Michael-Men of few words are the best men. Mildred Miller-No one knows what he can do till he tries., Earl Mohrey--'Tis a wise saying, Drive on your own track. Vifilliam Muth-A good book is the best of friends, the same today and forever. Grant Remaley-A closed m-outh catches no iiies. Lester Renner--Second thoughts are ever wiser. Daniel Rohn-Nature has framed strange fellows in her time. Irene Savitz-Quietness is all right, but dion't over- do it You blush to speak. 'lllffiw ml uv WM 1I190P sqs 'op O1 qlspug pueq lsq 1sAsleqM-Aslslsk sew 'slndsgp qgls pun 'sspgs sgueqs usql pun 'slndsgp sp-gs .xsqlgs uo ues SQS-KIJSPIIHM wegxgw 'ql'e.uA Aux IO smsesnu sql ugqlgm lou smog-ssgsAA lsmueg 'lsmog 1U93OwLIU! 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B is for Brinker who comes from the farm, In his changing of names there's cause for alarm. C is for Chemistry, in which our band Wfas forced to believe, what we least understand. D, is for Dennis, with very slow gait, But to his credit, he never was late. E is for Elwood, a contented lad P Always supplied with the best to be had. F is for Frank. a shooter of pool, Thereby neglecting his lessons at school. G is for Goldie, full of laughter and jest, She is here, she is there, she takes no time for rest. H is for Howard, our orator bold, VVho makes Themistocles seem drv and Old. I stands for ltterly, sweet and demure, There's success waiting for her, we are sure. I is for jonsie, our judicial ':Puck,' A much beloved but more abused duck. K is for Kleppinger, so fond of the dance, Ted is not slow-just give her a chance. L is for Lapp who achieved sudden fame By distributing doughnuts one day when he came. M stands for Mae and Martha, good friends, Blest withplain reason and some sober sense. N is for Newhart, polite in her Way, ' The' Cornet IQ22 Alphabet Not given to things in anyiway gay. O is for Order, at all times m-aintained, Rarely, if ever, the teachers complained. A , P is for Petterson, a cute little miss, Wfhtotgreets her friends with a smile and a kiss. Q stands for'Quizzes, to many a bore, - And when we graduate, we shall have them no more. R stands for Rader and also for Ruth, lN7ho delight in sincerity, and abide by the truth. S is for Stofllet, so neat and so bright, Atoms and molecules are his delight. T is for K'Talking," the Seniors' trademark, It is really intelligent, and truly quite smart. U is for Unangst, wh-ose eyes have the seeming Of a merry child, romantically dreaming. V is for Victory to memory dear, ' lYhen we reached the goal of our Senior year. VV is for VVunderly and her gallant W'eiss, VVho declare openly "There's no need tor disguise." X stands for the marks on our papers you see, Excellent, we judged, they were meant to be. . Y is for Youth, 'in which our best days Vtfere spent at High in those good old ways. Z is for Zeal, ardor you know VVhich with us thru life will go. 81-And now this class of 522 Bids you of N. H. S. adieu! ' Nazareth High School A Bird's Eye View of the Study Room Leon Snyder arguing as usual. Raymond Stover blowing his little horn. Paul Abel pulling out VVilliam Buss's tie. Victor Thomas laughing like a clown. Walter Arnold reading a magazine. David Mack receiving a swift eraser. Norman Freeman trying to look wise. Stanley VVilliamson fixing his hair. Helen Simons sharpening her pencil. VVillard Roth adding an extra note to the gen- eral noise. The Teacher talking to Someone in the hall. Gwen Michael disturbing Lester Renner's coiffure. john Fraunfelder ornating the window sill. Charles Shimer absorbing Latin. Geraldine Childress talking to the boys. Stanley Rlieimer throwing a note. Isabel Flick still talking. Evelyn Sheirer playing Qld Maids. Mildred Miller watching the juniors. Helen Koch writing a letter. Anna Martin chewing gum. Byron Schmidt drawing something funny. Eva Koch reading "Rover Boys." Daniel Rohn gently sneezing. Earl Hagenbuch using our soda fountain. The aeroplanes sailing gracefully across the room. Lam-bert Broad winking to his girl. Harold llartzell entertaining lVlillicent Pohl. Mabel Oswald telling a good joke. Roland jones nervously handling a snow-ball. Samuel VVeiss looking for tr-ouble. X'Villiam Snyder demonstrating his dignified manners. Lloyd Shimer shooting paper with a rubber. Miriam Wlunderly tiling her Hnger nails. Roy Dankel looking bashful. Grace Meyers looking around the room as usual. john Fox studying history QU. Florence ltterly dolling up. Mary Vannatta combing her hair. Carl Kahler running around the room. Out Motto: Labor Umnia Vincit Our Freshman days have passed away, Our junior year has Hedg As Seniors then We plainly saw The goal not far ahead. l-int, classmates, as we onward ivent, W' as it not clear to all, How true we spake where 'er we said, That Labor conquered all? Majestic Words! Well they have formed, The Seniors panoply, And aided us to attack the fort Of odious, odorous Chemistry. Since Lab-or vincit omnia, Let every Senior say, With loyal heart and purpose true That he has won his way. The Comet IQ22 'Tis said that labor makes a man, We labored, great and small. For Comrades this, and only this Alone has conquered all. And if to fame you would aspire. Remember that is Won By working hard with sweated brow. Till work and fame are one. And Labor, then, will Win for us The better world on highg F-or by it we may truly live And by it We may die. So when this life on earth is done, XfVith joy We'll hear the call, 'Qld Labor shall have fought the iight And Labor conquered all. QU: 5 U 'll U 1 pb-u Nqzarefh High School ZH 'Cine !f3ZQlQQhi, m.r.,f,,f.,,,,l.,.,,,,f 165.11 ,uA.+..Q I' l 4 5'cf'al113f?gE17 ie'-dusk, Wlf6ho ,lUQf'fii?fqHI6rnmF , ' My fyaff ff,,,ff.f,' ,y,,g1.g Q ' . . " ' Y fo.,f,.J. QQWM ' Zz l 'Z "MU - Y 15' , , HT .U 1 . ' '- ' 7 JA- ' ' if " Q . - 1 ' ' 4 ' Q , ix, . 551 ,, I 'Y . .,. X , I .1 . - - ' ' f fy A ..-aff , l . JH E AL 5 " , 5' x ' , ' "-:U 3' , W ' . ' X lf t 5 . ' i l Y i x Y 5 P s X I 1 A f 355 254401 it f 4 , X E955 of Gurups. .ff ' ' , , 5 H. . . I Q iUHDlN5' ,, 1 UR ' ' I a J . -:I : 1 ' -" .' iii sw: . Popular Songs Kenneth Abel-"lf a Vlfish Could Make It So." Samuel Brinker-HMy Home Town is a One Horse Townf! Paul Dennis-"Go Slow and Easy." Howard Gold-"Silver Threads Among the Gold." Loraine Gold-"There's a Little Bit of Bad in Every Good Little Girl." Mae Hellick-"Let Me Dream." Beatrice ltterly-"Stolen Kissesfl Vlfalter Jones-"I've, Got Something in a Bottle for the Morning." ' Esther Kleppinger- 'lMon Homme tMy Many" Martha Koch-"Don't Put a Tax on the Beau- tiful Girls." ' Arthur Lapp-"X7Vho'll Ta-ke the P12166 of Ellen?" Ruth Miksch-i'I'll Get Him Yet." Beatrice Newhart-l'Hold Me," Svea Petterson-"A Baby in Love." Marlyn Rader-"Daddy .Long Legg' Elwood Seyfried-"How You Gonna Keep 'em Down On the Farm ?" Frank Steckel--"Fm Forever Making Home Brew." Millard Stoftlet-"Pm Nobody's Baby." Lea Unangst-"Tell Me, Little Gypsy." George lufeiss-"Blow, Trumpet, Blow? Lucy llfunderly-HI Don't Wfant to Get VVell." The Comet 1922 Say! just Imagine Prof. C. Stocker without his watch chain! Hilda Heckman on time! Millicent Pohl round and plump! - Beatrice Newhart a ballet dancer! Raymond Stover quiet! - Absolute silence in Chapel! Marlyn Rader short! ' Thelma Flyte a flirt! .. Prof. Vtfirebach without satire ! XValter Jones without chewing gum! Howard Gold with blackphair! N. H. S. without basketball! Laura Miller singing! Q Roland Jones minus blushes! The "corridor" police without Prof. Martin! Lea Unangst losing her rogue! Herman Laudenbachfwith a cigar! Martha Koch without a "beau"! Mabel Oswald Hunking! Norman Freeman without curly hair! Marguerite Altemose conducting Chapel! High School without the Seniors! John Miller "blown out"! The Hand I Held Last night I held a little hand, So dainty and so neat, I thought my heart would surely burst, The way it wildly beatg No other hand unto my heart Could greater gladness bringg For the little hand I held was Four aces and one king. Nazareth High School n Something the Pupil Should Know A water shed is a place to keep water in out of the rin. Pig iron is that from which they make the nose rings for pigs. Reverberation is when a word is made again into a verb. The equator is an menagerie lion running around the earth. . A parable is a heavenly story with no earthly meaning. Parasites are the inhabitants of Paris. An oxygen has eight sides. A polygon is a dead parrot. Equestian is one who asks questions. Eucharist is one who plays euchre. Franchise-French eyes. Idolater is a very idle person. Mendacious-that which can be mended. Plagiarist is one who writes plays. Parasite is a small umbrella. Republican is a sinner often named in the Bible. Circle is a round straight line with a hole in the middle, Howards Lament I sat me down and thought profound, This maxim wise I drew, " 'Tis easier far to like a girl Than make a girl like you." "To Ye, O Halo Bunch" Ye brave fellows, everyone Ye have had your days of fun Tearing, ripping up the aisle In your own acquired style. Mr. Martin placed you there, So that y-ou the fun might share, Seven cute boys and just one girl, Seven 'bright rubies, just one pearl. Among your members everyone, That's where all the Eun's begun, F rom your gi-rl and from your boys, There has-risen all the noise. There is Ionesie, Steckel t-oo, VVhat on earth won't those boys do? George and Arthur make a pair, Mr. Martin's frown can't scare. Ken and Howard broke their desks, Tho' no teachers made arrests, Millix used his eagle eye, So no Prof, his tricks could spy. Scarcely teacher left the room, Taking with him all the gloomi, Then up Goldie guards the door And the classroom starts to roar. "Halo Bunch" will live for aye, In your songs of yesterday, Vifhen your voices tear the Sky ln your "praise" of Nazareth High. New Publications "My Pony's Life," by Marlyn Rader. "School, After Dismissal." Five volumes by Mae Hellick. 'LMe and Myself," with a sequel 'iSomemore of Myself," by Paul Dennis. 'iTl1e Bath Trolley Systems," by VValter Jones. "Love Laces," Revised by Martha Koch. 4'M1y Experience with Chlorinf' by Beatrice Newhart. "How I Became Famous in the Musical VVorld," by George W,eiss. "Nutritional Physiology." Dedicated to "Those who s-o Nobly Advanced Polar Bars," by Lea Unan 'st g . "Psychology," Farce by, Samuel Brinker. The Comet 1922 Arithmetic I-Ie's teaching her arithmetic- He said that was his missiong He kissed her once! he kissed her twice! And said, "Now that's addition !" And as he added smack by smack In silent satisfaction, She sweetly gave him kisses back, And said, "Now that's subtraction !" Then he kissed her and she kissed him, Wfithout an exclamation, Then both together smiled and said, "Now that's multiplication !" But Dad appeared upon the scene, And made a quick decision, He kicked the lad three blocks away, c' 1 ' VB Hr I l , .. , ,, . Kennggwxlgglnnnioi Q-ups' Premise JY And said, "That's long Cl1V1SlO11., el 1-il! Do You Remember When Samuel Brinker curled his hair? VVhen Esther made a Held-goal from center? Beatrice Newhart when she was making chlorin? Wfhen jonsey sat on a tack? Mr. Stocker's smiling recitation in Chemistry? Vlfhy Paul didn't go to Stroudsburg? ' VVhen Lea had long hair? Wfhen N. H. S. defeated Slatington H. S. in basketball? t Q-'ll Nazarerh High School 11 l . I. K 9 , -Fu, . 5 .1-r .,,,, - - f sw I5 L , " uf-f: , I 6 ' u- 1 1-is - V. : H I 4 Q - Q Zxfikxslfefl we E P H i !f' f'fZm 1' V - I S fx ? JZ! " pq 'i Yu ' xx L' , ' i Z - ' if - . .XS h "5 A " ,H P HH ' Y' h. 7' 1: . N ,E f W ll' 1' ,Q ' - - 'Z ooN-V-HTHER'mxq'-Nga-Rs.swzu'r5 1 I ,TBPSY T.nwY Y SCHOOL 'L Upmifi 1 . Fig .fy s 1 :Egg gm ws Ht. I- I l The Comet 1Q22 I -:Q X' r gi 4 s N f y -g 1 i , . 37, e , , .. . Ruffled Net and Gingham Prize Story 1921---L. K. Gold ww OR T-I-IIRD time Louise jackson, iw swinging in the hammock under 4 the I. apple tree, heard her mother call. The only indication that she heard was -the slight frown that marred her pretty 12166 for a fieeting second after each call. 7With one slender foot upon the ground, she pushed the hammock back and forth as she read. Occasionally, a stir of air brought down the sweet scent of the blossoms and she stopped reading to raise her eyes to the green and white canopy above her. I Mother Jackson appeared in the doorway. She had been making' jelly and marmalade. Heriace was Hushed and her hair, damp with perspiration, lay matted against her forehead. The fruit had stained her hands and on her otherwise neat Cl1'CSS there showed unsightly spots of red where the juice had splashed. "Oh, here you are." said Mother jackson. drop- ping down on a box nearby. "My, but it's warm! I suppose the heat put you to sleep. I have been calling you for the last half hour." "Finished the berries ?" indifferently asked Louise, viewing her mother's soiled appearance with disgust. "I've just sealed the last jar-twenty-two jars in all. It is very delicious to have in winter but it is a sore trial to make it in this hot weather. I thought maybe you would do up the dishes, Louise. The table is stacked full, all the dinner dishes, be- sides those I made with the berries." ' ' "O mother-er!" "lVliat's the matter? You surely don't mind helping me that much! I must go over to Mrs. Blacks to pick currants. She telephoned that I could have all I wanted if I picked them. You would not want to do that and get all sun-burned. So do the dishes like a sensible girlfl "Mother, I wont. You ought not to ask me to d-o such work. It's always sonietliiiig. Can't you understand. mother? I-Iow can I ever become a famous writer if I have to do such common things ?" Nazareth High School "Helpfulness is not such a common thing," re- marked her mother. "What are you going to do then, this afternoon ?" "I am going to call on Amy Marlowe. This is one of her books I am reading. Mother, she is simply wonderful! And is it not great to think that she has taken the old Hartzell place and will be- within a mile from us all summer?" "If you wait until I get over this rush, Iill call with you," suggested Mrs. Iackson. "But I don't suppose she would want everybody calling on her," protested Louise. "I wrote to her that my ambition was to become a writer, too, and she said that I might come to see her. So that's why Iive got on my ruffled net. It was too early to start, so I thought I would read in one of her books so as to get into the spirit for my call upon such a great womianf' "Your new gingham would have been good enough for a walk over the country roadg then you could help me as soon as you get back without changing." "VVell, mother, I would consider a famous writer above gingham. She will appreciate my net, you never did care for it." "No, I like you in other things better. You will probably want to be starting now, and since you pass Mrs. Blackis I'1l walk that far with you." L-ouise looked at her mother's stained dress and then at her own dainty net, made with such infinite care by those toil-soiled hands, and wished she need not walk down the road with her mother. -41, 'There was no excuse to be thought of, so they set out together. The "honk, honk" on the road behind them caused Mrs. Jackson to look back. "Who do you suppose that is?,' she asked as she saw an old Ford coupe with a bulk of black and white polka-dot calico at the wheel. "Somebody who wants to mlake herself ridicu- lous riding in that babyerigf' said Louise scornfully, as she stubbed the toe of one of her white pumps. "Botheration! Ihfhy couldn't you let me Watch where I was going?" she scolded, stooping to smooth the scuffed leather. Mrs. Jackson did not even hear her daughter's ungracious remark. "I believe it is," she exclaimed joyfully. "It actually is !" VVfhen Louise looked up from her damaged shoe it was to behold her mother and the polka-dot lady exchanging tender words of recognition and greet- ing. "XVhy should her mother make such an ado with such an ordinary woman?" thought Louise despairingly and when Mrs. Jackson presented her to Mrs. Smith she acknowledged the introduction none too graciously. "And where are you bound for, Mary?" asked Mrs. Smith. "I would say jump in but where would ' 77 you jump to? "I am going to stop right down here at Mrs. B1ack's to pick currants. Hers are spoiling on the bushes and so she has offered me as many as I Care to pick." "VVell, I have a busy afternoon ahead of me, too, and my jobfs a worse one than yours," said M-rs. Smith. "Now remember, Mary, you are coming to spend a wh-ole day with me. You are to be there for lunch and for dinner." "I think she is horrid," burst out Louise as the Ford rattled on. "So common and stupid and silly !" "Louise be careful in the use of your adjectives. She is-well some day you willbe wiser." Angrily Louise parted from her mother and Walked on to the I-Iartzell place. It was only when she pulled the china-knobbed door-bell that her former anticipation of meeting a kindred spirit re- turned to her. Though the bell clanged harshly three times, there was no response to its summons. Keenly dis- appointed, she turned away and had nearly reached the gate when she heard a hallooing. She followed the sound until it brought her to the side of the house, and there, in therniddle of a potato patch, she discovered the polka-dot lady. Hlhfell, if it isn't Mary's daughter!" exclaimed Mrs. Smith. HI would like to take both of your hands in mine in welcome, but mine are not a pretty sight with old socks for gloves. You see, honey, I'm planting potatoes. I-ohn, that is Mr. Smith, is worrying his head off for fear the potatoes will not be planted, so I am taking a hand at it." "There is some mistake," said Louise Stiffly. "I understood that Amy Marlowe had taken this place for the summer, and it was she I came to see." "No, it is not a mistake. In plain everyday con- The Comet IQ22 versation I am Ellen Smith, but to my reading pub- lic I am Amy Marlowe." "You l' gasped Louise, 'fAn1y Marlowe and planting potatoes! You are joking, of course? "No, my dear, I am not joking," replied Mrs. Smith, and Louise looking into her sweetly grave face, knew that she spoke seriously. "My husband is cut off from the work he is best iitted to do, but so long as he feels there is something at which he can 'be of use, he is a happy man. I-Ie has worked hard out here, so hard that I would not have this crop a failure even if I have to sit in this patch all summer to keep the 'potato bugs from ban- queting. Now let us go to the house." "But your potatoes," hesitated Louise. i'If I were dressed for it I could help, but this dress-" "I have it," interrupted Mrs. Smith, "Slip on one of my daughteris ginghams, and I believe you can wear a pair -of her shoes. Maybe we will have 'a better visit in the potato patch than in the parlorf, Late in the afternoon, Louise burst into her m-other's kitchen. "I see I am in time for the dishes," she cried, "and I want you to forgive me for being so horrid lately." - "So a wiser daughter has come back to me," said Mrs. jackson gently. "W'iser! I have been a perfect idiot. Willy didn't you tell me what you have done? Mrs. Smith told me that you were wonderful at college and that if I have a speck 'of talent, I inherited it from you. I guess if I ami to have any ideas worth while, you will be a good person to associate with, and if there is anything in the fame line ahead for me, my ging- ham and not my Illffled net will lsdd me to it."' Nazareth High School Jokes English Teacher: "lXfVl1at did Caesar say when Brutus stabbed him? Laudenbach, ,232 "Quch !', 2? Mr. Martin, i11 Economics class: "Therefore it isn't good to be a shifterf' Loraine, ,22. "Sometimes It just depends on what you are shifting." Steckel, '22: "VVhen fl giirl says she likes to see a boy smoke a pipe, it's time for him to look for a house to rent." Old Lady: "Stop the train. I dropped my wig out of the Window." Conductor: "Never mind. madam, there's a switch just above the next station." Teacheii "George, can you tell me the name of the father of modern nuance ?'i George: "King David. He Heeced lambs and watered stock." Steckel, '22: "Did you ever notice Deimis' white collar Gold, '22: "Yes, why?" Q Steckel: 'lit reminds me of a white-Washed fence around an insfllle MY111111-'l Q91 Esther, '22: "Where have you been ?" Jack, '23: "To the cemetery." Esther: "Anyone dead P" Jack: "All of themif' 1, Mandy: "Rastus, what am de meanin' of dis here dis'arn1ament'?" Rastus: "Dis arm am men-t to go 'round yo' waist." Lea U., ,22, to Mr. XVirebach dictating notes? "Either you read to-o fast or I hear too slowf' Mr. Martin seeing K. Abel and Loraine Gold in close confab, said: "Kenneth and Loraine, will you please tke your seats ?" Kenneth, as they part: "Aw well, Mr. Martin never was in love." W. Jones: "Who was W 111. Penn?" F. Steckel: "A brother to Fountain Penj Mr. Martin: 'Wnfhat is love ?" S. Petterson: "It's a tickling around the heart one can't scratch." On speaking of astronomy in English class, Samuel uit must he nice to live on Saturn where they have eight moons." Mr. XV.: "Yes, for lovers." I Geo. W'eiss-Oh Sonny, let me borrow a dol- lar. I want to go and see the big snake at the circus. Same-No, dear brother, here is a magnifying glass. Go look at the worms in the garden. The following piece of poetry is unfit for publi- cation. Do not look at it. The publisher put it in by mistake and we are sorry such a piece of poetry has been written to mar our paper. 'palsnu slain noi lnq 'noff QABE am 3tnu.reAA sul 'peaq .lnoli no pooJ,s noif it ll peax psnoli paloadxa QNX Employer: Wlfhat special qualihcations have you for business ?" Applicant: "Every place where I ever worked l reduced the firms expenses before l left." Employer: "Ah, an efficiency expert." Applicantf "Nog I usually started in at eight dollars a week, and when I quit I was getting five." "'l'ime hangs heavy on my hands." I-Iow's that ?', Look at the big wrist-watch I'm wearing." ti -- I-low are you enjoying' yourself while your wife is away P" "Sew. SSW," he replied. struggling with a but- ton and thread. u Gold Q Co., Druggists: 'Wye recom-mend bi- chloride of mercury tablets as a liver stimulant. Never known to fail." The Comet 1922 "I say, porter, how often do the trains stop at this forsaken place anyway F" "Only once, mister. After that they start." Freshman: "VVhat's a boob, dad P" Dad. "I-Iels a fellow who goes to a picnic and always manages to sit in the custard pie." if Newly-wed: "The lettuce is herce. Did you wash it?" She: "Of course I did! And I used perfumed soap too." New c-omer: "Gan you tell me, please. where l can find good board in this town ?" One-time city dwellerl 'fOnly in the lumber yard, I fear." Freshman to Senior: "How would you feel if you saw a lecture on "Fools" advertised, and your best girl sent you a tlicket marked 'Admit One?" Steckel: "Some day I'll fight lack Dempsey." L. Gold: 1'W'l1y are you going to be a box fighter?" . Teacher to pupil ftalking about negroesl. "Have you any questions to ask about negroes PM Pupil, "Yes Do they ever get Sul1lJLl1'1lCCl?H . Mr. Martin to Caesar Class: "If you had your choice, which part -of the army would you want to be in?" Sophomore: "Behind the guns." Nazareth High School 5 Q X . ,VV 1 if f Q f Z, Q: X ' fx' ' ,H .4 f K , 'if-f" V v F" if 'S .4 - . V. ' -1 5' 2 -z uf if 1 t . nw! I l , - ' ' . ,K . ' 1? Q . V VVVV 1 4 ' K .gig A 'X "Say, is that the moon rising over there ?" V 'Tm sure I donlt know. I'm a stranger here myselff, 1. Dumb: "I have a bad cold. Wfhat can Ido to clean out my head ?" WI-ise: "Try a vacuum cleaner." .-4 He: "I want the 'Life of Caesarf, She: "Sorry, but we took it yesterday." Prof.: "VVho made the Roman Calendar?" Student: "Anthony and Cleopatriaf' Prof.: "W'hat?" Student. "Sure, I've often heard how they made dates." Orchestra Member: "I know a college down in Virginia whose students would give twenty thou- sand dollars to hear us play." Fellow Member: "W'hat sort of place is it P" Orchestra Member: "It's a school for the deaf and dumb." Clergyman: "Er-how's the chicken to-night? Tender and soft ?" VVaitress: "Oh, pretty good, kiddo. I-Iow're you P" Prof.: HN-ow I hold this fish before you. Wliat do you think of immediately ?" Class: "Friday I" The Comet IQ22 Senior: "You ought to be good in geometry." Sophomore: "How do you make that out ?" Senior: "Your head is both plane and solid." '24: f'XN7hat do the Freshiies do with their week- ends? '23: "Wear their hats on them." H He: "I had an awful fright last nightf' She. "Yes, I saw her with you." Mr. C. Stocker: K'Fools often ask questions wise men can't answer." Senior: "Huh, I guess that,s why I flunked so many eXams." Kleppinger: "Have a nice time last night?" Unangst: "Oh, roughly speaking." . Steckel: "VVell, I was electedf, Mae: "I-Ionestly!" Steckel: "VVell, what difference does that make ?" -4 Senior: "After all, there is a great deal learned by the fellow who doesnlt go to high schoolf' Freshman: "Yeh but such birds don't have the finish and the polish and the poise like us guys." 'tWC1'C you ever pinched for going too fast?" "No, but I've been slapped." l an Nazareth High School "Hey, offisher, Where's the cornerf, "Wl1y you're standing on sit." "No wonder I couldnyt find it." I-'U Brinker and jones were betting. Brinker said: "Let's give the inioney to Rader. He'll be stage holder." Teacher of Biol-ogy: "VVhat is meant by coque1tte?" H Wfalter As "A meat ball." Jones, i222 "Many's the time I've been so tired I felt I c-ouldn't go another step." Wfunderly, '22: "And still you trudged on." jones: "No, n1a'm, I sat down and rested." Mr. Elinolfz "N-ow understand, Ruth, you must make the books balance." Ruth M., '22: "Oh, gee, he's fussy." Country Cousin: "I suppose the motto of you women in N-ew York is 'Eat, drink, and be me1'ry.' " City Cousini. "No -dear, it is East, Wink, and be wary." "My daughter is the initiative and my Wife is the referendum." "And where do you come in ?" "Oh, 1,111 the recall. They recall my existence whenever the bills comme in." Mr. Stocker, to Science class: 'lThermos bottles keep liquids ic-e cold or icy hot." Sunday School Teacher: "You must grow up to be a good boy. Douft you want to be looked up to? Johnny: "No. I'd rather be looked around at." -4 Howard Gold, translating French: "They walked four in hands thru the woods." Freshmien : "Do you serve lobsters here ?" junior: "Yes, we serve anyone.. Sit right down." Teacher: "My boy, is there anything you can do better than anyone else?" Steckel: "Yes I can read my own handwriting." 1. juniori 'fVVl1y Was Caesar murdered ?" ' Senior! "Because they wanted his Gauly jones, '22 2 7! "There'5 nothing good in Belfast. Petterson, ,22: "I-Iuh ! ! l" jones: "Er-oh-ahrah, I beg your pardon, there are a few." Steckel, 722 coughs?" Stofhet. 722 and its beginnin Steckel, ,22, let textbooks: ' let." 2 "Willy do you have the hic- 1 "Oh, we had chicken for dinner gf to cacklef' as English teacher hands out Ham- 'li like "0melet" better than Hain- CT he Class is indebted to the ctdwertisf ers for their support of this book. CT'herefore we urge the Nazareth High School students and readers to PATRONIZE THE ADVERTISERS W7 hen purchasing an article, just say, HI saw your ado. in the Comet." Nazareth High School 6. 7. S. 9. 12. 13, 1 19. 20. 21. 23. 26. 27. 28 29. 30. 3. 4. 5. School Calendar 1921-'22 SEPTEMBER Back again for ten months' hard Gy work. Oh! these Freshmen! Lessons are assigned. Jonesand Steckel wage their yearly battle. Mr. VV. tests the Seniors on their knowledge of grammar. 4, 15, 16.-Fair week. ' Everybody here, wishing for the next vacation. Sophomore pronunciation "Babylonies." Mr. XV. "If it is too hot throw up the windows." Frank shocks us by bringing a Police Gazette to school. Miss N. 'fVVhat does the Senate do that the House of Representatives does not do ?" Fresh- man, "Occupy more seats." Jones asks Mr. S. for hydraulic acdd. Senior boys spend day in laboring. Howard Gold Q???l. Mr. M. "How deep is the ditch around the Roman camp ?" Leon S. "Different sizes, 79 feet." Yesterday was lhfednesday. Mr. 'W to Lea. "Do you mean to tell me that a good cook would make a good typewriter?', OCTOBER Mr. Martin trying to teach astronomy. "The beautiful sunset i11 the east." Freshman. "Thomas Briggs, Phila. Doctor," for Thomas Briggs, Ph. D. Mr. Stocker W21"CChCS UIC little children QLeon- ardj play. L 3 6. Absolutely nothing. 7. Victor, "Pompey founded Pompeii." Io. Mr. R. Stocker, "Not so much noise back there, you're making more than I can." 11. Brinker and Newhart have an exciting squabble in the main room. ' 12. Abel and Steckel part their hair in the middle. 13. Mr. Martin, absent-mindedly says, "All right, what's the question to my answer ?" 14. Mr. Stocker turns on the gas to light a candle. 17. lfValter Shimer, "I misspelled the word wrongf' 18. Lea to Mr. XV. who is talkring about the sinking of the Titanic, "Did they play cards while it sank?'l Svea, "No, they played 'Nearer, My God, to Thee.' " 19. Lucy gets hugged when Mr. Martin announces "No chemistry." 20. Test in Algebra for Freshmen. 21. Mr. R. Stocker advises the Freshmen to use their heads instead of their mouths. 24, Loraine wants Jones to tell her what is meant by rejecting. 25. Steckel and Schneeheli are sent out of chapel because they did not stand up to sing a song. 26. Another test for the Freshmen. 27. Mr. VV. "XVhat is the lesson for today?" 101111 L. l'The lesson that was assigned last time." 28. Mr. XV. tells the Seniors it would take some of them four years to read the "Lady of the Lake." 31. French quiz. Bell Phones 139 B f 18 B V NAZARETH INN AMERICAN PLAN I I PRIVATE I I DINING ROOMS T SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNERST CATERING TO FUNERAL DINNERS Compliments of BRODY BROS. 5, IO AND 25 CENT STORE 45 South Main Street HARDWARE STORE l 39 South Main Street Nazareth, Pa. Sanitary Meat Market Where Quality Reigns Supreme WARD'S FAMOUS PORK PRODUCTS R. Sr E. GODSHALL 21 Belvidere Street NAZARETH E -:J ft- -2- Penna. 'J "Os-V - Nazareth High School I 2 3 1 4 7 8 9 IO Il' 14 15 16 17 18 21 22 23 24 25 NOVEMBER Mr. M, imitates the negroes and attorcls much amusement to the Economics Class. Mr. Stocker gives Svea and Millard time to talk in Chemistry Class. Seniors check up expense accounts. Poor Loraine! Mr. NV. demands the -fllsady ofa the Lake." Basket-ball practice begins. Loraine loses herself in thought in English class. Mr. XV. says the library should be at Black Rock to give the Seniors exercise in order to get to it. Loraine, "I feel hot." Esther, "No wonder, with such a thick coat tot paintjf' Armistice Day. An impuclent dog intrudes upon our company. H. Gold, "They generally appoint half a dozen, I-ive or six, men." Mr. XV. to Senior girls, "Get quiet back there, or I'll make you depart for another place." Mr. XV. to Herman, 'iRub your nose ottf' Hilda falls down the steps and Leroy picks her up. Mr. Einolf says "etiquate" for etiquette. Mr. M. "XVhat would you want to do if you had to sit -in school for from nine to twelve without moving around ?' jones, "I'd want to die or something." Mr. Martin says we had a good crop of snow. Thanksgiving day. Svea has a sneezing spell. 28 29 20 I 2 5 6 7 8 9 Il I2 15 I6 19 20 2I Mr. XV. "Mn Jones where are you going?" Jones, "For my coat," "Did you get permis- sion?" "May I get my coat?" "Willy, cer- tainlyf' Mr. Martin in Economics Class says i'Keep them away from the rice and mats fmice and ratsj". Mr. XV. "Dreams occur in one-tenth of a sec- ontlin Svea. "No wonder lcan dream' so'much in one night." DECEMBER Seniors practice for play. Steckel and XVeiss have an eraser battle. Mr. R. Stocker---Empty barrels always make the most noise. The big night is drawing near. Not a thing happens. Senior Class Play "Home Ties." Laura falls into the pool at Stroudsburg. L'n- fortunately it was empty. Abel makes a blunder in his talk on Beet Fields by saying, "a three month year old baby." Mr. Martin, "How much compensation would a man get if he were killed F" Ruth, "None" Mr. Stocker, "Give freezing and boiling points of water. Freshman. "Freezes at O C, boils loo C. Freezes 32 F, boils 3200 F." Mr. Stocker. "Ile seated, sufficient." Mr. Martin, "Hog building shipyard." jones and Steckel wage a fierce battle. Mr. Martin says to a French student, "Some oi the back part of the room can't hear you." Mr. Ulirebach gives Lappy a lecture on throw- ing spit balls. V MI.- Z: gcinudi S. J. GREoORY's GARAGE Sales and Service 7' fffwx General Auto Repairing 599 Supplies I X X e StrOmbergCarhuretOr A '. . , X N N 5 K If GREGORY BATTERY SERVICE STATION American Hammered A H lm xx X X X 1 X All Makes of Batteries Repaired and Rechargecl Pisfim Rings S Z ' . a es and Sewlce 27 Mauch Chunk Street GOOCIVCM' Tires' WGuaranteed Unconditionally T7 O mn en' f Be11'Phone 133-RIO " " is O' I Tl1bCS"e to Two Years NAZARETH :-: :-: PENNA. and Accessories Hear-Then Compare M PRIMA-DONNA Ph0H0gfaP.h "Th I ' I ' 4" e nstmmem mime I GRIFFIN PHOTO STUDIO 55 CENTRE SQUARE Any Model-a true home cheer maker Demonstrations cheerfully given I ' EASTON, PA. "PLAYS ALL MAKES OF RECORDS BETTER" Y Photographs of Quality our 'H A SS at S Specialty at moderate prices o o FURNITURE CENTRE SQUARE NAZARETI-I, PA. 79 Nazareth High School 22 23 26 3 4 5 6 9 IO II I2 13. 16 17 18 19 20 Mr. W. separates Abel from temptation fthe girlsj so that he may have the use of his voice another time. Seniors receive their presents. 27, 28, 29, 30, january 2. Christmas and New Year vacation. Y ee e JANUARY as sv-e Sophorniore spelling for "credit"-credid. E Even the men are changing their names. No longer is Samuel Brinker, but Matthew Quay Brinker. Bill Muth is collecting jewelry. John Faunfelder, "Did you say what would happen ?" History Teacher, "Yes, what would happen if you knew something?" Carl Kahler in History! "They don't have nothing in the second period." Mr. E. requests John to run up the shade. Only on the one side though. The Academic Seniors try to kill us by their experiments in the Labo-ratory. Leona F. says we solve problems because we have to. Paul must have been out late last night. Eva has troubles, all her own. Jones gets moved in English class. Mr. Martin says rubbers draw feet. Leona, "They are ,fixed in such a way that they are stuck together." Mr. XV. writes a " ?" mark on the board. "That is an interrogation point." John F., "No, that's a question mark." 1 23 24 25 26 27 30 31 I fs 4 3 6 7. 8 9 IO 13 T4 15 16 En 2 Mr. E., 'Ti ye know these things blessed are ye if ye do them, for your marks shall be high." Helen Beers, "France had 250,030,090 inhabi- tants in the 18th century." Mr. Martin is cranky today. ' Mr. VV. takes Jones away from temptation fthe girlsj. Everyone,is busy-studying for exaininagnns. Seniors get a lecture. History Teacher, 'tEarly life of Napoleon. Next VVilliam Buss." Xhfilliam, "I ilidn't write about Napoleon, I write about Bonapartef! FEBRUARY Examinations. Examinations. Examinations. Everyone is recuperating. Mr. E. tells Elizabeth that the pencil sharp- ener is no wash machine. jones parsing pronouns says 'fThird number, personal casef, The Commercial Twins receive bronze medals for their hard labors in typewriting. The pupils in the main room have an eraser battle. Commercial students kept in fifteen minutes at noon. because they made too much noise. Linc0ln's birthday is celebrated. Leroy and Ken-neth break the glass in the picture presented by the Class of ,2I, while practicing baseball. Mr. XV. to ,Lea, "XVhat is poetry?" Lea, "Poetry is ah-ah. Oh, I had it and it slipped." fficial Merchant for IN TER N A TI 0 N A L SALES ,r LEf seavrce Made - to f Measure Clothes. The Finest in America in Style and Tailoring. LUDWIG HIMLER 112 So. Main Street CLEANING AND PRESSING F. B. HESS SL SONS SUPPLIES AND ACCESSORIES PHONE 52-B-22 PHONE 144-M STOCKERTOWN, PA. NAZARETH, PA I-I. E. SEMMEL 111 So. Main St. Nazareth, Penna. Dealer in Mes D Q 1 f Y ad e elicious ICE' CREAM CIGARS AND TGBACCO OYSTERS AND CLAMS IN SEASON RADIG SERVICE Requires a Battery with a dependable voltage There is only one way to be assured of this, and that is, to buy only new batteries and only those made by a firm with a reputation for making de- pendable Batteries. All makes recharg- ed and repaired. : : : : : : : : EXIOQ Service Station HOWARD I.. SIEGFRIED Phone 1 B -J- Nazareth High School Juniors entertain the Seniors and Faculty. The effects of the party are still visible. jones is talking. Mr. 'W. UML jones come over here in this seat. I don't like you oln the women's side anyhow." Holiday. . Mr. C. Stocker, 'KHOW does iron ore look?" Dennis, "It's a combination of dirt, etc." ., The Freshmen treasurer begs the Freshmen to pay their class dues. Mr. C. Stocker, "How would you iind the mole- cular weight ot alcohol ?" Senior, "Boil alcohol and then you get amnionia gas." Mr. Stocker. "Sit down." Seniors are becoming excited because it -is picture-taking time. MARCH Mr. Martin tells the Economics class about some trees he had seen. l-le said, "lt looked too cute for anything." Latin Teacher, "X'Vl1at does Klux" mean?" Freshman. "Soap Hakes." Mr. XV. "XVhat is a 'facetious snowball?"' John L. "One on the face? Wie wonder what Mr. Stocker was thinking about in chapel. Loraine must have been out late last night, judging from the looks of her hair. Svea's elbow slips and she almost falls off the seat. Seniors get out oi English because of the low temperature. Mr. Martin gave the non-resident pupils a beautiful lecture. "Too much repeating is a iveariness of the flesh." Revised Shakespear-ian stanza. See Mr. Einoli. The lirst signs of spring fever are being shown by the pupils. M. E. says, "The older I get, the worse I get." Everybody seems to feel good this morning. Wie Wonder why. Exactly the opposite of yesterday. But we thought yesterday was Thursday. Blue Monday. Freshmen present class picture. Nothing happens. Junior commercial students are struggling with bookkeeping problems. Leonard wishes the teachers would go on a strike. Lamoss writes, "Napoleon took the Austrians by de-feet tdefeatj. Grace F. is treated to a chocolateecoated onion. Lea has her hair bobbed. Mr. E. "li you don't keep quiet I'll hold you." Mr. XV. "The man whistled. The horse kicked up his heels, threw, the sheriff off, kicked him a couple, then went back to his master." APRIL Mr. XV. 'Whfliat are the important events in Keats' life and work ?" Loraine, "Oh, he had consumption." Mr. E. was very happy today. XVe wonder who is who. Teacher. "Ii you have gi stick hve feet long and 1 D' f-A four feet wife, what have you: ' Leonard. board." Quality BETHLEHEM BUSINESS CoLLEoE xiii! X S Iffif -A A l ui iliiilw -1 ' if I glee- X, 'N f rx mum: IH F. MESSINGER NAZARETH, PA. HARDWARE STOVES. SEEDS THIRD AND NEW STREETS BETHLEHEM, PA. Complete Business, Shorthand, Type' writing, Secretarial, Civil Service, and Higher Accounting Courses. '23 '23 '33 Shorthand Dictation Classes at different rates ofspeecl to suit writers of any system SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING For catalogue, address W. F. MAGEE, Principal roceries and Provisions Fruits and Vegetables in their Seasons HAVE YOU 'FRIED TARTAN COFFEE ? IF NOT--WHY NOT? H. T. VANNATTA PLUMBING BELVIDERE ST. T - - . NAZARETH, PA. Nazareth High School The Commercial students get a lecture. Viiillard R. "Napoleon was a short man and thin at times." Everyone is anxious for the Easter vacation. Steckel says he 'is going to iight Dempsey. Loraine, "VVhy, are you taking up box lighting?" ' Mr. Martin. "N-ow, that sentence left over from tomorrow morning." -Rabbit visits the Faculty. Arbor day and Good Friday. New Staff of Chronicle is elected. Track work begins. Lea's deiinition of a closed coupler. 'flt's a heroic couplet, well, you know, it's two lines rhyming, with a period at the end." The Sen-iors are favored with an Enfrlish test. National bird day is celebrated. High School pictures are taken. Gutdoor exercise pictures are taken. Seniors have an interesting discussion oi Marriage and Divorce. Mr. Martin threatens those who talk in chapel with reading the Bible. Chapel is quiet this morning. MAY Music week is about to be celebrated. Mr. Martin almost plays us to sleep in chapel. Beatrice entertains the Seniors and Faculty. Rain. D Musical contest is held in Literary Society. Beatrice Itterly won. important Senior class meeting. A dog has his picture taken by Mr. E., in the Commercial room. Miss N. "john, what is the county seat of Monroe County?" john M. 'Eastonfl Carl Kahler. 'Wnfhat do we have to study? l didn't study nothing." Elmer A., "Have seekedf' Hilda, "Australia was settled on New Zealand." Leona, "Marconi had a wireless laid across the Atlanticf' Miriam Simons has discovered the Holy Rolly Empire. Mr. Martin tells the French class how to make butter. Last Literary Society for the term. Everyone is excited because ice cream festival time is here. Mr. NV. "Name another kind of poetic footf junior. "Antiseptic fanapaesticjf' M12 E- "Main St1'eet between Prospect a-nd Center is a good held." Vacation ti111C is drawing near, and everyone is full of fear, Qthat they won't get promotedfj. Mildred says maple sugar comes from the Yellow Pine. Calendar goes to press. Goodbye, everybody! UPPER LEHIGH ooAL We sen llllll Lv 'lm LEIIIGII VALLEY ' Illllum... .... ,.....mmlIIl RAIETILEEIIIE F you are having trouble keeping your fires- try Upper Lehighg and be convinced that it is far superior to any coal you ever used. FOR SALE BY PEQPLES CUAL AND SUPPLY CO. sTooKERToWN, PENNA. PHONE 166 R 3-1 85 H. S. Shafer WELL AND SINK HOLE DRILLING All Kinds of GRADING AND EXCAVATING Telephone 70 R Nazareth, Penna. EAT SUNBURST BREAD "The Quality Loaf" Sl?- Tlle Heimbaclu Baking Co. Allentown, Pa. S. SL H. FREEMAN 'I-he Supply Store for the whole Family Dealers in Qeneral Merchandise, Notions, Etc. NAZARETH, PENNA. RDBT. W. NOLE Plumbing and Heating Engineer and Contractor' Roofng, Spouting, Stoves and Ranges. Sanitary Plumbing Steam, Hot Water ancl Hot : : : Air Heating. : g : ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY FURNISHED 88 'VJ 'I-LLEIHVZVN Eugxauuog 54545 3mNv1Slf1 A DNO1 :Hi JGEEUGW PUB IUQPESQJCI 'XVIEINNOO 'D 'V ' OD I'1c1VH9H'-13.1. CINV HNOHCIEVIELL .LTHEI ELLVTS 'ECI CQJQJEZEN OD Juauleg puuplod Xpuecuqd SNOLLOHNNOD HNOI-IdEI'IEI.L .UIEIH EIlV'IS SHEICVIIHH CINV ' SHOLDVHLNOO L mme Mx,-:w..iQ -, Q I , if W--warg-2-,ress -' RTT' XE 65 3- 'Ziff , 5 .f xii? ' ' 'Wi . " 'itil-" ' 1' if--4-43-35:1 Q-,1if5'f:2,:- . V A -'-NWQFKW ,J 4 L2 P s h" -31' ' 7 ' , 5, ,fu 'Q , , i9.,.ii...',Qf'.. SNOWIS IS H3115 8 8 EINOHd SNOLLVHOOEIC! PIOIEIELLNI 'VJ 'HLEIHVZVN .LEIEPd,I.S CI'IEH:I.LIH1XX 'S 8ST HHSNVHHHJVCI cmv Hglfgzfvcl may 'Q HNVHEI Ice Cream Cones L I TBI T Z W Wm N W I My W Y . 1 WWII W 4 W 135 I 'Cr ' C C C wx' , W - W ' N W W PRETZELS NAZARETH, PA. Compliments of Q. S. LEOPOLD Contractojr WATER WELLS AND STEAM SHOVEL WORK 89 Chas. W. Elewell 81Snns FrabIe's General Garage For Good Service and Fair Treatment STUDABAKER, MAXWELL SL FORD CARS General Auto Repairing and Auto Storage GULF AND ATLANTIC GASOLINE ' U. S. TIRES WAND TUBES---ACCESSORIES , MORRIS D. FRABLE, PROP. Phone Mauch Chunk Street 1641 ' " ' Nazareth, Pa. ANDREW C. KERN. Pres. WM. T. SANTEE, Sec. and Trans. THE TRUMBOWER CO. DEALERS IN COAL, LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL BRANCH OFFICE: 18 BELVIDERE STREET . NAZARETH, PA. Summer Clothing, Straw Hats and Furnishings for MEN SL BOYS . I-I v . ' -- - aff.:-'yr ., -.-..,.,- ' I iff , I-ef . 'lf-5 Us ' -.em J, ' V c ' 5 if QI QW-OR I . ' J II 'iqylfyd e F rj' . f 4 OT 15, F, I You I Henry Schlegel II2 South Main Street Nazareth, Perma x PENNSYLVAN 4m J. H. FULMER AUTO CO. A "FORD" SALES AND SERVICE Cfr FLGRY MILLING CO. Manufacturers of and Dealer in all kinds of ain, Flour and all kinds of Dairy Feeds Also a Specialty on Golden Egg Poultry Feed Milton S. Liudenmoyer Dealer in Flour, Feed, Bailed Hay, Grain Straw and Shavings NUTRITONE HORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS A 159 South Main Street DT. F. N. Wagner DENTIST 2nd Floor Slwrtz Building South Main Sr. Nazareth - - - Penna. Bell Phone' 9 B Kraemer Hosiery Co. Ladies Fine Gauge Full Fashion S S S TTT S Silk7-losiery ALL FANCY COLORS Simon Andrews JUSTICE OF THE PEACE REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE AND RENT COLLECTIONS sltNazateth,LBenna. L t George? Confectionery Cliilcirenfs G. P. VLAHAKIS, Prop. Seamless Plain and Derby Ribs , Home-Made Candies Always Popular Always in Demaiid lee CTCCLH1 Known the World Over 68 South Main Street . - Nazareth, Penna l Flrotograp her HARVEY P. DEITZ 51 South Main Street R. W. WEAVER The Cash Grocer around the Corner 3rd Floor GYSTERS, FRUITS 599 VEGETABLES N"' '11, P . , azar-Et a COR. BROAD GL BELVIDERE STS. Branch Studios: Open NAZARETH PA PEN ARGYL Tues. and Sat. PHONE Z B BATH Saturday Clinton D. Frantz SHOES : HOSIERY : TENNIS SHOES For Every Member of the Family 108 S. Main St. - - - Nazareth, Pa. eimlaaclfs Buns and Fancy Cakes fresh efuery clay at : your Nazareth Grocers. : : Heimbach Baking Co. Allentown -1- -:- Pennsylvania RASMUSSEN AND WAYLAND ARCHITECTS ' 252 WEST 46TH STREET, NEW YORK CITY COMPLIMENTS OF THE NAZARETH CCQAL SL LUMBER CU. RUSSELL D. LAMBERT q Q . Watchmaker N azcweth Light Lunch 2, 5 and jeweler . Hin' Repairing a Specialty Soft Drinks fo: - Cie Hrs kg W ' ' V Main Street Candy my -' NAZARETH, PA. rw Tobacco "STANDS THE TEST OF TIME" NAZARETH CEMENT COMPANY I General OfIice: NAZARETH, PA. Sales Offices NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA BOSTON 1270 Broadway Commercial Trust Bldg. 161 Denonshire St 95 rl Furniture , Crockery Phonographs Sewing Machines Floor Coverings Vfashing Machines Unangst Furniture Co. , -LOWESTCPCRICES j - - 1 QUALITY CONSIDERED 116-118 E. Centre Street Nazareth W K fr Penna. E. Schneebeli Machine Work Designs Models L A 1 NAZARETH, PA. 96 QUALITY AND SERVICE 'X What do you expect to- Budd? PA Ask us how to bullt If with Concrete or 'G J Permanence 4, - DEXTER PGRTLAND CEMENT Co - NAZARETH, PA. ..,.. 1, ..,. gm . . A0 V t l 0 9 A f Ox 48 'N -P 7' ' . ' -- X H. W YORK 9 The Best Lesson You Cam Learn' O s as l5I0bB3Ul4 Yvw' BMOW he book that will teach you a Bank Book lt Wrll teach you the value of money-the best lesson any person can learn. We offer you the Safety and Service of our strong bank and will pay you three ancl one-half percent. interest. more than any other book, is The Nazareth National Bank 100 ' Nazareth Waists and Nazareth Lwaist Union Suits mea? I Nazareth 0 AI, N' I R EG. U-S. PAT1 OFF. WORN BY BOYS AND GIRLS ALL OVER THE WORLD Jno. Oswald Newsdealer Stationery Sporting Goods Photography Nazareth, Perma, I R. I . HALDEMAN Barber 28 Prospect Street SATISFACTION GUARANTEED All kinds of Tonics and Toilet Waters for sale When in need of anything ELECTRICAL go to U. G. Alternos NAZARET1-PS ELECTRICAL STORE Established 1896 Roht. L. Siegfried ' GROCERIES--GENERAL MERCHANDISE 206 S. Main St., Nazareth, Pa, Your Trade Solicited and Appreciated The Store that saves you money STAR CLOTHING CO. Nazaretlfs Leading Department Store 144-146-148 S. Main St. - KNECHT BROS. HARDWARE I PLUMBING HEATING Or if its Sheet Metal, we have it. If it's of Sheet Metal, We can make it. Phone 79 M E Y A I R Y E Euclous I I I in ' R Our Product excels because of the high and un- AT YOUR SERVICE Varying Quality and Service. D Our Plant is as sanitary and modern as any Ice Ice Cream - Pasteurized Milk and Cream Cream Plant and Dairy can be. Plant: 10,20 W' Geopp St. Our Laboratory is rendering constant service in BETHLEHEM, ,,- PENNA. ' ' YOU h b h 'bl - giving ' t C est t at We can P0551 Y mann Phones: Ice Cream Dept. 908, Lehigh 81fJ facture. A visit will convince you. Milk Dept 749 o l - 4 Q None lPENN"Al.l.ENi Better PennfAllen Cement Co. Allentown, Pa. 105 For the Boy who wants For the Father whose Ask your dealers for Clothes to resist theTug- purse we respect--this is o'Wear--this is his store. his store. For the Mother who For the real value in Chocolates and Confecl-ions seeks the utmost in style Boys Clothing--this is -'this is her store. everyones store. "The Different Kind" Boys All-wool 2 Pants Suits ...T W. J. SMITH CO. 58.50 up to S15 First Long Trouser Suits CSnappy Modelsl S18 up MANUFACTURERS -JACCB MAYER CATASAUQUA . . . PENNA Easton uOn the Square" Penna. BOtl1 Phones CHURCHMAN BUSINESS CGLLEGE EASTON fn- PENNA. Acccounting SL Business Administration D Bookkeeping Shorthand Secretarial Studies Typewriting Day school in session the entire year. Evening session begins Sept. 11, 1922- Resident school for Pace Courses in Accountancy and Business Administration. Special courses for High School graduates. Send for Catalog W. E. CHURCHMAN and R. E. ECKERT, Proprietors 166 E. J. UNANGST, President W. J. Seiple, Vice President A. E. FRI'-XNTZ, Cashier Established 1901 JmawM,,,,.,,f:-GS Capital 550,000.00 Surplus 555,000.00 zfifix- '-it""""'X f uw x l e iii Situiiul 2 i 332 ninemsn Q -1' RAIII7 - l k I-:ru 'L--. fu me I 'Wx 2F n' 5 3 4" H N Second ational Bank Gig 5 ' 1 of Nazareth, Pa. s 18 ff , .. lt.. Lying I ""'l' t5 ' :ff y The Service of this bank has been developed from experience and inti- mate knowledge of the needs of our depositors. We desire to render always a little MORE service, a little BETTER service, than you expect. It has always been our policy to promote PROSPERITY, to help you get your share of it, and to use that share with WISDOM. ' No account too small to receive our courteous attention. We pay 35 per cent. interest on savings accounts, compounded semi-annually. Member Federal Reserve Bank Roll of Honor Bank 107 1 For Sale By A. E. Reimer South Broad St. Nazareth, Perma. CUTS FOR THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY Industrial Engraving Company NO. 4 Hays Place Easton, Pennsylvania YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSCCIATION of Nazareth and Vicinity l -ll-l Wm. J. Wunderly, Prop Any self-respecting man or boy may join its mem- Nazareth Ice Co. befship- Dealers in Fine home-like lsociahroomsa reading rooms, game rooms, owing a eys an poo room. Shower rooms, swimming pool, locker rooms, and QV finely equipped gymnasium. Educational rooms, Dormitories and Auditorium. I C E MEMBERSHIP RATES REASGNABLE APPLY AT OFFICE This Publication of "THE COMET" was printed by the Nazareth Item Publishing Company Publishers of the fWCelfly Publicationj I 51.50 per year HEMBQSSOGRAPHH BUCK AND JCB PRINTING Embossing without Plates of every description 48 South Main Street, Nazareth, Pa. 109 PATRONS Dr. and Mrs. V, J. Koch Mr. and Mrs. W. l. Gold E. I. Urxangst and Sons Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Pohl Mrs. Alice Wunderly Miss Henrietta Frantz Mrs. Charles Wunderly 4 Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Kleppinger Mr. J. H. Newhart Dr. and Mrs. Sem G. Beck Mr. and Mrs. E. Hellick Herbert F. Laub Miss Mary Uhler George Itterly Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Stofflet Rev. H. R. Gold I rm thru' xr ww. V ru e ND J el l l x N, K 1 . 1 A A , L i ' V .Hb -X , ge fm

Suggestions in the Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) collection:

Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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