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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 124

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1926 volume:

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' - .: -.1 - N. f::h:e:z:s:' .VL :u:.. :.. .:::::::::sa:m2:s:s:- - I '-1---2-2-"1--V - ' " ' ' N E5E5E5E5:EE5E5E55fi55E 1?I2:11E5E2:1:f:2:2: 3535?-2575353135122 5:7:l:2:Q!fE:Q:E:f:g:7' " 25:2221522125:EEs:2:1:5:S2E:S:zzka14f" ' ' " , 32S:5h::1:f:sE1:rsszs:iS5iE5zQ .14:Cr1:5:-:q:::gZ:3g!:!:::Z:4:1'9'1:7' 55 fi 5:31 .1 'SPI' Q.-.-A-.M-.L, 'E-Z'IEE'ZiE'1ii "ii:-Rel:-e:' 53-I '1- --zrwz-1.. - .-...'.-.,, E5b:5:1:3:g:2:2:3:1:E: The Qllumet iauhxisnen hp 7115132 benimr Qllass nftbe jaagaretb llaigb Ssfchnnl jliagaretb, Ea. -E226 RACHEL FRANCES BAKER Eehication ' T0 RACHEL FRANCES BAKER Intuitive Guide Tactful Advisor Capable Instructor Staunch Supporter Enduring Friend 'Che Comet 1926 me thee, friends, gttribute we our labors. lend kindly senses to them, Qfncleavors-brave-untricd. Qgfer we our eforts for your frank opinions, Qfrusling them to be Zgopefully inspiring Qfach and every one. Qllomments are invited, Qgpen, free, unflattering. jflerrimenfs included! Qfforts known anal guessed appear till male ends as the Comet's Tail vanishes from view Quinn Busts 1 Staf X II High SchoolLcgenc1 XI 111 iFacuIty XII IV Boardof Education XIII V Alumnus' Luau XIV VI suufufs XV VII juniors XV1 VIII Soplzom ufus XV11 IX Freshmen XVI I I Athletics Organizations Music Dramatics Social Activities Diary Humor Advertisements Patrons Nazareth Iiigb School 'Che Comet 1926 THE COMET STAFF Ulibz Qliumet Svtaff Editor-in-Chief FRANCES A. WOTRING Associate Editors JOSEPI-IINE E. KIEFER MARY SANDERCOCK Business Manager JACOB KNECI-IT Assistant Business Managers ARLEYNE I-IEIMS LESTER EVERETT Nazareth High School Literary Editor Athletic Editor VERNA LICHTENWALNER PAUL RUSSELL Editor of .Social Events Editor of Dramatics and Music IRENE. REIMER ELIZABETH NEUNER joke Editor ISABELLA BONSTEIN Faculty Advisor ADOLPI-I GORR 'Che Comet 1926 1 Lg.-,,,,, ,Y , s E iii "M" . ...W Mgr? we w 4, ' x, Y 1 551. 4- L X 5.53.6 ' 'f . 5. .- ' -JEE- . mggww, g 'S W me 53 5 , 1: VSEEQ1' , ' V I L :xx V w rf NAZARETH HIGH SCHOOL U01 Nazareth High School Hlegenh uf the iiaigb ivrijnul NCE. upon a time fin the latter part of the nineteenth century? the good Spirit of Learning centered her attentions on the little town of Nazareth with the result that the people came to desire a more extended course in learning than they then possessed. Thus, in 1891, the Spirit instigated in them a definite purpose, so that a high school was established. Its beginning was humble, but the Spirits' untiring efforts brought about marked improvement. By her tact and wisdom the one course developed to two and finally to three. ln addition to having a greater variety of studies, the high school course now attained a length of four years. ln I923 this good friend artfully called the attention of the learned fathers to the need for a new school building in which to carry on higher education. ' This Spirit has been a faithful aide in the past history of our historic home. May her wisdom guide us in the future.. 'Che Comet 1926 THE FACULTY U21 Nazareth High School The Jfacultp A T FREDEMCK A. MARCKS, A. B., Nazareth, Pa. Supervising Principal Graduate of: , Emaus High School Allentown Preparatory School . Muhlenberg College O. E. BATT, B. S., Nazareth, Pa. Principal, Insirucior in English Graduate of: Fairview Academy State Normal Graduate Work, U. of P. RALPH E. STOCKER, Nazareth, Pa. Mathematics Graduate of: Nazareth High School East Stroudsburg State Normal School Lehigh University Summer School PAUL E. SCHWARTZ, B. S., Harrisburg, Pa. Commercial and Social Sciences Graduate of: Harrisburg Technical High School Lehigh University CHARLES C. WAGNER, B. Sc., Hanover, Pa. N Science Graduate of: Hanover High School Dickinson College U31 ' ADOLPH GORR, A. B., Camden, N. J. Instructor in Languages and Librarian Graduate of: Camden High School University of Pennsylvania Graduate Work, U. of P. FLORENCE L. NICHOLAS, Nazareth, Pa. Instructor of History and Civics Graduate of: Nazareth High School East Stroudsburg Normal School State Extension Work, Philadelphia Pennsylvania State College Columbia University Muhlenberg College RACHEL F. BAKER,'OgdEHSbHfg, N. Y. Commercial Graduate of: Ogdensburg Academy Plattsburg Normal School Extension Work, Lafayette College Summer School, Syracuse University E.. DOROTHY SCHOFIELD, Chester, Pa. Supervisor of Music Graduate oi: Chester High School Temple University Che Comet 1926 ' ' 21131312 Jfacultp M. MATILDA MCLEAN, B. A., Philadelphia, Pa. D. L. DETWILER, Henrietta, Pa. Ari 1 Manual Training Graduate of: l Graduate of: Germantown High School Altoona High School Graduate Work, Pennsylvania State College Graduate Work, Pennsylvania State College Q53 Baath nf Qlihuratiun WILLIAM I. GOLD .......... . ........................ President HOWARD SHIMER ..... ..... V ice-President C. KNAUSS. ............. ........ S ecrcfary WALTER KERN ........ ..... ..... T r easurcr C. FREDERICK MARTIN ' LESTER HAWK U41 Nazareth High School I itetter tn the Qllass of '99 BALBOA HEIGHTS, Panama Canal Zone February 22, 1926 EAR SCI-IOOLIVIATES:-Itvjust dawned on me that it is more than a quarter of a century ago since WE graduated from Nazareth I-ligh, and I thought I'd better write and let you know that you are getting old. You might deny it, but you would have some trouble hiding your gray hair, bald heads, and fotherl spectacles. Since then twenty-six other classes have come out, and the twenty-seventh is on its way, some of whom, for all I know, may be the offspring of the ninety-niners. If it weren't for the children, and Professor Huth, I might tell the world now who put that rare specimen into Gernet's flower press: fumigated mice in the hot air furnace: manicured Guidy Schmidt's pet tom cat: rubbed dried nettle into people's woolensg pinned unmentionables on the hammer of the old school bell, and how the boobies passed impossible IOO per cent. exams, and other things. Isn't it awful that your memory must carry such things around for years and years, not daring to spill them lest they disturb the social standing of a few respected and respectful citi- zens who were young in 1899. Speaking of mind, memory, and children, has it ever occurred to you that our high school education didn't help our young ones a bit? I always thought that U51 Helen and I Ccombinedl had a fairly good education and that there was every reason to believe that our offspring would be reasonably intelligent beings. To my surprise when the lirst-born arrived, he not only knew absolutely nothing, but he could neither walk nor talk, and his face was fire red when he first laid eyes on me,-and the second was like unto him. In this respect they were more helpless than a common barnyard animal. Adam and Eve seem to have been the only ones who did not have to go through this schooling process. I have no idea how much they knew when they were born. They didn't seem to know what was good for them, but wouldn't it be a fine thing if we could transmit our store of accumulated knowledge and wisdom to our children in birth, and they, in turn, after adding to it for twenty years or so, pass it on to the next generation, and so on ad injiniium. Think of the million empty school houses, useless books, and idle teachers! Josh Billings said that the average man has a mind into which you must drive a thought with a sledge hammer, and out of which you can only get an intelligible expression with a cork screw. Cl-le said "man"-not women and childrenj With the aid of an old Pre-Pro. corkscrew I have succeeded in extracting the following tremendous truth: That the 'Che Comet 1916 Great Creator and Preserver in His infinite wisdom, has reserved some things entirely to Himself, and while it appears that we are able to do a few things by our own efforts, so far as the beginning and the. ending of life are concerned, we are absolutely helpless and dependent on Him. We apparently arrive with an empty brain, and no matter how much we put into it during life, when the end comes our entire collection of knowledge passes out like the flame of a candle before a puff of wind. Yet, there is nothing new under the sun, for what bright ideas are developed today, were common knowledge and forgotten ten thousand years ago. High School may be too early to begin to talk about love, marriage, a home, and children, but certainly some time between that age and twenty somebody ought to get in a word of advice to the boys and girls to the effect that some time between twenty and thirty is the proper time to select a vocation, a life- partner, and a home. Youth is the time to revel in the light and beauty: the sweetness and harmony of this universe, and with bodies brimful of sensations, appetites, and powers, like a harp of a thousand strings that send forth rich entrancing melodies, there are almost infinite possibilitiesof enjoyment for man and maid if properly attuned to the essential conditions of life. Youth likes to gaze into the heavens at night thick with stars, glorious with the moon walking in her brightnessg youth likes to stand by the sea and let the breeze wet with brine fan its brow, and watch the breakers curl and tumble in upon the shoreg likes to listen to the song of the birds on a summer morn, or the passionate trills of the nightingale sweet singing to his mate: likes to feel the thrill of a glance from 'love-lit eyes that from the fringed lid speak what the lips dare not utter, and when hand clasps hand and each feels the pure chords of the heart vibrate to love's holy melody, let the one ask the question andthe other say uyes," for there will then be "Two souls with but a single thought: two hearts that beat as one." There seems to be a fallacious idea that when young people leave school they must go "Out into the world to make a living." My advice is "Stay where you are and make a home." If the spirit of adventure and the desire to see the world overcome you, before you start be sure to provide yourselves with round- trip tickets so that at the end of your journey you will find yourselves back in the most beautiful spot on earth, 'mid the scenes of your childhood and the surroundings of home, where the heart turns to the dwelling place. which has been hallowed by the memory of a mother+a place that has rung with the laughter of childhood and echoed the sobs over departed loved ones, embosomed among the hills, sheltered by the clinging honeysuckles, and shaded by blossoming apple trees-be it ever so humble there is no place like home. Nazarenely yours, W. H. KROMER I 161 71 mba Seniors Nazareth High School President ELIZABETH NEUNER Vice-President FRANCES ROTI-I , Secretary Treasurer JOSEPHINE KIEFER MARY SANDERCOCK Assistant Secretary Assistant Treasurer ISABELLA BONSTEIN EVELYN MESSINCER Historian IRENE REIMER ' MOTTO Carpe diem COLORS CLASS FLOWER Cardinal and Grey Mountain Laurel - YELL Boom-a-Iac-ka chingg Boom-a-lacha chow! Boom-a-lacka ching, ching, chow, chow, chow! Rickety-rackety rix, rickety-rackety fix, Nazareth High School, 1926! 'Che Comet 1926 Behiem uf 1926 ACT 1 CENE. I-The scene is laid in the Main Room of the old High School Building on the fifth of September in the year I922. As the curtain rises, a group of bashful and frightened boys and girls numbering fifty-one enter, with their eyes popping, taking in with a single glance, the mass of faces of upper classmen. Although the sun is shining, there is an uncanny glow cast over the room by the extreme greenness of the freshmen. Later in the day the protests of the freshmen boys are heard, but are drowned by the yells of delight of upper classmen, who seem to take great' pleasure in hazing the poor children. However, they didn't succeed in hazing all-several escaped untouched. SCENE II A This scene is laid in the Civics Room in the old I-Iigh School Building one afternoon in November, when the class was organized. In December, a class meeting was held there, and it was decided that the class have a sleigh-riding party. In spite of the efforts of the upper classmen to the contrary, we went. Ye had a delightful time-it is a pleasant incident in the memories of the class o '26. r SCENE III The scene is laid in the Main Room of the old I-Iigh School Building during a Literary Society meeting in the spring. The class president presents to the school a beautiful picture, called "The Pond Lilies." This picture is a fine addition to the numerous ones placed by other classes on the walls of the new building. A ACT II SCENE I The scene is laid in the old I-Iigh School Building, September 4, 1923. This time we appear as intellectual sophomores. This year it is our chance to aid ln the hazing of the freshmen which we execute in a very elevated manner. U31 9 Nazareth Bigh School SCENE II Whitheld Gymnasium is now revealed on the evening of October 26, I923. The atmosphere is filled with witchery and mystery. The "gym" is appro- priately decorated for this occasion in orange and black. The evening was spent in dancing and playing l-lallowe'en games. All leave at a late hour, regretting the end of this delightful affair. SCENE III This scene is laid in the new High School Building, October 29, 1923. All students, with their arms filled with books, are wandering about the halls and wondering where they are to go. All act as if they were freshmen again. Soon, due to instructions from the teachers, we find our new home rooms and we soon feel "at home." ACT III SCENE I We are back again at Nazareth I-Iigh, beginning our Junior year, September 9, l924. Thirty-two juniors returned to resume their studies. Very much interest in athletics, music and other school activities was taken by the class. The class was well represented on the debating team, contributing four members. SCENE II The scene is laid in Room 9, at the beginning of January, l925. The president of the class is seen handing out our class rings and pins, which are eagerly received by us. The rings and pins have the seal of the High School engraved on them. SCENE III' ' As the curtain rises a very beautiful scene is revealed, on March 25, I925. Spring is in the air. The gymnasium is very prettily decorated in lattice-work of yellow and white crepe paper. Palms are scattered over the room, which is filled with members of the faculty and their wives, juniors and seniors. The orchestra strikes up and the dancing begins. The evening is spent in dancing and card-playing. Delicious refreshments are served to the revelers. The party ends with a delightful waltz. Every one regrets its close. 'Che Comet 1926 ACT IV SCENE I The scene has been shifted to the auditorium of the I-Iigh School Building, September 8, l925. Twenty-two young men and women have returned this year as dignified seniors to complete their studies. This year many of our members are found on the debating team, athletic teams, and numerous other school staffs. SCENE II On the night of October 30, l925, our class gives a I'Iallowe'en party, to which the faculty is invited and each senior brings a post-graduate or a lower classman. Dancing and I-IalIowe'en games are the means of entertainment. I-IaIIowe'en refreshments are served in cafeteria style, followed by more dancing. The party breaks up at I2 o'cIock. ' SCENE III V The scene is a repetition of Act III, Scene III, only this time we are being entertained instead of entertaining. The "gym" is very tastefully decorated. Plants are numerous as are card tables. The orchestra plays and the fun begins. The seniors enjoy themselves very much and compliment the Junior Class on their ability to act as very capable hosts and hostesses. SCENE IV This scene finds us on our trip to Washington, D. C. This is a fitting climax to our busy Senior year. The sights of the national capital will be one of the fondest recollections of our class. SCENE V I Time: June 25, 1926. Black-robed seniors are handed a roll of parchment tied with cardinal and grey ribbons which they take with one hand while with the other theyvchange the tassel of their caps to symbolize their graduation. The curtain falls. Exit l926. 20 X Nazareth High School WILSON BQERSTLER ISABELLA BONSTEIN GERALDINE CHILDRESS "Moms" "Coon Looxm' " Wilson doesn't realize it, but we think his blue eyes would take wonderfully on the silver-sheet. It seems he'd rather experiment in "lab" or tease the girls than make use of his optical assets. However, in spite of his teasing, we must admit he's "there" on the basketball floor and is a good handy-man at social affairs. Wilson adores economics: in spite of this fact, we have an inkling that Mr. Schwartz will be relieved when he is no longer addressed in such bloomin' English. Although Wil- son is rather shy among the girls. "Lizzie" fdon't become excited-she's made of tinj is a clinging friend. HoNoRs: High School Orchestra C13 Q23 C35 4433 giiss Play 143g Varsity Basketball 1433 Glee Club l2ll "Izzy" "BUNNY" "Izzy" would make a good town crier, as she is usually centrally located and doesn't miss any "doings"-masculine and otherwise. "Izzy's" the queen of bobbed hair dancers, in demand as a teacher and partner. Her agility on the floor is nothin' compared to that in the "gym" during a game. She is a uhuggin' " guard and a Hsneakin' " forward. She is a great admirer of the modern knight in his auto. She studied economics with us, but the course didn't seem to do much good. Think of all that perfectly good money paid for carfares for those week-end visits! HoNoRs: Glee Club C25 C435 Varsity Basket- ball QZJ C31 C453 Vice-President, Class KSDQ Class Play 143g Comm' Staff 145. JERRY BLONDIE. "l'lonk! Henk! Gangwayln On the horizon doth appear a car speeding toward us with unmusical puffs and pants. "Jerry" is arrived. Her entrance is breezy, but this girl is more musical than her approach would hint. She can coax anything from Bach to Berlin from the teasing ivories. ",Ierry's" blond hair and shell-like complexion attract a second glance. Her virtue is pleasantness: her vice-love of jazz: her distinguishing characteristic is her .Charleston gait. HONORS: Glee Club C23 MJ. 'Che Comet 1926 um af i ' l i sa LESTER EVERETT "Less" "Home" "Texas" Among Nazareth High School's jolly seniors are the fair commercial group of girls with Lester in their midst. No, "Texas" is not effeminate. On the other hand, he is attracted to etleminate beings -Stockertown scoring there. As a bas- ketball star, "Less" was as unknown as the North Star in the Stone Age until this year. Now he shineth, yea, is very bril- liant in this field. And that's that! ' Next to "lVlope," "Less" is the prize teaser of the class. "Less," do you thank us for this? ' HONORS: Varsity Basketball Team C455 Varsity Captain C453 Manager of Basketball C355 Class Play C453 Assistant Business Manager, COMET C45. EVELYN I-IEARN "EVE" "I-lEARNE.Y" Weather: Rainy, snowy, muddy, etc. Characters: A roomful of grumpy. gloomy students. Time: Any day of blues. Enter "Eve," beaming broadly on all. CShe makes some comical remark.5 Frowns disappear. Conversation becomes more cheerful. General smiles. Later--Conversation hilarious! "Eve" is popular chiefly because of her characteristic smile of good fellowship. We'll say for Edelmans, they're strong on quality. - HoNons: National Oratorical Speaker C45g Glee Club C25 C453 Secretary, Commercial Club C45. 'Cin "W, ARLEYNE I-IEIMS UBABYH ..K?D,, Arleyne is the most petted member of the class. This tiny lady is quite efficient on the basketball floor and, as the girls' captain, she seems to be on pretty good terms with the boys' captain. l'lere's the girl that comes to meetings with a smile that the dreary and tiresome ride from Stockertown cannot efface. When you find a taking manner and a pleasing face-what's a man going to do? Hoxonsz Vice-President, Class.C35g President. Student Council C453 President. Commercial Club C45g Glee Club C35 C45g'Vars1ty Basketball C35 C453 Captain, Varsity Basketball C455 Second Qratorical Prize C355 Vice-President, Literary SOClEtY.C45: Assistant Business Manager, COMET C45g Publicity Staff C353 Debating Team C35 C459 Secretary. Athletic Association C459 Reporter. Commercial Club C45. A 1221 Nazareth High School t f nf' - - . ' 1 .-l- C... th , , JOSEPHINE KIEFER JACOB KNECHT VERNA LICHTENWALNER "JAKE" M'-l-QEMPESTH "BROWN EYES" "V. VIOLAH "jo" "Josie" Artistic, literary, musical, studious, energetic, witty-"Jo" is all these and "then some." Two words characterize her-"brilliant and versatile." "jo" possesses executive ability, and can she sing? I'll tell the world. She loves a good time and you may rest assured puts "pep" into the crowd. We're proud of you, "Jo." Twenty-six is strong on quality. What would we be without her? Horrors! Don't torture us with those thoughts. HONORS: Associate Editor, Coivuar C455 Class. Secretary C25 C35 C455 Literary Society Treasurer C455 Lincoln Essay Medal C355 Glee Club C25 C455 Publicity Stal-T C35. l23l Hear a victrola reproducing one hundred words a minute? Wrong! lt's "jake," But we must admit that when he talks he says something. His natural ability in financial affairs has caused a great demand for him this year. What more can we say of him? Words- fail when attacked by ordinary pens. His aim is to be a criminal lawyer. Goodness aid the criminal! Here's a bright thought! "Jake" could go bail for John D. if silence weren't golden. HONORS: Business Manager. COMET C455 First Oratorical Prize C355 Debating Team C35 C455 Treasurer, Athletic Association C455 Student Council C455 Publicity Committee C455 Boys' Glee Club C25 C4t-' Verna is preparing to teach. But we have our doubts about this, as we feel that she will devote her life to an entirely different type of work. Belfast might be small, but there seem to be some mighty interesting people there. Verna's musical ability has been our joy through our High School life. Verna has a leaning toward French characteristics-meaning that you can't better her in an argument. "French was a joy Until a boy Cut in on the foreign pace." DHONOIES: COMET Staff C455 Publicity Staff C355 Vice-President, Class C255 Glee Club C25 C455 Secre- tary, Literary Society C355 National Oratorical Contest Honors C355 Student Council C355 Pub- Iicity Stal? Editor C45. 'Che Comet 1926 EVELYN MESSI NGER ELIZABETH NEUN ER IRENE REIMER "EVE" "Rooms" A rush up the stepsg a violent opening of the door: a slamming of books-and we have Evelyn. Dancing and men seem to play a. big part in the life of this maid, but what man wouldn't dance with one who is as accom- plishecl in the art as Evelyn? When she is "somebody's stenogn she'll'make "Tillie the Toilern consider herself a back number. No party is complete without her and she hasn't any extra avoirdupois either. We'll just add that Evelyn's middle name is "Mary Jane." HoNoRs: Glee Club C235 Treasurer, Commercial Club C43. UBETTYU "Lizzie" This one! Why every one knows her, for that's Elizabeth Neuner! Isn't it great to live within a stone's throw of the school building? Maybe that's the reason so much responsibility is usually shifted to "Betts" But, then, we must have some excuse for her effi- ciency. ' She's good-natured and jolly and easy to tease. To know her is to be fond of her. She's a fine hiker, too. To manage this wayward class is some job and we'll say for "Betts" that she should be a capable mule-driver after this year's experience. HONORS: Class President f33 C435 COINLET Staff C435 Glee Club f23 C433 Vice-President, Commercial Club C33 0133 Class Play C435 Student Council C33 443g Vice-President. Class C23. "Rama" "Ramen" Laugh and the world laughs with you, love and the males love too, Any one's birthday approaching-Irene would never miss the chance to plan a party, and they're some parties too! lrene's disposition is changeable as April weather, but she does love to write poetry which is that kind of poetry. We never thought Irene resembled a rooster, but when Mr. Batt accuses the senior members in the main room of ucawingn we suspect that's where the idea came from. lrene's pet ambition is to be a teacher and we'll say for her the pupils will be lucky to be nteechedn by such a kind- heartecl damsel. HONORS! COMET Stal? 1433 Class Historian Q13, Q23 Q33 143, Glee Club Q23 143. l24l Nazareth 5igh School - . C FRANCES ROTI-I EVELYN RUNDLE PAUL RUSSELL NFRANU "Ro'rH1E" Frances is quiet, but everything about her spells friendliness. She's the youngest member of the class, but does she know what "early to bed" is? Not if the High School swains can help it! In spite of "Rothie's" many side attractions, she's loyal to her studies. Frances is one of the fairest of ,twenty- six's maids. We were afraid when she declared she would shear her curls, but the result is so pleasing that we bid others to "follow suit." Her mild nature is a balm on stormy days-nothing angers her and she is a real sport. HONORS: President, Student Council C435 Secretary, Literary Society C435 Glee Club C23 C435 Secretary and Treasurer, Student Council C335 Secretary and Treasurer. Music Club C433 Vice- Presiclent. Class C435 Publicity Committee C33. l25l "RoNN1E" "HEY" Edelmans surely did us a big favor when it sent Evelyn our way. ls silence golden? Evelyn, you must be a millionairess! Cwhat she says though is worth while.3 Promptness and dependability are always practiced by her. If she says she'll do a thing you can bet your last cent she'll do it-and that's all there is to it' Bills are usually liabilities to people, but Evelyn put her "Bill" on the other side of the balance sheet. Reference: Poe's Bells-fourth stanza. HONORS: Glee Club C23 C43. "PAuLEY" IKHUSKYY, After all has been explained, no matter what the subject, Paul is sure to get awake and ask what it was all about. After a lot of coaxing, Paul will do a lot, if a girl asks it. l-le is easy-going, but he very seldom misses a horse ride. Argue with him? It can't be done! l-le'd agree with you so as to be polite or to save energy. His smiles are usually hearty grins of good-fellowship. l-le's a valuable asset to our basketball team and to our class. We could not do without him and we hope he'll find it hard to forget us, HONORS: Class President C135 Student Council C135 President, Athletic Association C435 Glee Club C435 Class Play C435 Varsity Basketball C33 C435 Comm Staff C43. 'Che Comet 1 926 MARY SANDERCOCK CLETA SCHLEGEL DOROTHY SMART NSANDYH LIMERRYI, "Sl-IOR'rY" .iCLETA', USMARTY DART" "DOT" "Jimmie" ' Although Mary is an out-of-town stu- dent, she doesn't seem to miss many of, the High School activities. Mary is usually very modest, but we have found one time when she "blows her own horn." This is the time when dramatics appear on the horizon. ' Every one will testify that she is a good companion and a mighty good sport. We love her merry giggle and laughing eyes. Mary is a Latin-adept and is always willing to impart her knowledge to others. However, Mary knows her own mind. If she thinks she's right not even Solomon in all his wisdom could convince her otherwise. HONORS: Class Play 1493 Class Treasurer C25 Q31 Q4-D3 Glee Club L2Jg Associate Editor, COMET 141. And here we have our own little'Cleta- a good sport, faithful and kind-hearted. Cleta's voice is so well-modulated that it's a job to ascertain her hopes and ambitions. We challenge the teases from Hellertown to Bangor to ruffle her calm- temper is a thing unknown to her. If the state would require six hours of study in an evening, Cleta would acquiesce. She's what you would term the type of girl who wouldn't think of questioning the obey in that "I will" affair. HONORS: Glee Club 123. Let us introduce to you our mathe- matical shark and Charleston fiend. When ,skirts and hair were shorn she wanted to follow suit, but instead she trumpecl-hence the "Jimmie," "Jimmie" expects to go to Cedar Crest and we warn the Muhlenberg men: "She comes, she goes, she has conquered." English professors say climaxes should appear at the finish, but "Jimmie" is too many climaxes to be analyzed. HONORS: Glee Club C23 i439 Geometry Prize C213 Basketball MJ. l26l Nazareth Iiigb School M I LDRED STROUSE liMILLY,' "S'rRous1E" Whenever we look at "Milly," we think the Hall and High School would do well to unite. "Milly" is a happy-go-lucky lassie. but when she's interested in something she'll push till she knocks it over. This last year she has blossomed into a basketball whiz. The size of her opponent doesn't phase her at all. She jumps into the fight with "Wim, wigor and witality." She puts pep into a crowd and when she's around, conversation doesn't lag, for her tongue begins to wag. HONORS: Glee Club C23 C435 Class Play C439 Basketball C43. 4 l27l VIOLET VANNATTA "VI" i'VIOLETTA" Watch out, people, it's time to show you the beauties of the country coming across the room. But don't put too much blame on this pretty classmate of ours-she simply can't make those blue eyes behave. "Vi" shines. with our gang. Mr. Schwartz can't refute her arguments-by this we mean her vocal speed is too great for any one to cope with. "Vi" has a heavy correspondence and her admirers seem to have good taste as to what milacly likes. We don't blame you, boys. I nrVi.s,, HoNoRs: Glee Club C23 C435 Class Play C43. FRANCES WOTRING "REDS" "SUNSHINE" Clever and reserved, witty and sincere- that's "Reds" She seems to us to be a fine representative of '26-likeable and willing to work. She tells us she wants to be wise and an old maid, but when asked about our opinion of this we can only say that "Woman is at once the delight and terror of man." She was very essential to this book, as she is in most things she attempts-fudge making no exception. Hosonsz Editor-in-Chief, Comer C435 Class President C235 President, Literary Society C43: Vice- President, Literary Society C335 Editor. Publicity Staii' C333 Glee Club C23 C435 Varsity Basketball C23 C33 C433 Member Student Council C23 C333 Class Play C43. 'Che Comet 1926 MARY WUNDERLY "WONDER" "HA HA" "Now, you listen here," says Mary, and every one sits up and takes notice, because we know it'll be worth while or a real funny joke. Her ha! ha! is the most contagious in the Main Room and, in fact, at times permeates the entire building. Sl'1e's a good loyal senior and has a smile for every one. but who doesn't like to be disturbed in Mathematics class! Mary's capacity for cakes and tan- gerines made her desk the center of attraction during the last period in the afternoon. We've tried to persuade her to "bob" her hair, but she staunchly sticks to her guns. HONORS: Glee Club 125 443. xl' . 1571 - , i H .' ,LLQQ - ,Q , ,---f WITT HUTCHINSON, B. S. Carlisle, Pa. HOMER W. CHRIST, B. S. i York-New Salem, Pa. Instructor' of Science Department for Instructor of Science Delmftment September, October, November, and January- December. I-281 for 29 Nazareth High School cnzlasswal HE Senior Class of the Borough of Nazareth, in the County of Northampton, of the State of Pennsylvania, being of sound mind and memory and under- standing, do make our last will and testament in manner and form following: First-We bequeath to our successors our ability in studying. Second-We bequeath to the Juniors our good behavior. Thircl-To the Sophomores our skill in always answering the questions asked by the Faculty. Fourth-To the Freshmen our dignity, of which they are greatly in need. We, the Senior Class, also desire to dispose among our successors a few characteristics and personal possessions. G We give: l. Wilson Boerstler's attractive looks to Timothy Davidson. 2. Isabella Bonstein's interest in the Nazareth Hall Military Academy to Ruth l..eh. 3. Lester Everett's winning smile to David Lapp. fperhaps the girls will be as nice to you as they are to "l..ess."D 4. Geraldine Childress' blondness to Eva Pearl. May it prove as effective as powder. - 5. Evelyn l'learn's giggle to Lillian Nicholas. 6. Arleyne Heims' bahyish way to Diana Happel. Use sparingly. i 7. Jacob Knecht's ability Havec les clames du monde" to Franklin Kosten- bader. But don't bother them too much. 8. Josephine Kiefer's executive ability to Martha Roth. , May you succeed Governor Pinchot. 9. Verna Lichtenwalnefs seniorishness to be given to the Junior Class. There is enough to supply all and to spare. IO. Evelyn ilVlessinger's complexion aids to Matilda Jendricks. Be sure to ask for directions. ' 'Che Comet 1926 I I. Elizabeth Neuner's vivacity to Eugene Kuti. Don't expect I00 in conduct. ' I2. Irene Reimer's flapperishness to Kathryn Schlegel. We deduct some thrills for safety. I3. Frances Roth's coyness to Mildred Young. It proves effective in winning teachers' regard. I4. Evelyn Rundle's long locks to the man-bobbed junior girls. I5. Paul Russell's snailishness to Harold Simmons. I6. Mary Sandercock's pertness to Guy Laudig. I7. Cleta Schlegel's quietness to Margaret Roth. I8. Dorothy Smart's Charleston ability to Minnie Kostenhacler. I9. Mildred Strouse's inquisitive nature to Helena Heintzelrnan. But remember-"Curiosity once killed a cat." 20. Violet VanNatta's loquaciousness to Theodosia Knauss. ZI. Frances Wotring's red curls to Thalia Marcks. 22. Mary Wunderly's "Haha" to Esther Werkheiser. We appoint Mr. Corr as sole executor of this, our last will and testament. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, we hereunto set our hands and seals and publish and decree this to be our last will and testament in presence of the witnesses named below, this I0th day of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundfed and twenty-six. The Senior Will signed, sealed, declared and published hy the said Senior Class of Nazareth High School, for its last will and testament, in presence of us, who at its request and in its presence, and in the presence of each other have subscribed our names as witnesses hereto. Tnizonosm KNAUSS, HENRY SCHLEGEL, SAMUEL SHIMER. l301 1 Nazareth High School iKesum'e uf "little Siuutneps tu the Zhnmes nf the Great" Written by Mcsdamcs Y and Z and alone into a book by the Haycrafters at their loft which is in Nazareth, Pa., in the year 1986 A. D. CWith apologies to Elbert Hubbard, The following contains a brief resume of the eight books of journeys reviewing the lives of the famous class of '26: BOOK I little jiluurneps to the teenies of QBreat Business jlaen ann llbumen EVELYN RUNDLE Madame Rundle-ze very petite and charmante proprietress of the world-known ucottonsworth Parisian Dress Shoppe." Of the class of '26, Madame Rundle has risen high in the confidence of the "400" regarding the latest in feminine apparel. Her crea- tions vie with those of Salome and Cleopatra. JOSEPHINE. KIEFER Miss Kiefer, most unrecognizable of the famous class, is well known in the canine world. Her magnetic personality draws dogs from Poland to Australia. Her home for friendless dogs is a land- mark in the advancement of the cause of kindness to animals. Her motto is a very adaptable one-"Want a friend? Love a dog." E311 MILDRED STROUSE Madamoiselle Mille compounded the famous uni- versally known Pumpkin Beauty lotions. Members of the classes which followed '26 carried away the honors in the Northampton County Beauty Pageants due to the help of Mademoiselle Mille. Great honor is due her. o BOOK I1 . little-Elnurneps tn the ieumes nf QEreat laters ARLEYNE I-IEIMS When the "Prince of Whales" visited the Royale Theatre known for its marvelous music, he was so impressed with this little lady's affection for children, which had caused her to combine and support twelve orphan asylums, he presented her with a bouquet of ore-kids to show his deep feelings in the affair. u JACOB KNECHT Of the famous class, none is better known to the fair sex than Count Knechtus, patent-haired, flowery- tongued diplomat, well-known in the courts of Spain, Italy, and Iceland. l-lis affairs rival those of King Henry VIII. D 'Che Comet 1926 LESTER EVERETT Father Everett, gray-haired and solemn, is known to the business world for his calm demeanor and pious life. His aid in straightening the moral problems of Miss I-Ieim's proteges and the writing of the three-yard shelf of books on "Training the Child in the Way He Should Go" has placed him in the Hall of Fame. BOOK 'III little ftluurneps tn the i1?omes nf QBreat Philosophers -Q ELIZABETH NEUNER Ma Neuner, famous detective, needs no introduc- tion to the political circle. All remember her memor- able unfolding of the complex tangle of the "unforget- table Coffee Pot Handle Scandal." This act has placed her in line for nomination in the next presi- dential campaign. VIOLET VANNATTA "Palm reading is out of date," say the critics, but many are the students of the books compounded by Senorita VanNatta in the past fifty years. The Senorita calls to her aid the elements and spirits startling even the followers of Houdini. BOOK IV little Eluurneps to the Hanmes nt filiminent Hlrtists EVELYN MESSINGER Daylight never has seen Miss Messinger not wearing the paint-dabbled smock, which shows the rainbow colors she used in her well-received adver- tisements--masterpieces of the art-displaying to Japan, Russia, and Honolulu the fame of the American stores. VERNA LICHTENWALNER ln our journeys, we stopped in Bohemia to learn more of Miss Lichtenwalner's career as the Berman primadonna. Experience has been a kind teacher to our old friend who has made her fortune in singing for the famous Boerstler orthotelagraphic repro- ducing machine. DOROTHY SMART Dorothy's name is the only one of the class to appear in the program of the Thighadrome. With her famous modern Apache dance, "The Newbergf' she thrilled Greenwich Village to the extent that they opened a free hall in which to practice the famous steps. - I32l BOOK V little Slnurneps tu the homes of Brest Reformers IRENE REIMER None would have recognized in the tiny white- haired lady the former vivacious fun-maker of the class of '26. Young people the world-over traveled to her thatched cottage to hear the words of wisdom she expounded to them. After her death, two years ago, they built in her memory a famous library con- taining a life-sized portrait, painted by her old friend, Miss Messinger. GERALDINE CHILDRESS We can only say of Mrs. Jackson Cnee Childressj that the Hoppers of '86 should study her life and heed her advice and follow her motto, "Nature is invin- cible." Mrs. Jackson is a staunch supporter of the cause of anti-cosmetics. Her essays on the subject are used in the textbooks of the royalty of the conti- nent. ISABELLA BONSTEIN Mrs. Corner fnee Bonsteinj has given the world an invention aiding the construction of vaporplanes, which has won the gratitude of all the folk living between the city of Nazareth and the metropolis of Bath. Her name will be linked with that of "Bob" Fulton in the histories to be studied by following generations. I i331 Nazareth High School BOOK V I little Sluurneps tn the homes nt Eminent Qbraturs CLETA SCHLEGEL On our ocean voyage while in search of material for these volumes, we perused the newest set of Miss Schlegel's famous stilt orations. The new voice magnifying radio has aided Miss Schlegel in giving to the masses her wonderful messages. Hail to our little victor! MARY WUNDERLY Last Christmas, plump chickens graced the tables of the rich, vieing in deliciousness the turkey gobhlers of former years. This change is due to the systematic and scientific methods used by Mrs. Strocker fnee Wunderlyj in her research work concerning poultry of the finest types. Mrs. Strocker is the recipient of numerous medals and prizes given her in recog- nition of her great services to science. ' BOOK VII little fllnurneps tn the llaumes of Qbreat ,ieientists FRANCES WOTRING Dr. Wotring, anti-avoirdupois specialist, is widely renowned for her wonderful services to members of the "400," who, after several weeks of gaiety, go for a time to her hospital, where, after several operations, she rejuvenates them, restoring their lost youth, 'Che Comet 1926 which enables them to wear without fear the slender- izing lines of Madame Rundle's Parisian gowns. Geraldine Childress, finding her cosmetics did not aid her forever, became one of Dr. Wotring's noted patients. WILSON BOERSTLER The second "Tomrny". Edison! Much to the wonder of his classmates Wilson led a quiet life in the quaint' pastoral section of Belfast. Now people know the reason. The world is enriched manifold by the orthotelagraphic reproducing machine which he has given it. PAUL 'RUSSELL Again is the United States a beautiful country. The beautiful forests which cover the land which once was bare of plant life owe their birth to the untiring efforts of this venerable nature-loving forester, who is now Secretary of the Interior in the President's Cabinet. BOOK VIII little Slnurneps to the ilaumes nf Qbreat Qleadgers EVELYN I-IEARN Travel with us to Edelmans, now the famous seat of learning of all geologists. It is Evelyn l-learn fdon't call her Mrs. Youngl, who, dynamite in pocket, miscroscope in hand, leads forth bands of students who listen, open-mouthed, to her teachings. We do not know, but we do believe she started leaning toward this profound profession when she used to splash through the mud on the way to Nazareth High School. Evelyn's most famous discovery was the Belfastian diamond mine, which now rivals the Kimberly. ' MARY SANDERCOCK Alexandria-seat of learning of the modern age. Behold! A white building vieing with the Panthenon in beauty. The Ruler, thereof, is Mary Sandercock, D. D. fDoctor of Drarnaticsf, instructing the young Alexandrians in the arts relating to the ancient drama. Her most famous pupil is Sara Burnhard, who acted in "Miss Butterwalkf' Doctor Sander- i::ock's world-known drama is entitled, "She Rises to all." FRANCES Ron-I "Who's Who?" proclaims Frances as the most widely sought-after guide for the children of European royalty. This quiet lady is learned in all the dead languages to such an extent that her word in their translation is taken as law. Her translation of "Cleopatra's Will"-well, it's a work of art. It is being used as a reference in Egyptian schools, author- ized by the King Tot. l34l Nazareth High Sehool latest amine uf Saetnest music Iiaear Ulbese Returns! fairs of the Sveasnn Emma Bonser. . . . . Sara Bowers. .. . . .. Timothy Davidson.. Alice Dennis ....... William Cano. . . George Gernet ..... Florence Gorman. . . Lee Graver. .. . . . .. Walter Grim ....... Diana Happel ...... Helena Heintzelman ....,. .... Helen l-leyer ....... Florence Hoch .............. Matilda Jendricks.. . . . . Llewellyn ,I ones .... . . . . . . ."My Charleston Babe ................."SlowDown "When You and I Were Young ............"Last Nite Blues ............."Collegiate ..........."ABashfulBoy . . . ."Don't Never Tell Nobody "When I Steps Out" . ."You Don't Know My Mind" ......."l-le's Mine! All Mine! "My Finale Hopper Follow the Swallow 1-UUH.'.'I Want to be Happy "Pardon Me While I Laugh ............"lMissMySwiss Anna Kahler ....... "It Ain't Gonna Rain No Mo' Theodosia Knauss ............. HLittle Tin Soldier" Edwin Kortz .................. "Googley Goo-Goo" Franklin Kostenhader ..... ......... ' 'Shufflin' Sam" M. Kostenbader. "Let the Rest of the World Go By Evelyn Kruse .... "When You and I Were Sventeen Eugene Kuti ................ "The Only, Only One Guy Laudig ..... .......,....... ' 'All Alone David Lapp ..... . .ul Found My Sweetheart l35l, Ruth Leh ....,... Thalia Marcks .... Ellen Martin ..... Howard Manwiller. . Lloyd Miller, . . . . Enid Minter ...... Margaret Plush. . . Elvin Reimer .... Martha Roth ..... Marion Schaeffer. Lillian Scherer .... Kathryn Schlegel. Harold Shafer.. . H Allen Starner .... Tilghman Steiner. Ethyl VanNatta. . . ...... "F.yelids Up and Down . . . . . . . ."Smilin' fnot at Wominj "Action, Action, I Crave Action ........"l Want You All for Me . ........ "What a Smile Can Do ..,. . . . .ujune Brought the Roses hat I Don't Know About Love! "Don't Tickle Me" W Edgar Smickle ................. . . ."Look Out! for the Cops ......"Marcheta" ,. ,, H ,, "My French Doll" . . . ........... "Take Me Back "Gotta Getta Girl . . . . ."Affectionate COnly to Onej It Had to he You" H "Shine" . "Five-Foot-Two Esther Werkheiser ..... "When l Skip Out with Kip Melvin Werner .... . . ."Kickin' the Clouds Away " Arthur Weiss ........ ...... ' 'We Like the French sr H n Kathryn Wunderly ...... .......... ' 'Linger Awhile Mae Wunderly ...... . . .",Iust' a Bundle of Sunshine Mildred Young. ."What Do We Care If lt's I O'clock" Sara Van Buskirk. ........ "Newly Found Treasure 'Che Comet 1926 Q, JUNIOR CLASS l36l l37l Nazareth High School Zfuniur Glass President ......... .........., : ............. T 1-xiaonosm KNAUSS Vice-President ..... . : ..., .... F RANKLIN KOSTENBADER Secretary .................... ........., M ILDRED YOUNG Treasurer ........... , ........., .............. R UTH LEH Assistant Secretary and Treasurer. . .,... ENID MXNTER Historian ..........,.,......' ............. .... M A RTHA Ron-1 mass Ziaistnrp EPTEMBER, l925, saw the old familiar faces back at Nazareth High, "Success and fame always attend those who labor well," so who could question our present enviable position? Our first venture in search of the pot of gold was the sale of Lyceum tickets, in which all the classes participated. We were awarded the largest percentage of the surplus profits. We served appetizing meals in the gymnasium during the week of the Teachers' County Institute, and realized quite an encouraging profit. Our heartiest thanks are due those mothers who so kindly assisted us. ln the matter of entertainment the Junior-Senior Reception ranks as the diversion of the year. Our committee did not spare time or'labor to achieve something worthwhile. The harmonious color scheme of the decorations, the music, dancing, and games combined to give the revelers pleasure. As an American History Club we dramatized historical events, debated current questions, and rendered selections which were effectively delivered and well received. A trip to the Whitfield Museum served to increase our knowledge of local history. The class has a good representation in the orchestra, glee clubs, debating, and basketball teams. 1 Our senior year is approaching. New thoughts, new life, new responsibilities are gradually dawning upon us. Not as individuals, but as a class shall we go forth to meet them, for "ln Unity There is Strength." M. R., '27 'Che Comet 1926 SOPHOMORE CLASS 38 39 Nazareth Iiigh School 5.-mpigumure 41515155 President ,...... .............................., H ENRY SCHLEGEL Vice-President ..... ..... W ILLIAM HENRY Secretary ........... ....,,. H AROLD JONES Assistant Secretary ..., ...... M ARGARET Rorx-x Treasurer ............ ...... B ERNICE WAMBOLD Assistant Treasurer ...,.. ..... W ALTER KOSTENBADER - Hisiorian .....,...... ......, D oRo'ri-IY WALKER Qilass Zbistntp - HE year of l926 found forty-three of the Sophomore Class back to con- tinue their studies within the walls of Nazareth High. The first task intrusted to us was that of hazing the freshmen which proved an enjoyable occupation. 1 We are proud of the fact that several boys and girls from the class are now playing on our varsity teams. - We elected as our faculty advisor, Mr. Christ. We were all sorry to hear that he would leave, which he did at the beginning of the year. We consider ourselves very fortunate in being able to have Mr. Gorr as his successor. This year we had our first class party, which proved to be a great success. A History Club was organized under the guidance of Miss Nicholas for the purpose of increasing our interest in World History. May the coming years be even more successful than the past ones have been. D. W., '28 Che Comet 1926 Kathryn Andrews. ........... . . Earl Audenried. . . Leon Brong ...... Evelyn Edgar .... Lorean Fehr. . . Miriam Flick ..... Russell Fritchman ..... . . . Emanuel Gall .... Margaret Getz ..... ..,. ' ' Kenneth Grifhth. . Walter Heckman. William Henry ..... Irene Hess ..... . . William Himler. . Harrison l-loch ..... Juanita Howell. . . Gladys Jones ..... Harold Jones. . Whose bupbumures . , . . . . .uNone but herself can be her parallel" . . . . ."Every man is a volume, if you know how to read him "My best thoughts always come a little too late" ....................."Qu1etwhennototherwisen . . ."Shake hands with her, she's worth knowing" . . ."An ardent movie fan" . . . . . . .HA boy that's afraid of women" .. .HA model child C? ? D" She is perfectly unembarrassed with all young men" "Much study is the weariness of fleshy' .ul-lis very foot has music" . , ."Nothing succeeds like success' "Beyond expression" . . .UNO fooling. I did study once" . , . , . . . . . . . . ."He undertakes to undertake" . . .HA great deal of chatter-and more chatter" ............."Meek as Moses, fair as roses" Chauffeur a la Ford" 40 4 Nazareth High School Glbuse Supbumurzs rr n n Maybel Kahler. . ..... ................. ' 'Flirtation depraves the appetite Walter Kostenbader .... . . ."Ma, give me a cent- I wanta be tough Lester Kratz .... ,I ..... ....... ' 'The more I study, the less l know H William Leh ..... . . ."Oh! What would I do without hooks? ? ? .. H . . . . . I-Ier ways are ways of pleasantness Kathryn Lehr .... Dorothy Metz ...... ........... ............ ' ' The mathematical shark!" Eva Pearl ...... ....................... ' 'A sweet little maid with black eyes" Gordon Plush. .HI would rather he wiser than I look, than look wiser than I am" Mary Rohn ..,.......,..,.. "I'Ier mouth, the next thing to perpetual motion!" Margaret Roth. ...... "This little miss, so dignified, is joy and fun personified" Isabel Russell .... ............................ ' . .UAS kind as she is tall" I-lenry Schlegel ..,.. . . ."They gazed and gazed and still their wonder grew-H Harold Simmons. . . ............... "The champeen bluffer of the class" Raymond Shafer. . . .................. "A superior being" Leonard Snyder ...... ."I'le thinks before he speaks" Wilbur von Steuben ..,. .... . ...... ' 'Look out! I am coming" Dorothy Walker. . . . . ................. "I chatter, chatter as I gon Bernice Wamhold .... . . ."She multiplied her words without wisdom" 'Che Comet 1926 FRESHMAN CLASS 42 43 Nazareth High School Jfresbman Qlllass President ....... ............,................. S AMUEL SHIMER Vice-President .... ....... F LORENCE SMICKLE Secretary ..... . . ................ ANNA STEM Treasurer. .,.. ...,. ,I EANNETTE FLEISCHMAN Historian ..... ....... M ILDRED l-IAUBERT Qlllass ilsisturp E CAN well remember that bright morning in early September, when we, seventy-six freshmen, made our first trip as students out to the new High School Building. l-low proud we were and how happy to have at last found ourselves in the ranks of l-ligh School students. ' We were cordially welcomed by the upper classmen and soon became accus- tomed to the new methods and our regular routine of work. We soon organized our class, with lVlr. Stocker as advisor, and now hold monthly business meetings. We have done our part on the assembly and - Literary Society programs. It has been the custom of each Freshman Class to present a picture to the High School. Gur choice was a portrait of George Washington. Quite a number of freshmen went on the annual hike to Saylor's Lake in the fall and thoroughly enjoyed themselves. Many of our boys and girls are active in basketball. There are several freshmen in the High School Orchestra, and freshmen voices help swell the choruses in the boys' and girls' Glee Clubs. p ln three years we hope to have a graduating class, of which the citizens Will be proud, both in regard to number and scholarship. M. H., '29 'Che Comet 1926 William Altemose. ........ . Minnie Appelgate .... Walter Bachman. Kenneth Barrall ..... Carl Beitel .... .... Anna Bowers. . Grace Buss. .... . Lena Chapman .... .... Stanley Clewell .................. ..... Grace Dennis. . . . Mary Dry ........ Donald Fehr ....... .................... illihnse Jfrusb "l-le has been to the great feast of music and has stolen the soul" . . ."Great "A quiet, unassuming maid" things come in little packages" . . . . . ."Where there is life, there is hopel' . . .uAn empty vessel makes the most noise" "A jolly little girl is she" . . . .HA climpled country lass" "She's as quiet as a painted ship upon a painted ocean" ul am not in the row of common men" . . ."She is ever gay and happy for her heart is light and free" ."Was it nature who taught you the trick of those dimples?" "O this learning! What a thing it is" Jeannette Fleischman ...... ...... ' 'This lady is very well-liked" Elsie Fogel ....... Gussie Frantz. . . lda George ...... Marjorie Grube ..,. Mildred Haubert. Helen Heckman. . Leonard Hoadly. . William ,Iendricks "Words fail" ..........."Afinefind "Quiet, gentle and still" . . ."If silence were golden, she'd be a mint" Here in body but not in mind" . . . ."Softly her fingers wander o'er, the yielding plank of the ivory floor" ............"l-le has a face like a benediction goes, she hurries, she Hurries- Alfrieda l-leckman ..,.. . . ."She comes, she in short she seldom walks" "When fun and du ty clash, let duty go to smash" 44 l45l Warren Johnson ..... Melvin Jones ..... Warren Kahler .... Warren Knecht. . . . . Mae Koch' ..... . David Kram .... Hester Kreidler. . . Grace Laudig ..... Charles Lehr. . . Anna Lerch. . ..... . . . Palmer Lindenmoyer .... Miriam Martin ..... John McGonigle .... Sherwood Messinger. Russell Metzgar ...,. Evelyn Meyers .... David Michael ...... Gladys Miller ....,. Mantana Millheim. . Irma Morgan... . . . .. Lillian Nicholas. . . Mary Nolf .......... Marie Nonnemacher. Nazareth High School Qlibnse Jfrusb 4 No people so busy as those that have I10flhi1'1S '30 do If ............,..........Ul-leseernstobelnnocentn ,Y A . . .ulf ambition were a storm, he'd he a raindrop . . . . . .UA loathful idleness he did detest Q? ? 93 ,......,,......HI-leardwhennot seen H n fx .........."Oh! You studious kid Q? ? D . . ."Pretty to walk with, witty to talk with, and pleasant to think upon" ............"ls she talking again or yet .....-....,.........."The family hopeful" . . . .HA merry heart doeth good like medicine er u - - u Wiseandotherwise ............"Lookout! I'mcoming" ................"Do notletlooks deceiveyoun 11 . . . ."Never do today, what you can do tomorrow - . . .ul-le seemeth to suffer from a rare malady- studiousness they say" ........................'iAmaidennever hold" ,Y . . . .ul have a poor and unhappy brain for studying ........................."Abuddingathlete" , . . . . . . , ."Another How of words-a very torrent . ."An ounce of luck is worth a pound of wisdomi' ..........."l feltlwassornebody . . . . .'sl'ler faults are hard to find" . . .ul leave thy praises unexpressedn 'Che Ccmet 1926 Harold Peters. . . . . Edith Petterson ..... Edwin Pritchard .... Victor Remaely ,.... Russell Rinker .... Harold Rohn ......... Donald Roth ...........,. Evelyn Scheetz.. . ."Rosy c Kermit Schlegel ........... Clark Serfass. . . . Samuel Shimers. . . Gladys Shook.. . . . Zlibuse Jfrusb . . . .HA good little fellow who might be a lot better . . . . . ."What cannot be cured must be endured . . . . . . . ."Labor is mine disturb me H011 . . . ."He creeps unwillingly 'to school . . . . . ."HahdS0me is as handsome does . . . . ."Unobtrusive, but always right there .......................,...."Amodelchild??? heeks and dimples are too rnuch beauty for one girl . . . . ."Oh! Where are my wandering brains today? ...........,..."Amanisknownbyhisdeeds . . . .USO bright we use a smoked glass to see him "And in algebra, Gladys made us all feel little Miriam Sloggett .....,.................,...... "She doeth little kindnesses Florence Schmickle ,...... Pauline Snyder ..,. Albert Sobers ..... Anna Stem ............. Margaret VanBuskirk ..... Ellen Walters ........ Catherine Werkheiser. . Harold Wolfe ...... Lucile Wunderly .... Margaret Wunderly. . . . . "And she has hair of golden hue, take care! beware! .........,...,....,..."Always earnestly working" . . . . . . . . . . . . ."Reputed for saying nothing" . . . ."May you give us some flashes of silence .,............"Oh! those enchanting eyes" . . . . . . . . . . ."Sing and the world is yours . .' . "I like her, you like her, we all like her ........................"Anicelittleman ......,................."Seenbutnotheard . . .HA thousand cupids within those curls did sit 46 47 215132 Qtijletin Qssuciatiun Nazareth High School I OFFICERS Presideni Vice-Presidcnl PAUL RUSSELL WILLIAM GANO Secretary Treasurer ARLEYNE HEIMS JACOB KNECI-IT ' TEAM CAPTAINS E Girls' Captain Boys' Captain ARLEYNE HEIMS LESTER EVERETT Manager ' ARTHUR WEISS Girls' Coach I Boys' Coach ESTHER KLEPPINGER PAUL E. SCHWARTZ Cheer Leaders HARRISON I-IOCI-I EDGAR SMICKLE 'Che Comet 1926 GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM 48 l49l girls' Basketball Summary Heims, forward ..,...... Metz, forward .......... Field Goals Bonstein, forward, guard ...... . . Flick, forward .......... Martin, center ..... ..... Strouse, guard, side center .,.. Smart, side center ....... Knauss, guard .... . Hess, guard ......... Miller, guard, center .... M. Martin, guard ..,. Wunderly, guard ..... Wotring, guard.. . . Minter, forward ...... Games played 20 Games won Games losl 8 I 2 Foul Goals 40 22 6 2 I Percentage .400 Nazareth High School Total 302 134 72 6 2 I8 3 537 'Che Comet 1926 Bovs' BASKETBALL TEAM i501 5 Nazareth High School Buys' Basketball Summary 'Id 0 Fze C als Foul Goals Tolal Himler, forward ..., . . 46 26 IZI Leh, forward ....... . . . 40 25 lO5 Reimer, forward ..... . . . 40 I5 95 Sickles, center .... ..... . . . I2 6 30 Boerstler, center. ........ . . . I4 I2 40 Everett, center, guard.. . . . . . 35 -4 94 Weiss, forward, guard .... . . . 26 I0 62 Russell, guard ......... . 4 4 I2 Honszer, guard ...... . 2 7 I I Shimer, forward .... . 2 2 6 Gano, center ..... . I 2 4 Clewell, sub ...... Metzgar, sub. .. . . 577 Games played Games won Games las! Perccniage 24 I0 I4 .417 'Che Comet 1926 Bantam uf Basketball Season ASKETBALL was the only organized sport at Nazareth High School this year. The teams were composed of practically all green material. Practice began in November with Miss Esther Kleppinger as girls' coach and Paul E. Schwartz as boys' coach. Arleyne I-Ieims and Lester Everett captained the teams, of whose schedules Arthur Weiss was manager. A summary of the games played follows: A N. H. S. vs. Moravian juniors Nazareth High pried the lid off the basketball season on December 19, l925. The girls played the Bethlehem All-Stars and the boys played the Mora- vian Juniors. The girls were defeated in a hard struggle by a score of 28-22. The boys won a victory of 23-20 by hard playing. Goodbye, Maytown! On January 2nd, the N. H. S. boys easily defeated the Maytown, Pa., boys by a score of 57-24. The same evening the second team defeated the Nazareth "Y" Juniors. Rah! Barrel!! On January 8th, the N. H. S. boys lost to Barrett High School at Canadensis. The game was fast and hard fought on both sides. The final score stood 22-I6 in favor of Barrett. Luck Later! On January 9th, Emaus brought two fast teams in contest with N. H. S. The girls were outclassed in weight and size and lost by a 40-9 score. The boys struggled in vain against the Emaus players who ran wild with a final score of 37-16. One more defeat on our hands. V icfory! On January l6th, the N. H. S. boys had a fine comeback against Barrett High, easily defeating them by the score of 37-I I. The girls neatly put over a 35-I8 point victory on the Nitschman High girls of Bethlehem. ' Hefty Setback for N. H. S. On January l8th the girls and boys traveled to Quakertown to receive a setback. The girls fared badly on the dance floor, where the game was played, being defeated, 58-7. , The boys played a nice game after determining the direction in which they would slide when pushed. Quakertown won, 35-22. Women Shine! On january 23rd, the N. H. S. boys lost to Bethle- hem High Junior Varsity, 25-I I. The girls finished the first half with Moravian Seminary, I9-l6 in Nazareth's favor. Three minutes before the final whistle Bethlehem led by four points, but the game finished quickly, 29-28 in N. H. Sfs favor. l52l Easy Game! On January 29th, the N. H. S. boys played Coplay High at home. Nazareth registered an easy victory of 33-15. The game was cinched from the start. The same evening the girls' varsity defeated the reserves, 64-I3. During this game the varsity played in unaccustomed positions for practice. Lose Harc! Game to N. H. M. A. On january 30th, the N. H. S. boys lost to N. H. lVl. A. on the Hall floor. Both teams were in good shape and out to win. The score at the end of the first half was 23-6 in favor of Hall. ln the second half the N. H. S. boys started slowly, crawling up to their opponents. By fast fioorwork and passing they covered again and again only to have the final whistle blow when the score stood 26-24 in favor of Hall. Plus and Minus On February 5th, the girls and boys met the White- hall teams at Hokendauqua. The girls had no trouble in defeating their opponents by a wide berth. The game ended, 49-14. The boys' game was more closely contested. Through ragged playing and poor shooting the N. H. S. boys allowed their opponents to get a big lead. When they staged a rally in the last quarter it was too late, for Whitehall won the game, 23-21. N. H. S. vs. Bangor On January 6th, the girls lost to Bangor, 22-19. The boys by good teamwork and hard playing won, 35-I9. 1531 Nazareth High School S!atington's Strong Arm Hits Us! On February 19th, the girls' and boys' teams journeyed to Slatington only to lose both games. The girls proved too strong for us, defeating us, 47-6. The boys' game was more closely contested, but finally lost by a 40-19 point score. Wilson Wins On February 13th, a double victory was scored for Wilson High here. The girls were outclassed, 39-83 the boys, 41-29. Girls Win On February 16th, the N. H. S. girls won from Nitschman High, 35-28, at Bethlehem. Fates Against Us! On February 19th, the girls were defeated at Bethlehem by the Moravian Seminary team, 29-1 7. The boys lost to Bethlehem Junior Varsity, 25-10. Hank! Hank! For Victory! On February 20th, the girls beat Whitehall H. S., 40-23. The boys beat their opponents, 28-I 7. Defeated Again The girls and boys met at Emaus, February 26th. The girls lost, 43-24. The boys' game was an exciting one, ending 12-9 for Emaus at the Hrst half. The N. H. S. 'boys came back strong, but were nosed out by a final score of 20-18. Che Comet 1926 N. H. M. A. Victorious! On February 26th, N. H. M. A. won the second game of the year against N. H. S., 36-19. They got a big lead in the first half and with unbounded con- fidence defied the I-1. S. boys' efforts at checking them. We're Sorry for You, Belvidere! On March 5th, the boys met Belvidere's team at Belvidere. As a big surprise N. H. S. defeated them, 25-24, for the first time on Belvidere's Hoor. A HaH Victory! On March 6th, the N. H. S. girls lost to Quaker- town, 26-25. It was one of the season's best games. The boys won, 29-20. It was hard fought for the score stood a tie of I2 points at the end of the first half. Bangor Again On March 9th, the Bangor girls beat our girls, 23-I 7. Our boys played a fine game, winning, Z5-I 7. Slafington Wins! March I3th proved unlucky to the home teams, when the Slatington girls won, 35-I6, and our boys were beaten, 31-12. N. H. S. vs. Wilson On March 19th, Wilson defeated both teams. The final scores stood 37-20 for the girls and 42-1 1 for the boys. Alumnae! On March 20th, the N. H. S. Varsity girls beat the Alumnae, 22-10, in a sensational game. The boys lost to the older team, 21-18, after a snappy contest. Booster Game March 26th: this was the time when the pupils put one over on the faculty. The girls easily swept them off their feet in a victory of 76-9 points. The boys won, 39-8. l541 Nazareth High School QBrgani5atiuns STUDENT COUNCIL HE Student Council is, as its name signifies, a council for the students. The Council is com- prised of three representatives from each class, namely: class president and two chosen members. The officers of the council are chosen from the class representatives by the student body. The Council considers all matters concerning the student body in general. It has the power to regulate the conduct of the students of the school, and to legislate matters concerning the student body. The members of the Student Council this year are: Seniors-Elizabeth Neuner, Frances Roth Cpresi- dentl Jacob Knecht. juniors-Theodosia Knauss, Ruth Leh, Arthur Weiss Csecretary and treasurerj. Sophomores-Henry Schlegel, Eva Pearl, Leon Brong. Freshmen-Samuel Shirner fvice-presidentj, Russell Metzgar fassistant secretary and treasurerj, Evelyn Scheetz. - Faculty Advisor-Mr. Schwartz. LITERARY SOCIETY The oldest and most prominent organization of the High School is the Literary Society. This year, as in previous years, the student body was again divided into seven groups. The programs of each group were prepared and conducted by the seniors, who took charge of a group, under the super- vision of a faculty advisor. l55l The meetings, which were held once every three weeks, were always open to the public. The programs consisted of vocal and instrumental selections, plays, readings, recitations, declamations, debates, and "school scraps." The officers were as follows: First Term-President, Frances Wotringg Vice- President, Arleyne l-leimsg Secretary, Verna Lichten- walnergTreasurer, Josephine Kiefer. Second Term-President, Frances Wotringg Vice- President, Arleyne Heimsg Secretary, Frances Roth: Treasurer, Josephine Kiefer. MAGAZINE COMMITTEE The Magazine Committee is an executive body of the Literary Society. Its duty is to manage and control all affairs concerning magazines, such as renewing expired subscriptions and supervising the care of the magazines. The chairman of this committee, appointed by the president of the Society, was Ruth Leh. The other members were: Custodians, Frances Roth and Hilda Weaver, and faculty advisor, Mr. Gorr. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE The Publicity Committee is an organization formed for the purpose of publishing High School activities. Every one concerned in this work has worked hard to make it a success. The school news has appeared 'Che Comet 1926 weekly in the local papers. Those appointed to take charge of the work were: Editor, Verna Lichtenwalnerg associate editors, Jacob Knecht, Helena I-leintzelman, Arthur Weiss, Margarete Getz, Florence Smickleg faculty advisor, Mr. Gorr. FRESHMAN CIVIC LEAGUE The Freshman Civic League, organized two years ago, claimed its largest membership this year, namely, eighty members. ln order that the meetings might be held in regular school periods the members were formed into two groups with the following officers: Group I-President, Walter Bachmang vice-presi- dent, Grace Laudigg secretary, Hester Kreidlerg treasurer, Anna Lerch. Group II-President, Florence Smickleg vice- president, Warren Kahlerg secretary, Anna Stemg treasurer, Miriam Martin. Both groups co-operated in carrying out the purpose of the league, "To maintain a high standard of school citizenship and develop desirable qualities of well- informed, participating citizens in the community." Volunteer committees repaired textbooks, spon- sored a "Keep Clean" campaign in and around the buildingg maintained an interesting as well as instruc- tive Bulletin Board: planned excellent programs of civic interest and civic trips, such as a visit to the county court house to hear a case in court. In all our activities we have had the hearty co- operation of our club sponsor, Miss Nicholas. COMMERCIAL CLUB This club, which was organized last year, has been very successful. lts object is to promote interest in the business world among the commercial students. At the meetings very interesting programs were given, which consisted of essays, typewriting contests, shorthand contests, recitations, and musical selections. The officers of the club were: First Term-President, Arleyne l-leims: vice- president, Elizabeth Neunerg secretary, Evelyn Hearng treasurer, Evelyn Messingerg reporter, Arthur Weiss. Second Term-President, Arthur Weissg vice-presi- dent, Ellen Marting secretary, Evelyn l-learng treas- urer, Sara Bowersg reporter, Arleyne Heims. LINCOLN ESSA Y CONTEST A Lincoln Essay Contest was again conducted this year by the Springfield Watch Company. Any member of the High School was eligible to enter this contest. The students showed much interest in the contest, and all the essays that were entered were very well prepared. The bronze engraved medallion of Lincoln this year was awarded to Ruth Leh. Honorable mention was given to Helena Heintzelrnan. AMERICAN HISTORY CLUB To create a greater interest in the history of our country and broaden our knowledge of current history an "American History Club" was organized this year l56l by the Junior Class, with Miss Nicholas as club sponsor. Two branches, the "Lincoln" and the "Washington," dramatized historical events, such as the meetings of the "Stamp Act Congress" and "Continental Con- gress", debated questions of national importance, provided speakers who addressed the student body on "Local Historyf, and arranged historical trips which. were much enjoyed by all. It is our aim to develop a vivid conception of American nationality, a strong and intelligent patriotism, and a keen sense of the responsibility of every citizen for national efficiency. The officers of the club were: Washingion Branch-President, Ruth Lehg vice- president, Kathryn Wunderlyg secretary-treasurer, Matilda Jendricks. Lincoln Branch-President, Emma Bonserg vice- president, Ellen Martin, secretary-treasurer, Enid Minter. EUROPEAN HISTORY CLUB This new club organized by the Sophomore Class had for its object the study of foreign countries and through it the cultivation of a sympathetic under- standing of such nations and their people, an intelli- l57l Nazareth High School gent appreciation of their contributions to civilization, and a just attitude toward them. Meetings were held every two weeks in regular class periods, with Miss Nicholas acting as club sponsor. The following officers served during the first semester: Group I-President, Mabel Kahlerg vice-president, Bernice Wamboldg secretary-treasurer, Dorothy Metz. Group ll'-President, Leonard Snyder: vice-presi- dent, Harold .Ionesg secretary - treasurer, Henry Schlegel. Illustrations of the painting, sculpture, architecture, and handicrafts were used to show national charac- teristics. Books supplying the historical background of the periods studied were read by the members, and interesting book reviews presented at the meetings of the club. On the evening of March I0th, a joint meeting of both groups was held in the High School Auditorium. After an interesting program had been rendered, the members and guests adjourned to the gymnasium, where group games were enjoyed and delicious refreshments served. As citizens of the United States, we hope that this training may fit us to take, not an isolated, but a co- operative part in the world movements of our time. 'Che Comet 19 26 . 3HatinnaI wraturital Qllnntest NATIONAL Oratorical Contest was again held at the High School this year. The contests are nation-wide and are held for the purpose of increas- ing an interest in and respect for the Constitution. Any student of the school was eligible for this contest. Requirements for the contest were-a scholarly presentation of arguments concerning the con- stitution which must require not more than ten minutes to deliver. The following students participated in the contest: Arleyne Heims ......., , ......... "Lincoln and the Constitution" "Hamilton and the Constitution" Evelyn Hearn ..... . . . . . . . jacob Knecht. .... ............. ' 'The Constitution" Mildred Young ...... ,........... ' 'The Constitution" Isabella Bonstein ..... ............ ' 'The Constitution" . ."Webster and the Constitution" Mary Sandercock ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ."Lincoln and the Constltutxonu "The Constitution" Josephine Kiefer. Paul Russell ............,................. The winner, Mildred Young, and the alternate, Evelyn Hearn, represented our school at Allentown. Triangular Estate A Second Triangular Debate was conducted at the High School on April 23rd, and Nazareth High was victorious for the second consecutive year. The Nazareth negative team debated at Northampton High, and 'the Nazareth affirmative team debated at home against the Pen Argyl negative team. The members of our debating team were: AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVE First Speaker ...... .... H Martha Roth First Speaker ...... . . .Arleyne Heirns Second Speaker. .. ...,. Harold Shafer Second Speaker. ...... Thalia Marcks Third Speaker ......... jacob Knecht Third Speaker .... Esther Werkheiser Alternate ...... . ,... Evelyn Hearn Alternate ........... .Mae Wunderly l58l l591 Nazareth Iiigb School . Musical Qctihities QNCE. a week each class is given instruction in musical principles and part singing by the musical supervisor, Miss Edith Schofield. The girls and boys have organized separate glee clubs which, in combination with the members of the orchestra, forrn the Music Club. This club was organized in order to give the girls and boys a chance to practice group singing. The programs of this club have been rnost interesting and enjoyable. THE ORCHESTRA The Orchestra, directed by Miss Schofield, has been a necessary part of the literary and public programs. Their success this year has been a marked one, and we, as a school, appreciate their efforts. ORCHESTRA PERSONNEL Violins Eugene Kuti Walter Bachman William Cano Bernice Wambold William Altemose Sherwood Messinger Dorothy Bonstein William Jendricks Harrison Hoch George Honzer - Leon Brong Cornels William Henry Warren Knecht Henry Schlegel Wilson Boerstler Walter Heckman Clarinet Flute Piano Marion Schaeffer Kathryn Schlegel Franklin Kostenbader Miss Schofield, Director 'Che Comet 1926 The Jfeast uf tbz 'iiittlz lanterns I-IE Girls' Crlee Club of the Nazareth High School presented a two-act operetta, "The Feast of the Little Lanterns," under the direction of Miss Dorothy Schofield. This is the first event of this kind given at the High School and it met with great success. The story of the "Feast of the Little Lanterns" centers around Princess Chan. The ancestral estate of Princess Chan is held in trust until the night of the feast of the Little Lanterns, when it shall be given to the two surviving chil- dren. Princess Chan lost her brother and sister when they were children at play in the mountain summer home. She is in great sorrow at the thought of losing her home, which, however, is saved for her. Various legends are woven into the text of the songs by the diH:erent choruses. The juggler-maid, Mai Ku, furnished entertainment and amusement. Ow Long, the governess to the Princess, is very pleasing in her ways. The little juggler-maid returns with the news from the emperor that the sister of the princess is alive. Orders are sent out that every place be searched. ln searching the garden the little maid of the princess, Wee Ling, finds a locket which the juggler maid claims as hers, in which is found the half of a chain which exactly matches the one of the princess. They recognize each other as sisters and are overjoyed that the home shall continue to be theirs. The feast of the little Lanterns is progressing with gayety as the curtain falls. 60 6 PROGRAM AND Nazareth Iiigh School S YN OPS I S The operetta was presented in two acts, the following comprising the pro- gram: ACT I Overture .... ................................ O rchestra Chorus ........ . . ........ "Pretty Little Lanterns Aheen Solo and Chorus ................ "On a Day Long Agou Solo ancl Chorus .... "There Ought to be a Law in China" Solo and Chorus ..... ...................... 'Ghost Song" Solo and Chorus ..... . . .ujuggler Song" Chorus ,..... . ..... ...,... . . ."Slow Slow" ACT II Instrumental Introduction .... . . ........... ........ .......... O r chestra Solo ........ ................ .,..........,.... ' ' O! Beautiful" Chorus ................... .... ' 'We I-Iave Caught Wee Ling" Solo ancl Chorus. . . ........,.. "Beautiful Peacock" Solo ancl Chorus. . . .............. "Up I-Ier Sleeve" Solo and Chorus. . . ...... "See My I-Iancls are Empty" Chorus ...... .... . . ."Let Every Place be Searched" Duet ........ .............. ' 'Ahl With joy" Chorus ........ .... ' 'Dragon Chorus" Chinese Dance Finale 'Che Comet 1926 SENIOR PLAY CAST 62 William Sylvanus Baxter ......... .... W ilson Boerstler George Cooper. . 63 Nazareth High School The Senior iblap ' N Thursday and Friday evenings, April 29 and 30, l926, the Seniors pre- sented "Seventeen," a comedy of youth in four acts, taken from the story by Booth Tarkington. The play was given in the High School Auclitoriumg large crowds attended each evening. The story "Seventeen" centers around our young hero, William Sylvanus Baxter. ln his heart William knows all the tortures and delights of love. But he is still sent by his mother on errands of the most humiliating sort and depends on his father for every nickel, the use of which he must justify before he gets it- Silly Bill fell in love with Lola, the "Baby Talk Lady," a vampid little flirt. To woo her in a manner worthy of himself fand of herb he steals his father's evening clothes. When his wooings become a nuisance to the neighborhood, his mother steals them back, and has them altered to tit the ample form of her middle-aged husband, thereby keeping Willie home. The cast includes the following: Mrs. Baxter. . . . Miss Lola Pratt jane Baxter ..,.. .... May Parcher. . . Ethel Bake ..... Mary Brooks ,... ..... Wallie Banks ..... . . . Mr. Parcher. . . .Frances Wotring Violet Van Natta . Mary Sandercock Isabella Bonstein .Mildred Strouse Elizabeth Neuner . . . .Allan Starner . . .jacob Knecht johnnie Watson ...... ,.... A rthur Weiss Genesis .....,.. joe Bullit ....... ........PaulRussell . . . .Howard Manwiller . . ...... William Cano Lester Everett Mr. Baxter ........................,,..................... Miss Baker, who directed the play, receives the highest recommendations for her unfailing efforts to make the play a great success. To her the Seniors express their heartfelt thanks. 'Che Comet 1926 64 Nazareth High School l65l 'Che Comet 1926 66 Nazareth High School burial Qctihitiss SENIOR HALLOWEEN PARTY The Seniors gave a Hallowe'en party on October 3lst, to which the Faculty, many post-graduates and lower classmen were invited. The evening's formalities were opened with a grand march. The Faculty, acting as judges, awarded prize of prettiest costume to Dorothy Smarty most original, Thalia Marcksg the funniest to Arthur Weiss. The rest of the evening was spent in l-lallowe'en frivolities and dancing. A l-lallowe'en menu was served cafeteria style. JUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION On April 9th, the Junior Class delightfully enter- tained the Senior Class and Faculty at the annual spring reception. The "gym" was a true portrayal of an ideal spring garden. The color scheme was orchid and yellow. The entire stage was canopied with lattice-work from which hung orchid-shaded Wisteria. The orchestra booth was decorated with trellis-work and plants. The "Melody Boys" furnished music for the dancing. Card playing was one of the main features of the evening. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Ralph Stocker, Daniel Rohn, Jacob Knecht, and Mildred Young. Prizes were awarded for other games to Theodosia Knauss and Mary Sandercock. The refreshments were most elaborate, being in harmony with the color scheme. l67l SOPHOMORE HALLOWEEN PARTY The Sophomore l-lallowe'en party was held in the Whitheld "gym" on October 30th. The "gym" was beautifully decorated in l"lallowe'en fashion, in orange and black. Ghosts, pumpkins and corn stalks were scattered in various parts of the "gym" to give it a look of l'lallowe'en witchery. The first thing on the program was the grand march, during which time the judges surveyed the costumes. The prize for the prettiest costume was awarded to Margarete Getz, who represented1'Night"g the second prize was awarded to Isabelle 'Russell, dressed as a Dutch maiden. Leon Brong's attire was judged to be the most original: he represented a Mexican. Walter Kostenbader and Leonard Snyder received the awards for the funniest costumes: they were dressed as Chinamen. The evening was spent in playing many games and Mr. Gorr made many shiver with his ghost stories. Delicious refreshments were the climax of this gay evening. ANNUAL HIGH SCHOOL HIKE On a misty morning in October the students started away for Saylor's Lake. The lusty cheers and songs soon drove away the clouds and the sunny skies matched the beaming faces of the hikers. One must admit that few Hhoofedn it, for who could resist the kind offers of "lifts" along the turnpike? 'Che Comet 1 926 Into the pavilion and to the grounds swarmed the gay ones and soon the air resounded with the music for dancing, the yells of the players and the cries of those who took to canoes and boats. At noon the hungry appetites of the girls and boys rivaled those of the chaperones fwho forgot to be clignifiedl. After a day brimful of fun, the merry-makers returned, the gaiety persisting until the very end. SENIOR EDUCATIONAL TOUR The Senior Class left on Tuesday, June 15th, for a trip to the nation's capital. Leaving Philadelphia by steamer at 5 P. M. they spent the night in dancing, etc. They left Baltimore via a special fast electric train. At Washington, they toured the city by automobile, seeing both business and residential sections. Expert lecturers pointed out and described the public buildings, legations, embassies, and resi- dences of famous people. In the afternoon, they visited Mount Vernon and Arlington Cemetery. The evening was spent in the Congressional Library. The next day they were shown the Bureau of Engraving and Printing, Washington Monument, Pan-American Building, Corcora Art Gallery, and the White House, where a visit through the house and grounds was arranged. In the afternoon, they visited the old and new National Museum and Smithsonian Institute. In the evening some visited the theatre, while others rested. On the fourth day, a walk was taken to the Botani- cal Gardens and official guides took the party through the Capitol Building. A visit was made to the House of Representatives and the Senate. In the afternoon the party left Washington via special fast electric train to Baltimore. The night was spent on the steamer and the next day was spent visiting the Sesqui-Centennial Buildings in Philadelphia. i681 Roll Call Nickname Wilson Boerstler .... Irene Reimer ....... Mope" Renie" Verna Lichtenwalner.. ."Ve Vi" Dorothy Smart ......., H Jacob Knecht ....... Evelyn Rundle ...... Evelyn Messinger. . . Frances Wotring .... Lester Everett. ,... . Josephine Kiefer .... Geraldine Childress.. Evelyn Hearn. ..... . Arleyne Heims ...... Violet VanNatta .... Elizabeth Neuner.. . . Cleta Schlegel ....... Mary Sandercock.. . . Mary Wunderly ..... Paul Russell ........ Isabella Bonstein .... Frances Roth ....... Mildred Strouse ..... !69! rr u u Jimmie" Jake" Ronney' ' Eve" "Say, dya see that guy? Sunshine" H Texas' ' JO" Jerry" Giggles' ' Kid" Vi' ' "Lizzie' ' Celtan Sandy" "Ha Ha" Pauly' ' Izzien "Ruthie" ' ' Milly' ' as rr rr an "What do you know?" Jfullies nf 1926 A Password Do I look like Santa Claus?" "Wouldn't it thrill you? Gad! Leaping Lizards!" Do you see any green? Uh-huh!" My word!" ' 'Thang ya-it's im- material!" Oh, I fooled you!" Gee whiz!" Oh! Wait'1l I tell you!" I'll be darned!" I studied the wrong lesson!" There ain' t none ! " Say !' ' "Aw go-on !" Me?" ls that so?" l'll bite!" Pal of my Cradle Days!" n n N oiea' for Pessimism Thrillishness Superiority Flapperishness Sarcasm Modesty Cosmetics Amuseability Sneerishness Arguishness Absentmindness Merrymaking Playfulness Beauty Forgetfulness Quietness Dramatic ability Studiousness Tardiness Dancitus Graciousness Inq uisitiveness Desires fo be Electrical engineer Schoolmarm Prima donna Secretary Criminal lawyer Housekeeper Retired Dietitian Butler's assistant C. P. A. ,Iack's chauffeur Stenographer Butler's secretary Traveller Forester's aide Tall Professor Nurse Forester Song and dance lady Movie actress Something worth while Nazareth Bigh School Desfined lo be Pilot to Mars Somebody's cook Soloist at the Royal Finale hopper Jailor Matron of Bachelors' Home Dancing professor Professional egg heater Nazareth's cop Cashier at A. 6: P. World-famous jazz player Vaudeville entertainer Cop's wife Bus-guide Nature-book salesman Stilt-walker Dean of Muhlenberg Surgeon Wood-cutter Editor of Judge Screen shifter Pill-mixer 'Che Comet 1926 Senior Begrees Wilson Boerstler ............ Bachelor of Willfulness Irene Reimer. ....... .... f WJRecker of Innocence Verna Lichtenwalner.. . ..... Liberator of Vocabulary Dorothy Smart ................ Doctor of Slanguage Jacob Knecht, Knight of Jurisprudence Uuicy Prunesj Evelyn Rundle .... Evelyn Messinger ......,... Frances Wotring. . . . ......... Rector of Exasperation .Master of Extravagance . . . .Warrior of Freedom Lester Everett. .... ..... E xchequer of Laughter Josephine Kiefer. . . Geraldine Childress. Evelyn Hearn ..... Arleyne Heims. . . Violet VanNatta. . Elizabeth Neuner. . Cleta Schlegel ..... Mary Sandercock. . Mary Wunderly. . . Paul Russell ....... Isabella Bonstein. . Frances Roth .... Mildred Strouse . . .Kindler of Jocundity . . . .Capturer of Genuine . . . . .Exhaler of I-Iilarity . . . .Hustler of Affections . . . . .Venus of Volubility .Eliminator of Nonsense . . . .Slinger of Categories . .Madonna of Simplicity .Warrior of Mischievous . . . .PetriHer of Rapture .Bachelor of lmpishness .Fascinator of Righteous Saint of the Masquerade 71lf!1iiJu'5 Ulflklbn in '26 Most Sentimental .................... Irene Reimer Most Curious. . ..... .,... M ildred Strouse Most Pessimistic .... ...., W ilson Boerstler Best Looking. .... .... V iolet Van Natta Biggest Bluffer .... ...... J ake Knecht Biggest Nut ..... ...,. I.. ester Everett Most Optimistic ..................... Evelyn Hearn :rf 1: :ze DEFINITIONS Synonym: A word you use when you canit spell the other one. H, ,lg at A teacher asked her class to write an essay on London. She was surprised to read the following in one attempt: "The people of London are noted for their stupidity." The young author was asked how he got that idea. "Please, miss," was the reply, "lt says in the textbook the population of London is very dense." bk PIC Sk HE KNEW More Brains fat piano recitaljz "What is that charming thing he is playing?" Less Brains: "A piano, y'dub.,' l70l Nazareth High School Emp Zin igresges September 27, 1925 Dear Mimi: Well, here we are-all safely launched in the sea of knowledge on a raft of textbooks. With some crowding room was found for the freshies, who were royally welcomed. The one cloud on the horizon was that many of our older friends were no longer with us. We miss every one and hope their new ventures will be as successful as their course was with us. A storm of anxiety has burst upon us. We were told that reports will not be given out until October 20th. Aren't you sorry that you can't share in the deluge? Love, BETTY ,Io 31 DE . 2? . October 31, 1925 My dear Mimi: School was just one round of meetings, parties, campaigns and lessons this month. Delightful mix- ture, is it not? Quite a rush, too-several freshies fell up and down steps. Reports at last arrived and reassured all of us. We then turned our attention to parties. As a result, we had strange gatherings in the "gyms" during Institute Week, which disbanded at late hours. l7ll I hope the goblins didn't git you. The magazine campaign was a great success, thanks to the splendid co-operation of the lower classes. Say, by the way, 1 wonder why school pupils like Institute Week. No doubt you agree with me that this is a spiffy subject for an essay. Lovingly, BETTY ,Io as va as Monday, November 30, 1925 Dearest Mimi: Another month has just closed with our raft still afloat. Somehow, the waters were rougher and we encountered frequent storms, but, as a general rule, we all enjoyed the change. Thanksgiving Day and Armistice Day served as "breakers" for us. The former witnessed-eats!! The day following meant sorrow. Even the heavens sympathized with us by sending us rain as a sign of grief to accompany us on our dreary journey back to school. Today served to settle us back into our usual routine. As ever, BETTY jo 'Che Comet 1926 December 24, I925 Mimi, Dear: It is easy to write, isn't it, when you can see a promising vacation before you? The one subject of conversation this month was gifts and some more gifts. Santa was included in our rather large list of visitors. He was both generous and entertaining. Since seeing, "The Birds' Christmas Carol," every one seems to have entered more into the spirit of the season. I'm afraid our little boat will feel quite deserted for a week or more. However, all of us are coming back with the exception of Mr. Christ, who is going to board another vessel. The one consolation we have is his promise to come to see us whenever he is able to do so. With love, BETTY ,Io as ak af January 29, l926 Darlingcst Mimi: Rough weather's ahead. A terrible storm is brewing, but our captain and crew do not seem to be disturbed at all. As to the rest of us-we are busy acquiring life- savers in the form of textbook knowledge, so that we will have a "passing" chance. l However, we have had many pleasant times. We thought we knew all about parties, but we find that We are just getting that experience now. Then, too, there are Literary and Musical meetings. We rnustn't forget them, as they prove a delightful diversion. And talking about diversions-notes surely come in that class. Let me add, there aren't a few of them either. We have lost the latest addition to the crew, Mr. Hutchinson. We were very sorry to see him go, as he was well-liked by all of us. Nuff's said for this time. Always, BETTY .Io as as an February 27, l926 My clear Mimi.' The storm has come and gone. We are all happy Q? Q D now. But cheer up! We know we'll en- counter another before disembarking in June. A new Science teacher arrived with the opening of school this month and he rapidly established a friend- ship with the entire student body. This month was one of relaxation and every one seemed to have availed himself of the opportunity to "rest up." The weather was extremely cold at times, but the coasting was wonderful. l72l The pupils are delighted that they now have ample opportunity to read more books. iBook reports are again the regular thingj We know we can't rest forever and have accepted the fact that there will be Work to do next month. Love, BETTY ,Io :ze wk ar: March 31, l926 Dearest Mimi: This certainly is a busy season. Tomorrow noon we desert school and give ourselves a vacation. Many things have occurred during the month. We heard two very fine lectures-the first by Dr. Flude, which was on China and Japan, while the second was by Mr. Joseph Mechanico on lndian life. Basketball has ended for the season. Debates and orations attracted a great deal of attention and aroused friendly competition. Preparations for' a Junior-Senior Reception for which invitations have been sent out, and for the Senior Play and an Operetta are being made. The latter is to be given by the Girls' Glee Club. So, all in all, you see, our little vessel is just bubbling over with excitement. l-lowever, next month prom- ises to furnish even more. Love, BETTY ,Io I 73 l Nazareth High School April 30, 1926 My dear Mimi: This month spelled WORK for us and not a little of it either. However, it was accompanied by fun galore, which amply repaid the laborious efforts. The preparations for the Senior Play, the sale of tickets and, finally, its presentation kept our vessel in a bustle. The different school departments, teachers and lower classmen gallantly came to the aid of the Seniors who appreciate their kind efforts. just at this moment, we are waiting for the pre- sentation of the play for its second successful evening. After that, we will look for other work to do. l will tell you of this work next month. With love, BETTY ,Io wk :lf Sl! ' May 3l, 1926 Mimi, Dear: Our voyage is rapidly nearing its close. fSeniors are divided between joy and sorrow at the thought., An exhibit and the presentation of "The Feast of the Little Lanterns" brought many townsfolk out to our vessel. Hikes began to attract attention from the pupils, as do all things which mean fun. Che Comet 1926 Reports were royally welcomed-and just as royally discarded by some pupils. Seniors are busy preparing for the Washington trip. Of course, every one is looking forward to exams Q ? QD Anyway, what would school be without diversions? Food for thought, n'est-ce pas? Lovingly, BETTY Jo Sl: 'lf if june 25, l926 Darlingcst Mimi: This evening our boat touched shore. Solemn- faced Seniors bade farewell to the school which has become so endeared to them. However, at the beginning of the month, this same group was taking examinations and soon afterward formed a smiling traveling group. A few days later they returned, tired-out, but still smiling. However, now ceremonies are past and Senior farewells have been made. This day marks one of the happiest yet saddest days that we will ever have. There remains our farewell to you. Our short notes to you held few explanations and we wish to thank you for your patience in "reading between lines," also, for the interest which you took in them. And now-a sad farewell. Always, BETTY jo L- He failed in Latin, Hunked in chemg They heard him softly hiss "l'd like to find the man who said That ignorance is bliss. :ie as :ze It costs a lot to live these days More than it did of yoreg But when you stop to think of it lt's worth a whole lot more. SK Pk Sk "lt's no wonder you're such a sissy," declared the had boy. "Your ma and pa were married by a justice of the peace." "Well," retorted Mary, "from the racket we hear coming from your house your ma and pa must have been married by the Secretary of War." Pk ak Pk Mother: "Richard writes that he has been burning the midnight oil every night this week." Father: "Yes, he'll have the old bus all worn out if he doesn't watch out." wk 1: is Freshman's Parents: His this where Robert jones lives?" irate Landlady: "Yes, bring him inf' Pk :ze Pk Seniors had a quiz in Economics. Some one wanted to improve on the book saying "Index numbers" were the numbers appearing on money. l74l . Nazareth High School iinteresting Jfacts Zlhuut interesting Renple CStatistics gathered by one who risked imprisonment and privation to study them in their native haunts and who, living as one of them, has learned many of their tricks and secrets., Literary Tastes Those who read "The Plastic Age" .,,.. .... I 75 Those who read "Kenilworth" ........ .... . . I0 Recreation, Saturday P. M. Spent in study ........,.............. .... 0 Spent down town ..... . .... ISO Spent in "recreation" ........... . . . 5 Musical Talents Musical members play and love: Piano. ........ ...........,. . . . . I2 Ukelele ....... . . . . . . . 30 Mouth organ ........ .... .... I I65 J azz .......................... .... Favorite Haunts Library ........ ................ .... I 0 0 75 Ye High School Shoppe ........... .... Favorite Activity Bluffing ....... .................. .... I I I Basketball ..... . . . . . . . 20 Chawing ....... .... 9 Cawing ....... ....l3l !75! Economics. . . English ...... Arithmetic. Civics ..... Easiest Course ......,. ....22 43 Hardest Course Chem1stry..... ......... Physics ...,.. Arithmetic. . . 9 . . . . I3 va ve s My Fountain Pen Oh, me! Oh, my! I wonder why! You're always dry! Sighs the poor mammal, Oh, my! Oh, me! Why don't you see l'm thirsty. Gee! I ainit no camel. Sk wk ik A student at lunch time ran to a dry goods store and asked the clerk to take the following order: V4 yard of linen CQ 34.40. V2 yard of cheese cloth Q 30. "How much is it, clerk?!' "One dollar and twenty-five cents. "Are you sure?" asked the girl. "Of course, what do you think?" The girl thanked him and said, "That is my arith- metic lesson." 'Che Comet 1 9z6 rf, X? 'sbxfx 1 m 1 iffy: , H - J ww fm , gimp, : r- n fa 76 77 Olin Qhhertiszrs anh ibatrnns We find this new COMET of Would not yet be in press, If all our friends had read thi And made us do the rest. Instead, they much assistance F or which our grateful thanks Is offered unto all of you, From out the Senior ranks. ours, s boo gave, Nazareth Bigb School 5, 'Che Gomet 19z6 qw in D ll l "Tl-IE. COMET STRIKES EARTH" 1 Answer to a D. A. R.: Mr. Wagner: "What is a constellation?" w "Did your ancestors come over on the May- E- P-1 291 People 100k1T1g at the Stars- , flower?" 5: ak at L "No, they had a luncheon engagement with ' , the Kmg' so they could not get away' Miss Baker: 6'What does F. O. B. Detroit 'E' 'H 2 mean?" ' Q , l "How did you get that bump on your head?" L- E-1 262 We get it for mx- "Oh, that's where a thought struck." gk se ak ll fx: :ze an ' , Senior: "Why, l get twice as much sleep as V- L-1 ,263 Hlvlinnesgta has been mme CCH' ' you do," centrated fpenetratedj. ll Frosh: "You ought to. You've got twice as ak , as F many classes as I have." at : H2 ft if Mr. Hutchinson fwriting an equationlz "ls H I Love You, Troooolyl this flght? ,, , . ,, ' -foh, that death would comer' F. W., 26: It doesn t look very right. "What, ho? Did she turn you down?" ,E ,F ,K I "I tried to propose, but she thought I was 1: Smging ffl POPUIHT S01'1g and l0if1ed in the Chorus-H F.,W., '26: "We play N. H. M. A. this Satur- i is is at das s 6 d Th 1 ,. , . . ., 'Z ' ' : U ' ?" H Blonde: Dear, don t you think college boys cmsplre D e gn S 1: have such manly voices?" sg sp :lc Brunette: "Yes, my love, they get them from , waving their hanclkerchiefs at the football games." W I V. V., '26, in explaining literature, said: "He fSpencerD made her 'hero of his poem 'Amoritti'." and D Nazareth High School Q W .n-II. W. L , ., ,, ,, L , 5 S. Complimcnis of NEWS DEALER-STATIONER HARVEY pi DIETZ CTHIRD FLOOR, - -l 51 SOUTH MAIN STREET SPORTING GOODS AND KODAKS NAZARETH, PA- Branclz Studio E Pen Argyl. Open Tuesday and Saturday H 143 South Main Street NAZARETI-I, PA. ' X PRODUCT OF GENERAL MOTORS OAKLAND SIX PONTIAC SIX I WINNING AND HOLDING GOOD WILL CHIEF OF TI-IE SIXES for Economical Transportation I JCHEVRAOILQTI I I . -'il'4f"l"Lli " QUALITY AT LOW COST F. B. I-IESS 8: SONS Sales and Service NAZARETI-I, PA. 'I 'T '4"'f""' --f-ff -------V--inlfg D D' 75 ITD 'Che Comet 1926 Q- - -' f 'fff Y - - - N " " ' ll "Tl-IE. COMET STRIKES EARTH" Ccloniinuedl l Mr. Batt: "ls 'The Battle of Agincourt' a T. M., '27 Qtalking of a fellow in Pen Argylbz ballad, lyric or sonnet?,' H V. V., 'za "A battle." Pk 1: 1: H Mr. Batt: "The shepherds were standing around the babe offering"- N V. V., '26: Incense ffrankincensej. if FF 1: L. E., '26 fin English Lit. Classj: "ln 'The I. Pearl' the father dreams of seeing his child and all such stuff." 54 Pk 1: In speaking of the types of verse, two had been mentioned, Spenserian, Miltonic. ll A. H., '26: 'Shakesperianonic fShaksperianD.,' 1 l' Pk Pk 32 M G. C., '26, when asked to give an oration at an open meeting, said: "Gee whiz, l can't give my H oration at an open-air meet1ng." l' if wk 1: H Mr. Gorr Cin French Classj: "Irene, what are you thinking of?" Jake K., '26: "Elle pense de beaucoup de bolognaf' QShe thinks a great deal of bolognaj 1 1 "Oh, he's not so nice." l. R., '26: "Oh, he can't spell or talk or any- thing." T. M.: "Gosh, but you ought to hear him play the mouth organ." 1: 1: Pk Mr. Schwartz: "Which is better, compulsory or voluntary arbitration?', E. H., '26: "Voluntary arbitration, but in the compulsory they compulse the people." ak Pk 1: Mr. Schwartz Cexplaining arithmeticfz "Now all watch the board while I run through it." Pk 1: 1: Miss Nicholas: "Who would have liked to marry Queen Elizabeth?" M. H., '28: "Sir Walter Raleigh." 1: Pk if D. W., '28: "What shall we do now?" Mr. Schwartz: "Pick out a problem you can't do and do it.'T ak ak ak Mr. Wagner: "Now open your books and look at that skeleton and we'll run over it togetherf, ., cl 50 1, .. Nazareth High School 5 i.,,gY,,, .Q Phone 48'M , NAZARETH Shankweilefs Tea Room Childrelfg Underwear L UNCHES includes Waists, Waist Union Suits, Plain FRENCH ICE CREAM Union Suits and Infants' Shirts ICES CHOCOLATES 9 A Home Cooking and Baking our Specialty Insist on the Red Label KNOWN FROM COAST TO COAST ll When in need of a Painter or Decorator Don't Forget I-I. L. ROTI-I WI-IO WILL BE GLAD TO SERVE YOU I54 South Whitfield St. NAZARETI-I, PA. F. MESSINGER Q. Dealer in Steam and Hot Water Heating H PLUMBING T Stag Roofing and .spouting a Specialty NAZARETI-I, PA. f a --AA-A-A--A Annu T Aish: E' T T T T it 'Che Comet 1926 5 HE. ee ee -A g-A - M- -A as a "THE COMET STRIKES EARTH" CContinuedj Mr. Wagner: "Who should be placed at the head of the list of men who made the study of bacteria possible?" H. S., '28: "The fellow who discovered the telescope." ak ak v Miss Schofield fto Sophomore Classj: "Now, boys, when I tell you to be soft, be so." Pk Pk ak Mr. Wagner: "Where are germs found?" D. B., '28: "On the objects ofthe earth." Mr. Wagner Qmisunderstandingjz "Did you say on the optic nerve?" wx: :ie as The heart is that part of the body from which all other parts develop-especially that of love. :ef :xc s Englishman: "We have buildings so high in London you can't hardly see the top." American: "That's nothingg we have them so high in New York they are built on hinges in order to let the moon by." V. V., '26 fexplaining a case in Commercial Law Classjz "He can sue for breach of promise." CBreach of contractj 214 ik if Miss Baker Cin Typewriting Classjz "Now, we'll have an accuracy test." ' E. H., '26: "Must it be perfect?" Pk wk tk L. E., '26 finstructing "The Daily Dozennjz "Now we'll bend the floor." if FK Dk The Three Muskateers Uust Freshmenj: Warren Johnson Sherwood Messinger William Jendricks E. M., ,26: "Wrote a dreamy sketch about snakesfy I V. V., '26: "Say that was a slimy clreaminessf' :if s as - Mr. Batt: "Some stories in magazines don'it take well unless they have love in themf' V. V., '26: "And l get tired of those, too." .: 1, :in 1 : 7-7-H W : : :Q : I8-21 Nazareth High School 55555555555 . EE5g 5555555555EEHEBEEEEEEESEEEESEEEBEEEEEEEEEBEEEHEEEEEHEHEEEEEESBE EEH5EEEEEEE5EE H5BEEE5E5EEEE5E!!EEE5E55 E SE EE Eg gi BE EE 54555252555 C5 lv ON C5 C Z FU '-1 esaeseseaeaes The production of this annual represents a volume of work which can only be appreciated by those who have had an intimate relationship with it. 525555555 E Q A 'Sq 3. 8' Q' G h O 5 5 Q Z1 5 Q. EH 'Q 5 N-. E. 5: C 'Sa N in m S' U 'Q E2 Q E. S' S- Q 2. 22 2- Z1 Q D 55559555555 E year book embodying the real life and spirit of the school. FII EE EE E Our relationship, as printers, has been a real pleasure, and our success will Eg 55 be determined by your impression of this, the I926 Comet o the Nazareth 5 5 55 E High School. EQ gg gg 5 BERKEMEYER, KECK 63' CO. E E Hamilton and Ninth Streets , Allentown, Pennsylvania E E Q its E5 5? E 5 555E5525555555555555555555555555555555355555EEQ5 cME gE5EEE,EEEEE55 HEg5555EE5M5555H5MjE5E55EHE E 5553555555555 555555555555 l83l 'Che Comet 1926 as a W "TI-IE COMET STRIKES EARTH" CContinuedJ M. S. and V. V., '26, were trying to study in Mr. Schwartz's room. Some one started to talk to M. S. M. S.: "Be quietf, Mr. S.: "Practice what you preach." MF- S.: "What methods do we have of teaching the deaf?" E. H., '26: "By teaching them and talking to themf, ac wk ax: sg :sf as , I H . YEASTY! Mr. Schwartz: What would we do rf we run , " gut of Coal?" She ate the yeast to give her pep, :Q 1. R., '26: "Freeze," But now she needs must mind her step. It raised her hair above her face M 'F if :F Ears, eyes, and chin then raised apace. ll It raised her heels, it querked her toes, I ln speaking of bank loans, S., '26, Said, And made her hump to catch her nose. "Crafts" Must be a new form for "Drafts," The 1352 I Saw her OH the run, Dlsmay d at what the yeast had done! as ax: as Pk are aa John: "Give me your Palm Olive." OIWCI Not 011 Your Life BUOY- Mr. Batt fat the beginning of school to fresh- se 2 many: "Can't you find a home?" , One man wanted a wife llke a Bible-Seldom looked at. I Another wanted a wife like a calendar-Can Mr. Schwartz: "The Juniors only used their be changed every year. heads as hat racks." ll gf 1 f --A -A -A if 1:1 1 5 l84l Nazareth High School ' 5: '- 3 if 3' 5 3' -- l 'T -- 1 il W T3 12' 2' it Z 3' It 1 ' : 1: iff: 13 : ': : : D. SOFT DRINKS ICE CREAM il WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER f -, C Nazareth Light Lunch Q , A - - ' t CANDY CIGARS TOBACCO H 3 'U 'I,S'f I ' lf? af Complimenis of V Repairing a Specialty THE BATES VALVE BAG CO. Nazareth, Pa. Main Street NAZARETI-I, PA. --Sita a--a:fa, ii 5 l85l 'Che Comet 1926 ne--ee- -4 W-eee- a Y .. ., E . . E W .c W - H .. - .1 Y 'I "TI-IE COMET STRIKES EARTI-I" QContinuedj Mr. Batt: "What is meant by a half-tone?" V. V., '26: uNot loud and not a whisper just in between, or pastel shades." 1 ae :if se 1 K., '26: "A man dues what he wants to." COne more word added to our vocabulary- , Thanks to KJ wk wk aa Mr. Batt: "Did you ever see moonshine in daytime?', I I E. N., '26: 'alt did this morning." A. I-I., '26: "Oh, Lizzie." ae ac if Mr. Batt fexplaining Hamletjz "And then the swearing was done." ac :re if Taken from I-Iamlet: "I-Iis stockings foul'd, ungartered, and down-gyved to his ankle." They must have been collegiate in those times. H as ae az: T V. V., '26, discussing "Miracle Plays," gave I the following illustration: "The Uplifting of Isaac." II Mr. Schwartz Qin Economics Classy: "Is it as clear as mud?" ar :se ae Mr. Batt: "What kind of literature is read in libraries today?" J. K., 'Z6: "Light Fiction." Mr. B.: "Yes, very light, you can see right through it." ir wi: ak V. V., '26: "Dignified Poets. fMeaning poets writing dignified poetry., sf :ie wk Mr. Schwartz Cin Economics Class to D. S., '26D: "Are you sure you are wrong?" W. B., '26 Qin Economics Classjz "I looked in the index and I couIdn't find any combina- tions." ae :if ik Miss Schofield was chasing Mr. Corr at the Senior I-Iallowe'en party. Miss Nicholas: "Well, Mr. Corr, are you afraid of petticoats?" Mr. Cort: "Well, I don't like them too near." 5. N Nazareth High School 9 H- ""' ' 5 The Best Lesson You Can Learn:Is To BANK YoUR MGNEY I , THE book that will teach you more than any other book, is a BANK BUCK. It will teach you the value of money-the best lesson any person can learn. t We offer you the SAFETY and SERVICE of our strong H bank and will pay you three and one-half per cent. interest. The Nazareth National Bank f 1 Y ,. ax a- eee ee- 4- 1 87 'Che Comet 1926 F? ' "TI-IE COMET STRIKES EARTH" CConcIudedD 1 Mr. B.: "When are you ready for your ora- ., tion?" M. S.: "Wednesday.', Mr. B.: Fine. When are you ready, Frances?" F. W., ,261 "Wednesday. Csoftly-He didn't say 'fineff' as ak ae Ni hil par bonis amicis cssc potest. Correct translation: "Nothing can be equal to good friends." ' But Ida translated: "Nothing is able to be xl equal to a good friend's eats." I va wk as I V. L.: "How many subjects do you take this 4' year?" u i 1 Some Junior: "I think l'm taking one and u dragging three." :xc wk wk A Latin Teacher: "Give me a derivative from 'Laudo'." A Freshman: H 'Laundryf teacher." :xc sf :xc Miss Nicholas: "What would have happened if Caesar had not been assassinated?" H. S.: "Oh, he would have died later." The inquisitives are anxious to learn if Miss Schofield by this time has found "The Lost Chord." X ak gk Prof: "You made 99 in that last exam, why did you not make a hundred?" Frosh: "There must have been some mistake in the book, sir." ak ak gk "Can inanimate objects fell?" "Well, my hat's felt." PF if :ze Hospital Nurse: "You wish to see the young man injured in the motor. You are the young lady he was with?" Young Lady: "Yes, I thought it would be only fair to give him that kiss he was trying for." PIC Sk Pk She: "Before we were married you told me that you were worth fifty dollars a week." John: "I am, but the boss only gives me twenty-five." Bk 1: :sf "Anybody seen Frank and his brother Ham?" "Frank and Ham who?" "Frank Furter and Ham Burger." gf 1 ... ., , is .1 1: 5 H381- Phone Connection A. R. Lindenmoyer GENERAL REPAIRING Goodyear Tires Service 'Tubes Station Accessories 236 Madison Ave., NAZARETH, PA. Nazareth High School F? ll Ye High School Shoppe Confections and Groceries Burc1an's Celebrated Ice Cream I - H fl New and Belvidere Streets NAZARETI-I, PA. PHONE 68 I FRANK P. ROHN Funeral Director and Embalmer Personal Attention Given To All Orders Satisfaction Guaranteed South Main Street NAZARETI-I, PA. 861, - E. J. Unangst CE, Sons DEPARTMENT STORE I I. I. U 0 CORNER Broad and Belvidere Streets NAZARETI-I, PA. it l ? E . 6 l 7 'Che Comet 19z6 q,,,, ll ll f N f a l90 H The Spot To Buy U COAL, LUMBER, BUILDING MATERIAL AND CRUSHED STONE The Trumbower Co. Easton Road NAZARETI-I, PA. H. E. SEMIVEEL LUNCH ROOM Ill South Main Street NAZARETH, PA. Dealer in eyer airy Made Delicious ICE CREAM : CIGARS AND TOBACCO OYSTERS AND CLAIVIS IN SEASON Nazareth Eigh School 9 PHONE lOl-R ,. BATTERY "EXlDE" SERVICE , WHY Do EXIDE BATTERIES LAST LONGER? if BECAUSE- They are built to last and give service. They stand up under unusual conditions. Ask an Exicle user, he'll tell you! lr Expert Recharging and Repairing l l l W, l CI. E. DeWlTT Tl NAZARETH, PA. I ex : 1 L 1 ti 'Che Comet 1926 5, L ,.,..,. L L U jg Tried and True V I ELCIN WATCHES BLUE BIRD PEARLS I 'WATERIvIAN'S FOUNTAIN PENS COMMUNITY SILVER If JUNGHAINVS CHIME CLOCKS BULOVA WATCHES HOWARD WATCHES CORHAM SILVER ...D1amOnds... Jeweler' I I . .. 7 411- 'T Y . Y , , u H u I 92 Nazareth Eigh Scbo Y Y Y Y Y ,I Y Y ol 9 Cl-IURCI-IMAN BUSINESS COLLEGE A Thorough Business Training School What we have done for others we can do for you. Ask the members of the class of 1925 who entered our school last fall what we did for them. COURSES Accountancy and Business Administration, Corn- mercial, Secretary, Stenographic and Prepara- tory. Advanced classes for High School graduates. DAY AND EVENING SESSIONS Students may enter at any time. Graduates assisted to positions. Catalog and Accountancy Bulletin mailed upon request. CI-IURCI-IMAN BUSINESS COLLEGE W. E. CHURCHMAN, Principal I6-I8 South Fourth Street EASTON, PA. PHONE 1242 Kraemer Hosiery Co. NAZARETI-I, PA. Manufaciurers of S UPERB SCHMIDT HOSI ER Y and Glove Silk Underwear ALL STYLES AND COLORS -' -: i :f:g1q, l U i 4. A .1 H ,I 1 n -1 .I 1 5 6 'Che Comet 1926 Q, L - ., J--, L Y ef- --- Q tl E. J. UNANGST, President H. M. KLECKNER, Vice-President A. E. FRANTZ, Cashier Established 1901 CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS, 3Sl25,000 The Second National Bank of Nazareth, Pa. LARGE ENOUGH TO SERVE YOU SMALL ENOUGH TO KNOW YOU H ' STRONG ENOUGH TO PROTECT YOU No Account too small to receive our courteous attention We pay BVZ per cent. interest on savings accounts, compounded semi-annually MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK ROLL OF HONOR BANK l94l Nazareth Big b School I 5 I: : Y :fu E :in : : 1: 1: -:in E I 1 .I w WHEN IN NEED OF 'P , Q ff- RADIO AND ELECTRICAL , W A SUPPLIES xl ' I, G0 T0 .N is M ' 1' " ff Q U. G. ALTEMGS digg' In I I s 'I I.: NAZARETH S ELECTRICAL STORE ln: Jill if ljllg , ll - PHONE 36-J H SUMMER CLOTHING William J. Wunderly FOR MEN, YOUNG MEN AND BOYS Ford and Premier Suits Stetson Hats Florsheim Shoes Cheney Cravats Earl 81 Wilson Shirts Paris Garters oni o osier Munsin Underwear Maratlixfn Balt? ,Straw Hats Ealm Beach Suits CALL AGAIN SCHLEEEIQYS North Broad Street NAZARETHQ PA. NAZARETI-l's LEADING STORE FOR M 1 Z A A L A A. 'Che Comet 1926 Q: : : 3111: ni z Y 1 1 cs QSLX RTLA ENAIAREIH S ' CEMENT '- QPAR V NAZARETH CEMENT COMPANY ' GENERAL OFFICE: NAZARETI-I, PA. f' SALES OFFICES: --q L I NEWLYORK PHILADELPHIA BOSTON M , I270 Broadway Commercial Trusl Building 161 Devonshire Sirect I , 96 u EE u ll Nazareth Iiigb School n - A-After a L E , , YY,, L L ,, , Y Y Y 1 Y L , ZIEGLER'S GENERAL GARAGE f FOR Coon SERVICE AND FAIR TREATMENT ...Studebaker Cars... GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING AND AUTO STORAGE GULF AND ATLANTIC GASOLINE U. S. TIRES AND TUBES-ACCESSORIES ROBT. F. ZIEGLER, Proprietor Phone 164-J Mauch Chunk Street, NAZARETH, PA. T SLATE BELT H. C. REPSHER M TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH eo. A. C. CONNOLLY, Presidenl and Manager l 1 MILK AND CREAM f msmvct v 1 Connecting , NAZARETH, PENNSYLVANIA 223 South Maln Street NAZARETH. PA. U 1 rr -2121 Ti 5' ll 2-iiliiir '-'11 1'1flf'1 T' 'E"11fJl' 5 I97l 'Che Comet 1926 U----------- 5 1 V 'A PLANT-NAZARETH, PA. CAPACITY, 1,600,000 Barrels Annually ll L Kpnogmx Phoenix Portland Cement Co. SALES OFFICE V PHILADELPHIA, PA., Franklin Trust Co. Bldg. n A ffl 1 a l93l Nazareth High Scho ol F? U EUSL L STORAGE BATTERIES A Battery For Any Make Car Carried in Stock HUPMOBILE Six and Eight-Sales and Service Goodyear Tires Raybestos Brakes Tubes, Accessories Service Station 2 Batteries Repaired and Rechargecl S. J. GREGORY GARAGE GENERAL AUTO REPAIRINO 7 Mauch Chunk Street NAZARETH, PA. ff-c '- r W - -' ' 47- Q' 7 W ' 7 BELL PHONE 9-B Dr. F. N. WAGNER DENTIST ' QQ- fb 5.95.5 fSecond Floor Shortz Builclingj SOUTH MAIN STREET NAZARETH, PA. L 1 N JI H ll Q! I. w 1 H H H l - 5 ., , ,. , Y E ,, W , .f - W ., W , l99l Che Comet 1926 'g v v g wffi' E .ft . E Sgr, iq, 'S' . 1' fn. I P444 ,hi -?45'7 g T: - Q, .f is e 555231375 li Ornamental- Waterproof-Permanent ADING pool, shelter-house and most other facilities for the t li t, 5252 Ei T " f' Q f?'f,', J W ., gp L, El? :,- f 1?- are 1, el 4, v' .M fl Ha! 'Z :gif 1 i 17 pleasure and comfort of the children in parks and playgrounds call for the use of Dexter Concrete made only with Dexter Portland Cement. The nature of the rock in the Dexter quarry at Nazareth, Pa., and constant watchfulness through every manufacturing process at the Dexter plant are your guar- antee of a perfect product. DEXTER PORTLAND CEMENT CO. NAZARETH, PA. E -sf New York Philadelphia and Wifi 12 I T ' E . :' U51 ' ,'f V E T we - t+515,e, 2 i 21:1--F-"1 ' 1- :Az it-fipff . , fi 1 T fire W 2,. 44 f -,I 4... h: 1y,5" R -, h hi x ' -' . F5 J -1 Uhr :Z 5 1. if ' a :. sf is -' 1' N," .- DTT. J ,. 'I' 1: " lj' ,..gg. -p,,, u 2, , 5 - - 2 1 ff- s1,5.,jLv,f - -I f..-1-2 it-1a ' .------- 00 Bell Phones I39-B I8-B NAZARETH INN JOSEPH A. GILBERT, Proprietor AMERICAN PLAN A MODERN HOTEL Nazareth High School 9 l, CIGARS and TOBACCO SODAS and SUNDAES ll Complimenis of H. F. Memmert CONFECTIONERY AND ICE CREAM PARLOR I-42 South Main St., Nazareth, Pa. 1 johnslon Chocolates a Specialty What's Your Fancy? i It makes no difference what kind of a dress you want or how your fancy runs as to style or color or price, we can satisfy you to your heart's content. Business Suits-Outing Suits-Topcoatse-Evening Dress l -we show them all--but we MAKE them only to your w special requirements and individual measure. 4 Pressing A Repairing Cleaning Dyeing 7' . 11 LUDVVIG HIMLERp l The Tailor ww Phone 3-M NAZARETH, PA. I l0ll 'Che Comet 1926 9 l 1 i BETHLEHEM BUSINESS COLLEGE p,,,,,,e90,B BETHLEI-IEM, PA. M Business Administration, Higher Accounting, Nazareth Stearn Laundry Stenographic, and Secretarial Courses. JOHNSON at OSTERSTOCK' Props. H Gregg and Pitman Shorthand. , Summer Sessions. Students admitted at any time for a complete, ii special or review course. 1 For catalog, address 165 South Whitheld Street , W. F. MAGEE, Principal NAZARETH' PA- The Young Mc-:n's Christian Association l CHARLES E. KNECHT i of Nazareth, Pa. ii H "A real good social environment for the men and boys of the community" ll Standard swimming pool with filtered water. Lessons Y, in swimming gratis to members-men, boys, women and glfls- Real Estate and Insurance " Outdoor athletic field in rear of building with a play- M ground equipment-athletic meets, etc. ..- , Motion picture shows in cool auditorium. Three billiard tables--a good summertime game. W ll- ' d cl' . . H e eqmppe 'ea mg mms I2 North Main street NAZARETH, PA H If you are not a member your application will be welcomed. 5,-:,,,,,,,,..,,,,W,Q,.t-,,.., Us -.f-f----f-Au fL'-1-J-' A IISZIE it Nazareth Iiigh Schoo Godsha11's Ideal Market For Quality Meats of All Kinds I ee A 4 l PHONE 77-B GOLD AUTO CO. Homemade Pork Products of the Finest We lmave also equipped sriup-to-clate Sausage Room for making Frankfurters, Mxnced Ham and Bologna of all kinds of undlsputable quality. CHRYSLER FOURS AND SIXES Give Us a Call and Be Convinced 39 Belvidere Street NAZARETI-1, PA. 324 South Main St- NAZARETH PA- SALES SERVICE Groceries and Provisions FRUITS AND VEGETABLES IN low-'cost Tmnsportarian Star Cars , ' Have You Trled TARTAN COFFEE? A If Not-Why Not? . . O . ,I H FULMER AUT CO Karl Spruce Street NAZARE-TH, PA- Belvidere Street NAZARETH, PA. it iubsj O O I 1 6 9 'Che Comet 1926 y PEOPLEYS COAL O AND SUPPLY COMPANY Y Y. Y Y Y. O Y Y, Y W O - " ' 1 '- You can't be at the wheel of EVERY car You don't know anything about the man at the wheel of the other car-how well he drives, when he's going to try an unsignaled stop or a quick turn, whether he travels on his own side of the road. .But he can't cost you money-if you carry the right kmcl of insurance. There are many kinds of automobile insur nce. Let us help you choose the best for your car. FRANK I-IUTI-I FRACK 6: LEH 55 South Main St. NAZARETI-I, PA. OFFICIAL A. A. A. STATION FREE CAMPING GROUND AND LUNCH ROOM FOR TOURISTS y Authorized FORD Dealers STOCKERTOWN TEA ROOM ' AND GAS STATION CARS - TRUCKS - TRACTORS : Phone E, H. NEUMEYER, Prop. FREE DANCING ll Music by a Nine-Piece Orcheslra-Piano OPP""I164jDP Nazareth High School E.,,,,,fYia 5 - . . T PEARL' S A NEW DEPARTMENT STORE ? ? 1 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND fMessinger Budding, NAZARETH, PA. PHONE LB Coal, Lumber, Building Material R. W. A Hardware, Paint and Varnish GROCERIES WE SELL PURINA CHOWS Ch1ckens' C0wm'dP'g5 Nazareth Coal and Lumber Co. NAZARETI-I, PA. Cor. Broad and Belvidere Sts., NAZARETI-LPA. - Y' 7 : ' , : 1: A: ' 1: E T i :L i li Rui 'Che Comet 192.6 B"gA""" 5 N ll N H If W U 'V ,I .. .. V W H N ,, , 1 1 3" --- B 061 07 PA TRONS AND PA TRONESSES MRS. JOHN A. MILLER MR. AND DR. AND MRS. P. S. TRUMBOWER DR. DR. MR. DR. DR. MR AND AND AND AND AND AND MISS I-IENRIETTA FRANTZ MR. AND MR. AND MR. HERBERT MARTIN MRS. HOWARD LEH MRS. HARRY C. P01-IL MRS. NORMAN C. UHLER MRS. J. A. FRAUNFELDER MRS. FRANK I-I. SCHMIDT MRS. W. H. WOTRING MRS. SEM BECK MRS. C. FREDERICK MARTIN MRS. CLAYTON MooRE MRS. LESTER HAWK Nazareth High School 'Che Comet 1926 A U TOGRAPHS Remember me, is all I askg And lf indeed it prove a las Forget me! H081 U09 A U TOGRAPHS Remember me, is all I askg Ana' If indeed it prove a las Forget me! Nazareth High School i . i Xxx -' - . --"' -'df NN 4 si S , 'sf - , f, ,, -:.' fp ," If 3 4' I 6 xixflg 7 i fyjzgjjgf gp 67725571222


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

Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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