Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1931 volume:
? w 1 w
I hr nmv
1 H 3 1
'Q A Glhaptvr in thv igizinrg fi
Nazarvth Qigh Srhnnl
VOLUME Xu 1
, L Y.
H i Ehitrh hg Ihr Srninr Gilann
AY this volume fulfill its purpose in
the spirit in which it was conceiv-
ed: To stand as a permanent monument
of the affection and good-fellowship
which exists between the students of the
school, and to endear the happy memo-
ries of the days we spent in our Alma
P. T. Association
.. Q -
ln the old historic Nazareth
'Gainst the rising sun
Stands our loved Alma Mater
Pride of days to come.
llere with daily tasks we struggle
With our goal in sight
Ever mindful of our brothers
And the Blue and White.
By thy name dear Alma Mater
We shall Win the fight
And for us, thy sons and daughters
Days will e'er be bright.
Nazareth High to thee We're pledging
All our main and might-
Never shall dishonor cloud thee
Nor the Blue and White.
-EARL LAUDIG "3l"
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ibeifte-QZNAZARETHES-14 I 1
A Farewell Message to the
Class of 1931
... C -
N many ways graduation from school or
college is misleading. lt leaves many parents
and a few graduates Lll'lLlCI' the impression that
the diploma is the ticket of admission to the
main performance, as well as to all side shows.
of life. Many a holder of such a ticket has
learned to his sorrow that the world refuses to
accept the ticket on its face value. The holder
of it must prove that he is entitled to it.
As representatives of the class of 1931, you
owe an obligation to Nazareth High School in
particular, and to society in general, to make
good. What that service is going to be depends
upon the skill that you have acquired, the ideals
that you have fostered, and the habits of work
that you have cultivated. V
You are particularly fortunate in launching
out at a time when the waves are running high
and when there are many currents and cross
currents. It will not be necessary for you to be
disillusioned-you know the perils of the storm
and will enjoy the calm all the more.
We congratulate you, the class of 1o3i, upon
the progress that you have made and welcome you
to the ranks of those who never quit learning and
working. The world needs the idealism of youth
to leaven the conservatism of age. May each of
you contribute something constructive to the
betterment of society!
l'lOXX'ARD E. SHIMER,
Pres. School Board
:env-zemelqgl 1 1 1 1
- C -
,1 ssociatu Editors
GLADYS XYALKER jcixmlas HENRY
Assistant liusirzess Managers
ELEANOR GANG Dixvm GRIN
JEROME ANGERT j.,xMEs PI'.l'Pl:I.I,
Music Editor Dramatic Editor Social Editor
PETER YEISLEY ANNA XVUNDERLY lWADl2I.lNl2 SAEGIZR
RALPH SLONAKER 'IAHELMA NORRIS
EDVVARD CHRISTMAN lX1lRlAM RLilMliR
lNA'I'IlliYN ENGLE IRWIN LVHLER IIAROLD SIMONS
R,u.PH XVOLFF E1.woon GlN'1'1u1R
lfVIil.YN NXETZ GRACE XvIl-I.lAMSON l3Efx'l'R1c:E RLJNDLE
FLORENCE L. Nici-lows
nw 2 EIQQI 1 1 11
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Back row: Charles J. Knaussg William M. Bennettg C. Frederick Martin.
Front row: Walter E. Kern: Howard E. Shimerg Lester C. Hawk.
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Zln grntvful rvrngnitinn nf runtinuvh
artiue intvrmat in Ihr mrlfarr nf thv
nrhnnl. mr. the Qllann nf "Bl" uniting
thy sentiment nf the rntire nrgani-
zatinn, Httinglg hrhirair In the Baath
nf Ehuratiun this mrmnrg nf the Gllasa
mx 2 2 :ugly 1 1 1 11
Do you recall your Hrst days spent in school,
When, tongue in cheek, you learned to write your name?
That was a grand adventure into Life!
And then you found that there was more to this
Great world than just your own small house,
You learned to know the boy from 'cross the tracks,
And where to find the biggest Hsh. A year
Or two saw you a little further on.
Your lessons were a bit more difficult
To learn, and how to dab a girl's pigtail-
Uncaught-with ink, seemed ever so much more
The thing to do than study all about
Conjunctions, fractions, alphabets and such.
When you, with helpful shoves and boosts from home,
Reached higher place within the class, you asked
Yourself just why you had to go to school4 A
The freedom of the world was so much more
Attractive than the bench. But on you went
With whines and groans, and learned meanwhile to spit
A wicked ballg this art was paramount
Within your mind, as you remember well.
At last, the highest class attained, you stopped
To wonder what yould done to face the fact
That now at length, your freedom near at hand,
You wanted more to stay in school and learn
What' you had once considered trash. But no!
Through twelve long years you wasted time, and all
You studied was enough to pass you through.
So as reward you go just half-prepared
From out the frying pan into the Hrel
-RALPH SLONAKER, 31.
z as VE-E'lQ1fI 11 1 11
z+:+:+lQg If 11-1 11
FLORENCE L. NICHLOAS, B. s., M. A.
Nazareth High School
East Stroudsburg State Teachers
FREDERICK A. MARCKS, A. B.
Emaus High School
Ez!-1E:2:E:lQ?l 11 1 1 1
.. C ..
LYDIA ADAMS, A. B. ENGLISH
Graduatedfrom Miss Sayword'S Schoolg University of Pennsylvania.
GUY CUMP, B. S. NlATHEMA'l'lCS
Graduated from Green Castle High School: Cumberland Valley State
Teachers Collegeg Gettysburg College.
AUGUSTUS DAY, A. B. SCIENCE
Graduated from Sellersville High School: Muhlenberg College.
DON L. DETWEILER, INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Graduated from Altoona High Schoolg Extension work Pennsylvania State
CHARLOTTE DIXON, B. C. S. COMMERCIAL
Graduated from Bristol High Schoolg Rider College.
EDWARD FESSLER, B. C. S. COMMERCIAL
Graduated from Schuylkill Haven High Schoolg Rider College.
MIRIAM KNODERER, ART
Graduated from Steelton High Schoolg School of Fine and Applied Arts,
ANDREW S. LEH, Ph. B. PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Graduated from Allentown High School. Muhlenberg College: Graduate
work at Columbia University.
DOROTHY NERLINGER, B. S. LANGUAGES
Graduated from Germantown High Schoolg University of Pennsylvania.
ELMIRA OTT, B. S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Graduated from Allentown High Schoolg East Stroudsburg State Teachers
ADAM SHEKLETSKI, B. A. CHEMISTRY
Graduated from Newport Township High School: Lehigh University.
ELIZABETH SLOAT, A. B., M. A. ENGLISH
Graduated from Weatherby High Schoolg West Chester State Normal
Schoolg Lebanon Valley Collegeg Columbia University.
DOROTHY WEIKEL, B. S. CIVICS
Graduated from Germantown High Schoolg University of Pennsylvania.
MAE YEISLEY, B. S. MUSIC
Graduated from Nazareth High Schoolg Temple University.
za: an Img I2 +1214
2 tr!-r-l?1fI 1 11 1 1
an 2 EIQQI 1 1 1 11
Back row: Miss Helen Smithg Mrs. U. S. Wirebachg Mr. Robert Neumey-erg
Miss Florence Nicholas.
Front row: Mrs. Wilmer Heyerg Mrs. Oscar Brongg Mrs. Warren Breinigg
Mrs. Russell Hangen.
- C ...
HF P. 'lf A. in Nazareth is now an established fact after functioning actively
Before continuing. perhaps it would be well to define it. The Parent-
Teacher Association is an organization which seeks to interest parents in the school-
life of their children, and to enable teachers to know the home life ol their pupils--
in order that the mental, physical, and moral lite of the child may be understood
and wisely developed.
Through its work in bringing about better understanding and cooperation
between parents and teachers, the Nazareth branch of this National Organization,
has amply justified its existence.
Oflicers: Mr. Robert Neumeyer, Pres.g Miss lilorence Nicholas, Vice-Pres.:
Mrs. Wilmer Heyer, Sec. Mrs. Russel Hangen, Treas.: Miss llelen Smith, Chair-
man ot Program Committeeg Mrs. Lf S. Wirebach, Chairman of Publicity Com-
mitteeg Mrs. Oscar Brong, Chairman of Ways and Means Committee: Mrs. Warren
Breinig, Chairman of Membership Committee.
at at zz mlqljl 1 1 1
mgzfzzzzxn-alf212 I 11-1-1-Q
- C ..
GLADYS XVALKER CARL joHNs0N
Treasurer A ssistavzt Seo. and Treas.
JOHN FREEMAN GILBERT HELLICK
"What we do let us do wellf'
m an 2-:em-193 I 11-1-I-1
Senior Class History
N the fall of the year 1027, there were a hundred seekers of knowledge traveling
over the wide pathway and through the gate to High School. Some came from
this town of Nazareth: others came from outlying districts. All of us were un-
accustomed to the place, but we were imbued with the spirit to act.
The path became narrower and the work became harder. Some were lost
by the wayside, due to various causes.
ln o11r Sophomore year we again continued our course, the goal being Know-
ledge. We enlivened the year with a Hallowe'en party. which was only a beginn-
ing ofthe good times coming. On january 25, 1929, a member of our class, Ralph
Rohn, who gave fair promise to pass with us through the gateway of graduation.
was taken from us by death. He was a good student and a true friend.
Our third year was the scene of harder tasks and more social affairs. ln
December we entertained the Seniors at a reception, as a mark of esteem and good
fellowship and to uphold old customs.
This year the class purchased rings of onyx and gold.
Our Senior year was the crowning year of our achievement. Though we
had many hard tasks, all was not work. The first social event was a Hallowe'en
party in the gym of the Whitfield building. ln March, the juniors entertained
us at a pleasant party. Many of our class attended, and all seemed to enjoy
We published our year book, the HCOMETU, which we have endeavored to
make a success. This was made possible with the cooperation of the members of
the class of "51", the students of Senior High and junior l-ligh, and the friends of
our class. We wish to express our hearty appreciation to all who helped the cause
For four years we have sojourned in this land of learning. Now each must
go in a separate way to lands of which we know nothing. Even though we, the
class of lQ3l, pass through the narrow portals of graduation and our class be scat-
tered, our history shall not end. For whatever we may nobly say, or do, we shall
with pride and honor add to the annals of this class.
lVlARlON KERN, Historian
mexerezzmelqgl 1 11-1-1
- - JEROME ANGERT "Jerry"
"Jerry" is one of the school's and, incidentally, one of
AllentoWn's best boost-ers . He can be found in that city
on most any Sunday afternoon. Her address Will be
furnished upon request.
"Jerry" is associated with so many activities that We
can only refer you to the list below. He can be depended
upon for fun or good hard work, and we believe that we
can guarantee him as material for success.
Freshman Civics Prize 1155
Sophomore Biology Prize 1253
Glee Club 115 125 135 145:
Operetta 115 1353
Comet Staff 1455
Basketball Sub. 125 Var. 135 1453
l Football Sub. 125 Var. 1453
-1 ' Senior Play.
PAUL BAYDA "Bayda"
This stern-faced young man is none other than one
of our stellar football captains whom We found very reli-
able in critical moments, and Whose playing will be
remembered by all of our opponents. Although not so de-
pendable in the classroom, Paul can apply himself when
necessary. I-le has our wishes for the best of success.
Football 115 125 135, Capt. 1455
Baseball 115 125 135 1451
Basketball Sub. 135 145:
Class Team 125 1355
Glee Club 135, Pres. 1453
President of Class 135:
Student Council 1353
Inter-Class Field Meet 125 135 145. '
ARTHUR BECK "Art"
Although not interested in law "Art" loves to talk and
does most of the time, regardless of audience or impor-
tance of the subject. Wisecracks are his favorite diver-
sion, but there is a great deal of competition in 'this Held
and honors are difficult to attain.
We have no idea what Arthur wants to do, but to his
highest hopes we add our backing and best wishes.
Science Club 1459
Glee Club 135 1453
Assistant Baseball Manager 135.
m an in 2 51931 1 1-1-1
2:2-92 il NAZARET I1-E1-L4-2-151
CLAYTON BECK "CLAYT"
"Clayt" is an actor at heart and in classes. He de-
votes considerable time to practice, for his studies take
very little of it. As a result, both faculty and students
are afforded entertainment free of charge.
The football team missed him this year, for he was
a big asset to last year's combination.
Clayton has real abillty, but except for the acting, it
is seldom used. We do believe, however that upon the
application of his talents he would achieve' success.
Class Basketball 1233
Football Squad 1273
Varsity Football 137:
Student Council 1313
Secretary Athletic Council 1475
Inter-Class Track Meet 127 137 145:
Asst. Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Council 131.
MARY BERGER "Mary"
Does anybody want a formula for success? If so,
Mary will prescribe "diligent study": and she practices
what she preaches, too. But not all her time is devoted
to lessons for she often stars in Tatamy plays.
Keep up the good work, Mary and you can't fail to
succeed in life.
Glee Club 127:
Class Basketball 137:
Commercial Club 131, Treasurer 145.
VERNA BER GER "Verna"
In spite of her frequent absences from school, Verna
manages to keep abreast of her class work. It would
take a mathematician to estimate the amount of money
she spends "burning the midnight oil."
We wonder what attraction Wind Gap holds for this
lass. Maybe we'll ind out some day. May luck be yours,
Commercial Club 131 143.
19231 111 1 1
George is president of the class, and that alone
TONY BOLAS -q-ubby--
This most popular young man was co-captain of our
football team this fall, and if he tackles the future as he
did certain Wilson players there can be no doubt as to
the outcome. In spite of Tony's absence from the Hrst
seven games he made up for that in the Wilson game and
during basketball season. His love for Wilson is bound-
less? Ask him. We offer Tony our most sincere wishes
for success and happiness.
Glee Club 115 125 135 145:
Operetta 115 1353
Basketball 135 145, Sub. 115 1253
Class Treasurer 135:
Class Basketball 1153
Baseball 125 135 1459
Football 125 135 145, Sub. 115, Capt. 145.
might serve as a recommendation, for it takes persever-
ence and patience to hold that office. In addition, he is a
good student and although not athletically inclined, is a
good booster. George is ambitious and is a hard worker,
and those assets are desirable anywhere. We haven't the
least doubt of the results.
Football Sub. 1253
Treasurer Athletic Association 1455
Class President 1459
Student Council 145.
-' 1- EDWARD CI-IRISTMAN
This popular young fellow's activities are varied and
extensive: probably because he is always so sincere in
his efforts to make every undertaking a success. He was
captain of the basketball team and quarterback on the
Football 135 1455
Glee Club 125 1353
football team, besides helping in work on the Comet.
"Ed" is popular with a certain little blond who takes
up a good deal of his time. See "Ed" for further partic-
We have the firmest belief in his ability to make
Class President 125 1353 Comet Staff 1455
Student Council 115 125 135, Secretary 1353
President Athletic Association 145:
-1 . Basketball 115 125 135 145, Capt. 145.
FAY mmz --pay-
We have several quiet people in our class but Fay is
probably the most "Sphinx like". What an ideal wife
she'll make! Fay is clever at painting, and often wields
the brush in her father's studio after school.
May Fortune smile on you, Fay.
Student Council 1233
Commercial Club 133 143.
KATHRYN ENGLE "Kitty"
"Kitty"-small, energetic, and determined is this
young lady: and we defy her best friend to describe her
better. She is associated with the school paper and the
Comet, and plays side-center on the basketball team.
"Kitty" is preparing to be a nurse, and We offer her
the encouragement of the class of thirty-one.
Secretary of Class 113 1232
Class Basketball Team 113 1233
Basketball Team Var. 133 143:
Glee Club 113 123 1333
Dramatics Club 113 123 1333
Cheerleader 113 123 133 1439
Comet Staff 1439
Assistant Circulation Manager Paper Staff 1433
JOHN FREEMAN "Johnny"
John is one of the gang that can tell you more about
Bangor and Pen Argyl than the inhabitants can.
Since Johnny has a license, the Chrysler and he are
together a great deal. He played football for two years
and was Captain of the baseball team this year.
He has natural ability to keep others laughing and in
good humor-that is worth a lot anywhere. May you
cultivate and improve it.
Football 113 123 1439
Class Basketball 113 123 1335
Baseball 113 123 133, Capt. 143:
Treasurer of Class 123 1433
Glee Club 1333 Operetta 133:
Student Council 113:
Vice President Athletic Association 133.
new 2 EIQQI 11 1 11
Better known as "Punk" was the inspiration of the
idea of "lighting a Murad to be nonchalantf' Tho
"Punk" does not approve of that brand, we'll pass that
"Punk" has a host of friends in Nazareth and else-
where!!! He works no harder than necessary, but tags
along somehow. Nevertheless, we Wish you luck, ol' boy.
Football C31 C413
Class Baseball C112
Glee Club C11 C313
Comet Staff C413
Class Basketball C21 C31.
ELEANOR GANO "Gano"
Eleanor has demonstrated to the satisfaction of the
entire class, her ability to handle Economics class in the
absence of Miss Nicholas. Since this is the type of work
she intends to follow, we can easily see in her, material
for a good instructor.
As far as We are able to ascertain canoeing s-eems to
be her chief sport. She is a good pal, and with her pleas-
ant disposition certainly ought to be a success.
Glee Club C21 C31, Pres. C313
Comet Staff C413
Class Basketball C213
Varsity Basketball C113
President Class C41 Vice-President C11 C213
Student Council C21 C31 C41, President C31 C41.
DAVID GRIM "Dave"
"Dave', is well known by all students as the fellow
who collects absentee slips around 3 o'clock.
He is rather interested in cars, and has expressed his
desire for an Austin-to play with. Rather small for two
don't you think?
"Dave" played tackle on this year's football team and
was a valuable asset to the business staff of the Comet.
May success reward you for your labor.
Science Club C413
Football Squad C213
Football Varsity C413
Comet Staff C413
Dramatics Club C31.
1951 I 1-1-1-1
BEATRICE GRUBB "Grubby"
"Grubby" is one of our students hailing from the
metropolis of Stockertown. She is noted for her non-
curl hair. During her three years stay at Nazareth High,
she has been a friend to all.
May you succeed in whatever you attempt to do,
Glee Club 1233
Commercial Club 133 143:
1 Class Basketball 133.
JAMES HENRY "Bean"
"Bean" is a darn good fellow but to us it is a mystery
that some of his "gags" haven't incited murder. He is
easy to find-that is if you can find J. P.
He loves skating, and used to be popular on Green
Street: but we d0n't know where he squanders his time
We wish "Bean' lots of happiness in the future and
cannot help but feel that he will be successful.
Orchestra 113 123 133 1435 Manager Football 1335
Student Council 113 1235 Glee Club 123 133:
Vice-President Class 1435 Operetta 1333
Comet Staff 1433 Football Squad 1433
Athletic Council 133.
GILBERT HELLICK "Gil"
"Where are we going to-night?" Who said that?
Why "Gil" Hellick of course. We all know the answer,
but we'll keep it a. secret.
Tho' he lacks a lot of interest in his work, he would
like to get a long string of A's, just to see what they look
Basketballl Squad 123 133 143:
Assistant Secretary and Treasurer Class 143.
mx 3 3 EIQQI 11 1 1 1
Carl showed his managing ability as football manager
this year. He would like to be a big game hunter. We
wonder how big.
During the football season Car1's Ford could be seen
crowded with fellow's going to practice, but he always
found room for one more-one of the reasons he is so
well liked. Oceans of luck, Carl, Old top.
Civic Club 6133
Science Club 6433
Class Basketball 623 633:
Orchestra 623 633 643:
Football Manager 643, Assistant Mgr. 6333
Vice-President Class 6433
Athletic Council 643.
PERMAN HUGHES "Moxie"
Ladies and Gentlemen-Here we have another of the
Mark Twain type of reformers, a fellow whose ideas are
absolutely original, particularly on the subjects of evolu-
tion, religion, prohibition, world peace, etc. Principles
of argumentation never bothered him-He never stopped
arguing long enough to investigate.
If Perman doesn't turn out to be a reformer he'll
make a good actor. We wish you all the success in the
Baseball 633, Var. 6433
Football Sub. 6435
Glee Club 6431
Inter-Class Track Meet 633 643.
OLIVER KAHLER "Ollie"
As a commercial "Ollie" has a characteristic lack of
energy-characteristic of himself, not of the commercials.
Despite that, "Ollie" has always been an ardent supporter
of the school. Although he did not make any varsity
teams his efforts put him on the class basketball team.
We do not know what "Ollie" expects to do after
graduating, but we predict for him a career crowned with
success. Good luck, 'fOl1ie".
Glee Club 6431
Secretary Student Council 6433
Class Basketball 623 633:
E 35"E'E'l95 I I 1 1 I
WILLIAM KARCI-I "Bill"
"Bill" is not even vaguely interested in the fair sex,
nor does he attempt to hide that fact. It seems that he
is interested mainly in woodworking and sp-ends a good
deal of his time in the shop, for school activities do not
With girls or boys "Bill" always seems to be uneasy,
but we are sure that he'l1 outgrow that.
Best regards and wishes from all of us.
Football Squad 1231
Science Club 143.
MARION KERN "Kernie"
At one time her highest ambition was to be able to
drive, now it is to have the car all of the time. Marion's
love of Chemistry has been a constant source of astonish-
ment and entertainment to the class.
Marion has been a big help as Business Manager of
the Comet and may she be just as big a h-elp to some
young fellow in the future.
Marion is a musician, a hard worker, a good student,
and we certainly appreciate her qualities.
Historian of Class 113 123 133 1432
Orchestra 113 123, Sec, 133, Pres. 1433
Glee Club 113 123 133 1433
Varsity Debating Team 123 1333
Dramatics Club 113 123 133:
Class Basketball 1333
Accompanist for Boy's Glee Club 123 1333
WILLIS KIEFER Blll
"Bill's" highest ambition, if he has one, must be to
join some firm where he can obtain all the sleep he needs.
Although apparently disinterested in classes, he cer-
tainly has the material. It simply lacks use. "Bill" is a
star in three sports, particularly in football where he
filled his position perfectly.
We certainly hope that this fellow will decide to
apply himself, for we have confidence in his ability to
Basketball 113 123 133 1433
Inter-Class Track Meet 113 123 133 143,
Baseball 123 133 1439
Football Sub. 123 Var. 143.
EEEEEBICUI I 1111
STERLING KOCH "K0chie"
"Kochie" goes over big with the girls, probably
because he's a good dancer. He's particularly popular in
a nearby town. At least he's there most of the time.
He has played in the orchestra for three years and is
a member of the Glee Club.
Sterling has been out for all sports every year, which
speaks well for his school spirit.
Well, old chap, here's Wishing you lots of luck!
Football 125 135 1453 Class basketball 115 1252
Basketball 125 135g Baseball 1453
Glee Club 115 125 135 1453
Operetta 115 135 5
1 Student Council 135
-X Senior Play.
EARL LAUDIG "Shrimp"
"Shrimp" despite his size, is powerful, especially vo-
cally. He has proved that in two years of debating. Size
means nothing: look at Napoleon. Although we don't
cherish any more Napoleons, he certainly had a strong
will. So has Earl, and we expect a lot from him, but not
in a military way.
Good luck, Earl.
Manager Boys' Basketball 1453
Debating Team 125 1353
Gle Club 1353
Orchestra 125 145, Pres 135
MABEL LUTZ "Mabel"
If silence were golden, Mabel would be a millionaire
several times over. Regardless of her quite attitude she
is a competent worker and a faithful friend.
With these qualities we know you will succeed, Mabel.
Commercial Club 135 145.
E E i5'E'3'fl9 5 I I -1 1-1-
Little but mighty-thats Metzie. She is the champion
typist of the commercial section. Not only is Metzie a
good typist but she can drive a Ford as well. We are
sure that you will be a successful "stenog" and wish you
the best of luck in the business world, Evelyn.
Orchestra 135 1439
Glee Club 125 135 1493
Comet Staff 1495
Dramatic Club 1339
Commercial Club 133 1435
Class Basketball 1315
Commercial Typing Prize
NELSON MESSINGER "Nels"
This, folks, is the name of just about the quietest
fellow in the class. Of course, outside of class ...........
"Nels", although you blush very easily, think nothing
of it. You carry your papers regularly and your custo-
nc-ers can't complain. You'r-e dependable. Such a quality
is indeed worthy of the backing of your class. Keep on
Glee Club 137 1433
Class Basketball 135:
Assistant Secretary and Treasurer Science Club 145.
THELMA NORRIS "Thelma"
Thelma is a very obliging young lady. She does her
bit in everything with which she is concerned.
Somehow Thelma do-esn't bother with the boys, at
least not with any that we knowg but she is bound to be
somebody's good little wife. We're all for you, Thelma.
Glee Club 1435
Comet Staff 1453
Assistant Secretary and Treasurer Class 141.
E122 EAl95l I 1 1 I
' 1' JAMES PEPPELL
Basketball 133 143 3
Glee Club 123 1333
- . Comet Staff 143.
FRANK RADCLIFFE "Frankie"
This handsome young man hails from Newburg, but
he's cosmopolitan in spite of Nazareth's influence.
Frank's red cheeks might have furnished the inspiration
for Palmolive's slogan-"Keep that school-girl complex-
At telling some cne else's joke he has absolutely no
originality at all. Frank is an excellent bluffer in a small
way-a very small way. His dissertations on the subject
of Chemistry are, however, -entirely original, he being the
first to advance the idea that nitrog-en might be found in
vacant places down in Florida.
We're for you, big boy. '
Manager Baseball Team 143g
Assistant Baseball Manager 1335
Football Sub. 133 1433 Glee Club 143:
Athletic Council 1432 Class Basketball 1333
Science Club 143: Debating Team 123 143.
. . MIRIAM REIMER
- - Treasurer Class 123 3
His nickname "Pep" may be .applied ironically or
seriously, depending entirely upon his mood at the time.
Once started, there is no stopping himg usually, however,
a starting force of considerable magnitude is required.
Jim is popular with the ladies and is very fond of skating.
H-e possesses many enviable qualities and we can safely
predict a successful future. For further details see James
Football 123, Var. 133 1435
President of Class 1131
Vice-President Athletic Association 1335
Student Council 113 1233
, , .
is one sweet player, and as
As a forward "Mlm" h
captain she carried on a fighting game during the past
Her cheery smile and friendly attitude make'he1'
popular with both boys and girls.
Participating in outside activities has not made her
neglect her studies. An all around good sport is "Mim".
May all success be yours, "Mlm",
Basketball Varsity 113 123 133, Capt. 1433
Dramatic Club Vice-President 123, Secretary 1333
Athletic Council Asst. Secretary and Treasurer 143i
Student Council Vice-President 1433 i mail." .
Glee Club 113 123 133, Pres. 1433 X ,
Cantata 123 Operetta 133g ' .lgfflfi
Commercial Club 133, Pres. 1433 ,f-"ATU Q A
comet staff 1433 vice-President Class rang
E E'E'E'fl95l I 11 ii
32:2-t 91 NAZARETHEIECQEGEG
GRACE REMALY "Rema,ly"
Before you is Marion Tally, the second. "Remaly's"
singing ability together with her constant smile have
secured her many friends. As a manager of the girls'
basketball team, she was unexcelled.
We predict a bright future for you, Grace.
Glee Club 111 121 131 1413
Athletic Council 141g
Class Basketball 111 121 1313
Commercial Club 141, Reporter 1413
Varsity Basketball Manag,-er 141, Asst. 1315
ROBERT RULOFF "Bobbie"
"Bobbie" is one of the few strong silent members of
this illustrious class and is a credit to us.
Periodically he may be seen tripping lightly and
merrily about town in one of his five ton Mack trucks.
This diligent hard working young man is an exponent of
the school of individualism, in that he believes in doing
his own work. As a result he is one of the leaders of the
class in thought and action.
Football 141 1
BEATRICE RUNDLE Bea
Although Beatrice possesses dimpled ch ecks and a
merry laugh, she is quite serious about study. Her typing
ability proved to he a real asset in helping to prepare this
"Comet", She expects to be a "Stenog" and has had s0m-e
practical experience, but we fear that matrimony will
thwart her vocation. Whatever you do "Bea", we predict
a bright future.
Glee Club 111 121 131 1415
Magazine Committee 1413
Commercial Club 131 1415 Student Council 1413
Dramatic Club 121 1313 Class Basketball 1311
Comet Staff 1413 Senior Play.
ma: 2:-1931 1 an
CHARLES RUTH "Charlie"
"Charlie" believes in the old idea of "not speaking
unless spoken to," but he over-does it-he doesn't speak
when he is spoken to.
With a little more confidence and forwardness, "Char-
lie" will overcome his shyness and then he'll be ready to
tackle anything that com-es along. Lots of luck-"Charlie".
MADELINE SAEGER "Sa,eger"
"Saeger's" slogan seems to be "a date a day keeps the
blues away? She is popular because of her good sports-
As a social editor she contributed to the contents of
this book. "Saeger" is undecided about an occupation, but
we hope she succeeds in whatever she attempts.
Glee Club 113 123 133 1433
Operetta 113 1333
Comet Staff 143:
Dramatic Club 133 1433
Basketball Sub. 133 143.
. - - 1
RICHARD SCHUBERT "Dick"
Good nature, kindness, and generosity make up
"Dick's" pleasing personality, and make him an easy per-
son to get along with. His Ford used to be one of the
curiosities about school, but he got a new oneg now,
Simmie's is the oldest working specimen on the premises.
To whatever hopes and ambitions "Dick" may have, we
add our sincerest encouragement.
Orchestra 113 123 133 1433
Civic Club 1133
Athletic Council 133:
Class Basketball 123 1333
Assistant Manager Basketball 123, Mgr. 133.
m an ar :Magi 1 11 1
12:2-22 9? NAZARETHEQE-15151
HAROLD SIMON S "Simmie"
This young hopeful must be from Missouri. Not be-
cause of his ears, but because he's hard to convince. His
dogmatic views on Economic Problems are helpful-in
making liberals of the rest of the class. His power of con-
centration is certain to achieve success for him.
Comet Staff C453
Football Sub. 139 147
RALPH SLONAKER "Ralph"
As an artist Ralph has unusual ability, and we oiTer
as proof the drawings throughout this book. His pet
ambition is to be a writer, but the concensus of opinion
here is that his drawing is far better than his writing.
His ability to bluif is the result of continuous practice-
and at present is unexcelled on these premises.
An intense desire to be a journalist and writer will
undoubtedly land him on some newspaper staff or place
his name beside those of popular writers.
Class Basketball 123 131
Inter-Class Track Meet 121 C31 141
EDWARD SMART "Peanut"
Whenever the devotees of Isaac Walton gather to
discuss thrilling battles with flnny monsters, you'1l see
"Peanut" keeping pace with the best of them. Although
his literal French translations are sometimes humorous,
his single-minded devotion will undoubtedly bring him
happiness either as an angler or interpreter.
Orchestra ll? C433
Football Sub. 433 6473
Baseball Sub. Q27 139, Var. C473
Class Basketball Q21 133.
Although this rather unsophisticated young man does
not make himself heard much, he has made himself use-
ful at Nazareth High. He is willing to do whatever he is
asked and was a great asset to our Operettas.
With a disposition such as Fred has, We are sure the
world holds something nice for him.
Glee Club C21 C31 C413
Student Council C213
Dramatic Club C21 C31 C41.
ROHN TRUELL "Einstein"
Rohn has a humorous habit of asking the Wrong
question at the right time. His unanswerable questions
and illogical logic sometimes prove embarrassing to his
instructors. However, his executive and scholastic
achievements amply redeem these insignificant faults.
Although we believe he would do well as the author of
an "Ask Me Another" book, he has his heart set on the
engineering profession and after taking first honors at
Lehigh will probably astound the scientific world.
European History Prize C213
Physics Prize C313
Football Sub. C31, Var. C411
Editor of Comet C413
Debating Team C313
President of Science Club C415
IRVIN UI-ILER "Doc"
Many of the snapshots in this year's book are due to
"Doc's" perseverance for he showed his worth in this
capacity. He is also quite a musician C?1 we don't know
which one of the instruments we like better, but the vio-
lin is the softest. "Doc" takes quite willingly to the fair-
er sex, and the inhabitants of Belfast frequently find
f'Doc" in their midst.
Orchestra C11 C21 C31 C413
Glee Club C21 C31 C412
Comet Staff C41:
Circulation Manager School Paper C419
Class Baseball C11 C21.
E E E E 219 5 I I ici-14
GLADYS WALKER "Glad"
Particularly popular is this young lady with an enter-
prising young saxaphone player. Whether at work or
play, Gladys can be depended on to do hr part, and the
same can be said of her work for the "Comet", At being
a nurse or someone's wife we predict for her a bright
Treasurer Thrift Club 1135
Glee Club 123 133, Sec. 1433
Secretary Commercial Club 133 143:
American History Prize 133:
Secretary Magazine Committee 1435
Comet Staff 1433
Asst. Secretary and Treasurer Student Council 1233
GRACE WILLIAMSON "Gracious"
Grace is one of our out-of-town students. When not
pursuing the illusive male, she does a bit of studying. We
ask you, why should a Senior continually pick on poor
innocent Freshmen? It's beyond us. But all joking aside,
Grace has helped us to type this "Comet", and we think
she will make a good "sten0g".
Treasuner Class 113 1335
Commercial Club 133 1433
Comet Staff 1433
Glee Club 123 133 1431
Class Basketball 133.
RALPH WOLFE Wolfie
"WolIie's" chief strength lies in his ability to apply
himself with the result of our having in Ralph a good
student. H-e and the Marmon were instrumental in secur-
ing a good many of the Ads. in this book. As a member
of the Comet Staff he aided in preparing the feature sec-
ton. He doesn't take part in sporting activities, but
spends a good deal of his time in the Manual Training
shop. May you continue with your good record, Ralph.
Student Council 1433
Comet Staff 1435
Secretary and Treasurer Science Club 433
Glee Club 43.
mx wx-193 I-4 1 1:14
Anna is one of our three varsity basketball players.
Though her own athletics are limited to one sport, she is
always present at some sporting activity.
Incidentally an airplane route to Pen Argyl would,
without doubt, be just the thing to interest Anna. Anna's
good disposition will be an asset to her future Work as a
Glee Club Q13 423 C33 443, Sec. C433
Cantata 1233 Operetta 1331
Vice-President Dramatic Club 4433
Class Basketball C133
Comet Staff C433
Blue and White Staff K43g
Cheer Leader Q23 133 C433
Varsity Basketball C23 133 143.
SALOME WOLFE "W0lfie"
"Wolfie" and Fay are inseparables. Although she is
unresponsive in class sometimes, her high test grades ln-
dicate good preparation. As a pal, she is loyal and
always Willing to do a favor.
We are certian "Wolfie's" typing ability will aid her
in stenographic work.
Commercial Club 133 K43.
LOUIS WUNDERLY "Louis"
Since "Sheik" has become a little trite through hard
use, we have adopted the nickname of "Arab' to replace
If Louis can't be found in the manual training shop,
you may be fairly certain that he'll be there soon, for
that's where most of his spare time is spent. He not only
uses his vehicles to travel to and from shop, but he has
numerous outside appointments, and their nature makes
it inadvisable for us to proceed further.
Orchestra 113 C23 133 C433
Science Club 143.
E E'E'Efl95l 1111 il
PE TER YEISLEY "Pete"
We cou1dn't get along without Pete's famous giggle.
He laughs and the world laughs with him. Pete is the
coming musician of the age. He can make that trom-
Wh-en he tries his luck at a Business Course we wish
him much success.
Orchestra 115 125 131 1453
Glee Club 139 143:
Comet Staff 145:
Student Council 1293
Class Oiiicer 1215
EMMETT YOUNG "Youngie"
Emmett is the class mechanic. He can take apart a
car and have enough money from the sale of the extra
parts to buy a new one.
If it weren't for his blushing at the critical moment
we might believe some of his stories.
Emmett often aggravates his t-eachersg but then, can
he help it if he doesn't do things right?
"Youngie", we wish you the best of luck.
Orchestra 113 125 139 141.
mx new -Iqgl 1 1 1 11
This pleasant young lady, commonly known as "Mae", has charge
of our library. When the verdant freshmen grope around for books
Miss Wunderly is right there to help them. She serves also as Mr.
Marck's secretary and the two positions keep her quite occupied.
Miss Grim is our efficient school nurse. She has been especially
active this year both in attending to school and Welfare work. In dental
and ocular clinics, she has helped to correct defective children. We are
sorry that Nazareth High will not enjoy her service next year.
2 2 2-me-11193: 1 1 1-1-1
- C -
WAS sitting down to my breakfast when jason the butler brought me the morn-
HI say, jason, I simply must have something to do. What have you to offer
a millionaire bored with time and money? Something novel, different from any
present interest, something that will make me more of a human and less of a fossil."
"Umph-yes, sir-quite so, sir. Well, if money is no object, sir-"
"There you go again, everlastingly talking about money-money. Every-
one is money mad. Will I ever find anyone interested in anything other than dol-
lars and cents? On the contrary, jason, I want to get rid of my money without
throwing it into the paw of some greedy rascal. Now it's up to you to Gnd some
novel employment for a millionaire dying of ennui, who seriously wants to avoid
making money. I've been a regular Midas, as it is. Years ago I gave a fellow
enough capital to go prospecting for gold in South Africa. Last evening I got a
wire telling me that he had discovered an unusually rich deposit of anthracite, and
he wanted me to organize a company to mine it. Last year I gave a relative unan-
cial aid. Last week he died and left me another fortune. If I donft find some in-
terests other than money, I shall go to South Africa and dig coal free of charge."
"But, sufwcharity will take all the money you can give, as to occupying your
mind, that's something different."
"Charity, jason-fnever--l've already given enough to charity to make all
the workers wealthy and the subjects bums. No, jason, something more modern
fPhone rings--jason answersj "Yes sir, I believe so, sir, l'll ask him.
fAsidej IVIr. Uhler wishes to call this eve-ning, sir. fAt the telephonej Yes sir, this
evening will do very well, sir. Qllanging up receiverj Mr. Uhler is an old class-
mate of yours, I believe?',
f'What a coincidence jason, He's the fellow I financed in the South African
coal enterprise--I hope he is not presenting me with another fortune. lVIr, Irvin
Uhler is vice-president of Sears Roebuck now."
I'Ahl Sir, I have an idea. Wouldn't you like to see all of your old class-
mates again, sir?"
me 2 EEIQEI 1 1 1-1 1
'fBravo, jason, just the thing. l.ook up that lQ3I yearbook in the library,
make complete list of the names and hand it over to juddg he'll get the addresses
in a short time, and then after a flying visit to each friend of those happy days,
we'll write a book called "The Class of lQ3l Twenty Years Later!"
The necessary information was in my hands Eve days after the above con-
versation took place, and on the seventh day l had started on that alluring and
magnihcent quest-the search for lost friends.
Six hours after leaving San Diego, we arrived in Nazareth. Baifled by the
complete change in the aspect of the town we turned to a stranger alighting from
'lPardon me, sir, but could youe---Well, if it isn't james Henry himself!
Well, old man, how are you and what takes up your time?"
'fHello, yourself. l'm a bit fagged. Running for governor is my job at
present. Opposition is pretty stiff, l'll tell you. What are you doing here? Last
l heard you were in California."
"Right O, but now l'm hunting up old friends, members of the Class of ,3I.
"What an ideal Say, l'll help you myself. Always was interested in what
became of certain members of our class. Might help my campaign, too. l am in
contact with all of those who have stayed near Nazareth."
lt would take too much time and space to describe our meeting with each
individual, so llll set down the facts as we found them.
We traveled about Nazareth for three days, and saw many objects of inter-
est including the high school, which boasted an enrollment of two thousand stud-
jim seemed to know everyone, so it was an easy matter to meet all of those
in Nazareth personally and to compile the following information.
William Karch, we found, was manager and owner of a new planing mill
located in Nazareth.--Fay Dietz had taken over the management of her father's
studios which had been enlarged considerable.
Miriam Reimer was an athletic director at Swarthmore until she resigned to
found a shool for girls.
Grace Remaly is now a prima donna and is associated with the Metropolitan
Arthur Beck became a traveling salesman for the Nazareth Waist Mill
which is owned jointly by Sterling Koch and Oliver Kahler.
z at 2 2 nigga 1 ex-ze
Gilbert Hellick is our aeronautical engineer in the Messinger Aviation Cor-
Elwood Ginther, we found, is an attorney in Reno where David Grim pre-
sides as judge of the Divorce Court.
Mr. Hughes, a radical, has just been defeated in his campaign for Senator
of Pennsylvania by Mr. Wolfe, a conservative.
Mr Charles Ruth, publicity manager for the Hughes campaign, says that
he will make another attempt at the next election.
Harold Simons is owner and manager of a Wyoming cattle ranch where he
raises prize cattle for exhibition in the east.
Tony Bolas before leaving College had been named for the All-American
football team for three years. He is now a bond salesman associated with Halsey
Stewart 81 Co.
Bill Kiefer and Paul Bayda were both coaching football, Paul at Wisconsin
and Bill at Michigan. Both were married. --Clayton Beck was Federal Prohibi-
tion Agent located in Washington. -Carl johnson was an explorer and big game
hunter. Lately he has been working in Africa and Central Asia. -George Brong
likewise was an explorer but of a different type. he was employed in the Westing-
house research laboratory, is married and located in Pittsburgh. -ln Philadel-
phia one of our agents discovered jerome Angert who was practising Medicine un-
til he became the city health commissioner. --Ralph Slonaker who had always
aspired to become a writer, became Editor of the New York Times. At present
however, he is in China attempting to establish a news syndicate. -The most
difficult person to locate was james Peppel whom we found in a small town in the
northern part of Manitoba. -He has charge of the forestry department of the
Canadian Government. -Frank Radcliffe has become a missionary and at present
is working in Siam.
Mabel Lutz and Beatrice Grubb are teaching in the new Pen Argyl High
john Freeman was manager and coach of the New York Yankees who have
been the World Champions for seven consecutive seasons. -Richard Schubert and
Peter Yeisley owned an airline between Boston, New York, and Chicago.
Fred Uhler was a pharmacist and at present owns a chain of Drug Stores
throughout the East.
Edward Smart owned a firm engaged in the manufacturing of sporting goods
and specializing in the making of Hne hshing tackle.
an 2 z 2193 I 1 1 1 1
Previous to her marriage Eleanor Cano had been principal of Nazareth
Anna Wunderly was married and living in Pen Argyl.
Emmett Young had an airplane agency and was active in securing an air-
port for Nazareth.
Robert Ruloff was a research chemist in the Nazareth laboratories of Laudig
and Christman, manufacturing chemists. All three were married and living in
Kathryn Engle was nurse in the Nazareth Hospital until she married one of
the members of the firm mentioned above.
Madeline Saeger likewise had been a nurse in this hospital, but later became
sole owner of a dress-making establishment in Chicago.
Thelma Norris had an art studio in New York and had written books on
art. ' f-li
Marion Kern also had a studio, but it was a music studio-The Kern Studio
of Organs, 62nd. and Broadway.
Grace Williamson after working for Dow, jones and Co. for several years
became an actress. Now, she is married and living in Paris.
Gladys Walker was a nurse in the Nazareth Hospital until her marriage to
the afore mentioned vice-president of Sears Roebuck and Co.
Louis Wunderly had established a furniture factory at Nazareth and be-
came prominent as a manufacturer of hne furniture.
Mary Berger became popular a few years ago as a novelist and has since
written several best-sellers.
Evelyn Metz was married several years ago. Before her marriage she was
a private secretary.
Verna Berger was a stenographer in the ofhce of a steamship company.
-Beatrice Rundle was a private secretary to a member of the president's cabinet.
She married him later.
Salome Wolfe was married and living in Nazareth. She taught school sev-
eral years before her marriage.
After having secured this interesting history of the Class of Thirty-
one, jason and l resolved to put it into pamphlets and send them to the
members of the class as a memory of that collection of individuals whom
four years of association allowed us to know so well. And so endeth this
prophecy which l sincerely hope may become more than a mere prophecy.
z-new-2-2-1931 1 1-1-1-1
Last Will and Testament of the
Class of 1931
E, the students of the only Nazareth High School Qwe believej in the uni-
verse, being at this time miraculously in the proper state of mind, do here-
by make public this our last will and testament:
l. To. our successors we will the responsibility of being proper examples of
citizenship to the school.
ll. We charge the Sophomores with the duty of being good examples to the
school when "our successors" are not.
Ill. Upon the Freshmen we confer the privilege of bearing our banner of sports
over a veritable hill of Wilson players.
IV. To the potential Freshmen we bequeath o11r unexercised appreciation of the
V. And to various members of the student body we wish to apportion our most
outstanding personal qualities:
1. jerome Angert's speed to Elizabeth Smith.
2. Paul Bayda's power over women to Raymond Reinert.
3. Arthur Beck's teasing to Walter Pysher.
4. Clayton Beck's business ability to Duaine Shitlert.
5. Mary Berger's giggle to Ruth Hughes.
6. Verna Berger's studiousness to Earl Clewell.
7. Tony Bolas's good nature to the Editor of next year's school paper.
8. George Brong's ambition to Donald Leopold.
9. Edward Christman's shyness to Nelson Bramer.
1o. Eay Dietz's quietness to Millicent Rader.
11. The diminutive size and the sex appeal of Kathryn Engle to -Iosephine Bender.
12. john Iireeman's whistle to Barbara Troxell.
13. Eleanor Gano's ligure to Harold Stout.
14. Elwood Ginther's nonchalance to Maria Marx.
15. David Grim's bulk to next year's left tackle.
16. Beatrice Grubb's studiousness to Arlene Hellick.
17. Gilbert Hellick's interest in Bangor to Charles Freeman.
18. james Henryls wit to Herbert Haas.
19. Perman Hughes's attitude toward Prohibition to the entire school Qmay the
world benefit thereotj.
zo. Carl johnsonls Eord to Althea liuech.
21. Oliver Kahler's ambition to William Siebler.
mx 2 2 EIQQI 1 1 1 1 1
William Karch's inobtrusiveness to john Gardner-if he needs it.
Marion Kern's emciency to the business manager of next year's Comet.
Willis Keifer's attitude to Harold Snyder.
Sterling Koch's soft, vibrant voice to Paul Miller.
Earl Laudig's knickerbockers to Edwin Hummel.
Mabel Lutz's quiet nature to Anna Engle. I
Nelson Messinger's understanding of all things feminine to Albert Shissler.
Evelyn Metfs ability to drive a car to Eva Reimer.
Thelma Norrisls aptitude for laughter to Russell Weiss.
james Peppell's cynicism to Arlene Fehnel.
Miriam Reimer's flippancy to Virginia Plotts.
Grace Remaly's voice to Grace Allen.
Robert Ruloff's motorcycle Qthis is not a personal qualityj to Truman
Beatrice Rundle's complexion to Marie Young.
Charles Ruth's slimness to Clifford George.
Madelyn Saegar's knowledge of men to George Shupp.
Richard Shubert's smile to joseph Smith's grin. QThat'll be a laughlj
Harold Simon's thrift to Russell Roth.
Ralph Slonaker's aptitude for argument to ftransportation from school limits
justiiiedj some deserving Chinaman.
Edward Smart's nickname to Walter Peters.
Rohn Truell's ability to handle big jobs to Wallace Hess.
Fred Uhler's affection to Margaret Karch.
lrwin Uhler's musical ear to Carl Keller.
Gladys Walker's marks to Pearl Pritchman.
Grace Williamson's dates to Kenneth Shankweiler.
Ralph Wolfe's Ford to any six girls who can crowd into the back end of it.
Salome Wolfe's laugh to john Kavcak.
Anna Wunderly's athletic ability to the IQ32 Girls' Basketball Team.
Louis Wunderly's right to the jaw to anyone here who thinks he's tough.
Peter Yeisley's opinions, which carry more weight behind them, to Evelyn
Emmett Young's presence to anyone who wants a ride out the street.
Erank Radcliffe's blulfing ability to Lester Hartman.
Hnally, upon the Class of 1032, we bequeath more success in all things than
we have had.
ln Witness Whereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal, this twenty-hfth
day of june, Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-One.
ATTESTS: GEORGE BRONG l5lGNEDl CLASS OF l93l-
mzzmlqj 1 11-1 1 1 1
n-arf:-:mfr-Jlqgl 1 1 1 1 1
.- C -
MARTHA SCHLEGEL NELSON BRAMER
Asst. Secretary-Treasurer Historian
DOROTHY IUEICHMAN HAROLD STOUT
Class Colors Class Flowers
Scarlet and White Red and White Roses
an 2-2+-nqgu 1 1 1 11
unior Class History
.. C ...
NOTHER year has drawn swiftly to its close and we realize with something
akin to regret that we are standing on the threshold of our Senior year.
Our number has dwindled still more and there are a mere forty remaining
for the Hnal days of the journey.
Despite our number we may be proud to say that we have been one of the
most generous contributors to the athletic, musical, and literary activities. Our
class also has the distinction of containing some of the best salesmen and sales-
women in the schoolg a fact made manifest by the magazine drive. Our members
have also been active in making the initial year of the Blue and White Standard
a successful one.
After the custom of all classes we chose our rings and pins during the
first semester of this year, our junior year. The choice was finally decided upon
after rather heated discussions. Then began the watchful waiting until we could
proudly wear our new class insignias.
We sought an addition to our treasury by selling candy to the rooters at
the basketball games.
On March twenty-sixth we entertained the Seniors in the event which
dedicated our new gymnasium. Springtide colors gaily decorated the scene while
the music for the occasion was rendered by the Arcadians.
With fond memories of a pleasantly spent junior year and with hrm
resolutions to make ourselves a credit to our Alma Mater, we enter upon our
VNIILLIAM ABEL ....
JOHN ALLEN .......
KENNETH ALTEMOSE ......
EDGAR BABP .......
LENA BERGER .....
NELSON BRAMER. ..
GRACE BREINIG .....
HAROLD STOUT, Historian
Silerit, sober and stiidiousf'
I do1i't hate all women!"
"Free arid easy."
If height made the mari."
Becoming a zaarblerf'
"Oh.l These chain stores."
Really a11 artist."
"A great help to history students."
we-2-zemlqgl 1 1 11 1
ARLENE FEHNEL ....
CHARLES FREEMAN. .
AIOHN GARDNER ....
HOWARD GETZ. . . .
ROY HAHN .......
LESTER HARTMAN. ..
EDWARD HELLICK. ..
EDWIN HUMMEL. ..
jOIIN KAVCAK .....
TVTARLEN KERN ....
TVIIKE KISNER ....
ALBERT KNAUSS. ..
ELIZABETH KOCH. . .
VICTORIA KOCH ....
JOHN KULLER ......
HELEN LUTZ .......
ROSE MAHORSKY. . .
ERIKA MARX .......
XVALTER PETERS ....
VIRGINIA PLOTTS. ..
EVA REIMER .......
CHARLES SHAEER. ..
MARGARET SEYFRIED .....
Here comes the tease."
"A great basketball player."
That hair just won't stay put."
He likes hauling card tablesf,
A big voice from a small source.
Honestly, I have no permanent'
Ladies, here I am."
What the well dressed man will wear.
For he's a jolly good fellow."
Hookkeepingg then stenogsf'
I like underclass-women."
This "Mike" is afraid of girls."
What's your authority?"
Becoming quite a flapper, Eh!"
Always attentive and industrious."
The boy with the "Shining Star."
just quiet and demuref'
Back seat driver in Reimer's Ford."
Good in school, but? ?y'
The third of the three inseparablesf'
An industrious worker."
A coming lawyer."
Did anyone speak?"
He hails from Duke."
A most popular young lady."
One of the three lnseparablesf'
Coy--with a tendency to act up."
KENNETH SHANKWEILER. . ."Shiek, to a certain Freshman."
DUAINE SHIFFERT ........
GEORGE SHUPP ...... ..
EDWARD SLOYER ..... ..
HAROLD SNYDER. ..
HAROLD STOUT ....
RUSSELL VVVEISS ..... ..
TRUIVIAN WORMAN .... . .
ABRAIVI YEAKEL ..... ..
MARIE YOUNG .... .
ROY YOUNG ....
LENA SOTTOLANO .... ..
VICTORIA STANNARD. .. .
He studies little and knows less."
A Make-believe entertainer."
The movie magnatef'
How do I look?"
The biggest fellow in school--sideways
A I0 o'clock guy in a I o'clock town."
Model example of a Boy Scout."
That inferiority complex."
Do I look all right this way."
Talk he does--but nothing else."
2 2 22219 5' I 1-1-1
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V . . . - .g,i, ,K .
as 2 2 21951 11 1 1 1
- C ..
VINCENT MASTERS MARIA MARX
Assistant Secretary Assistant Treasurer
MAE RuI.oEr NIILLICENT RADER
Class Colors Class Flower
Maroon and White Dark Red Rose
m :I In-:im-193 I 1 1-1-1-1
Sophomore Class History
7 WAS just a short time ago when we, the Sophomore Class, migrated from the
ranks of Freshmen. Soon after the migration, the duties and activities of the
past class dawned upon us. We immediately organized, and 'twas only a matter ol
time until our activities began.
Our lirst problem was to choose a faculty advisor for the ensuing year. And
at our first meeting, Mr. Shekletski was elected to fill the position.
The month of October soon arrived. We were then confronted with the
Hallowe'en Party which is an annual affair. Because of the delay in the comple-
tion of our High School gym, it was decided to be held in the junior High School
gymnasium. ln spite of the handicap, an enjoyable time was had by all who at-
tended, and the party was a great success.
Our next problem was that of deciding upon the felt goods, such as emblems
and pennants. The members of the class responded nearly loo per cent to the pur-
chase of some sort of feltg and it was only a matter of days when the Sophomore
colors adorned the dress of the members and walls of their homes.
Our last activity of the year was the annual hike to Henry's dam.
However, these are not the only activities in which our class has participated.
We have shared the honors with our sister classes in other school activities as base-
ball, football, basketball and debating. Likewise many of our classmates hold
memberships in such clubs as Commercial, Latin, Dramatic, and Boys' and Girls'
Now that the present school term is nearing its end we are beginning to ex-
tend our thoughts toward the next advance. We look upon our old shoes with scorn
and are ready to cast them aside for the future Sophomore Class. We hope that
they encounter in them as great a success as We. We are very sorry, but less worn
shoes have been offered to us. May they serve us better than those abandoned.
ANNA ENGLE, I listorian.
as an 352 img' 11 1 1
GRACE ALLEN ......
NELSON ALPAUGH ....
BETTY BARIE .......
JOSEPHINE BENDER ....
VIRGINIA BOWSER. ..
CARLYLE BROSIUS. . .
EARL CLEwEI.L ....
FRIEDA DEUTSCH .....
ELSIE ECHERT ........
CHARLES EILENBERGER: . .
HARRY ENDERS .......
ANNA ENGLE .....
SARA FREEMAN .....
PEARL FRITCHIVIAN ....
RUTH GAUMER .....
CLIFFORD GEORGE. . .
HERBERT HAAS .......
MAYBELLE HAPREL. ..
ALBERTA HEARN ......
WALLACE HESS .......
ELMA HORDENDORF. . .
RUTH HUGHES .....
HANNAH JOHNSON ....
NTILDRED KAHLER. . .
'TI-IELMA KAHLER. ..
GLADYS KALE ......
MARGARET KARCH ....
MICHAEL KAVCAK ....
VINCENT KELLER. ..
HILDA KELLONV .... .
STANLEY KESSLER ....
NTILDRED LAPP ....
HEBER LAUDIG ....
VIRGINIA LILLY ....
MARIA MARX ......
VINCENT MASTER .....
.. C ...
Her ideas are larger than she is."
He likes his siesta."
Boys, Boys, Boys."
just an old-fashioned girl."
I hate Bangor."
The American Apache."
Laughing is her pastime."
I'm a bashful maiden."
We football men."
Modesty's his big point."
I prefer Freshmen."
Ye curly-headed maiden."
Mickey vs. Harrison."
Our Future Typist."
I don't blush ---- much."
Wine, women, and song--mostly women."
It's the jimmies this year."
"0h! Alberta--don't blush."
Try a Che'oie."
Buy Bethlehem Steel--my father
The juniors' best bet."
"My kingdom for a man."
My best thoughts come too late."
Women are superior to nienf,
The Math. Shark."
We cornet players."
A pleasing blonde."
"She has quite a correspondence."
"She's known by her smile."
I never argue."
"Always on time."
ETETETETETIQ5 la! 1 I I
PAUL MILLER ........
JOSEPH NAGY ........
GEORGE OSWALD. . . . . .
NTINERVA OTTINGER. . .
PAUL PETERS ......
MARY PLANER ......
XYALTER PYSHER ....
IXIILLICENT RADER. ..
TXIFRVIN REIMMERT. ..
MII.I.ARIm RICE ...,. .
IIAROLD RINKER. . ..
RUSSEI. ROTH ....
ROMAINE RUHF ....
MAE RULOFF .......
CATHERINE SAYLOR. . .
ALBERT SHIERY .....
ALFRED SCHISLER .....
LEAH SIEGEL ....... .
IIILTON SHAFER ......
VVVILLIAM SEIBLER .... .
MARTHA SIMMONS. ..
MARGARET SLOYER. . .
ELIZABETH SMITH ....
XXVILSON STETLER .....
VNIILLIAM STEIGERVVALT .... "
CONRAD TRIPP ........
BARBARA 'I'ROxELL. .,
CLAYTON UHLER. . . .
NELSON UHLER .....
HELEN UNGER ..... .
ISABELLE VYVAMBOLD. . .
ELWOOD XMEISS .......
NELSON YEAKEL .....
lVlAURICE ZELLNER. ..
Specialist in sign languages."
The girl who put the red in Blushing."
Of all the quiet people he's the quietestf'
Hou' I like History!"
"Among my books."
Goddess of Wisdom."
A crossword puqqle student."
Iler name couldn't be any plainerf'
Tall, timid and tefrnperamentalf'
Little--but Oh! My!"
Our football hero--next year."
Silence is golden."
All aboard for Bangor via Pen Argylf'
Full of electricity."
Our movie fan."
Unusually quiet--No evidence."
Oh! How I love myself."
The silent admirer."
Oh! Those girl scouts."
The Hecktown flapperf'
Grace before meals and on Wednesday nights
A glass of Clezvell's Cider."
What a pest."
Buy your groceries at Wolfe's."
Moxie is my favorite drink.
If she could only argue."
Sitting Bull had nothing on me."
Staggers a Freshman."
No less than three hundred.
Edelmans or bust."
l'm lost without lfreidaf'
Gay and lively."
Eli, the monk."
Laughing made me fat."
The joy of the ladies."
Me and my Latin notebook."
EEE'E'E':l95l I 1 I I
z mm 1 EIQQI 11 1 1 1
EgEfE:E:35:lQfl 1 1 1 1 1
.. C ..
RICHARD MICHAEL, jo!-IN YOUNG
ADA MASTER i
Assistant Secretary Assistant Treasurer
HOMER BATH FOREST BOWERS
Green and White
m :ragga 1 1 1 as
Freshmen Class History
- C -
N September 4, Io3o, one hundred-Hve Freshmen entered Nazareth High School
to attend classes for the first time.
Naturally, we felt very strange but the upperclassmen did all they could to
make us feel welcome.
ln due time our class was organized, and Miss Weikel was chosen faculty ad-
To become better acquainted we had a Halloween Party in the junior High
Gym. A large number attended in costume. The judges had difficulty in deciding
who deserved the prizes, all were so cleverly dressed.
By mid-term many of our members were participating in extra curricular
activities such as Athletics, Musical Organizations, Debating and other Clubs.
ln March, members of the class decided to purchase pins to distinquish us
as members of the class of "34".
Two months later the Freshman class presented to the High School a picture
entitled "The Flying Cloud" by Patterson.
lVlARY REPSHER, Historian.
exerezemelqgl 1 1 1 1 1
FRANCIS ALGYERI ....
RALPH ALTEMOSE ....
MORRIS APPELGATE ....
IRENE BARLIEB ........
.. C ...
"Fro1n long hair to short."
"The Y's secretary."
"He likes to stand in corners."
ls she a flirt?"
MILDRED BARTHOLOMEW. . . "She talks too much!"
HOMER BATH .........
ANNA BAYDA .,....
WILLIAM BECK ....
ANNA BOERSTLER .....
FORREST BOWERS .....
BEATRICE CARMEL ....
I-IELENA CHAPMAN ....
EVELYN CHRISTMAN. ..
JOHN CORRELL .......
HERMAN D,ACHILLE. ..
LESTER DAVIDSON. . .
ROSELLE DAVIES ....
JOHN DEICHMAN. ..
BRUCE DOYLE ....
CLAIRE EDELMAN .....
lWlLDRED EDELMAN ....
MARGARET EICHMAN. ..
OWEN FALK .......
STERLING FULS .....
FREDERICK GARDNER. . .
ELEANOR GETTER ......
FLORENCE HAHN .....
ELIZABETH HANGEN ....
XVINIFRED HAPPEL ....
ARLENE HELLICK .....
NAOMI HERZINO ....
. . . "Latin Specialist."
She knows her stuff."
" That girlish talk."
. . . We"--niy bicycle and nie."
..."0h! What a sport."
."She doesn't speak above a whisper."
The front door is rather handy--eh!
A stndions lad."
."Me and my Milky Ways."
."He shonld carry a niegaphonef'
."The .Algebra Shark????"
."The Freshman shiekf'
."Only a Freshinan, but what a flirt."
."lfVe wonder if her hair is natural."
."Look.' Here conies Belfast."
."Alicays teasing the girls."
."S'wcet young thing."
."Big for I3."
."Yes, he cornes froni Newbnrgf'
. "Freshman A rtist."
. "High Anihitionsf'
. "A dotted face."
."A certain senior is charming--eh?"
.Hjnst one giggle after another."
ESE' TETEfl95l I 1 1 I 1
ORTIIEA HEYER. ..
DOROTHY IIUBER. ..
EMILY HUGHES ....
LILLIAN HUGO .....
LOUIS XIURASITS ....
KARL KELLER. ..
TRUMAN KIDD ....
DOROTHY KIEIYER. . .
SAMUEL KISNER. . ..
DOROTHY KOCH ....
EVA KOSTENBADER. . .
ESTH ER KOSTENBADER ..... "
HAROLD KRATZ ......
ALTHEA KEUCH ....
DONALD LEOPOLD. . .
ROBERT LETSON ....
JOE ATAHORSKY ....
GLADYS MARSH ....
ADA MASTERS .....
RICHARD MICHAEL. ..
CARL MILLER .....
THOMAS MILLER. ..
DOROTHY NAGLE. ..
GLADYS NICHOLAS. . .
EDGAR OSWALD ....
GEORGE PASINI .....
IIRANK PAUROVITZ. ..
HELEN PHILLIPS. ..
QLGA RADOVICA ....
BERNICE RASH ......
HAROLD REMALY ....
lVlARY REPSHER ....
CLAUDE R0'I'H. ..
She likes books,"
The blushing l"rosh."
Ile hails fronz Stoekerto'a'11."
lixtent of 'eocabnlarj'--1 don't
Dark and handsornef'
lir--a, that is I inean--af,
The Qlfihl' from Bath."
Rather a l071ZlD0j'lH
Inst froni Cherry Hill."
Fresh fronz the eonntryf'
45 miles an hour--High Speed.
A nzanager's inspiration."
Bangor or Pen.-1rg'1.'l tonight??"
The English shark."
Freshman basketball and."
Oh! that walk! l lu
ls she bashfnl?"
Little but nzghtyf'
Back seat driver."
A Freshman Sister."
The Belfast Belle."
The early bird."
Veni, feidi, rninns 'ei11ei."
"An innocent little fellow."
Quiet and Modes! is she.',
"She can sing."
ls she bashfnl! Can she blush."'
A second year freshman."
Little, but Oh! nz,1'l"
The teachers' friend."
EEE EEHIQTYI 11 13
EVELYN ROTH ......
FRANKLYN RUBRIGHT ..... 'K
NIARGARET SAEGER. . .
ELWOOD SCHAEFFER. .
FREIJA SCHEETZ ....
NELDA SCHISSLER. ..
RUTH SEGER ......
,RMA SIPOS .....
SAMUEL SLUTTER. ..
FRANCES SMITH ....
jOSEPH SMITH ......
IRENE STEWART ....
EMILY STROUSE ....
ALEX SURCH ........
DOROTHY SWARTWOOD .....
VICTOR TASHMER ....
FRANK TEMMEL ...,
VERNA THOMAS ....
DONALD UHLER ....
RAYMOND Lil-ILER. ..
JOHN VANNATTA ....
VERNA VOGEL ..... .
JULIA XVALTERS ....
VVYILSON WEAVER ....
VICTOR XVEISS ......
EVA VVVERKHEISER. . .
MARY VNAERNER ......
VIOLA YEAKEL ......
JOHN YOUNG .....
There's only one of her kind."
A great big man wth small ideas."
And still she talked, and talked, and talked."
That girlish walk,"
9O's are results of study."
"A third Edelman sister."
just another Freshman."
Graceful? ? ?
HA well sent representative of Stockertofwnf'
"Our Freshman Athlete."
Absence makes the heart grow fonclerf'
Rosy cheeks and curly hair."
What makes him so quiet? ? ?"
"Careful with those eyes."
He thinks hels a hard-boiled freshman."
"Oh, that laugh!"
He looks studious--But we wonder!"
What a football player am I."
Angel by name, but by action?"
We wonder if she carries a dictionary."
Her favorite pastime--"Boys"
A future Quarterback."
A'Oh! those dimples."
Such a quiet boy."
She never tried 'walking all the 'way to school."
She 'walks for an appetite."
High School changes a boy."
Some day she might be jump center."
Our star entertainer."
Egliztzlslffl 1 1 111
unior High School
- C -
DEVELOPMENT in our school which had its inception back in 1924 will
see its completion next year when the state department will classify our
junior High School as such. lt was in September 1924, that the partially de-
partmentalized seventh and eighth grades were combined into one school and
housed in the old building on North Broad Street which had been vacated by the
high school the previous year. The school at that time consisted of IOS pupils
and three teachers. The course of study was the conventional grammer school
course unenriched by art, music, sewing, industrial arts, physical education, or any
At this time, too, began the enrichment of the program of studies. A start
in this direction had been made the previous year when a supervisor of music was
engaged on a part time basis in co-operation with Wilson borough. The following
year a full time supervisor was employed. A larger stride forward was made in
1924 with the introduction of art and sewing for the benent of the girls and of
industrial arts and mechanical drawing for the boys. Physical education was
introduced in 1926 with one physical director serving both boys and girls. This
arrangement lasted for a period of three years. ln 1929, a physical directress
was added to the corps to take charge of the girls' activities.
As a result of this enriched program of studies, pupils remained in school
for a longer period, and this, with the normal increase in enrollment, soon brought
about a decidedly crowded condition. Accommodations were inadequate and
poorly adapted for the kind of work to be done. The next step in this development
was an addition to the comparatively new High School building. Such an
addition had, of course, been foreseen at an earlier date as the next logical step
in the building program of the district.
The school board in 1929 passed a resolution authorizing a bond issue of
Ell50,000 for this purpose, which was approved by the electors at the general
election in November. Building operations were begun early the following spring
and were completed in March, lQ3l. On Tuesday morning, April 7, 1931, a
happy, expectant lot of children, l82 in number, marched into their new home.
The Hnal step in the development of the school will be taken next fall
when the ninth grade will be added to complete the junior unit of the secondary
The comparatively slow growth and development of the school has been a
source of constant expectation and inspiration to both pupils and teachers. Both
alike sensed the spirit of growth and experienced the satisfaction of being builders.
m 1: at 2 EIQQII1. 1 1 1
Back row: Tripp, Wolfe, Brong, Miss Nicholas, Kratz, Kidd.
Ircitt 1O'.YI Slrcuse, Bowser, Kern, Rubright, Shiffert, Shankweiler, Rundle.
HE student council is the representative governing body ol' the school, con-
sisting of twelve members--the class president and two elected representatives
from each class. The ollicers are elected directly by the student body.
The council's activities are concerned with all matters in which the student
body takes part as a unit. Conducting the school hike, receiving guest speakers
in our assemblies, raising magazine fund, managing the lost and found department,
and keeping the building and premises clean are among its activities.
liirst Term Officers: Miriam Reimer, V. Pres., Eleanor Gano, Pres., Oliver
Kahler, Sec. and Treas., Seniorsg Roy Young, Lester Hartman, Asst. Sec. and
Treas., Arlene Eehnel, juniors, Conrad Tripp, Vincent Keller, Maybelle Happel,
Sophomoresg Evelyn Christman, Truman Kidd, joe Mahorsky, Freshmen.
Second Term Gfhcers: George Brong, Ralph Wolfe, Beatrice Rundle,
Seniors, Marlen Kern, V. Pres., Duaine Shitiert, Asst. Sec. and Treas., Dorothy
Rubright, Pres., juniors Virginia Shankweiler, Virginia Bowser, Sec. and Treas.,
Conrad Tripp, Sophomoresg Emily Strouse, Truman Kidd, Harold Kratz,
lireshmeng Faculty Advisor, Miss Nicholas.
m an 2 21193 I 1 1 11
Back row: Allen, Stout, Peters, Radcliffe.
Front row: Happel, Seyfried, Miss Sloat, S-eigfried, Saylor.
HE annual triangular debate between Pen Argyl. Northampton, and Nazareth
High Schools took place on April 17.
The question debated was: Resolved, "That the Chain Store system is
detrimental to the best interests ol the American publicf'
As in previous encounters the result was a tie. the Aflirmative teams of
each school defeating their opponents. The Affirmative team was composed of
Margaret Sevfried, Kathryn Saylor, Harold Stout, Captain, Kathryn Se-iglried,
alternate. Maybelle lflappel, john Allen, Walter Peters, Captain1 and Frank
Radcliffe alternate made up the Negative team.
Miss Sloat as debating coach, did splendid work, considering that all the
material for the teams was inexperienced except one person, At any rate prospects
look bright for next year, as the two teams will return intact.
The Alumni Debating Prizes were awarded to Walter Peters and Margaret
Seyfried, both juniors, first and second prizes respectively.
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+R - 11?f5iiZ4iqQQZ'1'iJb2f ' S
IT is with pride that we call your attention to the largest and may We say, the
best Orchestra, Nazareth High School has ever had. A large increase in the
personnel afforded better opportunities in every way for an enjoyable as well
as a profitable year.
The othcers of the orchestra are: Pres. Marion Kern, Sec'y. Nelson
Braemer, Treas. Peter Yeisley.
Dec. 15, 1930-Nazareth Rotary Club
jan. 8, 1931-Parent-Teachers Association
Mar. 12, 1931-Parent-Teachers Association
May 15, 1931-Spring Concert
june 25, 1931-Commencement
April 16, 1931--The Senior members were en-
tertained by the Nazareth and Stroudsburg
Rotary Clubs at Stroudsburg.
mexezzxem-aqg 1: 1-1-x-1
Girls' Glee Club
TIJF ofiicers are Pres. Miriam Reimer: Sec'y. Anna Wunderly:
Treas. Gladys Walker.
Dec, 24, 1030-Christmas Caroling
May 15. 1931-Spring Concert
an mm EIQQI 11 1 1 1
The Blue and White Standard
THE Blue and White Standard was successfully organized this year. The
Publicity Committee originating in iozg led up to the organization ofa modern
school paper. The paper has been practically Hnanced by its own subscriptions
through the untiring efforts of the Business Staff The paper is showing a
decided improvement since its Hrst issue due to the efforts of the Editorial Staff.
This paper represents not only the High School, but reserved columns are kept
for junior lligh which is represented by two reporters. The work of providing
material for the paper is vested in the Editorial Staff and the problem of Hnancing
it in the Business Staff. The present oilicers of the paper staff are: Editor-in-
Chief--Esther Millhouse, Associate Editor--Elizabeth Smith, News Editors--Con-
rad Tripp and Beatrice Carmel, Club Editor--Kathryn Saylor, Exchange Editor--
Mildred Lapp, Chuckles Editor--Herbert Haas, Athletic Editors--Harold Snyder
and Anna Boerstler, Staff Cartoonist--Grace Breinig, and two reporters Mildred
Edelman and Althea Kuech. Renee Harper and Emily Laudig are the two
reporters for junior High. The Business Staff is composed of: Business Mgr.--
Betty Barie, Asst. Business Mgr.--Howard Getz, Circulation Mgr.--lrvin Uhler,
Asst, Circulation Mgr.--Kathryn Engle. The Typists are: Martha Schlegel, Erika
Marx and Helen Lutz. Faculty Advisors: Miss Nicholas, Miss Nerlinger, Miss
Dixon, Miss Etschman and Mr. Marcks.
z x 2-:er-:ggi 1 111 1
Boys' Glee Club
THE omcers are: Pres. Paul Bayda, Sec'y. Marlen Kern,
Treas. Jerome Angert.
Dec. 24, 1930-Christmas Caroling
Mar. 19, 1931-Reformed Church
May 15, 1031-Spring Concert
an zz EIQQI 11 1 1
- C -
N Friday evening, klune 12, the class of ILBI presented 'fSkidding," a delight'-
ful comedy in three acts. lt was given in the high school auditorium under
the direction of Miss Nicholas, who was greatly commended for her good work.
The play met with great success, the auditorium being filled to its capacity.
A'Skiddingl' gives us a fresh, sincere picture of American family life showing
Marion llardy, a modern college girl who falls in love with Wayne Trenton just
as a career is opening up to her, and the difliculties she has in adjusting her
romance. 'l'hen, there are the two pretty young daughters who chose to marry
before they finished their education and want to "come home to Motherl' at the
first sign of trouble. Mother lfflardy is so upset at the modern tendencies of her
z new rig? 1 1 1-1-1-1
daughters that she goes on a strike in order to straighten out her family, Young
Andy Hardy is an adorable adolescent lad with his first "case"--a typical Booth
Tarkington part. He keeps the audience in a gale of merriment with his humorous
observances. Grandpa Hardy touches the heart with his absent-mindedness and
his reminiscences about Grandmag and the white satin slippers he makes for
Marion to be married in, have a great deal to do with straightening out her love
affair. judge Hardy is the dignihed father, who has a gre-at amount of trouble
getting nominated to the Supreme Court. Mr. Stubbins is the politician who aids
the judge in his campaign. Aunt Milly has a conspicuous part in the play. She
is a lovable school teacher, a sister of Mrs. Hardy. Milly has that amused man-
ner of speaking which belongs to a keen but tolerant observer of 'human nature.
Humor is blended with pathos and a deliciously garnished philosophy makes
"Skidding" more significant than the average comedy. lt is life.
Aunt Milly . .. .
Mrs. Hardy ...... .
fudge larnes Hardy ...
Grandpa Hardy ........ .
Estelle Hardy Campbell .
Marion Hardy ....,.... .
Wayne Trenton III . . .
Mr. Stubbins ........
. . . .STERLING Koen
.Roseirr RU LOFF
Myra Hardy Wilcox ....................... NTIRIAM REIMER
The music between the acts was furnished by the high school orchestra,
under the direction of Miss Yeisley.
Much of the success of the play was due to the splendid work of the
Stage Equipment: Edward Christman, William liarch, Carl johnson.
Fred Uhler, Louis Wunderly.
Properties: Ralph Wolf, Grace Remaly, Mary Berger, liay Dietz, Oliver
Kahler, Salome Wolfe.
Business Managers: George Brong, Earl Laudig.
mexfrezemelqjl 11 1 1 1
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UR name K'Romani Hodierni" or "Romans of Today" characterizes our
organization in a brief way. To explain further, however, the purpose of our
club is to provide Latin students with opportunity for pleasurable learning of
much about the Romans and their civilization.
On ordinary occasions, our program usually consists of: roll call, answered
by the word "Adsum", followed by one or two talks by the members on such topics
as: "Pirates in Antiquityn or "Some Roman Recipes." Then, all join in playing
a game, sometimes one of those played by the Romans, at other times, one
invented by a "Modern Roman" as--The Living Word Contest, in which two teams,
each member of which represents a letter of the alphabet, compete in trying to
form Hrst a given word. Finally, a rousing Latin song, either one dignified by
centuries of student singing--as K'Sntegei Vitae", or a rollicking parody translated
into Latin as: 'fWhere. Oh, Where is My Little Dog Gone?'l or "Yankee Doodle."
On holidays, we have special programs. Cn llallowe'en, we had Roman
auguries and fortunes told on leaves. ln january, our New Year program in-
cluded an explanation of the origin of the names of the months and our calendar.
Of course, we heard the story of Cupid and Psyche on St. Valentine's Day, and
exchanged Latin Valentines.
The chief event on our roster was the celebration of the Saturalia, the
Roman holiday corresponding to our Christmas, At this party, in December, we
exchanged gifts according to the classic custom and ate food as it was made
zooo years ago.
- C ...
ARLY Saturday, October lith, about fifty students and three members of
the faculty started for Saylor's Lake.
A bus was used as far as Wind Gap and from there the annual "trek"
was made to the Lake. Light hearts, plenty of pep, and occasional "lifts" made
a short cut of a long trail so that we were much surprised at our speedy arrival.
Few could resist the call of the Lake and soon a group of swimmers cut
through the water, while others took to the boats.
m 1: 2 2 :wg 1212111212:
The climax of the picnic came with the call to lunch. Oh, what fun!
With good appetites, good eats, good jokes, and laughter we gathered at the
tables set out along the Lake.
After lunch a little golf, a ramble or two, and too soon, the signal to
return to the trail, homeward bound.
A good time? Well, m-m, what have l been saying?
.. C ..
HE long-awaited social event oi' the season, the junior-Senior Reception.
finally arrived with March twenty-sixth, and was held in the new gymnasium.
The spacious, uniquely decorated gym, illuminated with soft vari-colored
lights, together with the charmingly-attired girls, created an atmosphere that will
never be forgotten by those present.
Dancing and cards provided the activities lor the evening. Music was
furnished by the "Arcadians" of Easton, while Spotlight and Lucky Number
novelties added variety to the dancing.
Refreshments were served during intermission, after which activities con-
tinued until midnight.
The Alumni Association
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HE purpose of the Alumni Association is to foster co-operative relations be-
tween the present, and the graduate members of the Nazareth High School.
The annual banquet ol the Association is held in june at which time the
graduating class is admitted into membership.
The officers of the Association are: Pres., A. R. Snyderg Sec. and Treas.,
Kathryn Werkheiserp Asst. Sec. and Treas., Frances Roth.
The Association furnishes added incentive to the students to do good
work by giving awards for the best work in various departments.
Those winning the awards in IO20 were:
Debating Prize: Thelma Knauss, Earl l.audig
junior History Prize: Gladys Walker
z-eaezezemelqg I 1 1 1 1 1
Sophomore History Prize: Walter Peters, Harold Stout
Current Events Prize: Elma Hordendorf
Science Prize: Senior, Elwood Metz, junior, Rohn
Truellg Sophomore, Dorothy Deichmang Freshman,
Citizenship Prize: Vincent Sandercock, Ethel Leh
Athletic Prize: Vincent Sandercock, Florence Kahler
The National Forensic League
HE purpose of the National Forensic League is to encourage more students
to take part in interscholastic debate and oratory. lt endeavors constantly to
advance the standards of excellence so that greater skill will be developed among
the participants and Hner relations exist in these competitive events.
The National Forensic League is built upon two principles: first, the
development of student interest: second, the use of the most attractive materials
Besides the members of this organization in the school just now, there
have been three new names added to the list, making a total of six. The group
includes Miss Florence Nicholas, Walter Peters, Earl Laudig, Margaret Seyfried,
l-larold Stout, and Kathryn Saylor.
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T the beginning of the second semester a Science Club was organized under
the direction of Mr. Shekletski, Science instructor. lts purpose was that
of creating interest in scientinc work of all types, particularly in conjunction
with class work. Due to the late organization of the club, little has been accom-
plished. lt has, however, sponsored a trip to a nearby cement mill, where much
of interest was observed. We look forward to an extension of its activities next
z new mnqqgu 1 1 11 1
.. C -
IN observance of National Music Week a concert was given on May 15, IOVQI by
the Glee Clubs and the Orchestra of the High School. A program of orchestral
selections, four part choruses, vocal quartets, and instrumental numbers was
enjoyed. An added feature was the Interlude "johnny Schmokern, by the junior
Boys' Glee Club.
The Saturnalian Feast
.. C ..
AN attractive and original party was he-ld by the Romani Hodierni Club on
December 23, lQ30, in the junior High School Gymnasium. A King presided
over the entertainment which included games and dancing.
The decorations were in keeping with the Christmas spirit, and the refresh-
ments were in keeping also with the custom of the Saturnalian Feast.
Freshmen Hallowe'en Party
.. C -
THE Freshmen of Nazareth High School held a llalloween Party October 3o,
l930 in the junior High School Gymnasium.
A Grand March started the evenings entertainment. The prizes for the
prettiest costumes were awarded to Freeda Scheetz and Naomi Ielerzing. and for the
funniest to Richard Michael.
Games were followed by dancing. The evening was then concluded with
serving of refreshments.
:em 2 2 mlqgl 111 1
- C ..
GN Christmas eve about seventy-Eve members of the Boys' and Girls' Glee
Clubs accompanied by a brass quartet repeated the yearly custom of caroling
on the main streets of our town. The jaunt started at nine-thirty and ended
at ten forty-Hve.
Sophomore Halloween Party
- C -
TLIE junior High Gymnasium was the scene of a l-lallowe'en'Party sponsored
by the Sophomore Class of Nazareth High School on October 31.
The guests found the gymnasium decorated in keeping with the Hallowe'en
An important feature of the evening was the Grand March. The judges
awarded the prizes for costumes to: Anna Engle, the prettiestg Alberta Hearn,
the most originalg and George Oswald, the funniest. The remainder of the
evening was spent in playing games and dancing, after which refreshments were
Senior Hallowe'en Party
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A HALLOWEEN Party was given by the Senior Class October 28, to which
the Faculty, and several of the lower classmen were invited.
Members of the Faculty served as judges and awarded prizes for costumes
to the following: Gladys Walker, prettiestg Evelyn Metz, most originalg and!
Anna Wunderly, funniest. 2
The evening's entertainment consisted of games and dancing. Luncheon
was served cafeteria style.
z in zz 2193 I !'1-1-I-it
mx 2 2 EIQQI 11 1 1 1
... C -
LTHOUGH not the most successful Nazareth High has had, our football
season was fairly prosperous, considering the obstacles encountered and
the material at hand.
The Coplay game, the Grst, was a decided victory for Nazareth. Our
team found it fairly easy to score, and did so three times, making the final score
IQ to o.
A scrappy, well trained, and very much improved Washington team took
Nazareth by storm and went home with a I3 to o victory.
The following week our combination found no difficulty at all in driving
a fighting Quakertown team about the field, but found considerable trouble in
scoring. The final score stood at 6 to o in our favor.
Pen Argyl succeeded in avenging last year's defeat at our hands by showing
force enough in the first quarter to score thirteen points. From the second
quarter on Nazareth outplayed the opponents but was able to score only seven
points, the score being I3 to 7 in favor of Pen Argyl.
Catasauqua defeated us most disastrously in our fifth game by a very
uneven score of 45 to o. We met an unusually strong aggregation when it was
at its best, and at a time when certain players of ours were still suffering from
the Pen Argyl game.
Bangor made a valiant attempt to emulate Pen Argyl, but Nazareth
displayed a much better brand of defensive football in this game. Neither
team scored, but both teams came very close to it.
After shoving the Northampton team around in the mud for two quarters
we were compelled to take a 6 to o defeat due to a fumble which rolled across
our goal where it was recovered by Northampton.
The Wilson cheers began with a call for a touchdown and ended with a
plea to hold that line. Nazareth staged a comeback in this game which surprised
even the Nazareth fans. A Nazareth offensive in the fourth quarter put the ball
on the Wilson four yard line with four downs to take it across. The game
ended before the teams could line up. The score-o to o.
During the entire season the opponents scored seventy-seven points to
Nazareth's thirty-two. However, we should like to call attention to the fact
that more than half of the opponents points were amassed in a single game.
otherwise the totals stood exactly even, thirty-two each.
z xrnnqgi 1111 1
,Q L, L
' I - . .M ,
1 f ' 1 Q
Q. V H , S --., H
ee ! . K
v ' -1- -5,9 .. .
V 3. ......
ma: 2 2 21931 1 1 1 11
Back row: Rice, George, Smith, Kratz, VanNatta, Simons, Weiss, Asst. Mgr. Zellner.
Third row: Leopold, Uhler, Smart, Schissler, Haas, Kahler, Knauss, Pasini, Mgr. Johnson.
Second row: Eiienberger, Shiffert, Angert, Clewell, Shiery, Altemose,
Grim, Freeman, Koch, Henry.
First row: Yeakel, Pepp-ell, Peters, Truell, Captains Bolas and Bayda,
Slonaker, Christman, Kiefer, Coach Leh.
m an 2 2 mug? I 1-11-I-1
- The Crowd at the Wilson Game
Stopping a Wilson end run
nw 2:19831 11 1 11
I A ..
The end of a Wilson play
A A 14, ,. ,
Wilson halting a Nazareth gain
A h XA
Interception of a Wilson pass by Bayda
The last play of the Wilson game-A pass which
put the ball on the Wilson four yard line
ans:-2-1931 11 1 1
... C ..
TIHIE Third Annual Banquet of the Nazareth High School Football Squad was
held December 18, 1030, in the Y. M. C, A. Dining Room. Mr. G. Frederick
Martin acted as toastmaster. After Rev. W. H. Wotring offered the invocation.
all enjoyed a delicious dinner, which was followed by speeches by Mr. Frederick
I-. Shankweiler of Muhlenberg, Mr. George A. Grim of Bucknell and Parke H.
Davis of Princeton.
Letters were awarded to all varsity members of the squad by Coach Leh.
Emblems were also awarded to all Senior varsity men by Mr. Howard E. Shimer.
lnterclass Track Meet
1 9 3 0
EVENT XVINNER TIME HE1G1-1T DISTANCE
1oo Yd. Dash j. Angert IILQ Sec.
Pole Vault S. Koch 3 ft.
Shot Put j. Angert 36 ft.
Discus j. Beck 82 ft.
javelin j. Beck 128 ft. 5 in.
Broad jump j. Beck 18 ft. llfffn in.
220 Yd. Dash j. Angert 23M Sec.
44o Yd. Dash Senior Team 50 Sec.
High jump Nlarcks 4 ft. ll in.
-IUNIORS 60165 SENIORS 13151 FRESHMEN 33 SoPHo1v1oREs o
Beck broke the discus record held by Stanley Clewell, ,20, and the broad
jump record formerly held by Clewell. Angert broke the shot put record made
by Beck in the previous year.
ENEEEIQSQI 1 un
Left to right Third row: Coach Leh, Faculty Mgr. Cump, Michael, Hellick,
Kiefer, Haas, Mgr. Laudig, Asst. Mgr. Kern.
Second row: Shiffert, Bolas, Angert, Capt. Christman, Yeakel, Altemos-e, Peppell.
First row: Mahorsky, Knauss.
.. C -
HE 1930-31 Basketball Season was for Nazareth High School favorable
enough, in that our teamlwon ten,out of its liftcen encounters on the floor.
On the old Nazareth Hall floor, our cagers fought their way into second
place in the newly-formed Lehigh-Northampton League, and came out bested
only by our great rival, Wilson.
Coach Leh is the man back of it allg to him goes the credit of turning out
a team representative of the school.
new 2 2 EIQQI 1 1 1 1
Left to right Third row: Mgr. G. Remaly, Asst. Mgr. V. Stannard, E. Marx, E. Smith,
M. Simmons, Coach E. Ott, Faculty Advisor G. Gump.
Second row: M. Marx, D. Deichman, Capt. M. Reimer, A. Wunderly, P. Fritchman.
First row: K. Engle, M. Happel.
HILE not as successful as it promised to be the Girls' season was not
entirely devoid of victoriesg and the spirit was there, which after all is
the main feature. The team won six out of thirteen games and for the hrst time
participated in a League. The Seniors, Anna Wunderly, Kathryn Engle and
Miriam Reimer, have played their last game. Credit should he given to Miss
Ott for her untiring eiforts in building this team.
ggxzmlogl I 1 it
N. H. S. Basketball Scores
Naz. Opnls. Nax. Opnts.
12--P611 Argyl ..., 24 7
IQ-QLIZlli6I'l0XYl1 .. 311 go I7 10
-S. Whitehall 411 111 211 7
Wilson .... 1 7 10 I0 211
Coplay .... .. 30 I3 47 25
23-Pen Argyl ..... . 41 8
-Northampton . . 35 57 22 20
30-S. Whitehall .... 47 0 411 I4
-Bangor .... . . I5 V35 42 16
13-Coplay ... .. 54 27 I0 I5
20--Bangor .. . . 18 4l 38 II
27--Wilson ..1. .. 28 S4 23 EI
3-Quakertown .... 37 V32 21 211
e-Alumni ..... . . 34 IO 2 32
lo-Northampton 1 . 31 40 2,
11 z 21123 1 u 1 1 11
v-.n'szlaetw,:, :gg .1 ,f:p.1.f3,N,v ,aw H--H-fsfsf-ain-,gy-,r,:u-f.53Wr-,wily
Third row: Metz, Radcliffe, Yeakel, Schiery, Clewell, Freemen, Beck.
Second row: Coach Leh, Hartman, Bolas, Smith, Sandercock, Peters, Young, Mr. Cump.
First row: Hughes, Smart, Howell, Keifer, Angert, Bayda., Eilenberger.
Baseball Season of 1930
HERE was a rumor about, last year, that the baseball season would be a blue
one because of the number of varsity men who graduated the preceding
june. But Coach Leh, undaunted, moulded his 'available material into a team
capable of winning the championship of the Lehigh-Northampton lnterscholastic
League, with a record of nine wins and one defeat.
This one defeat, by the way, was the single smirch on an otherwise markless
record of three unbeaten years of ball. It happened at the hands,of Wilson, on
our home Held, with a score of I3 to IOQ and later, in retaliation, we beat this
same team, I3 to 1, to win League t'itle.
At the time of this writing the outlook for the season of lQ3l is a bright
one, only three varsity members of last years diamond nine having been graduated:
Sandercock, Smith and Howell. Though these men are probably missed by the
coach, there is plenty of material to select from. At present we are tied for
Hrst place in the League, with four wins and one defeat.
Eg!-12'-i:Erl99f' 1 1 1 1 1
Baseball Scores 1930
Nazareth vs. Pen Argyl at Nazareth ....
Nazareth vs. Coplay at Nazareth ......
Nazareth vs. S. Whitehall at Whitehall
Nazareth vs. Bangor at Bangor ........
Nazareth vs. Wilson at Nazareth . ..... .
Nazareth vs. S. Whitehall at Nazareth
Nazareth vs. Pen Argyl at' Pen Argyl . . .
Nazareth vs. Coplay at Coplay ....... .
Nazareth vs. Bangor at Nazareth ......
Nazareth vs. Wilson at Wilson ....
20 1 I
E E 2'E'E'l95l 11 1 I
Back row: Laudig, Radcliife, Miss Nicholas, Miss Ott, Mr. Cump, Mr. Leh.
Front row: Reimer, Beck, Peters, Christman, Brong, Johnson, Remaly.
President ........................ .... E DXVARD CHRISTMAN
Vzce-Presrdent ..... XVALTER PETERS
Secretary ....... ........ .... j . CLAYTON BECK
Treasurer .................. ...... C EEORGE BRONO
Assistant Secfy. and Treas. .. . . . NIIRIAM REIMER
Football Manager ......... CARL JOHNSON
Basketball Manager I,Girlsb .. GRACE REMALY
Basketball Manager Llioysb ....... ..,... I EARL LAUOIC
Baseball Manager ................. .... I TRANK RAIJCLIFEE
ELMIRA OTT ANDREW LEH
Principal of High School .............. FLORENCE L. NICHOLAS
lfaeurlty Advisor ,............................... GUY GLIMP
K.-XTHRYN ENGLE-f'16l1d Cheerleader
ANNA XYUNDERLY MARTHA SIMMONS ELIZABETH SMITH
lHlLLICENT RADER GRACE BREINIG NiAYBELLE IOIAPPEL
DOROTHY RUBRIGHT VINCENT KELLER
:-a:+: -1493 la!-I 1 1 1
Politics is throwing one-'s hat into ring after taking due precautions to
remove one's head from the hat.
A Saxophone is an instrument that sounds as well when you're learning to
play it as it does afterward.
A freshman is a vulgar person, either very bright or very dull, with a
decided leaning toward verdancy.
A "pony" is a translation misused by most Latin students to obtain
something higher than a flunking grade.
A highbrow is a person educated beyond his intelligence.
Home is a place where part of the family waits until the others are through
with the car.
Grade Crossings-Zones of ellicient and highly organized murder---Places
where fools run their last race.
The faculty---An entertainment committee created to annoy pupils with
questions about unfamiliar things.
An illiterate is a person who has sense enough not to read and write.
A Crusade is a religious hike.
A Work of Art-Something no one understands.
Altruism-A scarce quality found in queer places.
Greek-Excellent sleeping material.
French-A weapon to be used discreetly and only on one's worst enemies.
Homopyrocatecholmonomethylester-One of the words Webster forgot.
A quartet is a group of four singers each one of which thinks the other
three are terrible.
A civilized nation is one that cheerfully spends billions to kill men but
one that can,t think of a way to care for the jobless.
A text book is an article made of paper and cardboard, and is used to
throw at enemies, drop on floors, and as ballast.
Latin is something dead, a dummy.
Nitrogen is an element found in vacant places down in Florida.
Report Cards fDeath Noticesb are sets of highly undesirable, misleading,
and heart breaking opinions of the faculty.
A highway is a narrow, congested space between billboards.
A roadhog is one of the few persons who always meets you more than
A Diplomat is a fellow who keeps you from settling on a thing so every
one can understand it.
Graduation-MSomething vague, a Utopian dream.
Boiler RoomgA place of ease and comfort, where no one is disturbed.
Classes-Periods of rest and entertainment.
m it ze:-xi-lqg I 1 11 11
N reply to the many questions dropped into our letter box as to our Hnantial
standing, we take pleasure in publishing the following accurate account ob
tained from the Business Manager's books. Expenses were unusually high due
to certain extravagances on the part of members of the staff.
Sale of books to students .............
Sale to Alumni ......................
20 Copies to "Nick" for wrapping hamburgers .,.. ..r.
lflush money from faculty ............
Regular advertising ............. .....
Trade Ads. .. .. .I ..
Faculty donations ........r .
Lost of books .......................
Cost of staiT's attendance at l'Lightnin"
.. 8,000,000 yen
.. . .. 25.00000
I2 movie tickets
. . . . . .200 Omars
. . I stick of gum
2 postage stamps
. .... t5???f.??
. . . .?l5i0,000.00
. . 80.70
Stamps for rejected manuscripts ...... . .03
Mysterious expenses .............. .. 8,200.09
Cost of stall meetings ..,......... . 85.04
Editor's dinner party ................... . 006.22
Christmas gifts among stat? members ..... . 800.00
Business Mgrfs trip to Alaska to solicit Ads . 650.43
Hospital expenses for Personal Editor ..... . 005.33
Typewriter ribbons for Editor ....... 43.19
Week-end trips to recuperate .......... 268.00
Resoling of Asst. Business Mgrfs shoes .. . 12.10
Cost' of lawsuit ...................... . . 3,700.00
Chewing gum for Associate Editor .... . 7.50
Cost and upkeep ol Editors auto .... .. 5,700.00
Pencils for Associate Editor ..........,. .05
Malted Milk Shakes for Business Mgr. 362.27
Gasoline used in soliciting Ads . .... 123.00
Tires worn out in same .............. ..... 3 05.00
Total Expenses .. .... all I l Y Y . l !
Total Receipts .. ????.??
Present Resources .... EEtela8't!?ce!.!?
EEE! E-l95l I 1 1 ii
JEROME ANGERT ........
PAUL BAYDA .............
ARTHUR BECK ..... .....
CLAYTON BECK .........
MARY BERGER .... .....
VERNA BERGER .........
TONY BOLAS .............
GEORGE BRONG .........
EDWARD CHRISTMAN. . .
FAY DIETZ ...............
KATHRYN ENGLE .......
JOHN FREEMAN .........
ELEAN OR GANO .........
ELWOOD GINTHER ......
DAVID GRIM .............
BEATRICE GRUBB .......
GILBERT HELLICK ......
JAMES HENRY ...........
PERMAN HUGHES .......
CARL JOHNSON ..........
OLIVER KAHLER ........
WILLIAM KARCH ........
MARION KERN ...........
WILLIS KIEFER ..........
STERLING KOCH ........
EARL LAUDIG ............
MABEL LUTZ .............
NELSON MESSINGER ....
EVELYN METZ ...........
THELMA NORRIS ........
JAMES PEPPELL .... , ....
FRANK RADCLIFFE ......
MIRIAM REIMER ........
GRACE REMALEY ........
ROBERT RULOFF ........
BEATRICE RUNDLE ......
CHARLES RUTH .........
MADELINE SAEGER .....
RICHARD SCHUBERT ....
HAROLD SIMONS ........
RALPH SLONAKER ......
EDWARD SMART ........
ROHN TRUELL ...........
FRED UHLER ...... .....
IRWIN UHLER ...........
GLADYS WALKER .......
GRACE WILLIAMSON ....
RALPH WOLFE ...........
SALOME WOLFE .........
ANNA WUNDERLY .......
LOUIS WUNDERLY ......
PETER YEISLEY .........
EMMETT YOUNG ........
Bayda .... . . . . .
Art ...... ....
Verna .... .....
Brongie .... ....
Ed. ..... .
Fay .... . . .
Kitty ...... .....
Johnny .... .....
Gano .... ....
Dave ........ . . .
Beatrice. . . . .
Mox ..... ....
Carl ..... ....
Ollie ....... . . .
A LITTLE BIT
Running .....,............... Punch ...............
Bum Jokes ........
Missing Teeth .......
Ability to kill time .....
....Love for the faculty. . . ..
. . . .Enthusiasm ........ . . . .
.. . .Masculine influence . . . . . .
Athletic ability ............... Appreciation of English ....
Ability to make Sundaes ...... Sleep ...................
Shooting baskets ............. Belief in variety? .......
H-eight? . .......... .
Retiring manner .....
Executive ability .....
Perfect Sangfroid. . . .
Trips to Bangor ......
His way with women ....
Kernie ..... .... K nowledge of chemistry ?
B111 ...... ....
Kid ...... ....
Shrimp .... ....
Nels ..... ....
....Ability to keep quiet. . . .
. . . .Preparation, usually. . . .
....Appreciation of N. H. S....
.Energy? ..................... A steady ...............
Number of femmes ? ? ? ....... Sporting instincts .........
?...Ability to concentrate ....
Punting ..................... Appreciation of S. Geom ....
Interest in femmes ........... Short cut to Pen Argyl .....
Demure appearance ....
Ping Pong ability .....
Metzie ..... .... D rivin
Thelma .... ....
Liking for Math. ? ?. .
Pep ....... .... M odesty ? ? . ........ .
Frankie... .... Bluiiing ability ? ?. ..
Mlm ..... .... B asketball ..........
Grace ..... ...Voice ........
Bobbie .... .... A cting ability . ..
Bea ...... .... G ood nature .....
Charlie .... .... Re ticence .....
Madge ..... .... C urly locks? .....
Dick ..... .... G ood fellow .....
Simmie .... .... S eriousness ....
Fred ....... . . .
Doc ....... . . .
Gladys .... . . .
Grace ..... . . .
Wolfle ..... ....
Anna. .... ....
Pete ....... ....
Being himself .....
Saxophone ? .....
Persuasive ways .....
Lady friends .......
Working overtime. . . .
Running mate. ......... .
....Abi1ity to rignt English.....
....A fourth dimension.....
. . . .Driving ability. . . .
3 33:2 2105! 11 1 ii
Draw a salary ................
Edit any joke book ...........
An audience ........... .....
Run a peanut stand .... .....
Actor ............... .....
Stenographer ....... .....
Help beat Wilson .... .....
Become a Doctor .... .....
Ani "A" in English .....
Artist .............. .....
Be a good nurse .... .....
Be good ............. .....
Be somebody's wife .... .....
Live in Pen Argyl .... .....
Own an Austin ? .... .....
Nurse .............. .....
Straight "A'S" ? ......
Governor of Penna. .......... .
Emulate Mark Twain .........
Hunt big game ...............
Write an original essay .......
Be a cabinet maker. ....... . .
To I'ef0I'II1 ..................
Run a Mardi Gras dance.
To Write mysteries ........
Private Secretary ...... .
Pass Algebra .............
To run a tramp steamer. . .
To grow up ...............
To understand men .... .
To reduce ........... .
No one ................ .
To root for Edelmans .....
To please Shekletski ......
Marry money .......... .
To have a good time ......
A long rest ...............
Edit the N. Y. Times .....
Catch the biggest fish .....
Know all there is to know ....
To succeed ...............
Be able to play ......
To be a nurse ........ .
Private secretary ........
Own a, grocery store ......
Marie Dressler ........ .
To marry ................
Establish speed record ....
Own a car ...............
To hold a speed record ....
HIGHEST AMBITION IN LOVE WITH
Allentown ........... "Do you think so?" ...........
Member of "30" .....
Cue stick ........
Al Smith .....
Whitfield street. .
No one ..........
A Studebaker ....
.A Crysler ........
A certain junior. .
All Nazareth .....
Her Dad's car ....
"Like Fun, Boy". . .
"Quit you're kiddin". . .
"Prove it". ............ . .
Aw go on" ..........
'AVeni, Vidi, Vici" ....
"Ye Gods" .........
"Oh L0rd!" .....
"No kiddinn. . .
? ? ?" ...........
Do I? Just ask me". ..
Aw no" .............
"Honest, I don't" ....
"Aw, No" ............
"2 o'clock kA.M.J" "Bangor tonight?" .....
His skates .......
Vergu? ....... ..... f
A Freshman .....
Stan meeting ....
East Lawn .......
Be able to drive ..............
Finance carton of cigarettes...
.An electric belle.
English class? ....... '
The Y. M. C. A...
Belfast .............. "
An Overland .....
"Skinny". . . .
Exams. ? ......
The faculty? .....
Field and stream.
Glee club .....
Only one .........
Willys Knight ....
Lehigh University .... '
A Sophomore ....
Pen Argyl .....
"Yes, that's original". . .
'That's not right" .... .
"Gee I don't know" ....
Who cares" .......
"Lemme alone". . ..
"Oh! Youl' ............ .
"Lucky Strikes" ...... . .
"You ought to see me" ...... . .
'Can I take 'em?" ......
"????" ......... ....
"I IIBVQI' did" ....
Go OHV' ....
"Stick game?" ................
My moment from Belfast"
"Cut it out" ................ ..
"No sir, that's wrong" ...... ..
"Oh Yeh!" .............. .
Yes!" ..... .... . . . .
"Stop it' .....
"Huh!" ........ . .
"I don't know". . .
Now then" .....
"Oh Yeh!'l .... ..
French? ............. '
'tYeh, I gu-ess so". . ..
"I'm not so sure abou
'A letter from Lehigh" ........
'Yeh, listen" .................
'Ho, HO, Ho," .......
Gee Whiz" ........... ....
Heck no ! " ...................
"I was doing seventy"
Maybe" ..... I I II
I do not" ............. ....
AW go on!" ........... .
Here and there
Trying to be funny
In his Ford
At the "Y"
With J. Henry
Original ? ? ? ? ?
Playing a corn-et
Willing to help
Coming from Pen Argyl
In a machine
Working ? ?
352-2-Efl95l I 1 1 I Q
Comments from the Faculty
.. C ...
"What on earth is going to become of those Seniors?"-Entire Faculty
"A traveler in a strange land, among strange people."-Miss Adams
Don't you people understand Fnglish?"--Mr. Sbeklctski
Bayda and I and the rest of this class are making too much noise, so you
fellows will have to keep quiet."-Mr. Cump
"Lord be merciful, and give us some football material."--Mr. Leb
"Can't anyone get the same answer twice?,'--Mr. Fessler
"Speed, Accuracy, Rhythm."--Miss Dixon
"lt might be that way, but it isn't."-Miss Nerlinger
To any football team desiring to make an entirely new impression on the
football world, we recommend the following signals:
29--137854--after the Ms have been called the ball is passed
to the fullback who rushes madly off in all directions.
This signal is very goodg it has been known to net a gain
of .oooo75 of an inch.
30--6247891258-after signal is called the team is placed
on the line in squads of eight while the backs disguise
themselves. The ball is passed to the best disguised of the
backs who in turn throws the ball into the stands.
99-4-6-8-12-Ball is kept by center who sits on it while the
rest of the team rushes off to the lockerroom. This is not
a great ground gainer, but is very disconcerting to the op-
ponents particularly when they have been out late the night
Nazareth High's football schedule for next year as arranged by an optimist
Sept. 26 .........
Oct. 3 .... johnstown-here
Oct. io .... Bethlehem-there
Oct. I7 .... Shenadoah-here
Oct. 24 .... Allentown-there
Nov. 7 .... .... N otre Dame Freshmen-here
Nov. I5 ......... Los Angeles High-there
Thanksgiving Day ............,..., Williamsport-here
New Year's Day..
National High School Championship
Post Season Game Dec. 7 ........... Notre Dame Varsity-here
ErEi:2fEal95 li I 1 I I 1
As suggested by a Pessimist:
Sept. 26 ....................
Oct. 3 ....
Oct. I0 ....
Oct. I7 ....
Oct. 24 ....
Nov. 7 ....
Nov. I5 ...........
Thanksgiving Day .................
New Year's Day .................. .
Tatamy Grammer School-there
Seipsville junior High-here
Nazareth junior High-there
Upper Nazareth Township Championship
Apparatus-250 cc flask, gasoline, dynamite, nitro-glycerine, axe and
Procedure-fal Pour about 50 cc of gasoline into the flask and drop a
lighted match into it. This is to see if it will support combustion. Does it?
How high did it raise you? Record distance in millimeters.
Next take a lighted splint and move it over an open vessel of gasoline.
See how close you can come to it without igniting it. Mark distance and record
in note book.
fbl Note physical properties of dynamite. Pound a small piece into a
flat shapeg then lay it on the floor and jump on it. Now ask the instructor for
an axe, and chop the stick of dynamite into pieces one millimeter in length tno
longer or results will be inaccuratel. Now place the piece of dynamite into a 250
cc flask and add loo cc of gasoline and loo cc of nitro-glycerine. Move a lighted
match around the bottom of the beaker to see that there is no leak in it. If you
are still in good health, boil the contents for I5 minutes and run the residue
through a sieve.
After the blood has been mopped up, and the remains of fellow-workers
have been taken to the morgue, clean up your desk, and from your results calculate
the amount of dynamite necessary to blow the eyebrows off of a mosquito.
l'NeXt." "Who, me?" "Yessir." "Where born?" "Russia" "What
part?" "All of me." 'lWhy did you leave Russia?" UI couldn't bring it with
me." "Where were your forefathers from?" "I only had one father." "Your
business?" l'Rotten." 'lWhere is Washington?" f'He's dead." "I mean the
capital of the United States?" "They loaned it all to Europe." "Now, do you
promise to support the constitution?" "lNle? How can l? l've got a wife and
six children to support."
Erlizirlrlffgflel-1 1 1 1
- C -
"I am a very modest youth."-Slomzker, '31.
I never loved but once."-Clafistmarn, l31.
"So be warned by my lot fwhich I know you will notj, and learn
about women from me."-Radcliffe, '31.
"I do not hnd smoking expensive?-Kiefer, '31,
"Oh, the nights we have spent,"--Koch, Hellick, Gzntber, '31,
Roth, '33, Leopold, ,34Q Freeman, '31,
"ls that clear to all hands."-Sbekletski.
Wisdom, awful wisdom."-C. Beck, '31.
I pray thee, cease thy council."-Hughes, '31.
"A source of innocent merriinentf'-Smart, '31,
"Resolved to ruin or rule the cIass.'1-English.
'IThat still, small voice."-Laudig, '31.
"A demure, studious boy."-Clewell, I33, Bayda, ,3I.
I would my tongue could speak,
The thoughts that arise in me."-Faculty
"The more I see of girls the better I like my dog."-Simons, '31.
"We have neither given nor received any graft in the
publication of this book."-Editors of the Comet.
"I am slow of study."-Kohler, '31.
"They have a plentiful lack of wit."-Freslwnen.
"We know it all."--Wilson High Crowd.
"Genius is the capacity for evading hard work."-Peppell, '31.
Little drops of HZO,
Make the mighty oceans,
Likewise hills and plains.
mexfzezemelqgl z 11 1 1:
"You look like a sensible girl.
Will you marry me?"
"No, l'm just as sensible as l
"l'm a self made man said the
politician to the loaferf'
"That's fine, but you stopped work
A mountain school teacher cor-
rected a boy who said:
"l aint gwine thar.',
"That's no way to talk." "Listeng
l am not going thereg we are not going
there: they are not going there. Do
you get the idea?"
"Yessum. They aint nobody
A queer race of people, the Pari-
sians. They think of Notre Dame as
There must be times when the
President feels like ordering a bale of
hay and then inviting the Senate over
"He was driven to his grave."
"Sure he was. Did you expect
him to walk?"
A new device makes measurements
to one-thousandth of an inch. lt
might be used to gauge progress toward
the ultimate settlement of the Prohibi-
Nlarch--This is the time of year
when they begin sending you illus-
strated seed catalogues so that you
may see what the things you planted
last year would have looked like if
they had come up.
"What we need here in this school
system is brains."
"Yes, one doesn't have to be here
long to realize your difficulty."
july--This is one of the particu-
larly bad months in which to speculate
in stocks. The others are january,
February, March, April, May, june,
August, September, October. Novem-
First Co-ed--"ls anyone looking?"
First Co-ed--"Then we don't have
A new laundry exhibition is soon
to be held in London. lt will probably
be declared open by tearing the shirt
of the guest of honor.
lt is a national asset that so few
of our misfortunes last long enough
for Congress to get around to doing
something about them.
Now people are suggesting that
Will Rogers run for President. And
we always thought that Will was one
man without enemies.
Mr. Cump-"When Napoleon
started out on a campaign, he mastered
the language of the country he intend-
ed to conquer. He was able to master
any language in five months."
--------Yes, but he never tried to
EEi5EEl95l 11 1 I
Mr. Cump-What's the matter.
You ought to be able to do that.
You had no questions.
A. Beck-- Yeh, I ought to have a million
Mr. Cump-No, you're living in the wrong
town. That's reserved to a few.
Miss Nerlinger-Vous avez raison.
Chorus-You are right.
Miss Nerlinger Vous avez tort.
P. H. '31-Your're crazy.
Miss Nerlinger-You're wrong.
Senator Bamm-What did the drought do
to your district?
Senator Blah-Dried up several creeks I
was going to get appropriations
Mr. Shekletski-CExplaining structural
It's just like playing a banjo,
you've got to know your strings.
M. Dra W ing
P H ysics
P rob. of Democracy
B U siness Math.
Ty P ing
Tr I gonometry
F R ench
Industrial A rts
Perman H.-May I sit up front so I can
see the clock better?
It's great to be an editor,
And sit up late at night,
And scratch your hair, and bite your nails,
And write with all your might.
We editors may work and toil
Till our nngertips are sore:
But some poor gink is bound to say,
"Aw, Ilve heard that joke before."
Miss N.-How shall we collect the rates?
N. B. '32'-With the waste basket.
M. S. '32'-Do you know Truman Worman?
E. B. '34'-No.
M. S. '32'-Well, pass this book to him.
Parent-You must understand, my boy,
that I want my daughter to have
as good a home after marriage as
Suitor -Well, you're not going to break
up housekeeping, are you?
T0 AN AUTO
It's great to speed
At fearful rate,
To skim o'er roads
In grand estate.
My greatest grief
Is this Kcruel fateh:
I reach a curve-,
And then go straight.
Girl one-I'll never go out with Dick
again. I told him to drive me straight
home last night.
Girl two-I suppose he refused after you
got in the car.
gg 3: EEAICUI 11 11
Inquisitive Student-Did you ever take
Greek? What's it like?
Mr. Cump-Yes, I was exposed to it for
a while. It makes excellent sleeping mat-
Mr. Shekletski-How on earth are you
going to get Nitrogen out of Phosphorous?
George Brong-Squeeze it.
First-I want you to come to our dance.
Second-Thanks. Is it formal, or shall
A cautious young man took a sporting old
uncle to meet the woman to whom the
younger man proposed to propose. She
proved to be charming but loquacious.
When they were coming away together
the uncle observed thoughtfully to his nep-
"She has nice headlamps and a charm-
ing chassis, I like her color scheme: she's
lively without being too fast, but lox", lad-
ed last night." -
I wear my own clothes?
die, her silenc-er is totally inadequate."
Red Agitator: Down with capitalism.
Joe College: And down with punctuation,
"Do you think genuis is hereditary?"
too. "I don't know, I have no Cl'lld1"81l."-
"Wipe oiT your chin".
"I don't wanna, I'm
gonna need it.
"I hate dumb women."
"Aha-a woman hater."
Foreman: "Sambo, how
did you cut your finger
Sambo tstanding by a
buzz-saw: "Well, suh, I
wuz a-standing he ah
like this, and I stuck my
hand under this heah
goes my other finger!"
"I want justice!" shouted the man who
was being tried. "I demand justice!"
Nitrides not mentioned
in our Chemistry book
"Silence!" commanded the judge. "Re-
member-you're in a court-room!"
First Racketeer Cdiscussing proposed
robberyl : Between you and I, it's bad busi-
No, matter how you
slice it-It's still a golf
Father-I can see right
through that chorus
Youth-I know, dad.
but they all dress that
Lawyer tto oppon-entm
You're the biggest boob
in the city.
Judge trapping for or-
der? Gentlemen, you
forget I am here.
"Waiter there is a fly in my soup."
"Well, after all mister, how much soup
can a fly drink?"
MHSY, steward, is this roast beef or
"Can't you tell by the taste?"
"What's it to you then?"
Second Racketeer imore polishedlz Be-
tween you and I: it's bad English.
"I was out with that new Freshman co-
She-I doubt if I can pass my exam.
I-Ie-Don't be silly, you can.
She-Who's a can?
"Were you, What's she like?"
"Oh, roast beef, chicken, humming bird's
wings, chocolate eclairs, sundaes-every-
Coach-And now, snap out of it, what
do you think puts all that iight and pep
in the 'fighting Irish' at Notre Dame?
E222 2495! I 11 I
RU LES POR ExAMs.
Q55-22525 ENAZARETHEIE1-4 I
l Signihes ont for the day P Signifies what have you
Most Dignijiea' ...................... Perman Hughes P
Most Carefree .....
Bean Brninmell ....
Biggest Gossip ......
Biggest Blufier .,..
Most Sophisticated .
Coyest Maiden ....
Biggest Eater .....
Biggest Cramnier . . .
Wzinzari Ilater .....
Teachers Pet ....
Best Politician ....
Biggest Alibier .....
Hi best Hi flvbrow .
Biggest joke .......
Modestest . .
Cif he isn't he should bej
Man Hater .......
A polio .................
Most Original . . .
Most Ambitious . . .
Let us suppose,
On the other hand,
Substituting in step,
ln like manner,
That is to say,
Q. E. D.
.. . .George Brong P
. . . .john Freeman P
. . . . .Eleanor Gano l
.. . .Ralph Slonaker !
. . . . Grace Williamson P
. . . . Miriam Reimer P
. ...Marion Kern Y !
. . . .Earl Laudig P !
. . . . .Gilbert Hellick !
....Edward Christman P P
. .. .Paul Bayda ! P l P
.....lrwin Uhler P
. . . .Sterling Koch.
. . . . Kathryn Engle.
. . . . . Edward Smart.
. . . . .Elwood Ginther P
. . . . .Peter Yeisley.
.....jerome Angert P P l
...fliony Bolas P
....William Karch P P
. . . . .Ralph Wolfe P
. . . . .Willis Kiefer. I
. . . .Madeline Saeger P P
. . . . .Carl johnson P
. . . . .Harold Simons P
. . . . .Frank Radcliffe P
. . . . .Arthur Beck P !
No one is allowed to work on
any exam over thirty-six hoursg
all facial expressions denoting
anxiety are barredg undue rough-
ness such as biting pencils and
clenching of lists absolutely pro-
hibited: no coughing, sighing, or
moaning permitted---All flunking
should be done quietly and with
As expensive as a Pennsylvania election.
At lust we're through
Our book's complete
We heave 21 long drawn sigh.
And now we part.
And till we meet,
The Comet says, "good-bye."
Eglizizil'-SIQIEI 11 1 1 1
DR. SEM G. BECK
MR. AND MRS. VVVARREN BREINIG
MR. JOSEPH BROBSTON
MR. NND MRS. EDMUND CHAMPION
MR. AND MRS.
MISS AUGUSTA ETSCH MAN
MR. AND MRS.
MISS IIENRIETTA FRANTZ
DR. AND MRS.
il. A. FRAUNFELDER
MR. AND MRS. -IAMES S. FRY
MR. XVALTER FRITCH
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
DR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
DR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
MR. AND MRS.
WILLIAM P. GANO
E. E. GERNERD
WM. j. HAPPEL
WM. JACKSON jR.
MISS FLORENCE KAHLER
MR. AND MRS. A. G. KERN
MISSES AMY AND ELLA LAUB
NAZARETH PARENT-TEACH ERS ASSO.
MISS DOROTHY NERLINGER
MISS FLORENCE L. NICHOLAS
MRS. CALVIN NICKEL
DR. AND MRS. H. C. POHL
RASMUSSEN AND XVAYLAND, Architects
MR. AND MRS. HARRY REICHENBACI-I
MR. AND MRS. HARRY ROTH
DR. ERNEST SEYFRIED
MR. AND MRS. HARRY j. SEYFRIED
MR. AND MRS. ARTHUR SCHMIDT
MR. AND MRS. FRANK SCHMIDT
REV. AND MRS. FLOYD SHAEER
MR. .AND MRS. WM. SILFIES
MR. AND MRS. VALENTINE SMITH
REV. AND MRS. H. C. SNYDER
MRS. j. ALLEN STARNER
MRS. RALPH STARNER
MRS. CLIFFORD TAYLOR
MRS. KARL O. TRUELL
MRS. P. S. TRUMBOVVER
MRS. N. C. UHLER
MRS. S. MANN UHLER
AND MRS. HOWARD LEH
AND MRS. FREDERICK MARCKS
AND MRS. MEESER
REV. AND MRS. PAUL S. MEINERT
MISS CHARLOTTE MICHAEL
MISS VIOLET VANNATTA
MR. AND MRS. CHARLES P. XVARNER
MR. AND MRS. D. W. VVVOLFE
THE XNOMAN,S CLUB
MR. AND MRS. HARRY WORMAN
REV. AND MRS. W. H. XVOTRING
MR. AND MRS. H. P. YEISLEY
E EE E E-l95l 1 11 11
NAZARETI-I z : PENNSYLVANIA
Kingsport, Tenn. No. 5 Penn Allen, Pa.
Clinchneld, Ga. No. 6 Bath, Pa.
Richard City, Tenn. No. 7 Portland Point, Y,
Nazareth, Pa. No. 8 Valley junction, la.
E. j. UNANosT, President A. E. FRANTZ, Cashier
H. M. KLECKNER, Vice President
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Pronts 3175000
How Many Lessons
in an Education?
You do not worry about the l2,ooo lessons you
will have learned before you complete your high
school education. Do not worry, either, about
how many deposits are going to be needed to
reach "a fortune." just keep saving a little bit
at a time, persistently, and Hnancial independence
will be yours early in life, instead of late-or
A' fu ,. ggszggfg '
We pay 3V2 per cent interest on Savings Accounts
The Second National Bank
of NAZARETH, PENNSYLVANIA
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK
ROLL OF HONOR BANK
l23 So, Broad Street,
MODERN WET PROCESS PLANT
Keystone Portland Cement
A BETTER CEMENT
Now announces and introduces
A High Early Strength Portland Cement
of Exceptional Quality
KEYSTONE PORTLAND CEMENT CO
EXTENDS ITS GREETINGS TO THE CLASS OF lQ3l
and the student body of Nazareth High
Conoco Gasoline and
Conoco Germflbrocessecl Oil
CONOCO GASOLINE with its initial point of QS and end point
of 397 for quick starting, power and anti-knock quality.
CONOCO GERM-PROCESSED MOTOR OIL tested on Pike's
Peak Highway by the American Automobile Association approved
Conoco Claims that Germ-Processed Motor Oil reduced friction-
lowered operating temperatures-reduced crankcase dilution-im-
proved piston ring seal-reduced carbon deposits-reduced oil con-
sumption-increased gasoline mileage and lengthened motor life by
reducing rate of motor wear 76.4 per cent'.
Filling Stations: Nararetb-Bath Pike, near Dexter Plant,
Nararetb, Pa., 25th and Northampton Sts., Eas-
ton-Nagaretb Pike, Easton, Pa., 7tlJ and Pearl
Sts., Easton, Pa.
Universal Cas ancl Oil Company
Distributors of Continental Oil Company Products
Ollflded OH HH Ideal-H
a business that spans
Twenty-eight years ago a group of men conceived the
idea from which, in 1919, grew the International
Cement System, of which the Lone Star Cement
Company Pennsylvania, with its Nazareth mill, is a part.
This idea is expressed in manufacturing - by the pro-
duction of cement of outstanding quality day in and day
outg in merchandising - by a policy that is summarized
in the Lone Star Code, "to treat every customer as though
both buyer and seller were members of the same organiza-
Founded on this ideal of quality and service, the Inter-
national System has grown from a small local mill to a
chain of mills that spans two continents. The Nazareth
mill is one of the I3 mills in the International System.
These mills have a total annual capacity of 2I,0O0,000
barrels of Lone Star Cement.
Lone Star Cement Company Pennsylvama
re- We I Mm: Nazareth H -fq.f:::.:icL:':-.ff
LONEIMIISTAR once: Philadelphia W
The Best Lesson You
"ls to Bank Your Money"
The book that will teach you more than
any other book, is the Bank Book. It
will teach you the value of money-the
best lesson any person can learn. We
offer you the Safety and Service of our
strong bank and will pay you three and
one-half per cent interest.
The Nazareth National
Bank and Trust Co.
ONE OF THE STRONGEST BANKS IN PENNA
"To be what we are, and to become
what we are capable of becoming
is the only encl in life."
-Robert Louis Stevenson
' i f
Miss Nicholas: What inspired the pioneers to set forth in their
D. SI '32: Well, they d1'a'n't want to wait two hundred years for a
NAZARETH Phone 161
- QF -
FAIR GROUNDS INN
S E A P O O D S
SPECIAL DINNERS PRIVATE DINING ROOMS
Meals Served Daily
ANDREW G. KERN, President WM. j. SANTEE, See.-Treas.
The Trumhower Company
COAL, LUMBER, CRUSHED STONE
and BUILDING MATERIAL
Main Office: Branch Olllcc:
EASTON ROAD 23 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Phone 47 Phone 157
"This match Won't lightf,
"That's funny, it lit alright a ininnte ago."
"Does your fountain pen always leak?"
"No, only when it has ink in it."
The New Chevrolet Six
Lunch Room y" CHEiv'RB TWr
Ill So. Main St. 1 lliliii
Nazareth -F pemm' The Great American Value
Dealer In -
l'-IERSHEY lCE CREAM
Cigars Fruits Tobacco F B H
. . . GSS 5' Sons
Oysters and Clamg Phone '9
ln Season NAZARETH, PA.
Nazareth Cement Company
GENERAL OFFICE, NAZARETH, PA.
NEW YORK CITY PHILADELPHIA, PA.
4I East 42nd Street Commercial Trust Bldg.
161 Devonshire St.
S. K. '31s What's the matter, you look sick!
E. G. '3l: lt's what work has done for me, work from
8 in the morning till six at night. Think of it.
S. K.: How long have you been working?
E. G.: Did1i't 'work yet, I start iiext week.
Bfroad SU-get George H. Heckman
A Reliable Dru Store
Lunch Room g
The Ideal Place To Eat Ice Cream, Candy, Films,
Drugs and Farm Remedies
We carry a complete line of
ARISTOCRAT ICE CREAM ,I , , , l
We specialize in Prescriptions
phone 179 Corner of Main and Malhvl
ROBERT MANCK Chunk Streets
Prop. Opposite Baronial Hotel
F. P. ROHN
--f , V ,
Teacher: Now, suppose Donald had hfty cents.
R. R. '33: Yes'm. .
T.: And you ask him for twenty-Hve cents, how
much would Donald have then?
R. R. '33: Fifty cents.
Allentown's Leading HAVE Youn-
Studio for Students COPPER ETCHINGS
, , LINE CUTS
Wlnt Stud1o Made by
617 Linden St.
ALLENTOWN, PA. -
Dial 2I3lO for
Appointment Ask Us For Prices
... QF .-
Biuney SL Smith Co.
S. K. '3l: Mr. Cump forgot his hatg l believe he would forget his
head if it were loose.
W. K. '3l: I believe be would, yesterday be said be was going to
Switgerlaud for bis lungs.
MEMBER l. G. A.
lcleal Market Seeger
M E A T s .
GROCERIES - PRov1s1oNs Jeweler
lmported Cheese '23
We Specialize in Home Made
Mayonnaise and Sandwich Spread
-- Gifts for any occasion
35 Belvidere St.
.,- QF H
Bates Valve Bag
for Flour, Cement, Gypsum, Ground Limestone,
Plaster and Other Pulverized Products
Dad: You are behind in your studies.
Frosh: Well, bow could I pursue them if I 'wereu't?'
jOY and COMFORT - of -
- USE -
Klipples Warren S.Decl1
Bus I2 Belvidere St.
"- Phone 373
PAR NES A SPECIALTY For All Good Things to Eat
Phoneg Prompt Delivery
Nazareth planing Co.
MILLWORK OP QUALITY
Sash Doors, Shutters, Blinds, Frames, Colon-
nades, Stair Work, Interior Trim, Moulding, etc,
Estimates Cbeerfully Furnished
Prospect and Green Streets Nazareth, Pa.
Prosh: There's a man who thinks in terms of millions.
Senior: He doesn't' look like a big shot to me.
Prosh: He isn't, be's a germ expert.
p Russell K. Stout
A Dealer in
l f 553'
Q K E L V I N A T O R
' Electric Refrigerators
f H O T P O l N T
T O .T-
STAR N E R
l i i
BROAD ST. THEATRE BUILDING
Churchman Business College
W. E. CHURCI-11v1AN, Principal
A Thorough Business Training. What we have done for others
we can do for you. Ask the members of the Class of lQ30 who
entered last fall, what We did for them.
Accountancy and Business Administration, Commercial, Secre-
tary, Stenographic and Preparatory.
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.
I6-I8 South Fourth Street :-: :-: EASTON, PA.
Mr. Shekel: Who should be placed at the head of the list
of men who made the study of bacteria possible?
Bright Boy: The guy who invented the telescope.
Miss Weikel: You made Q9 in the test.
R. R. '33: There must be some mistake in the book.
lgnition and Towing
, - of -
Roth s Garage
Easton Road, Nazareth W
HUDSON GREATER "sr ' Hartman
and BELFAST, PA.
G. Nl. C. TRUCKS
Oil - Gasoline - Tires - Repairs MEAT and ICE CREAM
Studebaker Sales and Service
For Good Service and Fair Treatment
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING
and AUTO STORAGE
GULF and NO-NOX GASOLINES
U. TIRES and TUBES ACCESSORIES
R. F. Ziegler, Proprietor
Mauch Chunk Street Phone 355 Nazareth, Pa.
P. S. '32: I wish I had lived three hundred years ago.
Miss W.: Why?
P. S. ,322 I shouldnt have had so much history to learn.
East End Garage
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING
Gas, Oils, Accessories,
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
U12 the Stockertown Pike
Green Valley Butcher
The Home of Fine Meats
CLAUDE W. FOX
Phone Bethlehem 4386-R
Kraemer Hosiery Company
s U P I5 R Is
and GLOVE SILK LINDERWEAR
All Styles and Colors
G. B. '3I: If I had your good looks l'd go to Hollywood.
P. H. '3I: If I had your brain, I wouldn't study.
G. B. '31 If you bad my brain, you w0uldn't be able to study.
F. R. '3I: What do they use a drawing room for?
Miss Nerlingerz To get acquainted in.
C. E. shupp
G E N E R A L
l3eople's Coal 5
Dealers ln: P. O. Easton, R. D. No. 4
A PZ I1
BUILDING SUPPLIES me
Customer I s Our
Store Wide Sale
Men'5 and Young
Youths' and Boys'
Reduced Prices on: S
Wool and Linen Knickers
Crossett Shoes .
Flannel Trousers A
Mallory and Emerson Hats
Soft and Stiff Straw Hats
NAZARETHS LEADING STGRE FOR MEN AND BOYS
He: Babe, you're a double-dating, gin-drinking, gold-diggin col-
She: Please a'o1z't call me 'Babe' It sounds so unreflned.
l fw r -
F O E. S C. A. Angleimre
for all occaszons
Ouality S---1 Service Radio .
M , and Electrical
Jamgmn 5 Appliances
Green Houses R. e. A. and KELLOGG
Floral Designs, Plants, RADIO TUBES
"Say it with Flowers" 40 SO' Main St'
h NAZARETH, PA.
2612 Bethlehem Pike
phonez - Service after Sales -
W. K. SHIMER, President L. G. PETERS, Treasurer
Geo. H. WELTY, Secretary
The Nazareth Coal SL Lumber Co.
Coal, Lumber, Hardware and
430 and 436 South Main Street
Building Paper Lehigh
Lead, Paints, Varnishes and Scranton Coal
Detective: I had a queer case last week-a man wrls shot, the knife
was found by his side, the gas was turned ong who do you
think poisoned him?
Friend: Who did?
Detective: N0 oneg be banged birnself.-Pointer.
- of - HAHN Sv. GOLD
C. H. NICHCDLAS
4Q North Broad Street
Nazareth I-Z Penna.
The Road to I-Iealthand Strength
-ZEALTH is the most important thing in the
world. It is the glorious possession of youth.
With health comes strength to do your work
efficiently. Without health everything else is
impossible, yet it usually is not appreciated until after
it is lost. Lost health means lost time. Lost time
means less income and lower standards of living.
Health maintained is preferred to health regained,
Everyone can stay on the Road to Health and Strength
by guarding habits of food and drink.
Form the good habit of drinking MILK every day. It
is the perfect food and perfect drink. But it must be
clean milk from healthy cows.
Willowdale Grade A Raw Milk is from pure bred regis-
tered Guernsey cows which are tuberculin tested under
state and federal supervision. This insures healthy
milk while sanitary housing and bottling conditions
insure clean milk.
"Give me a sentence containing the word "incongruous"."
'fThere are a lot of stupid Senators incongruousf'-Tiger.
... of 1
GAS OIL TIRES
TUBES Charles C. Willauer
Iohn D. I-Ieckman Stockerwwny Pa.
.. of .-
Robert VV. Nolf
37 Belvidere Street'
Salesman: This is one of the Hnest drums produced.
Buyer: Has it a mellow tone?
Salesman: You bet, it ca11't be beat.
. -. Of .-
Russell D. Lambert
ls Like a Spare Tire
You may travel for miles with-
out calling it to your aid, but
sooner or later it will hll a very
We write all kinds of automo-
bile policies, every one backed by
a company whose prompt service
and dependability are w ell
Consult us about your lnsur-
Frank Huth SL Sons
55 South Main St.
Telephone 177 Nazareth, Pa.
540 South Main Street
OLDSMOBILE and VIKING
Sales and Service
General Repairing, High
Pressure Greasing, Towing,
Storage Battery Service, Re-
: pairs and Accessories 1
E. H. SIEGEL, Proprietor
are suitable gifts for all
orders by wire to all
parts of the country.
Mrs. Charles Alpaugh
64 South Main Street
Freshman: You know last year the doctor told me that if I didn't
stop smoking l'd be feebleminded.
Sophomore: Why didn't you stop?-Bearzpot.
.. of .-
The Nazareth Artificial
Cut Rate Shoe Store
I4 Belvidere St:
Nazareth -:- Penna.
We fit narrow as well as 'wide
MORE WEAR in EVERY PAIR
Cut Rate Store
N azare th -:- Penna.
Nazareth News Agency
A full line of
I43 South Main Street
First sign of spring--Grace Remaly gets out the little Overland.
Little boy hearing his grandfather talk about the Civil war:
"Grand-dad, did anyone help you put down the rebellion?"
J. W. Jackson
lce Cream Candy
Tobacco Soft Drinks
Corner Belvidere and New Street
Clinton D. Frantz
S H O E S
IO8 South Main Street
PRESTON O. HESS, Pres.
E. F. Mol-TN, Sec.-Treas.
Fire Insurance Co.
flifzozmt of Insurance In Force
21542 ,ooo ,ooooo
Creamery 69 Dairy
JOHN D. EDELMAN, Prop.
Buttermilk and Cottage Cheese
Phone 81 NAZARETH, PA.
Smart' Soph: D0 you want to see something swell?
Freshman: Yes, what is it?
Soph: Put a sponge in water.
Eat, drink and be merry, for to-morrow all three may be illegal.
Alloert O. Sturgis 5' Son
23 S. Main St.
Nazareth -1- Penna.
s. D. Kaeaif
N. Main St.
Nazareth -1- Penna.
AUTHORIZED - of -
H. P. DIETZ
SALES and SERVICE Phowgmpl-my
Nazareth -1- Penna.
235 South Broad Street
BRANCH STUDIOI PEN ARGYL, PA.
Perman H.: Woman caused the fall of man in the garden of Eden.
Miss Nerlinger: I 'wasnt aware that man fell.
Foreigner: ftalking about this countryj America no good, me go
Nazareth -1- Penna
lVlOTHER'S PRIDE and
OUR KING FLOUR
Poultry and Dairy
Feeds a Specialty
j. B. OVERHOLT, Mgr.
Phone IOQQ EASTON, PA.
receive expert care when
Paul W. I-Ieclcrnarfs
NAZAR TH, PA.
A good social club for old and
young boys, girls, men
Modern Gymnasium: Good
Swimming Poolg Outdoor
Playgroundg Cinder Run-
ning Track. : 2 : 1
Swimming taught to beginners
Free Swimming Campaign in
june to all boys of town.
Get Memberslyip Applications
at "Y" Office
A. K. '32: May I please have a drink?
Mr. Sk.: VVhat makes you so thirsty?
A. K. '32: The eighteenth amendnzent.
Miss N.: When did the Mayflower land?
P. Y.: I4Q2.
WAIST UNION SUITS
PLAIN UNION SUITS
and INFANTS' SHIRTS
Insist on "NAZARETH"
Known From Coast to Coast
.... of .-
Broad St. Meat Market
EDWARD H. KERN
All Kinds of
FRESH and SMOKED MEATS
Domestic and Imported Cheese
POULTRY IN SEASON
Phone 272 We Deliver
C. F. Martin 5 Co., l
Tenor Guitars, Hawaiian
Guitars, Special Orchestra
model and other styles
Illustrated Catalogue on request
, I '-
COSTUMES AND WIGS
Suits for all Occasions
DINNERS - NVEDDINGS
Ct E. ROTH
206 N. TENTH ST., ALLENTOWN, PA
resh.: I-low much will one dozen eggs cost if one e
D gg costs one
cent and a quarter.
Mr. Cump: Why, Hfteen cents.
Fresh.: W ll I
e , Hgured it out at tbree dollars and twelve cents.
For the BEST--
We carry a complete line of
ICE SKATES FISHING TACKLE
TENNIS RACKETS REsTRuNo
Everything for the Athlete
F. E. Weinland
BROAD AND MAIN STREETS
S ' l I' T
pecza rices To Colleges
Schools and Clubs
Morris C. Kahler
F. J. SEYFRIED
E. S. Phillips, Mgr.
HOM - STYL
Fresh and Smoked
Nl E A T S
45 Belvidere Street
WILBUR TRUST BUILDING
Secretarial, Accounting and Gen-
eral Business Courses for high
school graduates. 1 : : :
Review and advanced work
in all commercial subjects
Write, Phone or Call for Catalog
W. HF. MAGEE, President
You can't see the scenery for the billboards complained a tourist.
Oh well, you can't see the billboards for the hitch hikers.
S. K. '3I: l get more sleep than you do.
D. L. '34: You have more classes than I do.
GRAW Ll. G. ALTEMOS
1 Of ..
435 So. Main St.
Nazareth -:- Penna.
House Wiring a
56-60 South Main Street
I 134' 1
as P "'i'EiITf'f1 he
This Book was Printed by the
his-11-f iw? H1 eee1 A
Nazareth Item Publishing Co.
"THE NAZARETH ITEM"
Book and job Printing Sale Bill and Circular
of Every Description Printing a Specialty
Forty-eight South Main Street
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