Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1935 volume:
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A Chapter in the History
of Nazareth High School
Edited by the Senior Class
The sincere df'-
sire of the staff
is: To remind
you of happy ear-
porierzces h e r eg
To keep ever be-
foreyou the mem-
ories of High
School daysg To
show th 6 ac-
Board of Education
Senior Class Prophecy
Senior Class TVill
To the members
of our Faculty
who ham' guided
our class through
its brief slay at
Nazareth H i g h
School, and have
instilled a love
for the Search of
cate this, our
Front Row: HARPER, SEYFRIED, RINKER, MARX, NVIERSMA, HALBERSTADT.
Second Row: BRODY, FEHNEL, NVERNER, FLEISCHMAN, BROBST, HALDEMAN.
Third Row: OTTINGER, HAGENBUCH, RUDGE, GETZ, SCHRAMMEL, KISH.
Back Row: CASSANO, GARDNER, MARCKS, FEHNEL, HEYER, MISS NICHOLAS.
Greta YViersma Renee Harper
Assistant Business Illanagcrs
Miriam Rinker Robert Halberstadt Alice Brody
Gladys Fleishnmn Marjorie Getz
Social Editor Dramatic Editor Illusic Editor
Lorraine Heyer Lucille Hagenbuch Henrietta YVerner
Doris Fehnel Elizabeth Marcks
Joseph Cassano Frances Huldclnan
Evelyn Rudge Elaine Ottinger
Theda Brobst Helen Kish
Mildred Fehnel Theresa Schrammel
Florence L. Nicholas
In the old historic Nazareth
'Gainst the rising sun
Stands our loved Alma lllater
Pride of days to come.
Here 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 Dialer,
We shall win the fightj
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 I ,
-Earl Laudig, '31.
Hawk Row: C. FREDERICK MARTIN, A. RUSSELL SNYDEH, NVILLIAM M. BENNH'1"1'.
Front Row: HOXVARD H. LEH, ELXVOOD J. UNANGST, CLARA A. HECK, CHARLES J. KNAUSS
YVALTER E, KERN.
Board of Education
C. Frederick Martin
Howard H. Leh Walter E. Kern
Secretary to Board
Charles J. Knauss
FREDERICK A. MARCKS, A. B.
Emaus High School
Allentown Preparatory School
Graduate lvork at
University of Pennsylvania
FLORENCE L. NICHOLAS, B. s., M. A
Nazareth High School
East Stroudsburg State
' Columbia University
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S . .
E. Mabel Anders
B. S., University of Pennsylvania
Guy Cump JCZIH B. Clllttl
B. S., Gettysburg College Pennsylvania 3llISljlllll
School uf Industrial
E. Elizabeth Marx
A. B., Salem College
D01'0thy VVCik61 Charlotte Dixon
B. S., University of Pennsylvania B, C. S., Rider College
Eva E. Stuckey Adam E. Shekletski Mae Yeisley
C'0mmm'cial Sciences jqusjc
B. S., Temple Universit,y A. B.. Lehigh University B. S., Temple University
J. Frederic Knecht Elizabeth S. Sloat AI1d1'CW S. Leh
English English Physical Education
-X. B., M. A.. University nf A. B., Lebanon Valley College- Ph- B.. Mllhlenllefil College
Pennsylvania M. A., Columbia University M- A-. C0lUmbi21 UHiV0rSity
Anne Y. Long Lahoma Peppell Don. I.. Detwiler
Physical Education Librarian Industrial Arts
B. S., East Stroudsburg: State B. S., Kntztown State Temxhers I-'emlsylvanin Stzltv 'l'ez1cl1o111's
Teachers College College College
Evelyn E. Metz
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Senior -Class' QQFFicers
Vice-P1'c'sirIf'r1 1-Wiillard YVerkheiser
Heyer, Frederick Gardner
Studvni Couvzcil-Doris Fehnel, Frederick Gardner
Class Poet-Harry Beers
Dlotto-"YVhat we do, we do well."
Red and VVhite
Red and VVhite
Senior Class History
T seems such a short time since wc entered Senior High School, but, in reality,
three years have hurriedly passed by.
At the beginning of our Sophomore year, there was a sort of vague idea in
our minds as to what was expected of us. WVe soon were following a busy schedule,
settling down to hard study, and participating in extra-curricular activities. A Hal-
l0WC,C11 party in the gym enlivened our first year as members of Nazareth High
And then, quite before we realized it, the majority of once ugreenn Sophomores
had become rather "grown-up" Juniors.
By this time nearly everyone had taken an interest in some outside activity.
Some showed sin in abilit and did much to make the o eretta a success. Others
g g Y P
gained recognition in athletics, scholastic achievement, dramatics or public speaking.
A most important event took place during our Junior year, the Junior-Senior
Prom, at which we were host to the Faculty and Class of '34-.
Our Senior year proved to be the busiest, yet most enjoyable of all. The
"Comet" staff was appointed in February, and work began to progress rapidly, for
each staff member was determined to make this year's "Co1net,' more outstanding
than any previous one. In March, we successfully sponsored the movie, "Anne of
Green Gables." April brought the Senior play, "Peg O' My Heartf' and May, the
And now we have come to a cross-road. Heretofore, we have been guided along
one straight road, but we, ourselves, must choose a direction from this point on.
After graduation, numerous pathways will be open to us. Let us choose wisely, and
remember the lessons our "Alma Mater" has taught us.
So ends the history of the class of 1935.
--Lucille Hagenbuch, Historian.
RALPH ALTEMOSE 1'RALPH"
"Science, if well digested. is nothing but good sense
and reason." -Stunislaws
BASKETBALL C13 VARSITY C23 C33
FOOTBALL C23 C33
RADIO CLUB C23
SCIENCE CLUB C13 C23 C33
ARLENE BAKER "JACKIE"
"Well-timed silence hath more eloquence than speech!"
DRAMATIC CLUB C23 C33
FRENCH CLUB C33
LATIN CLUB C13
SCIENCE CLUB C23 C33
BASKETBALL C13 C23 C33
HOCKEY MANAGER C33
STUDENT COUNCIL C23
ATHLETIC COUNCIL C33
GRACE BEAM "GRAClE"
"lf you are but content you have enough to live upon
with comfort." -Pluutus
COMMERCIAL CLUB C23 C43
WARREN BREINIG "BUD"
"I awoke one morning and found myself frunousf' 5
ORCHESTRA 111 121 131
BASEBALL, VARSITY 131
FOOTBALL, VARSITY 131
BASKETBALL 111 121 VARSITY 131
JOHN BUSS , Haussvf'
"Fellows who have no tongues are often ull eyes and
CLASS BASKETBALL 131
CLASS BASEBALL 131
JOSEPH CASSANO "JOE"
"Active IIEXLUFBS are rarely melancholy-
Activity :ind sadness are incompatible."
STUDENT COUNCIL PRESIDENT 131
CLASS BASKETBALL 111 121 131
CLASS BASEBALL 111 121 131
FOOTBALL, VARSITY 131
FOOTBALL 111 121 131
GLEE CLUB 121 131
OPERETTA 12 131
COMET STAFF 131
CLASS PRESIDENT 131
HARRY BEERS "BEERSY"
"Speech is great, but silence is greater."
ASST. FOOTBALL MANAGER L23
CLASS BASKETBALL ill 423 Q37
THEDA BROBST "HONEY"
"Few things are impossible to diligence and skill."
GLEE CLUB 113
COMMERCIAL CLUB C17 427 439
DRAMATIC CLUB Q31
CLASS TREASURER Q33 i
COMET STAFF 433 .
BLUE AND WHITE STANDARD STAFF C37
ALICE BRODY '-ABlE"
"I have had my days and my philosophies."
GLE14: CLUB ug 425 fam OPERETTA cu qzy csy
FRENCH CLUB C35
DRAMATIC CLUB CU C31
LATIN CLUB C15
BLUE AND NVHITE C21 C31
COMET STAFF C31
ASS'T. SEC. AND TREAS. OF CLASS KU
HARRY ENGLER HSKIPPYP
"True silence is the rest of the mind, and is to the
spirit what sleep is Lo the body, nourishment and refresh-
ment. It is ai great virtue: it covers folly, keeps secrets,
avoids disputes, and prevents sin." -Penn
CLASS BASKETBALL MGR. C21
BASKETBALL C11 VARSITY C21 CAPTAIN C31
MILDRED FEHNEL HMlLLY"
"Silence when nothing need be said is the eloquence
of discretion." -Shakespeare
COMMERCIAL CLUB C11 C21 SECRETARY C31
BLUE AND VVHITE STAFF C31
BASKETBALL C21 C31
VOLLEY BALL C21 C31
DRAMATIC CLUB C31
GLEE CLUB C11 C21 C31
OPERETTA C11 C21 C31
COMET STAFF C31
GLADYS FLEISCHMAN HHAPPYY'
"Every num meets his Waterloo at last."
GLEE CLUB C11 C21 C31
OPERETTA C11 C21 C31
LATIN CLUB C11 C21 SECRETARY C11
FRENCH CLUB C31
DRAMATIC CLUB C11 C21 C31
INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL C11
INTRA-MURAL HOCKEY C11
BLUE AND VVHITE STAFF C21 C31
COMET STAFF C31
SENIOR PLAY C31
OLIVE COLVER "OLLlE"
"A peace above all earthly dignities
A still and quiet conscience."
GLEE CLUB Q19 C25 Q33
OPERHTTA LU 125 Q35
DRAMATIC CLUB KQJ
FRENCH CLUB C37
ELIZABETH DAVIS "BETTY"
'lThough I am always in haste
I ani never in a hurry. --Wesley
DR.-UIATIC CLUB C15 C23 C35
DEBATING CLUB CU
0Pl'lRl11T'1'A CU C21 133
GLEE CLUB C15 C23 C35
FRENCH CLUB 133
LATIN CLUB C15
MARGARET ENGLER i'PEGGY"
"1limlux'ation is the silken string: running through the
pearl chain of all virtues." --Ilall
anim c1.u1aoPERETTA Q13 129 gap
FRENCH CLUB 439
LATIN CLUB um
MIRIAM FRITCHMAN UMlM"
"Knowledge and timber sh0uIdn't be much used till
they ure seasoned." -Holmes
GLEE CLUB OPERETTA C17 122 L31
DRAMATIC CLUB C23 KSJ
HOCKEY, VARSITY C11 CLASS C23 137
BASKETBALL, VARSITY KU CLASS Q25 C37
WESLEY GARR "WES"
"Come live with me, and be my love,
And we will all the pleasure prove
That hills and valleys, dales and fields,
Woods or steepy mountain yields,"
ATHLETIC COUNCIL, PRESIDENT KQJ
FOOTBALL CD C21 CAPTAIN Q39
CLASS PRESIDENT C13
STUDENT COUNCIL, PRESIDENT C13
CLASS BASKETBALL C15 Q21
PAUL GILL "PAUL"
A sacred burden is the life ye bear.
Look on it, lift it, bear it solemnly,
Stand up and walk beneath it steadfastly.
Fail not for sorrow, falter not for sin,
But onward, upward, till the good ye win.
SCIENCE CLUB C21 C31
BIOLOGY CLUB Q21
DORIS FEHNEL "DOTSIE"
'ALnve will conquer at the last." -Tennyson
BASKETBALL, VARSITY 111 CLASS Q25 CAPTAIN C35
HOCKEY, VARSITY KD CLASS C21 C37
OPERETTA MAJOR CD MINOR Clj KSU
GLEE CLUB KU CUSTODIAN f2j PRESIDENT C31
STUDENT COUNCIL C21 l3J
CLASS SECRETARY AND TREASURER 121 ASST. C32
COMET STAFF C31
GROVER FEHR HFAIRYU
"We can do anything we want to do if we stick to it-
lonu enough." -Helen Keller
GLEE CLUB Ill SECRETARY C22 CSD
CLASS BASKETBALL C21 C35
CLASS BASEBALL Q21 CBD
OPERETTA KU CBJ Q31
ROSE FRANCZAK "ROSE"
"Whence is thy learning? Hath thy tuil mfcr books con-
sum'd the midnight oil." -Gay
CLEE CLUB OPERETTA up 429 Cay
DRAMATIC CLUB up Q23 Cap
DERATING CLUB up
LATIN CLUB up
FRENCH CLUB Q33
oncnnsnm up 425
LIBRARY ASSISTANT Q23
LUCILLE HAGENBUCH 'fLUCY"
"Modest expression is n beautiful setting to the
diamond of talent." -Chapin
CLASS HISTORIAN C11 C21 C31
DRAMATIC CLUB C11 C21 C31
BASKETBALL C11 C21 C31
GLEE CLUB OPERETTA C11 C21 C31
FRENCH CLUB C31
LATIN CLUB C11
DEBATING CLUB C11
COMET STAFF C31
BLUE AND WHITE STAFF C21
BASEBALL C21 C31
HOCKEY C11 C21 C31
VOLLEY BALL C21 C31
KATH RYN HAHN 'lKlTTY"
"Self-reverence, self-knowledge, seli'-control,-
These three alone lend life to sovereign power."
GLEE CLUB OPERETTA C11 C21 C31
DRAMATIC CLUB C11
FRENCH CLUB C31
RENEE HARPER UHARPYW
"Zeal is the fire of love. active for duty burning as it
BLUE AND VVHITE STAFF C21 CIRCULATION MGR. C31
DRAMATIC CLUB C11 C21 VICE-PRESIDENT C31
FRENCH CLUB, PRESIDENT C31
COMET STAFF C31
LATIN CLUB C11 C21
GLEE CLUB C11 C21 C31
OPERETTA C11 C21 C31
1 semis 1
LENA FRANUSISZIN ULENA'
"Live while you live, the epicure would say,
And seize the pleasures of the present day."
GLEE CLUB OPERETTA C11
BASKETBALL C11 C21 C31
BASEBALL C21 C31
FRENCH CLUB C31
LATIN CLUB CI1
VOLLEY C21 C31
HOCKEY C21 C31
FREDERICK GARDNER UFREDDY'
"Men of courage, men of sense, and men of letters are
But :1 true gentleman is what one seldom sees."
STUDENT COUNCIL, VICE-PRESIDENT C31
ATHLETIC COUNCIL, PRESIDENT C31
FOOTBALL C11 C21 VARSITY C31
GLEE CLUB OPEI-IETTA C21 C31
CLASS BASKETBALL C21 C31
FORENSIC SOCIETY C31
SCIENCE CLUB C21 C31
DRAMATIC CLUB C31
SENIOR PLAY C31
COMET STAFF C31
MARJORIE GETZ "MARGYW
"To business that we love we rise hetimes,
And go to 'L with delight."
BLUE AND WVHITE STAFF C21 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF C31
FORENSIC SOCIETY C21 C31 VARSITY CI1
DRAMATIC CLUB CI1 C21 C31
FRENCH CLUB C31
LATIN CLUB C11
COMET STAFF C31
DONALD HEARN NDONV
"Through thick and thin, both over bank and bush,
In hope her attain, by hook or crook."
BASEBALL VARSITY C15 C25 CAPTAIN C35
FOOTBALL VARSITY C15-C25 C35
CLASS BASKETBALL C35
STUDENT COUNCIL C25
JOHN KIRLICK "KlRLlCK"
"The more we do, the more we can dog the more busy
we ure, the more leisure we have." -Hnzlitt
SCIENCE CLUB C25 C35 SEC'Y AND TREAS. C25
CLASS BASKETBALL C35
RADIO CLUB C25
"Gentle of speech, beneficent
GLEE CLUB C15 C25 C35
COMMERCIAL CLUB C15 C25 C35
DRAMATIC CLUB C15 C25 C35
BASKETBALL C15 C25 C35
COMET STAFF C35
ROBERT HALBERSTADT MBOBBYP'
"As we :ire now living in an eternity, the time to be
happy is Lonialyf' -Grenville Kleiser
COMET STAFF CSD
ORFlIES'1'llA Q17 Q25 SECRETARY GD
SENIOR PLAY QFD
CLASS BASEBALL C21 C31
CLASS BASKETISALL CU C21 C31
FRANCES HALDEMAN HTUFFYH
"Strength of hearl:
And might of linlh, but, mainly use and skill,
Are winners in this pastime." -Tennyson
Iionmzv. VARSITY up INTRA-MURAL 423 CAPT. rap
1N'1'B,i-a1UB.u. BASKETBALL my CAPT. up 125
cmss VICE-PRESIDENT up 125
CLASS PBBBIBBNT my
LATIN CLUB qu SBCBBTABY 425
UBBNCH CLUB SECRETARY Q33
OBCB1-:STBA in Q23 gap
GLBB CLUB OPERETTA up my lay
BAND up Q29 .
BLUE AND XVHITE STAFF may
DRAMATIC CLUB 439
COMET STAFF gap
MARTHA HALL 'LMARTP'
"Silence is the perfvctz-st herald of joy:
I were but, little happy, if I could say how much?
GLEE CLUB OPERETTA ffl
FRENCH CLUB 131
AUSTIN KNAUSS UJUBLUNSKYH
"It is by wit that Illllll shines i11 co111p:111y."
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION, TREASURER C31
FOOTBALL C21 C31
CLASS BASKETBALL C3j
SENIOR PLAY C32
"Since we cannot get what we like, let IIS
we CZIII gut."
COMMERCIAL CLUB CU VICE-PR
GLEE CLUB OPERETTA Clj
CLASS SECRETARY C23 C31 '
STUDENT COUNCIL CID
INTRA-MURAL HOCKEY C23 C31
INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL C23
VOLLEY BALL CSD
ESI DENT C21
"There must, be now no passages of love
Betwixt us twain I1encef01'wz11'd evermo
VICE-PRESIDENT, CLASS C35
ART EDITOR. COMET C35
CARTOONIST, SCHOOL PAPER CD C25
GLEE CLUB CU C23 CSD
DRAMATIC CLUB C11 C27 PRESIDENT C31
BASKETBALL CU C25 C33
SENIOR CLASS PLAY CD
OPERETTA CU C27 C3J
rv ' '
ELIZABETH HANGEN "BETTY"
"Loneliness is only an opportunity to out adrift and
find yourself." --Anna Shannon Monroe
CLASS BASKETBALL Q21 C31
DRAMATIC CLUB C31
JACOB HARTZELL K'JAKlE"
"Look on my works, ye mighty, and despair."
GLEE CLUB, OPERETTA UD MAJOR C23 C33
ORCHESTRA C15 C23 Q35
STUDENT COUNCIL C21
CLASS PRES1D1-INT 123
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION, TREASURER C15
LORRAINE HEYER "LORRlE"
"Silence gives consent-." -Goldsmith
DRAMATIC CLUB, SECRETARY C31
CLASS TREASURER C27 KSJ
GLEE CLUB OPERETTA Q15 C23 C31
STUDENT COUNCIL C31
FRENCH CLUB C31
COMET STAFF C3j
SENIOR PLAY C33
CLASS HOCKEY C21 135
CLASS BASKETBALL f2j GD
SAMUEL MARX "SAMlEf'
"Oi plain sound sense life's current. coin is made."
BASKETBALL MGR. Q31 ASS'T. MGR. 611.421
SECOND PRIZE, ORATORICAL CONTEST C21
EUROPEAN HISTORY PRIZE C11
LATIN CLUB CONSUL II1
DRAMATIC CLUB C21
SCIENCE CLUB 421 Q31
MAGAZINE COMMITTEE C31
ATHLETIC COUNCIL may CLASS SECBETABT up
ORCHESTRA can nap CLASS BASKETBALL C31
COMET STAFF, EDITOR C31 FORENSIC SOCIETY Q31
CLASS TREASURER C11 Q21 RADIO CLUB C21
MARGARET MILLHEIM HPEG"
"True enjoyment comes from activity of the mind and
exercise 01 the body: the two are ever united."
BLUE AND WHITE, ASS'T. BUS. MGR. 121 BUS. MGR. C31
BASKETBALL, VARSITY 111
HOCKEY, CAPTAIN C21 CLASS 131
CLASS BASKETBALL C21 K31
HOCKEY, VARSITY 111
GLEE CLUB OPERETTA C21
SENIOR PLAY C31
FRENCH CLUB 131
GERALD MEYER ffDlZZY"
"The golden guess
Is morning-star to the full round of truth."
CLASS BASKETBALL up C21 may
CLASS BASEBALL 121 C31
GLEE CLUB un Q21 C31
ORCHESTRA C21 can
SENIOR PLAY C31
SCIENCE CLUB C21
ANNA KOWALCZK "ANNA"
"The only reward of virtue is virtue:
The only way to have a friend is to be one-."
LA'r1x CLUB um
DRAMATIC cLU1s qzp
FRENCH CLUB 439
GLEE CLUB OPERUTTA my gay
HENRY MIKOLAJCZYK "MICKEY"
"'l'hinking, not growth, makes manhood."
SCIENCE CLUB, PRESIDENT 123 433
RADIO CLUB my
NETTIE MILLER 'fNETTlE"
"True modesty is an discerning grace, und only hlushos
in the proper place." -Cowper
COMMERCIAL CLUB CD C21 C31
ELAINE OTTINGER 1-ELAINEY'
"I love tfllllflllll solitude
And such society
As is quiet, wise. and good."
'GLEE CLUB OPERETTA C13 C23 C33
DRAMATIC CLUB C23 C33
ORCHESTRA C13 C23 C33
FRENCH CLUB C33
COMET STAFF C33
BAND C13 C23
GORDON RUHF A'GORDY"
"To livc long it is necessary to live sluwlyf'
FOOTBALL C13 VARSITY C23 C33
CLASS BASKETBALL C23 C33
CLASS BASEBALL C23 C33
GLEE CLUB C13 C23 C33
RUTH SANDERCOCK 'fSANDY"
'KI am n lone loru croaturc and everyblliug goes con-
trary wit-h me." -Dickens
GLEE CLUB OPERETTA C13 C23 C33
DRAMATIC CLUB C13 C23
CLASS HOCKEY C13 C23 C33
BASKETBALL C13 C23 C33
VOLLEY BALL C33
JOHN PRICE "JOHNNY"
"A little work, :L little play
To keep us going-and so good-day!"
OPERETTA MAJOR Q13 L23 C31
CHEERLEADER 415 HEAD 429
BASKETBALL C11 QD VARSITY K3l
ORCHESTRA C11 C23 Q33
GLEE. CLUB fly Q25 C33
BLUE AND WHITE STAFF C23
BAND C13 C23
RAYMOND REINERT "RElNERT"
"We grant, although he had much wit,
He was very shy of using it-." -Butler
CLASS BASKETBALL C31
CLASS BASEBALL C23 Q33
SCIENCE CLUB GD
FOOTBALL C21 C35
GL1-:E CLUB 123 Q33
OPERETTA C21 C33
MIRIAM RINKER L-MIM?
"Her voice was ever soft,
Gentle and low, an excellent thing in woman."
oU'r-0F-Towx ASSOCIATION, vicE-PRESIDI-:NT 435
FRENCH CLUB, v1cE-PRESIDENT qsy
LATIN CLUB up my CONSUL
DRAMATIC CLUB 423 gay
COMET STAFF can
PAUL SEYFRIED MSEYFRIEDV
"The book salesman should be honored because he
brings to our attention, ns an rule, the vc-ry books we need
most and neglect most." --Dr. Frank Crane
ASS'T. SEC. and TREAS., ATIILETIC COUNCIL C21 C31
MAGAZINE CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE C31
BUSINESS MGR., COMET C31
CUSTODIAN OF MUSIC C31
ROMANI HODIERNI C11 BIOLOGY CLUB C11 C21
STUDENT COUNCIL C11 C21 OPERETTA C11 C21 C31
ORCHESTRA C11 C21 C31 SENIOR PLAY C31
GLEE CLUB C11 C21 C31 BAND C11
SCIENCE CLUB C11 C21 C31 RADIO CLUB C11 C21
KERMIT SHOOK NSHOOKYH
"I would help others, out of a fellow-feeling."
ASS'T. BASEBALL MGR. C21
CLASS BASKETBALL C21 C31
HELEN WAGNER HWAC-iNER"
"Happy who in life can gently steer
From grave to light, from pleasant to sevc-rv."
GLEE CLUB C31 OPERETTA C31
FRENCH CLUB C31
EVELYN RUDGE HRUDGEY"
"All that we see or seem
Is but, a dream within a dream."
CLEC CLUB CPBBBTTA cn 429 433
LATIN CLUB up C23
FRENCH CLUB gay
COMET STAFF 433
DRAMATIC CLUB isp
VOLLEY BALL my
THERESA SCHRAMMEL "TESS"
"The secret of success is constancy to purpose."
COMMERCIAL CLUB, PRESIDENT C35
DRAMATIC CLUB 121 C32
BASKETBALL 111 C21 CAPTAIN C31
BASEBALL Q22 C31
HOCKEY f2J C37
COMET STAFF C31
RUTH SEGEL "SEGEL"
"Conversation is the laboratory and the workshop oi'
the student." --Emerson
CLEB CLUB up my an
DBAMATIC CLUB Q39
LATIN CLUB up
FRENCH CLUB 432
CPBBBTTA up Q23 Q33
WILLARD WERKHEISER 'LDUTCHW
"All musicnl people seem to be happy: it is to them
the engrossing pursuit: almost the only innocent, and un-
CLASS BASKETBALL CU Q25
CLASS SECRETARY KU
CLASS VICE-PRESIDENT C31
FOOTBALL CD C25 135
OPERETTA MAJOR OJ C21
GLEE CLUB CID PRESIDENT QZJ Q35
ORCHESTRA 12D C31
GRETA WIERSMA "GRETA"
"All great art is the expression of mnn's delight' in
God's work, not his own."
STUDENT COUNCIL, SECRETARY TREASURER CD
DEBATING CLUB, PRESIDENT Q31
DRAMATIC CLUB Q21
CLASS SECRETARY K3J
COMET STAFF Q31
They can conquer who believe they can.
SCIENCE CLUB 12D
RADIO CLUB Q21
GLEE CLUB CD
KENNETH SHOOK A-KENNY"
"This is such a serious world that we should never
speak at all unless we have something to say."
BASKETBALL CU C23 VARSITY L33
FOOTBALL C17 VARSITY C23 Q35
LESTER UHLER ffLES"
"The unspoken word never does harm."
COMMERCIAL CLUB Q23 433 TREASURER C33
GLEE CLUB OPERETTA f3J
SCIENCE CLUB C17
HENRIETTA WERNER "HANK"
"Sincerity und truth are the basis of every virtue."
BLUE AND NNHITE STAFF CU
ASSEMBLY ACCOMPANIST C21 CSD
GLEE CLUB KD C21 C3j
ORCHESTRA C21 C35
DRAMATIC CLUB KD Q21 C33
OPERETTA CU C21 Q31
FRENCH CLUB C31
Pages from My Diary
OCTOBER 9, 1950.
HAT if I had not "Cutie Ming," my Pekingese lapdog, to cast a gleam of
light upon the lonely path of my single life?
Tears stained my face as I stood upon the New York pier today and
waved "good-by" to Volkert as he departed on the St. Louis." Tears, not because
he was leaving, but because he had not left long since. His heart and soul had longed
for Germany, but the tall, freckled, domineering woman, who was his wife-oh well,
she's dead, may she rest in peace! Volkert has picked up the fragments of his life
and will be goose-stepping from now on with a Swastika upon his sleeve.
Volkert was something more than a brother, he was a classmate. My dear, what
has become of all my classmates?
As the unattached aunt I have been employed as general nurse by the family,
a family scattered all over the universe, the last case having been my freekled sis-
ter-in-law. That brought me back to the States. Now I shall look up my classmates.
OCTOBER 20, 1950.
VVith "Cutie Ming" in my lap, I looked through the "New York Times" this
morning. A picture in it looked familiar. Indeed "Jakie" Hartzell! The lines be-
neath the picture told me that Jacob Shaffer Hartzell, the Jazz King, will appear
in person with his orchestra at the Hotel Pennsylvania tonite. I must see him, I
thought, and immediately after Lunch I took advantage of the sunshine and started
for the Hotel Pennsylvania. I walked until "Cutie Ming" became too tired and then
hailed a taxi. Leaning back in my seat I watched and admired the efficiency with
which the driver slipped through the heavy traffic for I could see him through the
window. How strangely familiar he looked, his head leaned toward the side, slightly,
We were at the hotel. I again looked at him. "I must have seen you before, I
know I have," I said.
"Quite possible ma'rn," he said coolly. "I've been trottin' this globe for thirty
years, that will be seventy-five cents without the tip."
I handed him the money mechanically, my gaze still intently fixed upon him.
Suddenly it came to me.
"Ralph Altemose, are you Ralph Altemose?" He nodded indiiiferently, leaped
into the cab and drove away. I, however, stood with "Cutie Ming" in my arms at the
curb, my eyes following the departing taxi.
Same old Ralph Altemose.
A bellboy informed me, that J. S. Hartzell had graciously consented to an in-
"Jakie" has changed very little except for the gray streaks at the temples and
the small, pointed mustache under his nose. He was very modest when I congrat-
ulated him upon his success, told me that he had for a long time played in dance
orchestras until he was able to have his own.
Did he know anything concerning our classmates?
"Class1nates?" he said, as if in a dream, "VVhy yes, Doris Fehnelg I saw her
a while ago. She lives in Greenwich Village and is suing for divorce right now, after
having been married and divorced once before. She is considering going back to the
VVhat is this world coming to?
VVell, tomorrow I shall take "Cutie Ming" and intrude upon Doris' domestic
OCTOBER 21, 1950.
Doris was putting the finishing touches to a charcoal sketch, a portrait, which
she had copied from a photograph before her. It was Frederick Gardner's pho-
"Frederick has a job on a little stage up town," she explained. "He is consid-
ered quite a good actor. I must hurry with his drawing for it is to go into the 'Times'
I examined the picture. It was autographed "Archibald Douglas." VVhat a ro-
mantic stage name!
I'll hop to Newark tomorrow, where I'll see my cousin, Samuel Marx, he is
pastor at the Moravian Church.
OCTOBER 22, 1950.
VVe were lounging in the cozy living-room of the apartment, which Samuel
shares with his charming wife. From the radio the soft accord of a piano vibrated
through tl1e room and a rich mellow bass began to sing: "Silvia's hair is black as
night." Samuel smiled at me.
"Do you recognize the voice?,'
"I do not," I confessed.
"VVell, wait and see," he said.
The voice died, and presently the announcer's crisp tenor took its place.
"Ladies and gentlemen, you have been listening to VVillard T. VVerkheiser,
famous basso of the Metropolitan Opera Company. This program has come to you
through the facilities of the N. B. C. studios in New York. Your announcer, Robert
Thrilling, this meeting old acquaintances without much effort, and in unex-
Tomorrow we'll all go to Princeton, Samuel's Alma Mater, and see the Prince-
ton-Yale football game.
OCTOBER 23, 1950.
Phew, what a game! And how the bulldogs fought. But Princeton won. How
could they help it with a coach like Joseph Cassano?
IVell, I'm off for Nazareth.
OCTOBER 26, 1950.
Rain, rain, more rain. The sky is gray, the streets are gray, the frame houses
of Nazareth are as gray as ever. All this does not at all keep me from getting what
I came for, information about my classmates.
Today I visited Henrietta VVerner, who has been living in Nazareth ever since
I left, and naturally it follows, that she knows all about everybody in town, quite
without her own choosing.
Renee Harper is the social light of town, moving gracefully within her ex-
clusive circle of friends. Paul Seyfried is one of the prominent business men of
Nazareth, he thanks the business managership of the "Comet', for his success. Helen
Kish gives cooking lessons at the Nazareth Inn, price Hfty cents, and Kenneth Shook
may be seen chewing gum on the street-corners. He's the town cop.
Kermit Shook operates an elevator at Bush Sz Bull'sg Anna Kowalczk may be
heard over the air every morning enthusiastically dictating reducing exercises. Ruth
Sandercock has a doggie stand on the Nazareth-Vllindgap pike.
Henrietta, by the way, has been engaged to an engineer from Bethlehem for
ten years. She has not. married him. as yet, because she is not sure of his efhciencyg
he is not a graduate of Lehigh.
IVe went to the movies together to see Shirley Temple, now quite a young lady,
playing in a screen version of "Dorothy Vernonf' VVe arrived in the middle of the
comic feature, and I had the surprise and delight to see John Price and a member
ofthe Class of '37 moving across the screen in a rollicking comedy. Henrietta told
me that they are the first successful comic combination since Laurel and Hardy
separated in 1935. They act under the screen names of "John Skivirskiu and "Orrin
People like I have luck-sometimes.
The day after tomorrow there will be an alumni dance, which will enable me
to meet more old acquaintances.
OCTOBER 28, 1950.
The dance was a wonderful success. Betty Marc-ks, Lorraine Heyer and Miriam
Fritchman acted as hostesses. Betty and Lorraine are married to respectable Naz-
areth citizens, one of whom has been Justice of the Peace ever since tl1e Republican
party came into power. Miriam is employed as forelady in the Nazareth VVaistmill,
and acts as chaperon in the Y. M. C. A. on ladies' 11igl1t.
Henrietta came escorted by a little man with a thin crop of sandy hair. VVith
them I made the rounds and talked to many old friends.
Arlene Baker was there, she has a doctor's degree in chemistry. She turned
down brilliant positions, however, and is content as head cook in the Northampton
County Home, because she prefers living in a rural section. She still adores square
Grace Beam told me that she has very successfully operated a truck farm and
received a prize in the recent exhibition of farm products for the largest pumpkins.
Harry Beers is a poet and overwhelms his high salaried wife with lyrics. Theda
Brobst is secretary at St, Luke's Hospital, Margaret Engler is the proprietress of a
store in Stockertown, where she sells everything from flannel underwear to sardines.
VVarren B1-einig is a horticulturist, whose nurseries and hothouses extend over
a large area about Nazareth. He is famous for his huge dahlias, and has several
times had the opportunity to name a new species.
Olive Colver is a resident of Schoeneck, where she has made a name for her-
seld in church activities. She's president of the Ladies Auxiliary, pianist of the Sun-
day School orchestra, and teacher of the Elementary Bible Class. Betty Hangen,
I'm told, does practically the same thing in the Lutheran Church at Nazareth. Eliz-
abeth Davis pushed other people's baby carriages until, recently, she has been
wheeling her own. Martha Hall proudly introduced me to her escort, a well known
A real pleasure it was to meet Marjory Getz, the editor of the Nazareth Item
and president of the Northampton County Hairdressers' Association. She is chuck
full of information. I learned that Austin Knauss has joined the Foreign Legion in
order to forget some unhappy love affair, that VVesley Garr is preacher in the Bel-
fast Methodist Church, very much adored by l1is congregationg that Mildred Fehnel
and Lena Franusiszin could not be present because of night duty at the Easton Hos-
pitalg and Miriam Rinker, who is also a trained nurse, works in Connecticut. Y
I had a very pleasant chat with .lohn Kirlick. He cut an elegant figure in his
faultless evening clothes and a monocle in his right eye. He is the president of his
dream college which he founded with the money he inherited from a wealthy uncle.
Every student, who enrolls there, takes only the subjects of his choice, specializes
in them and is permitted to graduate. Harry Engler is one of the physical education
instructors at that institution. It is, of course, co-educational.
Nettie Miller and Theresa Schrammel are pooling their ideas, talents and ex-
periences by jointly maintaining a huge chicken farm. '
Alice Brody and Lucille Hagenbuch are the librarians of the "Nazareth Public
Library." They are said to be educating the public i11 and about Nazaretll with un-
surpassed speed and ease.
Gerald Meyer fell all over himself when he saw me. To him I mean but a few
lines in the Nazareth Item, he's a reporter. He told me that Gladys Fleischman had
taught in the Nazareth schools until, one day, she eloped with an itinerant violinist.
Kathryn Hahn and Frances Haldeman were hard to get, because neither of
them would detach herself from her escort all evening. Kathryn insisted on "sitting
out" every dance, and Frances danced with a tall, dark "Romeo,' all the time. She
is the physical instructor at Nazareth High.
I had for quite some time watched a couple dancing behind a group of palms.
It was Evelyn Rudge teaching Paul Gill how to dance. Evelyn's husband, the pork-
butcher, was still on his route and Paul's fashionable wife had kept another appoint-
ment. Paul, the Mathematics teachers at Emaus, had, to the regret of his better half,
not learned to dance as yet, and so he took advantage of Evelyn' loneliness for the
Among those absent were Margaret Millheim, Helen VVagner, Donald Hearn
and Gordon Ruhf. Margaret operates a Moving Picture Theatre in Mexico City,
Helen is head Waitress at the Bellevue-Stratford Hotel in Philadelphia, Donald,
the second Babe Ruth, is in a southern training camp and Gordon Ruhf had to stay
in l1is ice cream parlor tonight and "jerk" his soda fountain.
Lester Uhler is responsible for one more gasoline station in Nazareth, Rose
Franczak has a position as something or other at the Nazareth Inn, it seems to me,
it is assistant managerg Ruth Segel operates a beauty salon. She receives credit for
many of those dashing coiffures at the dance tonight.
Dorothy Koch was sweeping the floor in a trailing evening dress of the latest
style. She is clerk at a large clothing store in Allentown, and is very successful, they
tell me. She can make corpulent ladies look slim, and skinny ones appear nicely
Elaine Ottinger has just returned from a trip to Europeg I'm not sure whether
it was a pleasure trip or a wedding trip, at any rate, not so long ago she married the
elderly doctor, in whose office she had been employed as nurse. Raymond Reinert
is a much-sought-after paper hangerg his work causes very little commotion in a
home because he needs no stepladder.
John Buss is night watch-man at the Lone Star Cement mill, and has, by the
way, been very ill recently. He underwent a serious operation at the skillful hands
of Dr. Mikolajczyk, and very barely escaped the hands of Grover Fehr, the un-
lim weary. It is almost half past three in the morning and I can see the first
streaks of dawn in the East. "Cutie Ming" lifts his head from his basket and blinks
Yes, "Cutie Ming," tomorrow we shall resume our wanderings.
Last Will and Testament ol the Class ol '35
E, the Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-five of Nazareth High School, in
the Borough of Nazareth, in the County of Northampton, in the State of
Pennsylvania, in the United States of America, at this time, in our sane
minds submit this, our last will and testament, to the public:
I. To the Class of '36 we bequeath our seats in room "29." Come early to
avoid the rush. k
II. To the Sophomores we bequeath the task of carrying on in the footsteps of
the Juniors and doing what they have failed to do.
III. To various lower classmen we bequeath some of our personal characteristics:
1. Ralph Altemose's interest in Chemistry to next year's Chemistry class.
Here's where Mr. Shekletski puts more 90's on the future Senior report
2. Arlene Baker's soft voice to Ethel Kleckner. Don't you ever get tired,
3. Grace Beam's capacity for hard work to Frank Vanatta. Your "loafing"
days have come to an end.
4. Harry Beer's poetical talent to anyone who can use it. Is England look-
ing for a new poet laureate?
5. lvarren Breinig's football technique to next year's quarterback. Lots of
luck, Mr. Leh. e
6. Theda Brobst's business capacity to the treasurer of the class of '36.
lVe know you'll make good.
7. Alice B1-ody's "5 and 10" to next year's Christmas Party committee. You'll
be needing it.
8. John Buss's height to Robert Jones. Youill be able to put her in her place
9. Joseph Cassano's executive ability to the next - presidential candidates.
No more quibbles in Congress. I
10. Olive Colver's long walk to Robert Snyder. Vlialking is a good exercise.
11. Betty Davis's multitude of boy friends to Helen Segel. No spare time
12. Harry Engler's nickname to Mark Koch. I-Ie'd "Skip" classes if he
Margaret Engler's curls to Charles Wlunderly. George will have compe-
tition in the family now.
Doris Fehnel's artistic skill to the "Comet's" future Art Editor. Wie wish
you much success.
Mildred Fehnel's slimness to Marion Remaley. Dieting is no good.
Grover Fehr's hilarity to Kermit Eberts. How about a laugh now and then?
Gladys Fleischman's appreciation of music fespecially violin? to any elig-
ible perspn. Calling all Sophomore iiddlersl
Rose Franczak's musical talent to Janet Barie. They'll need you next year,
Lena Fra11usiszin's talking habit to lVanita Berneker. You'll run out of
words some day.
Miriam Fritchman's ability to make the 8:-L5 bell to Charles Gotto. You'll
have to run alone now, Charlie.
Frederick Gardner's dramatic talent to the hero of next year's Senior Play.
Here he comes, girls.
Vilesley Garr's thoughtfulness to anyone who possesses an automobile. He
never lets her walk home in the rain.
Marjorie Getz's appreciation of journalism to any editor. The New York
Times could use you.
Paul Gillis friendliness toward girls to Glenn Young. One at a time, please.
Lucille Hagenbuchis hair ribbons to anyone whoill wear them. The Sopho-
more girls would probably like them.
Elizabeth Hangen's meekness to Victoria Miller. Silence is golden.
Kathryn Hahn's poise to Nina Merlo. Bc careful of that walk.
Robert Halberstadt's red shirt and green tie to Santa Claus. The green
adds a bit more color to the customary red and white.
Frances Haldeman's athletic ability to all future athletes at Nazareth
Martha Hall's wavy hair to whoever needs a permanent. The hairdressers
will now suffer a drop in prices.
fo rty-f ive
Renee Harperis "bus" to next year's "Blue and WVhite" staff. Better ser-
vice at lower costs.
Jacob Hartzell's influence
usually an incentive.
Donald Hearn's baseball
League is looking for you
Lorraine Heyer's geniality
John Kirlick's ability as a
be delivered promptly.
with the ladies to VVoodrow Roth. A car is
ability to "Dizzy" Dean. The All-American
to Mabel Reese. Now we're all happy.
worker to Elton VVerkheiser. All milk will now
Helen Kish's red cheeks to Lillian Reinert.
Austin Knaussis ability to drive a car to whoever wishes to learn. You'll
Annie Kowalczk's "ever-present" pack of chewing gum to Pearl Arndt.
Let's hope this will quiet her.
Dorothy Koch's sense of direction to the weather man. The most favorable
wind is usually "VVes."
Elizabeth Marcks's lipstick to Edith Barie. It will be very becoming.
Samuel Marx's ability to get to class on time to anyone who needs it. No
more late-comers from now on.
Gerald Meyer's power to blull' to George Dech. All that strenuous brain
work will be ended now.
Henry Mikolajczyk's generous use of the alphabet to any beginners.
Margaret Millheim's swimming ability to whoever is interested. Swim-
ming lessons -- 35.00.
Nettie Miller's reticence to Emma Yukna.
Elaine Ottinger's rosy cheeks to Ruth Kellow. VVhat does it matter, as long
as we're healthy? '
John Price's military walk to VVayne Ruloff. Shoulders back, head up!
Raymond Reinert's bashfulness to iVilliam Price. Maybe that will quiet
Miriam Rinker's kind nature to Laura lvambold. Not so loud, please.
Evelyn Rudge's permanent wave to Bernedia VVeiand. You will not need
to waste any more money on end curlers.
Gordon Ruhf's knowledge of pharmacy to those who wonder what it's
Ruth Sandercockis giggle to Pauline Rotzell. Handle with care.
Theresa Schrammel's masculine voice to Kathleen Kienzle. Maybe you
can tone it down a bit.
Ruth Segelis dancing ability to Grace Simmons. Keen competition!
Paul Seyfriedis business head to Clarence Clewell. Rockefeller had less.
Kenneth Shook's "Hindenburg hair cut" to Joseph Schlegel. Instead of
bobby pins, Joe.
Kermit Shook's calmness to Edythe VVilliams. Quiet! Quiet! Quiet!
Lester Uhler's knowledge of farming to Elwood Buss. Together you would
be a great success.
Helen VVagner's ability to sell tickets to the Juniors. If you need any
extra money, youill find it useful.
lVillard VVerkheiser's suspenders to the person who'll appreciate them.
He'd wear them if he did.
Henrietta VVerner,s small stature to Ray Douglas. VVe can't hear you.
Greta VViersma's linguistic ability to Gle1111 Young.
Volkert VViersma's ability to argue to Thomas Starner. Take care of that
conclusion to anvone who thinks he has been sli hted we ive whatever he
J . g g
thought he should have had.
In VVitness, Wlhereof, we hereunto set our hand and seal this twentieth day of
June, Nineteen Hundred Thirty-five.
fSignedj Class of 1935.
Junior Class Qfmficers
SECOND SEMESTER e
Assistant Secretary and Treasurer- Assistant Secretary and Treasurer-
YVayne Ruloff YVaync Ruloff
Student Council-Ruth Hellick
Student Council--Joy Kortz
Historiavz-Irene Baj an
Maroon and VVhite
Junior Class l-listory
OOKING back over our third year of high school,
we have recollections of an eventful year.
With Miss lVeikel as our faculty adviser, the
class was organized and preparations were begun for
the ensuing year.
VVe were well represented in the different clubs.
Many of the characters in the performances given by
the Dramatic Club were Juniors. Some of our members
were among those taking principal parts in the musical
comedy, "Bon Voyagej' presented by the glee clubs.
The selection of class rings was held in November.
NVQ: were all happy to receive them by Christmas.
The Junior boys aidedigreatly in making the foot-
ball season a success.
Basketball and baseball also gave our boys an ex-
cellent chance to show their ability. The girls were bus-
ily engaged in intra-mural sports throughout the year.
In May the Prom occupied our attention, for we
were hosts and hostesses to the faculty and the Senior
Class on this delightful occasion.
As we approach our Senior year, we think of the
classes before us and we hope that we can successfully
fulfill our obligations with as much efficiency as they
Irene Bajan, Historian.
Junior Class Roll
Lois Arnold-"Tall and sedate."
Rictor Auman-'Wvhat a laugh!"
Irene Bajan-"Still Miss Sloatls errand girl."
Janet Barie-HIOOW 'Peplf'
Stanley Eerger-"The blushing president."
Mary Broad-"Beloved possessions-cats, car."
Jennie Buss-"All-around athlete."
Leonard Carmel-"The quiet English student."
George Dech-"I'm always joyful."
Joseph Deutsch--"One of the 'Deutsch Boys'."
Foster Dietz-"I prefer blondes."
Miriam Dornert-"Hard work brings 90's."
Ray Douglas-"Basketball star."
Kermit Eberts-"Back-seat bus driver."
Helen Fehnel-"The silent lady."
Rose Finta-"Hard worker."
Stephen Finta-"The power behind the ball."
Miriam Florey-"Life is just a bowl of cherries."
Charles Fratipietro--"One more center plunge."
Kathryn Gaston-"Changeable as the weather."
Earl George--"I'm in the newspaper business."
Evelyn Gorman-"She hails from Moorestownf'
Charles Gotto-"All-around athlete."
June Grubb-"I'11 shoot you!" QDon't believe her.j
Ella Hahn-"Innocence? ?"
Joseph Hahn-"Kitty's kid brother."
Dorothy Hartman-"Her voice enthralls many."
Josephine Heinzleman-"Tall, timid, and temperamental
Ruth Hellick-"It's Johnny on the spot, with her."
Ruth Kellow-"iVho drives the Belfast bus?"
Kathleen Kienzle-"Quiet and demuref'
Ethel Kleckner-"More sleep would help."
Cynthia Knauss-"An efficient B. B. manager."
Mark Koch-"Delivery boy."
Robert Koch--"Science star."
Joy Kortz-"Buy your groceries at Dech's."
Frank Kuller-"VVake me up when the bell rings."
Frances Laubach-"A winning smile."
Evelyn Learn-"Live up to your name."
Robert Lovell-"The Brain Trust."
Agnes Magditch-"Her athletic ability is simply 0V61'W'l1ClI1'llIlg
Mildred McFall-"Our female physicist."
Nina Merlo-"Smiles! Laughs! Grinsiu
Bernard Metz-"A newsboyf'
Joseph Meyers-"I'1l have you know I'm present."
Donald Michael-"Another three letter man."
Elaine Miller-"Never say 'die'."
Victoria Miller-"Laugh, and the world laughs wi
Virginia Miller-"Sunbeams glint in her hair."
Phillip Moll-"A hound at Commercial work."
Maxine Norris-"Just a shadow here and there."
June Osterstock-"Hush my mouth."
Pauline Paukowitz-"Optimistic lass."
lvilliam Price-"Am I good?"
Arlene Reese--"Boys! Boys! Boys? F
Mable Reese--"Miss Peppellis assistant."
Lillian Reinert-"A sunny disposition."
Esther Repsher-"Little girl-big talk V'
Burnetta Rissmiller-"Does she ever diet?"
VVoodrow Roth--"Can't hear you."
VVayne Rulofl'-"Now and thenf'
Yvallace Schmidt-"The bluffing oratorf'
Edna Schultz-"Basl1ful? VVe wonder! fb
Helen Segel-"An inmate of N. H. S."
Arlene Seip-"She ought to he in pictures."
Alfred Sevi-"He'll be a musician some day."
Earl Shafer-"Next year's Art Editor?"
VValter Shook-"The coming poet laureate."
Helen Shupp-"Do I like Geometry?"
James Shupp-"Heavy and bashfulf'
Eveline Smith-"How she loves her silks and satins lx
Nelson Snyder-"VVh:1t's the question?"
Robert Snyder-"Going my way?"
Thomas Starner-"My pet subject-French?,'
Christian Sterlachini-"Me an' my dukes."
Marian Thomas-"So you w0n't talk, eh?"
Millicent Uhler-"What strong vocal cords! !"
Elaine Walters-"Always plugging at her lessons.
Jacob Walters-"Class cut-up."
John Weiss-"Don't let me scare you."
Elton VVerkheiser-"Am I coming or going?
John VVerner-"Potato raising-my hobby."
Ralph Wolfe-"Just one of the managers."
Charles Wunderly-"Tl1e fish bite well on school days."
Glenn Young--"News commentator."
To Qur -I-ZdCl12I'S
We dedicate this yearbook to the teachers of our school,
To those kindly, seeing teachers, -who taught us the "Golden Rule."
They worked with us for four long years, and now they see us go
Into the wide, wide world so great, with the knowledge they bestowed
They worked and slaved to tea-ch us things we never knew befofre,
To help us in the deeds 1u'e'll do when we are here no more.
They never can be praised enough for all the good they've done
To make our life a better and a much more useful one.
Then we, the class of "35," give thanks to them with song.
lVe lift a glass and drink a toast "for fruitful years to comef
CLASS OF "35."
Sophomore Class Qmcucicers
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President-Edith Barie President-Virginia VV0lfe
V, P ,d t H P t .Vice-President-Donald Marcks
Else- WSI cn - Omer 6 ers Secretory--Jolln Rundle
Secretary-Jolln Rundlc Treasurer-Alfrieda Neuner
Student Council-Milford Matthews Student Council-Edith Barie
Noami Gower Milton Snyder
"It is better to undertake the right and
fail, than to fail to undertake the rightf,
Class Flower Class Colors
Lily Green and VVl1ite
Assistant Secretary and Treasurer-
Sophomore Class History
E, of the Sophomore Class, entered Senior High
School with a great many ambitions. Facts, not
my opinion, prove that many of these have been
After several class meetings our Sophomore Hal-
lowe'en party was held in the gym, which was appro-
priately decorated with cornstalks. Jacob Hartzell's or-
chestra played and members of the faculty joined in the
Many Sophomores became active members of school
clubs such as the Forensic Society, Dramatic Club and
"Blue and VVhite Standard" staff.
VVe were well represented on the varsity football
team. After all, its the quality, not the quantity that
counts in the largest class in High School.
The Jayvee basketball games were made more spir-
ited and victory more positive by Sophomore members.
Vile review this record with pardonable pride and
look forward to two more just as successful years be-
Edythe VVillia1ns, Historian.
Elwood Ackerman-"Me and my guitarf,
Roy Ackerman-''Hanoverville tenor?,'
Harry Adams-"Human canary."
Pearl Arndt-"Sophomore clown."
VVoodrow Avalon-"The star runner."
Edith Barie-"Let's all sing like the birdies sing."
VVilliam Bensing-"I re'hearse' with my father."
Wanita Berneker-"Does anybody want a curl?"
Joseph Betz-"Future football herof'
Grace Bittenbender-"And, I'm not a peroxide blonde."
Elizabeth Buss-"I wish I would go to Liberty High School."
Elwood Buss-"I 'Dodge' the bumps."
Forrest Butts--"Ladies' man."
Virginia Chapman-"I'll never be a child's nurse."
Clarence Clewell-"Proverbial joker."
Dominick Condomitti--"Good night, little Pauline of my dreamsf'
Kermit Davis-"Bright Eyes."
Russell Dech-"The quiet newsboyf'
Alois Deutsch-"Heil Hitler."
Emil Deutsch-" 'Dutch' is my name."
Rose Deutsch-"Can't you talk louder, Rose?',
Joseph Dlugos-"Small but mighty."
Elwood Eberly-"Slow motion."
Catherine Eckert-"Yes, I have a nickel to loan you."
Robert Edwards-"lNIoorest0wn commuterf'
Zena Ferraro-"My red dress isn't as bad as his red shoes."
Ruth Fortner-"She enjoys talking to Christian."
David Franczak-"The Nazareth cowboy."
Elva Fuls-"You'd be surprised how high I can reach."
Bessie Gaudish-'Tm a girl, except for my cap."
Naomi Gower-"She inspires many would-be poets."
Dorothy Grubb-"VVe hitched it."
Charles Hahn-"Silence is golden."
Erma Hahn-"She seems quiet,-but when she gets on fire."
Elsie Hearn-"l don't want to miss my bus."
George Itterly-"Do fish smoke?"
Herbert .links-"Better late than neverfi
Edith Johnson-"Surprises come in small packages."
Marie Jones-"Me and my alumnus."
Pauline Jones-"VVhere's Mr. Cumpf'
Harry Kachline-"Toot! -- Toot! Gangway !"
Frank Kametler-"The Harmonica wizard."
Joseph Kavcak-"The Geometry wizard."
Geraldine Kellow-"I'm not blushing, I'm just warmf,
Louise Kern-"I guess I'll walk to school tomorrow."
Helen Kleckner-"That's nothing, Forrest plays the saxaphone
Stephen Klutsarits-"Castor Oyl."
Andrew Kopach-"Varsity football guard."
John Kunkel-"Pardon my gum." .
VVard.Kunkel-"Playing with my shadowf'
Eva Lakey-"You don't say."
Doris Leopold-"Enthusiastic basketball player."
Virginia Lerch-"Gentlemen prefer blondes."
Dorothy Lindenmoyer-"Did you see 'Tuner'?"
lVilliam Lutz-"The little manager."
Donald Marcks-"The young professor."
Victor Maslanka-"Those red cheeks l"
Grace McGrady-"I like Algebra? ? ? ? "
Sarah Merlo-"Hey, do you know what?"
Millicent Metzger-"I wish he'd make up his mind."
Gertrude Michael-"His initials are A. K., guess."
Mae Michael-"He's a ninth-grader who sees her every noon.'
Isabelle Miller-"l'm going to quit school when l'1n finished."
Josephine Muscler-"Can we play the piano?"
Alfrieda Neuner-"My Hddle and I."
Homer Peters-"Just a little workshop where old friends meet
Mary Phillips-"That smile !"
Marie Rabenold-"VVhat did I do?"
Vincent Rampulla-"A giggle, a laugh, it must be I lnnie
Marian Remaley-"From over the hills and far wat
Pauline Rotzell-"Oh, gee!"
Emerson Rundle-"Otfside Rundlef'
John Rundle-"Craves for 'Gerry' blossoms."
Henry Schlegel-"Do you know your history, Hemw P
Joseph Schlegel-"Can I pitch quoits? ?"
Brinton Searles-"Don't you wish your back-yard in ere an athletic held
Sherman Shook-"Our stamp collector."
Daniel Siegfried-"Dry humor."
Richard Siegfried-"Conductor of the Cherry Hill bxmphony
Thomas Siegfried-"See you Friday."
Grace Simmons--"Yes, he plays baseball, too."
John Sipos-"Rubinoff II."
Donald Sloyer-"Save the flowers."
Louise Stohl-"I'm just a halff,
Stephana Stohl-"I'm the other halff'
Betty Thompson-"Pleasingly plump."
Wfayne Trach-"Our History wizard."
Robert Uhler-"Blonde Poker Face."
Frank Vanatta--"I'm old enough to smokef,
Mary Vveber-"Am I good?"
Pauline VVeber-"He's from Bath."
Stella VVeiss--"A good pal."
Dorothy VVessels-"She holds frequent discourses with Clarence
Bernedia Viiieand-"Yes, I put my hair up in curlers
Edythe IVilliams-"Her mouth is in perpetual motion
Virginia VVolfe-"Our blushing lady."
Paul Vvukovitz-"How I love Latin?"
Lesler VVunderly-"Ach, go vay."
Laura Young-"I like my blue sweater."
Emma Yukna-"No, I don't memorize my
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' ' " 42
Y ..,..,. . MARKS
Blue and White Standard
The "Blue and VVhite Standard" is our bi-weekly newspaper which is edited by
the members of the student body.
The members of the Editorial staE were: Editor-in-Chief, Marjorie Getz,
Associate Editors, Irene Bajan, Mildred McFallg Club Editors. Miriam Domert,
Pauline Rotzellg Athletic Editors, Rictor Auman. Frances Haldemang Alumni
Editor, Cynthia Knaussg Chuckles Editors, 'Walter Shook, Frank Kullerg Exchange
Editor, Edythe VVilliamsg Reporters: Senior High, Louise Kern, Thomas Starner,
Louise Stohlg Junior High, Elizabeth Beck, Richard Roth.
The members of the Business stall' were: Business Manager, Margaret Mill-
heimg Assistant Business Managers, Gladys Fleischman, Pearl Arndtg Circulation
Manager, Renee Harper, Assistant Circulation Managers, Robert Jones, Alice
Brody, Typists, Theda Brobst, Mildred Fehnel, Joy Kortz.
The Faculty advisers were: Miss Nicholas, Miss Sloat, Miss Weikel, Miss
Etschman, Mr. Kneeht.
Front Row: BERGER, HEYER, CASSANO, FEHNEL, SNYDER.
Second Row: GEORGE, BARIE. HELLICK. GARDNER, XVOLFE, KORTZ, MISS NICHOLAS.
The presidents together with one girl and one boy representative, elected by
each class, compose the Student Council.
Some of the duties of the Council are: The filing of college cataloguesg the main-
tenance of a lost and found departmentg the approving of chartersg the appointment
of committees for worthwhile student projects.
The oflicers for the first semester were: President, Joseph Cassanog Vice-Pres-
ident, Frederick Gardnerg Secretary-Treasurer, Lorraine Heyer gAssistant Secretary-
Treasurer, John lVeissg Filing of Catalogues, Frederick Gardner and Lorraine
Heyerg Lost and found Department, Ruth Hellick.
The officers for the second semester were: President, Joseph Cassanog Vice-
President, Frederick Gardnerg Secretary-Treasurer, Doris F ehnelg Lost and Found
Department, Joy Kortz.
Le Cercle Francais
In the monthly meetings of the French Club the members learned more about
the geography and civilization of France in addition to gaining facility in the use
of the French language.
Some programs were spent in playing games, the reading of papers and stories,
and presentation of plays.
The ofiicers of Le Cerclc Francais were: President, Renee Harper, Vice-Pres-
ident, Miriam Rinkerg Secretary-Treasurer, Frances Haldeman. Miss Marx was the
club sponsor for 1935.
The Commercial Club
The Commercial Club under the sponsorship of Miss Dixon and Miss Stuckey
met on the third Tuesday of every month.
The purpose of the club was, primarily, to acquaint the members with the local
business organizations of town, and to hear valuable lectures on the new develop-
ments of the business world.
A delightful VVashington's Birthday Party was held at the February meeting.
On April 18, the club members visited the offices of the Kraemer Hosiery Com-
pany, where the Ledger Bookkeeping, and the Tele-type Machines were thoroughly
A very worthwhile lecture on telegraphy, and the services offered by the VVest-
ern Union Telegraph Company was presented on May 21, to the club members.
As has been the custom, the club pays for one-half the cost of awards earned
by the members who have done very commendable work in Typewriting, Penman-
ship, and Shorthand.
The officers who served for tl1e first semester were: President, Theresa Schram-
melg Vice-President, Dorothy Koch, Secretary, Mildred Fehnelg Treasurer, Lester
Uhlerg Reporter, Lois Arnold. The officers for the second semester were: President,
Theresa Schrammelg Vice-President, Dorothy Koch, Secretary, Evelyn Learn,
Treasurer, Virginia Miller, Reporter, Mary Broad.
Front Row: RULOFF, SEYFRIED, FLOREY, GARDNER, A. KNAUSS. C. KNAUSS, B Uxl+R
Second Row: MR. CUMP, MR, LEII, MARX, MISS LONG, DANIELS, MISS NICHOLAS
President ..... .... F rederick Gardner
Vice-President . . . ...... lVayne Ruloff
Secretary ..... .... R Iiriam Florey
Assistant Secretary and Treasurer ...... Paul Seyfried
Football Manager .................. Francis Daniels
Hockey Manager .............
Basketball Manager fGirlsj
Basketball Managers fBoysj . . .
Baseball Manager ...........
Coach fGirlsj ............ .
Coach CBoysj .................
Principal of Senior High School. .
Faculty Manager .............
. . . .Arlene Baker
. . . . Cynthia Knauss
. . .Samuel Marx
. . .Rictor Auman
.. ..Anne Long
. . . . . . .Andrew Leh
The Forensic Society was organized under the leadership of Mr. Knecht for
the purpose of developing stage presence and skill in argumentation.
In the first semester the members studied the technical and practical side of
public speaking. A playlet on "Parliamentary Lawn was presented in a Senior High
School assembly and repeated in a VVoman's Club meeting.
During the second semester the Society debated interesting, current topics.
The officers for the iirst semester were: President, Greta Wiersmag Vice-Pres-
idcnt, Mildred Mclfallg Secretary, Joseph Schlegelg Treasurer, Louise Kern. The
otlicers for the second semester were: President, Louise Kerng Vice-President, Fred-
erick Gardnerg Secretary, Greta VViersrnag Treasurer, Pearl Arndt.
This year the Science Club presented a number of very interesting experiments
at its meetings. Some of the members again worked on radio construction and per-
fection. The club tried to arouse a greater interest in science for those not taking
a scientific subject, and to supplement the work of those taking such subjects.
The faculty sponsor of the Science Club was Mr. Shekeletski and the officers
were: President, Henry Mikolajczykg Vice-President, Paul Seyfriedg Secretary-
Treasurer, Helen Kleckner.
The Dramatic Club
President ...... . . .Elizabeth Marcks
Vice-President . . . ......... Renee Harper
Treasurer ..... .... E lizabeth Vvunderly
Secretary ......................... Lorraine Heyer
The Dramatic Club was again organized to study plays and stage technique.
A number of short plays were presented during the year under the direction of
members of the club. The climax of the year's program was reached when "The Tin
Hero" by Charles George was presented to a large audience on January 25.
"The Tin Hero" concerns a timid and retiring young man, Douglas Goodyear,
who inherits some money and decides to take a trip abroad. VVhile in France he writes
his mother that he has saved a young French girl from drowning. His mother exag-
gerates things and by the time the local newspaper gets the story, he is a hero. This
causes so much excitement that, on his return, a sports tournament is arranged in
which he is expected to swim against a champion. He is at l1is wits' end for in six
weeks l1e must learn to swim.
In the end, Douglas proves himself a real hero by winning the race and the girl
The success of the play was due to the earnest efforts of the club sponsor, Miss
Sloat, the cast, and the committees who were in charge of the stage equipment and
The President and Vice-President of this association 'did much to make the noon-
hours an orderly and quiet period. The out-of-town students were divided into two
groups, the boys together with some of the girls remained in Miss Nicholas's room,
while most of the girls spent the noon hour in Miss VVeikel's room.
The officers of this organization were: President, Frederick Gardner, Vice-
President, Miriam Rinkerg Senior Monitors, Theda Brobst, Arlene Baker, Raymond
Reinertg Junior Monitors, Evelyn Gorman, Robert Kochg Sophomore Monitors, Elva
F uls and John Rundle.
Cast of Senior Play
Front, Row: MARCKS, HEYER, MILLHEIM.
Second Row: SEYFRIED, MEYERS, FLEISCHMAN, GARDNER, KNAUSS, HALBERSTADT,
The Senior Play
"Peg O' My Heart," a comedy of youth in three acts by J. Hartley Manners,
was presented by the Senior Class on Friday evening, April 26.
Under the capable direction of Miss Sloat, the play was very well presented
and held the attention of the audience throughout the evening.
"Peg,,' a poor Irish girl living in New York becomes an heiress by the death of
her uncle, and is called to England to be reared by an aristocratic aunt. She is like
a duck out of water in these surroundings, but she wins her way and also a worthy
Englishman named "Jerry." ,
Mrs. Chichester-Elizabeth Marcks
Ethel, Mrs. Chichester's daughter-Margaret Millheim
Alaric, Mrs. Chichester's son-Robert Halberstadt
Christian Brent-Paul Seyfried
Montgomery Hawkes, solicitor-Austin Knauss
Michael, the dog-"Jiggs."
The production staff which cooperated so splendidly in making the play a suc-
cess included the following committees: Stage Equipment--Miss Clute, Mr. Shek-
letski, Volkert VViersma, Ralph Altemose, Henry Mikolajczyk and Samuel Marx,
Properties-Miss Nicholas, Renee Harper, Greta VViersma, Grover Fehr, Alice
Brody and Kathryn Hahn, Wlardrobe- Lucille Hagenbuch, Marjorie Getz and,
Arlene Bakerg Make-up-Elizabeth Marcks and Henrietta VVernerg Prompters-
Evelyn Rudge and Renee Harperg Business Staff--Miss Dixon, Frances Haldeman,
Betty Davis, Theda Brobst, Miriam Rinker, Dorothy Koch, and Wvesley Garr.
Music between acts was furnished by the High School Orchestra under the
direction of Miss Yeisley.
Cast of the Musical Comedy
Departing slightly from precedent the combined Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs
presented the sparkling musical comedy "Bon Voyage' on May 16 and 17.
Neal Standish, the scion of a Boston Back Bay family, is sent to Europe with
his friend, Larry O'Connel, to study art and "see the world."
Neal and his friend meet Patricia Gallaway, also of Boston in the studio of
Andre Maurois, the artist. Despite Neal's insistent wooing, Patricia persuades him
to go on a five months' trip so that she may carry out the terms of her grandfather's
I On their return, Larry, as chief "recounte,r', of their "Odyssey,', substitutes
Nealls name for his own and succeeds in making Patsy jealous. However, all ends
happily for Neal and Patsy are married and with Aunt Mary YValsh sail for
Neal Standish, scion of a Boston Back Bay Family-Jacob Hartzell
Larry O'Connel, Neal's buddy-John Price
Mary Walsh, Nealis aunt-Louise Kern
Priscille Standish, Neal's mother-Lillian Reinert
Patricia Gallaway-Elizabeth Marcks
Andre Mourois, the artist-Wlalter Shook
"Madame Pietri," proprietor of the modiste shop--VVayne Ruloff
Vivian, the girl from England-Edith Barie
Margaritta, the girl from Spain-Doris Fehnel
Gretchen, the girl from Holland-Henrietta VVerner
Babette, the girl from France-Dorothy Hartman
Dolcia, the girl from Italy-Lucille Hagenbuch
Tony, the Italian Organ-man-John Rundle
The Toreador-Clarence Clewell
The bull-John Wleiss and lvilliam Price
The bell boy-Robert Jones
The heralds-Frances Haldcman and Edith Johnson
Senior Halloween Party
The Class of '35 held sway on October 30, 19311-, in the gym whose decorations
created a bewitching atmosphere.
The affair began with a "Honeymoon Race" in which some of the fairer sex
strugg.cd with the gentlemen's wardrobe and the grooms likewise donned their fair
Incidentally "Peg" Millheim and "Jakie" Hartzell were the victors of this
A great deal of amusement was derived from "Bobbing for Apples." Other
Halloweien games were played but "Jake" Hartzell's orchestra was the outstanding
feature on the program.
"Mme. X" who knew nothing, saw nothing, and told all, camped in the north-
west corner of the gym and earned her board by telling fortunes for the price of
one pin. Don't we wonder what those cards foretold? '
After a tasty luncheon was served in the cafeteria, we returned to the gym
where the cornstalks were the inspiration for the fascinating "Virginia Reel - "
and so ended a happy evening.
Sophomore l-lallovveien Party
The "Sophs" opened the social season at Nazareth High on October 26, 1934
with a bang-I mean a Hallowe'en Party.
The gym was transformed into a world of gaiety and mirthg every hint of "Fall
in! Mark time! Forward march l" was hidden by cornstalks and mysterious Hal-
The strains of "Jake" Hartzell's orchestra produced a captivating effect which
further camouflaged the dying echoes of "Class halt! Count off by fours !" and sim-
ilar well known commands.
Other members of the class of '37, who did not dance, enjoyed themselves by
playing games suggestive of the occasion. "Johnny" Rundle distinguished himself
by beating Mr. Leh in a game of checkers.
The Refreshment Committee well deserved the praises of its classmates by serv-
ing an excellent luncheon in the cafeteria.
Due to their good behavior the underclassmen were permitted to continue their
merrymaking until a later hour at which every one went home happy, tired and
looking forward to many more social functions.
March winds and April showers usually bring May flowers but this year they
seem to l1ave also brought the annual Junior-Senior Reception.
This long anticipated affair was held in the gym on May 241 where the girls'
pretty dresses harmonized beautifully with the pastel decorations which enfolded
everyone in a spring-like atmosphere.
Dancing, with music by the Sirens, was the preferred diversion of the eveningg
ping-pong and other games were played by those who did not enjoy this favorite
During the course of the evening a delightful luncheon was served in the softly
lighted cafeteria decorated with spring blossoms.
Dancing was again resumed until midnight-or thereafter-when the strains
of "Bye, Bye Blues" brought the evening to a close.
Juniors, may we again say, "Thank you for the lovely evening?"
The Magazine Campaign
Perhaps you have wondered where our splendid collection of fiction in the li-
brary comes from. All of the fiction books as well as the magazines were purchased
from the profits of the magazine campaign. The students sold subscriptions for mag-
azines of the Crowell Publishing Company. The student body divided into two
groups with Greta YViersma in charge of the girls' team, and Samuel Marx in charge
of the boys' team. Marjorie Getz proved to be a very capable manager in this project.
An oratorical contest sponsored by the Alumni Association proved an interest-
ing and entertaining form of assembly program on Monday afternoon, May 27, at
The contest was open to all Senior High School students who desired to try
their speaking ability.
The judges were Miss Leah Unangst, a graduate of Ithaca Conservatory of
ltlusic, Mr. Frank Huth, Sr., the first principal of Nazareth High School, and Mr.
George Grim, present County Superintendent of Schools.
Miss Unangst announced the decision based on delivery, style of writing, and
The first prize of 310.00 was awarded to Louise Kern and the second prize of
85.00 was won by Samuel Marx.
In her oration, "Jane Addams," Louise Kern discussed the beginning of settle-
ment work in America at Hull House, Chicago, founded by Miss Addams, and her
efforts for world peace for which Miss Addams was granted the Nobel peace prize.
The oration of Samuel Marx received its title, "Selling Our Birthright" from
the recognition of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics by the United States. The
speaker's plea was that the wrongs of Russians cannot be righted by helping her
A musical program accompanied the contest, consisting of two Cornet solos
"Morning Glory" and "Emmet's Lullabyu by Joseph Schlegelg two vocal duets en-
titled "Sunshine of Your Smile" and "The Music of the South" sung by Elizabeth
Marcks and Doris Fehnelg two violin solos played by Jacob Hartzell accompanied
at the piano by Harold Snyder entitled "My Heart is an Open Book" and "It's
Easy to Remember", and a piano duet, "Under the Do11ble Eagle" by Henrietta
VVerner and Edith Barie.
President . . . ................. Jacob Hartzell
Secretary . .. .... Robert Halberstadt
Treasurer ..................... VVillard Viferklieiser
Custodians of Music. Paul Seyfried and Joseph Schlegel
Director ......................... Miss Mae Yeisley
The orchestra assisted on the following occasions:
Nov 22, 1934 Lehigh Valley Safety Council
Dec 10, 1934 Christmas Carol Service
Jan. 25, 1935 Dramatic Club Play, "The Tin Hero"
Feb. 14, 15, 1935 Junior High School Operetta, "The Tea House of S
Feb. 20, 1935 Assembly Program
April 3, 1935
April 26, 1935
May 16, 17, 1935
June 20, 1935
Senior Play, "Peg O' My Heart"
Senior High School Commencement
Senior High School Musical Comedy, "Bon Voyage"
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Front Row: FRATIPIETRO, SIIOOK, E. RUNDLE, HEARN, CAPT. GARR, GOTTO, MILQGREGOR, DOUGLAS
Second Row: FACULTY MGR. CUMP, MGR. DANIELS, CASSANO, STOFFLET, RUHF, FINTA, J. DEUTSCH,
DECH, SEIBLER, KNAUSS, MICHAEL, BREINIG, COACH LEH.
Thirvl Row: MASLANKA, KOPACH, FREE, GEORGE, E. DEUTSCH, BETZ, J. RUNDLE, NVERKHEISER,
J. PRICE, XV. PRICE, KAVCAK, SCHMIDT.
Back Row: ASS'T. MGR. STANNARD, BAUMAN, VOGLE, BERGER. KOSTENBADER, DOYLE, AUMAN
FEIINEL, REIGLE, SDFFERRA, R. VVEISS, ASS'T. MGR. BUTZ.
Nazareth High School was again well represented
on the football field. The team played ai total of nine
games of which eight .Were won and one was lost
The graduating members of tl1e squad wish tht
1935 team the best of success.
Front Row, Juniors: MILLER, IIELLICK, GASTON, CAPT. J. BARIE, PAUKOVITZ, SEGEL, J. BUSS.
Second Row, Seniors: COACH LONG, FEHNEL, HAGENBUCH, FRANUSISZIN. KOCH. CAPT. HALDEMAN,
MILLHEIM, SCHRAMMEL, SANDERCOCK, HEYER, ARNDT, MGR. BAKER.
Third Row, Sophomores: JOHNSON, B. BUSS, FERRARO, MERLO, E. BARIE, MICHAEL, CAPT. KELLOW,
SIMMONS, CHAPMAN, WAMBOLD, WOLFE, L. STOHL, and S. STOHL.
The intra-mural plan of hockey for the girls was
enthusiastically accepted by the students for the second
year since its inauguration. This sports program enables
a larger number of students to participate in sports. ln-
tense competition is not stressed in this program but the
ability to play with one another, the exercise, and the
pleasure one experiences from playing the game.
The call for hockey players was answered by a
large number of girls interested in this sport.
After several weeks of practice under the coaching
of Miss Long, the class teams were organized, and class
captains were elected.
A series of three games were played between the
Juniors and the Seniors to determine the championship
team. After playing two tie games, the Seniors defeat-
ed the Juniors 2-0.
Nov Juniors vs. Sophomores 7-0
Nov. Seniors vs. Sophomores 1-O
Nov. Seniors vs Juniors 2-2
Nov. Seniors vs Sophomores 4-0
Nov. Seniors vs. Juniors 2-2
Nov. Sophomores vs. Juniors 6-0
Nov. 'Seniors vs. Juniors 2-0
Dec. Seniors vs. Alumnae 2-0
SENIOR I SENIOR II
The call for basketball players was answered by fifty students. Through the
use of the intra-mural plan all these candidates were given a chance to play. Each
class had sufficient players to organize several teams.
After completing a schedule of thirty games a tie existed between the Junior
V and the Senior I teams for first place. The championship game was played on
March 24 before the Parent Teacher Association and friends. The seniors main-
tained a lead throughout the game and succeeded in winning the championship.
JUNIOR III JUNIOR V
JUNIOR IV SOPHOMORE VI
Following is the standing of the teams:
Senior I 7 1
Junior V 6 2
Junior III 4 3
Sophomore VI 4 3
Senior II 3 4
Junior IV 3 4
Sophomore VII Z 5
Sophomore VIII 0 7
SOPHOMORE VIII I SOPIIOMORE VII
Front Row: SHOOK, BREINIG. CAPT. ENGLER, PRICE, RASH.
Back Row: MGR. MARX, COACH LEH, YOUNG, DOUGLAS, MICHAEL, XVEISS, FACULTY MGR. CUMP.
Nazareth High School's basketball team closed its season with a second place
tie with Wilson in the Lehigh-Northampton County League.
Nazareth played a total of twelve league games and one with the Alumni. In
league competition eight games were won and four lost. The Alumni games resulted
in a victory for Nazareth.
As a preliminary to the varsity games, the Junior Varsity campaigned through
twelve games winning eight and losing four. L
Front. Row: REIGLE, KAHLER. GEORGE, DROSNDCK, NOLF. '
Seated: E. DEUTSCH, STOFFLET, DECH, MACY, RUNDLE.
Standing: MGR. MARX, COACH LEH, R. WEISS, KOPACII, FINTA, J. DEUTSCH, DANIELS, FACULTY
Nazareth Pen Argyl 24 Nazareth Pen Argyl
Nazareth South VVhitehall 24 Nazareth South VVhitehall
Nazareth :Wilson 17 Nazareth VVils0n
Nazareth Bangor 17 Nazareth Bangor
Nazareth. Coplay 18 Nazareth Coplay
Nazareth Hellertown 24 Nazareth Hellertown
Nazareth Pen Argyl 14 Nazareth Pen Argyl
Nazareth South Whitehall 38 Nazareth South NVhitehall
Nazareth Wilsorl 16 Nazareth VVilson
Nazareth Bangor 19 Nazareth Bangor
Nazareth Coplay 30 Nazareth Coplay
Nazareth Hellertown 22 Nazareth Hellertown
Nazareth Alumni 24
Front ROW: BREINIG, SEIBLER, E. RUNDLE, FINTA, DOUGLAS, GOTTO, J. RUNDLE.
Second Row: FRATIPIETRO, YOUNG, BERGER, FREE, FRY, MINNICH, J. DEUTSCH, EYER.
Third Row: COACH LEH, K. DAVIS, GEORGE, BETZ, BAUMAN, FACULTY MGR. CUMP.
Last Row: MGR. AUMAN, ASS'T. MGRS. S. SHOOK, NV. SHOOK, MICHAEL, CAPT. HEARN.
Nazareth High School, the defending champions of the Lehigh-Northampton
County baseball league, launched their 1935 season with a determined bid to repeat
its previous success. Up to the present time Nazareth High has campaigned through
six games undefeated and retains an undisputed hold of first place in the league.
VVith two games remaining to be played, the Nazareth nine is practically assured
of another championship.
April 17 Nazareth 5 South Whitehall 1
April 27 Nazareth Z Pen Argyl 0
May 1 Nazareth 24 VVilson 2
May 6 Nazareth 5 Hellertown 2
May ll Nazareth 8 South XVhitehall 0
May 14 Nazareth ll Hellertown 10
May 25 Nazareth Pen Argyl
June 1 Nazareth Wilson
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""'-9' ,. ."" Fe wx
A nervous chap
Narrow body, but not mind
"Lead," and still light
Not tall, b11t still they fall
A typical typist
She's all a'flutter
Tall center, narrow circumference
Short, dark, and handsome
A. studious girl
Quiet at times
Thinks much, says little
A robust country lass
Of a silent sort?
Better late than never
A practical jokefrj
A husky fellow
A literary mind
Likes school but not girls
A good poet
An ardent baseball fan
A female athlete
Speaks of dates
A tall lady
Y. M. C. A.
Five and Ten
Y. M. C. A.
Room No. 17
Hay Terrace, Easton
Broad Street Theatre
Cor. Main and Belvidere
Room No. 29
Making 7-sided hexagons
Playing the piano
Collecting football plays
Playing the piano
Reading rule books
Reading Movie Magazines
Play the piano
Study Prob. of Dem
Plan football plays
Talk with Lena
Talk with Rose
Throw a line
lvalk with Kenny
She likes driving
A future big leaguer
A future Miss America
A hard-working farmer
A good talker
Robust and healthy
Likes things rough
A mighty Barnum
A splendid dress mode
An honest toiler
The talkative sort
Is short and likes short Waves
Plump rosy cheeks
Neither stout nor thin
A quiet and modest student
An active individual
A lanky sure-shot
A bashful, blushing maiden
Another quiet student
lvilling worker F?
Likes whispering above a yell
The masculine type
A good saleswoman
He likes the opposite sex
Interested in a barber shop
Quiet and shy
A country lass
A golden voiced basso
A musical artist
The argumentative type
R. F. D. No. 3
? P ? P ?
Broad Street Theatre
332 Belvidere St.
Her front door step
Room No. 29
-1114 Bank St.???
Hobby Favorite Sport Ability to:
Driving a car Swimming Talk in her sleep
Delivering sermons Tennis Argue
Petting fdogs?j Baseball Whisper aloud
Collecting picture Hockey Pick a bud
Gardening Baseball Do Algebra
Hiking Basketball Talk
Study artillery Tennis Hitch-hike
Hiking Hockey Stride
Collecting recipes Baseball Drive a Ford
Collecting cosmetics Dancing Model dresses
Collecting stamps Tennis Make 90's
Trumpet playing Football Bluff
Radio Tit-Tat-Too Make noise
Dancing Hiking Blush
Collecting Indian-head pennies Swimming Chew gum
lNIusic Basketball YVrite
Fooling Pitching pennies Tumble
Hunting Football Kill wild game
Reading Swimming Blush
Reading Tiddley-winks VVrite
Raising rabbits Football Concentrate? P?
Sports Basketball Talk loud
Hiking Basketball Defend herself
Reading Basketball Sell
Making dates Auto Races Make dates
Reading?? Fishing Talk with F. H.
Studying? P Basketball Sleep
Hunting Football Farm
Hiking Baseball Talk
Collecting coins Tennis Sing
Collecting Silhouettes Dancing Play the piano
Art Skating Sketch
Collecting stamps Soccer Argue
The Five and Ten
Pushing and bumping
Shaving 807110 more
Are the jostling crowds
In the ten-cent store.
They can step on one's foot
ll'ith the greatest of ease,
And pass it off quickly
Ulith a "Pardon me, please."
Counters of ribbons,
Candies and topsg
Christmas balls, popcorn
And big lolly-pops.
"Ifere, I want this - - '
"No, Fd rather have that - -
"Oh, wouldn't this feather
Be nice on my hat?"
"Oh, isn't that cute."'
"Say, how -much are these?"
The salesgirl ashs patiently,
"Ten cents for that, please."
"Dia-mnza, buy me this doll,
Dlarnma, look at that train!
lllanzma, tell daddy to bring me
That dandy air-plane."
lVith arms full of packages,
l"Vomen and 'men
Are all strerrming out of
The Five and Ten.
For buying presents
.lt any time
The most popular place
Is the Five and Dime!
A-n oyster -met an oyster
They were oysters two.
Two oysters met two oysters,
And they 'were oysters, too.
Four oysters met a quart of milk,
find they -were oyster ste-ze!
-Wlalter J. Shook.
Going to Classes
Dow-n the stairs and through the halls,
Away we go to classes,
And on the way, look not at walls,
But flirt with pretty lasses.
A house on a hill,
A hill under a house.
Remember the story of Jael: and Jill?
Forget it, this is about a mouse.
It looked like cheese, the color was yellow.
Said the mouse: "Just the thing for a hungry fellow."
Ile commenced to gnarc' and chew there on the floor,
But was interrupted by a terrific roar,
And now the-re is a 'mouse no more.
Dyna mite and Dyna mite not,
But this Dyna did,
:Ind 'now we are rid
Of another unfortunate who forgot
To read the "caution" on the lid.
E, the class of 1935, wish to express our sincere appreciation to our patrons,
advertisers, and friends for their splendid cooperation in making our
"Comet" a success.
Mr. Floyd Altemose
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Bajan
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Baker
Mr. and ltfrs. Emory Barlieb
Dr. and Mrs. Sem G. Beck
Mr. and lifrs. Wlilliam Bennett
Dr. Reuban Brazina
Mr. and Mrs. VVarren L. Breinig
and Mrs. Herbert Brobst
and Mrs. C. L. Bunn
and Mrs. Edmund Champion
and Mrs. Robert Colver
Dr. and Mrs. VVilliam F. Cope
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Derr
Miss Pearl Engler
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence F. Fehnel
Mr. Stanley S. Fehr
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Fox
Mr. and Mrs. Morris D. Frable
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Franczak
Miss Henrietta Frantz
Jacob F. Fraunfelder
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
and Mrs. Raymond Haldeman
Dr. and Mrs. VVilliam Joseph Happel
Mr. and Mrs. VVilliam B. Harper
Mrs. Mary L. Hartzell
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Heaney
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Heckman
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Heintzelman
Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer A. Heyer
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Keim
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Knauss
and Mrs. Oliver Kuauss
and Mrs. VValter Knecht
and Mrs. Jacob Kowalzck
and Mrs. Howard Leh
and Mrs. F. A. Marcks
and Mrs. Paul S. lNIeinert
and Mrs. Howard Meyers
and Mrs. Ludwig Mikolajczyk
and Mrs. George N. Miller
J. A. Miller, Jr.
Nazareth Parent-Teacher Asso.
and Mrs. Charles H. Nicholas
Miss Florence Nicholas
Dr. and Mrs. Calvin Nickel
Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Pohl
Mr. and .Mrs. John Price
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Schaeffer
Mrs. A. G. Schmidt
Mr. and hlrs. Frank H. Schmidt
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schrammel
Mr. and lNIrs. Sam Seguine
Dr. and lNIrs. A. E. N. Seyfried
Mr. Charles Shimer
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Shimer
Mr. and Mrs. VVilliam Silfies
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Snyder
Rev. and Mrs. H. C. Snyder
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Taylor
Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Trumbower
and Mrs. N. C. Uhler
E. J. Unangst and Sons
and Mrs. F. N. VVagner
Mr. and Mrs. Howard J. VVerkheiser
and Mrs. Robert Wlerner
VVoman's Club of Nazareth
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PENNSYLVANIA - DIXIE
No. 1-Kingsport, Tenn.
No. 2-Clinchiield, Ga.
No. 3-Richard City, Tenn.
ho. 4---Nazareth, Pa.
Penn Allen, Pa.
Valley Junction, Ia.
Portland Point, N. Y
KEYSTONE PORTLAND CEMENT
"A Beiter Ce-ment"
A Perfect, High Early Strength Portland Cement
1400 So. Penn Square, Philadelphia, Pa.
Philadelphia New York Boston
Sales - Service
I-IAI-IN CHEVROLET COMPANY
Geo. VV. Hahn, Proprietor
ESSO GASOLINE, OILS and GREASES
ATLAS TIRES and TUBES ACCESSORIES
,?l 1' al
47 So. Broad Street TTHEVROLET Nazareth, PH-
Miss Sloat: "VVhat was important in Dicken's life?" QA prose writer
Kenneth S., '35: "He was made poet laureate."
W. F. Messinger
PLUMBING - HEATING
South Main Street
VV. K. Shimer, President - L. G. Peters, Treasurer
Geo. H. Viielty, Secretary
The Nazareth Coal and Lumber Co
COAL, LUMBER, HARDXVARE and BUILDING MATERIAL
430 and -L36 South Main Street
Building Paper Lehigh and
Lead, Paints, Varuishes Scranton
Maytag Electric VVashers "Blue" Coal
Miss Sloat: "The girl went west and had - -
Evelyn Learn, '36: "Six children."
CCorrect answer-"Many expcriencesfj
F. P. ROI-IN
UNDERTAKI-:R and EMBALMER
Churchman Business College
"A Thorough Business Training School"
Secretarial, Accounting and Business Administration Courses-
college grade. Business, Stenographie, and special review
Twenty-three Colleges and Universities, and thirty-nine high
schools are represented in the student enrollment this term.
Member of the National Association of Accredited Commercial
Day school is in session the entire year. Night school is in ses-
sion from September to May.
Students may enter at any time. Free placement service. Catalog
mailed upon request.
VV. E. CHURCHMAN, Principal
20-22 South Fourth Street, Easton, Pa.
M. Rinker, '35: CTranslating F1'6l'lChD "And what a perfect husband
she would make."
P. S.'Trun1bower, President Howard E. Shimer, Secretary
ICG. UJ. PAT. Off
Sales Office - 366 Broadway - New York
Mills - NAZARETH, PA.
, There are styles to suit ages from 1 to 16 years.
Infants' shirts and pantiesg ehildren's waist suitsg boys'
and misses' union suits in various styles and fabrics.
Also Nazareth Sleepers in one and two-piece styles. All
retail at popular prices.
HOW MANY LESSONS IN AN EDUCATION?
You do not worry about the 12,000 lessons you will
have learned before you complete your high school
education. Do not worry, either, about how many de-
posits are needed to reach "a fortune." Just keep saving
a little bit at a time, persistently, and financial indepen-
dence will be yours early in life, instead of late - or
Tl-IE SECOND NATIONAL BANK
"THE BANK OF REAL SERVICE
R. Franczak, '35: Qfloncluding oral book reportj "And then she died-
all by herself."
YO U'RE NEVER S URE 'TI L YO U INS URE
Farmers Mutual Fire lnsurance Company
ol Northampton County
Incorporated March 17, 1845
Nearly a Century of Insurance Service
Amount of Insurance in force 839,000,000
FARMERS MUTUAL BUILDING
720 So. Main Street Nazareth, Pa.
Preston O. Hess. Pres.
Harry R. Young, Vice-Pres. William D. Kunkel, Sec'y
Howard S. Knecht, Treas. Woodley 8z Davis, Solicitors
Andrew G. Kern, Pres. VV111. J. Santee, Sec.-Treas
The -I-rumhower Company
COAL, LUMBER, CRUSHED STONE and
Main Office: Branch Office:
EASTON ROAD Z3 SOUTH MAIN ST
Phone 47 Phone 157
E. Rudge, '35: "YVhy do they shave a person's head befo
A. Brody, '35: "So his hair won't burn."
re he is
Sales and Service
H. Siegel and R. I. Wessner
GARAGE and SERVICE
125 South Broad Street Friend
Phone 257 I
Open Day and Night
Mutual Benefit Association
NAZARETH CEMENT co.
lVe wonder if the girl that marries "Dutch'l Vlieirkheiser will be a
The Best Lesson
You Can Learn-
"Is io Bank Your M one-:yu
The book that will teach you more than any other book,
is the Bank Book. lt will teach you the value of money-
the best lesson any person can learn. XVe offer you the
Safety and Service of our strong bank and will pay you
one and one-half percent interest on your deposits.
NAZAIQETI-I NATIGNAI. BANK
and TFQUST COMPANY
One of the Strongest Ba-nks in Pennsylzvania,
one hundred one
Cofnzplfmen is of
Under New Manage ment
We Cater to
BANQUETS and PRIVATE
Chester P. Schmoyer. Prop.
Grey Iron 81 Aluminum
Messinger Mfg. Co.
J. C., '35: "Methinks I'1l get some Indian neckwear-.'
F. G., '35: ulVll21t,S that?,'
J. C., '35: HBOVV tie and ARROVV collar."
DODGE - PLYMOUTH
HOWARD E. YEISLEY DODGE TRUCKS
At New Low Prices
Graduate Lady Assistant
Easton 2-5077 and
Tatamy - - - Penna.
one huud red two
Compliments of Compliments of
SIMEON B. HARDING
R. D. LAIVIBERT
32 South Main Street
Nazareth, Pa- Nazareth, Penna.
Heard in the lavatory during March:
"I know it seems strange, but this is the only place in the building
where we can get some fresh air, for it's the only place we're allowed to
open a window."
8: SON MILK
We Serve to Please All-
Phone Nazareth 2851241 Benner 31 W00dfiHg
Phone 189 or 595-R
one hundred three
Phone: Nazareth 37-R3
GEO. N. MILLER
NV A Y N E
HOG. DAIRY, CALF, HORSE
and POULTRY FEEDS
Nazareth, Pa., Route No. 2
Bushkill Centre, Pa.
Creamery and Dairy
John D. Edelman, Prop.
CREAM :: BUTTER
E. A., '37: "Do you want
C. C., '37: "VVhat for?"
E. A., '-37: "Thirty cents.
to buy two fifteen-cent tickets?"
Studio for Students
617 Linden Street
Dial 21310 for
BINNEY 81 SMITH
C R A Y O L A
one hundred four
Hercules Troux lute
. A lil
Mlnhv- I num I , l l
r I, fl
for - f -V
All Nazareth News
.11 wr ' 'sin-. ' -F
IV? Cater to Corporation
II. S. Sports Pllilndelphia - Bostfn
Miss VVeikcl: "I'm very sorry you brought your map books today. Xou
won't need them."
E. B ' ' " '
uss, 37. I stramed myself carrying it."
Miss VVeikel: "Let me see it."
E. B.: "I forgot it."
The People's Coal
8: Supply Co.
COAL :: LUMBER
Charles C. Wil
one humlrvd five
STRICTLY FRESH IVIEATS
At All Times
J. H. NEWHARD
FRESH MEATS and
Cor. Main and Centre Streets
H. P., '37: "You must have more lives than a cat."
D. H., '36: "VVhy?"
H. P., '37: "Curiosity has killed catsf'
EDWARD H. KE RN
All Kinds of
FRESH and SMOKED
Home-Made Pork Products
POULTRY IN SEASON
Phone 14-8 VVe Deliver
Flour, Cement, Gypsum,
Ground Limestone, Plaster
and Other Pulverized
one hundred six
C. W. I-IARTIVIAN
CAPS :: GOWNS
Tuxedo Suits for Sale and Hire
Suits for All Occasions
l l '
Costumes and VVigs
C. E. ROTI-I
206 N. Tenth Street
Tuxedo Including Vest - 322.50
Mr. Shekletskiz "Did you ever see a large sieve?"
E. VVerkheiser: "Yes, a Sophomore's head."
C. F. Martin 8: Co.,
Special Orchestra Model and
435 So. Main Street
Nazareth - - - Penna.
Lo RisI E Epsl
P 0 I,
one hundred seven
CAADY STATIONERY TOBACCO
S F RACK Sz LEI-l
SWAVELY S D
CUT RATE STORE I SALES and. SERVICE
Z7 Belvidere Street H 235 South Broad Street
Nazareth, Pa. E Nazareth, Pa.
PATENT TOILET Telephone 124
MEDICINES ARTICLES '
I Student: "I can tell the score of the basketball game before it
II Student: "What is it?"
I Student: "Nothing to nothing before it starts."
VVilhur Trust Building
Secretarial, Accounting, and
General Business Courses
High School Graduates
REVIEW and ADVANCED NVOI-IK IN
ALL COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS
Day and Evening Sessfons
Special Summer School
Write, Phone or Call for Catalog
VV. F. Magee, President
MILLWORK OF QUALITY
SASH DOORS, SHUTTERS
ISLINDS. FRAMES, COLONNADES,
STAIR WORK, INTERIOR TRIM,
Prospect and Green Streets
one hundred eight
56 South Main Street
Insurance that can be
depended upon in an
Nazareth New Agency
A full line of
143 South Main Street
Heard back stage during rehearsal for the "Tin Heron:
"If it were true that every kiss shortens one's life by ten seconds, as a
scientist recently said, some of the girls in this school would have been dead
over three hundred years ago."
Albert O. Sturgis
23 South, Main Street
Nazareth : : : Penna.
H. P. DIETZ
Nazareth - - Penna.
Pen Argyl, Pa.
one hundred nine
Cor. Main and Belvidere Streets
Siyled - Right
Priced -- Right
STORE - VVIDE SALE
MEN'S and YOUNG
- also - '
YOUTHS' and BOYS'
4 - PIECE SUITS
Reduced Prices on:
Mallory and Emerson Hats
Nazahretlfs Leading Store
for Men and Boys
J. R., '37: "VVhat's the difference between a horse and a girl?"
R. S., '36: "I d0n't knowf'
J. R., '37: "You must have some wonderful dates."
BEAR AXLE ALIGNMENT
and FRAME STRAIGHTENING
Day and Night Service
On the Stockertown Pike
J. W. JACKSON
Ice Cream Candy
Tobacco Soft Drinks
Corner Belvidere and New
MAGAZINE and LENDING LIBRARY
one hundred ten
Safe Zlfodcrn Refrigeration.
UNIFORM COLD TEMPERATION
ELIMINATION OF FOOD ODORS
10 DAYS FREE TRIAL
5, 10 and 25C STORE
45 South Main Street
39 South Main Street
After Mr. Sliekletski had finished giving some directions in the labora-
Senior: "I wasnlt looking. lVl1at did l1e say?"
S. J. GREGORY
6 - HUPMOBILE - S
Sales and Service
SUNOCO GAS and OIL
AUTO REPAIRING and
27 Mauch Chunk Street
CLAUDE W. FOX
Only the Finest
Home Dressed Meats
one hundred eleven
W. T. HACK
Radio h'IE1l1llfElCfL1I'CI',S Service
Guaranteed Service fVork
on All Blake Radios
Phone Naz. 287-R-4
CLARENCE J. MATTHEWVS
Life Insurance Co.
400 Northampton Street
We wlli be glad t-0 advise you in
ax retirement program to
fit your needs
Phone Easton 22131
Ask About Our
Free Nursing Service
Mr. Leh: "I'Ve changed my mind - "
Student: Un an undertonel "I wonder i
f it works any better."
COLD MEATS C-ROCERIES
Compliments S of
C of 0
E fl o.A.cU1v1
Wambold s S Tammy' Pa.
R C Candy
E Broad and Center St. Light Lunch
A Nazareth, Pa. D G d 0,1
M Y as an 1
one hundred twelve
I Senior Qafter rehearsal for the senior playyz "I hope I'm not lean
ing on you too hard."
II Senior: "That's all right, the pressure is all mine."
IN SURE 6 and 8
Sales :: Smrvice
1. Prompt Payment. of Losses.
Low Rate to Policy Holders.
The Farmers Union
Mutual Fire Ins. Co
Pali' 81 Darrohn, Props.
324 South Main Street
of Penna. f
H P Yeisley AWILLARD aoonrmn
Secyy , Treasf BATTERIES TIRES
ne hundred thirteen
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FINE AN NUALS LIKE BEAUTIFUL MEMORIALS ARE THE
RESULT OF THE CO-ORDINATION OF SKILL, CRAFTSMAN
I SHIP AND EFFORT.
SANDERS-REINI-IARDT COMPANY Inc
2Sig1l61'S Gil!! 6Ylg7'C'V8T3 011-Qfglwol QHHMGIS
T11 LINDEN STREET ALLENTOWN PA
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Suggestions in the Nazareth Area High School - Comet Yearbook (Nazareth, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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