Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA)

 - Class of 1922

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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1922 volume:

TO J. G. MEYER, A. M. PRESIDENT OF ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE, Who has labored so incessantly to make our school a standard College, we, the Senior Class of 1 1 ' 22, respectfully dedicate this, the tirst year book of our College. (4) PROF. J. G. MEYER, A. M. Etonian Staff SUPERA MART . Editor-in-Chief WALTER LONGENECKER Assistant Editor ELIAS EDR1S Business Manager ANNA WOLGEMUTH Literary Editor DANIEL MYERS Religious Life Editor MARTHA OBERHOLTZER Literary Society Editor JESSE REBER Ass ' t. Business Manager LOIS FALKENSTEIN Class Editor MARGARET OELLIG Welfare Editor JOHN BECHTEL Athletic Editor LESTER ROVER Photographer ESTHER TRIMMER Cartoonist WITMER ESHELMAN Assistant Cartoonist (7) Order of Contents Our Alma Mater Faculty Students Religious Life Organizations Athletics Literary and Otherwise (3) S. H. HERTZLER, President of Board of Trustees Baker, Chas. L. B a ug her, A. S. Bucher, R. P. Gibble, John M. Hertzler, S. H. Keller, J. H. BOARD OF TRUSTEES Kilhefner, David Longenecker, A. G. Oellig, C. R. Taylor, I. W. Wenger, E. W. Yoder, H. B. (9) College Song MRS. H. A. VIA We hail thee Al The strong and fair As long as breez Ma ter dear As like do share The round thee blow And fF P J J n 1 CO r r jw we sing a - bours of unt - less a - 1 1 1 thy thy ges 1 praise hand roll I To - May 1 let getn Heav - J thy - er en ' s J walls they bless - J and pro - ings stor - ied halls Re • claim al - way Thy on thee rest While J 1 J J i : jj ■ » rJ • a » J ■ » | S r r ■■ ■ r r r r— ' J ,u r r sound with end - less lays. glo - ry thru the land. We love thy sons so ao - ble Thy we thy name ex - tol. ») -J-, J r-J- -J- -J- -J-l - N — r- -f- -f- -H h r -f- -H — r — r frfa 1 ' J. T| Oh E. C. And t hy col - ors Gray ano Blue. S r r- Then we looked into the future Far as human eye could see, Saw the Vision of the world And the blessings we might be. (11) e ° i X — ■a O o O --j b£ .Si • = - — £ „ - EX .e 1J — = " «- ri U 1J b£ ft |r - u ■ i 1j ■.- c ■ i d T3 O i) c r- ' • $p ' Peace — found in love ' s unselfishness. ' (13) ' Among the beautiful pictures That hang on Memory ' s wall, Is one of the dear old Campus Thai seemeth the best of all. (14; ' My days among the books are passed, With them my place shall be, And I with them shall travel on Thru all futurity . " (15) ' What matter how the night behaved? What matter how the north wind raved 3 Blow high, Mow low, not all its snow Could quench our hearth-tire ' s ruddy glow. " (16) ' If Lin holy deeds Ravage the world, Tranquillity is here! ' (17) ( iften we ' ll think oi the beautiful town Thai we sec beyond the frees; Often in tho ' t go up and down The pleasant streets 61 the dear old town, Reviewing sweet memories. " (18) I. ;. MEYER, A. B. . A. M. President of Elizabethtown College Psychology and Education ot failure, Iml loir aim is crime. R. Y. SCHLOSSER, A. B., A. M. Vice-President: In Absentia •• ourselves our fortune lies, life is what we make it. " HARRY H. NYE, A. B., A. M. Secretary History, Social Science and Economics The proper study of mankind is man. The glory, jest, anil riddle of the world- LAIJAX W. LEITER, A. 1!. Registrar Biology ■■si ml ! nature, not books. " (20) Iinvix S. HOFFER, A. I?. Mathematics and Philosophy Do you cherish life? Then do not squander time, for thai is the stuff of which life is made. JACOB Z. HEKR, B. E. Business .Manager Accounting and Business Law " It is at our colleges where character is shaped, aspiration are formed, citizens arc trained and Christian virtues are implanted. " FRANKLIN J. BYER, A. B., B. D. Bible and Expression " Nature forever puts a premium on reality. " .1. H. GINGRICH, A. B.. B. I .. A. M. Religious Education and Field Director " Our life is wfvat our thoughts make it. " (21) JACOB S. BARLEY, A. B., A. .M. English and Skk.m an ••.I good heart is as the sun, for it shines bright mill never changes. " ELIZABETB MYER, M. 10. English Grammab ami Elocution Do you covet learning ' s prize? ( ' Hint) her In ight, s mid take it. In ourselves ur fortune lies. Life is what we make it. ETHEL A. ROOP, A. B. JIisTouY ami French ' To thine men self lie true, anil it must follow, as Hie night the day, ThOU Ca tlSt not then tie false Id mil man. " CHARLES A. BAUGHER, A. B., B. S. I ' ll VSICS AMI ( IHEM ISTKY " The truth shall make you free. " (22) EDWIN L. MANTIIKY. I ' ll. D. [ndustries, Finance ami Political Science . I laugh is worth a hundred groans in a ny market. MILDRED I. BONEBRAKE Shorthand ami Type Writing ' 80 nigh is grandeur In our dust, 80 near is God In man : When duty whispers, ' Lo thou must, ' ' ' In youth replies, ' can. ' " SARA ' . SHISLER, A. II. English, Latin. Physical Education • want In give In others hope and faith, I want In ln nil I lull llir Mush r sililli: I want in live arighi from day In day, I ' m siiri I shall not puss again this way. I.. D. ROSE, A. II. Librarian ' Unit- Inns, irr live, imi years, imi actions I ' ll- " (23) EPHRAIM :. MEYER, Pd. B. Vocal Music and Voice Culti re •■ Music rt vi als the soul. " . ANNA GERTRUDE ROYER Piano and rgan ' It ' s tin smitj jii sing, Hud tin- smiles ye wear, ' Hint ' s amakin ' the sunshine everywhere. " LILLIAX FALKLXSTLIX WILLOUGHBY Spanish ami French " Every minute counts. " EMMA CASHMAN WAMPLER I (rawing ami Art " Art is tin gift Of ' " unit must In ustil until His Glory. " (24) DAVID l BRIGHTBILL , l A 111 EM ATlt ' S •• am not bound to win, but I am bound to hi true; I im not bound! U succeed, but I am bound to live up i Ui light I have. " NETTIE MA UP IN Assistant in PREPARATORY Mathematics ■( ' mini that day lost whose low de- scending sun ii ifx from tin iinml no worthy action done. " ' JACOB I. BAUGHER, Pd. B. Education and Mathematics " Labor is the sweetest joy. " ELIZABETH ZEIGLEB Sewing " Look up and not down : Out . ' inn! nut in . I ' liiirni il . ' mill mil Unci; : . I ml h ml n hand. " NATHAN ;. MEYER Geography " What iim ml miiis is mi index to mi ' s character. " (25) ' Thou Didst weave this verdant roof; Thou Didsl look down upon the naked earth, And forthwith rose All these fair ranks of trees. (26) r ,(y ®lj? ?mor Class Class Officers EPHRAIM HERTZLER President EL1AS EDRIS Vice-President STELLA WALKER Secretary ESTHER TRIMMER Treasurer CLASS COLORS Lemon and Black CLASS FLOWER Buttercup CLASS MOTTO Gradatim CLASS YELL Lemon and Black! Lemon and Black! These are the colors we will back ! Sis! Boom! Bah! Sis! Boom! Bah! 19-22 Rah! Rah! Rah! Seniors! Seniors! Seniors! (28) To Prof. L. W. Leiter our class advisor during our Junior and Senior years, we " The Etonian " Stan " and the Senior Class express our highest appreciation for his wise counsel and many hours of service in our behalf. (2-)) Oliver Fasnacht Member of our class until it ' s Junior Year, was, then called to a greater Senior ( " lass beyond. We, his fellow classmates shall ever cherish the memory of this modest and unassuming member of the class oi 1922. (30) EPHRAIM HERTZLER Elizabethtown, Pa. A. B. Course " Eph " or " Hertz " Class President; Debating Team: Homerian Literary Society; Y. M. W. A.; Volunteer Band. Here ' s our President and a more faitlifnl and competenl person you ' d not likely find anywhere. The class is indebted to his executive ability for smooth sailing in their senior year. He is a dependable fellow as can lie shown by his never failing to call the famous weekly Senior Class tieetings. The Negative Debating Team boasts of him as one of their most famous debaters. In the debal ing conferences his slick toitiveness to his personal convictions is one of his pronounced characteristics. We miisi nui fai] to say thai our meri- torious president is another of our ecclesiastical representatives. His ability in organizing and directing clnss affairs will stand him in good stead for active life and we predict i Inn he will so lay he mi aggres- sive and construct ive leader of men. ANNA WOLGEMUTB Rhkems, Pa. A. P. Course " Ennie " or " Polly " Homerian Literary Society Mem- ber; Editor " College Times " ; Liter- ary Editor of " The Etonian " ; Y. W. V. A.; " Philosophy Star. " Aim — " To serve rather than be served. " Favorite sport— Seeing the humor- ous side of everyday life. ••The hesi wishes tluii can he forged in her I hots lie ser ;i ills lo her. " How can such small space give a true picture of this pleasing, ins| ir ing and wholesome personality? The character analysl knew her when he said she is versatile. A wOnder in any line from English to Science or Philosophy, yet bearing her gifts with sucl ■ekness tlmt she is loved by nil alike. She has a high standard of perfection bul is always ready to leml ;i hand to those struggling to reach the goal. Withal she is so agreeable and joyous tlmt to lie nsso ciated with her is a most pleasing means of receiving a liberal educa- tion. Wherever she is or whatever she does we know success will lie hers. (31) SUPERA MARTZ Loganton, Pa. A. I ' .. Course " Supera " Editor-in-Chief " Etonian " ; Liter- ary Editor " College Times " ; Home- rian Literary Society; Chorus; Glee Club; V. W. W. A. Aim — To be ;i line teacher. Supera is in many respects whal liri- aame would suggest — superior. Xoi least among them is her superior position as Editor-in-Chief of " The Etonian, " 10. C. ' s firsl year book. Some ill ' her class-mates know this to lie true also in her classes, —particu- larly Latin ami French. We little wonder thai she lias specialized in the languages, both as student ami teacher. The character analyst told us little thai was new concerning our Editor. Who of ns. who know Supera best, iliil not long ago appreciate the facl thai she was amiable ami sympa thel i - : ready a1 any i ime u lend a hand? We need only call at her sunny, east-corner room to be con- vinced, she has proved to be a loyal supporter of her class. Supera has made fasl friends at E. C, bu1 there is one she esteems above nil these. WILLIAM ALMER WILLOUGHBY Elizabethtown, Pa. A. B. Course " Will " or " Bill " Debating ' ream; Homerian Soci- ety : Volunteer Band : Athletics. Here is our lone representative of the wild and woolly west. It is rather unique that the Senior Class should really ami huh have wit bin its ranks a cow boy. Probably to look at him you ' ll never suspeel that this is the case, he ' s so innocent looking ami really quite harmless. The de- bating team of IC ' Town College would noi have been complete without this sincere, anient debater. The other members of the team can confirm the statement that he never failed to ile fend ami s] sor the negative side, though it meant battling against ter- rific mills, lie is a faithful member of the Volunteer Band, ami has a keen ilesire to go to ( ' hiua as a mis sionarv. (32) L. ANNA SCHWENK A. B. Course Studenl a1 Bethany Bible School JOHN GRAHAM A. 15. Course Studenl ;ii Bethany Bible School EZRA WENGER A. B. Course Teacher A. C BAUGHER A. I ' .. Cm RSE M. A. Dill ' TV A. B. Coi RSE Teaeheral Elizabethtown College Studenl ;ii Bethany Bible Scl I MARY II. CROUTHAMEL A. B. Course Teacher ;it Souderton, Pa, s. I ' . SUMPMAN A. II. Cm RSE Pastor ;it Pottstown, Pa. students wild completed their College work here in previous years, an are receiving their A. It. degree From this place ilii- year. (33) NATHAN MEYEK Fredericksburg, Pa. A. I!. Course " Nate " Studenl Teacher a1 Elizabethtown College; V. .M. W. A.: Homerian Literary Society; Volunteer Band; Chorus Class; Glee Club and Athletic Associal ion. Since Nathan is a representative of the illustrious Meyer family, he needs no introduction to most people. Bu1 for those who do nol have the privilege i ' Lnowmg him, we oiusl say thai he is a genial, unassuming and inodesi young man. lie is a ban- ner studenl always. Besides Ins reg- ular school work this year, lie lias been teaching a few subjects, too. Ills literal ability is exercised in the work he is doing for our College Times, as Assistant Editor. We hardly know in what line of work he will distinguish himself, whether that of engineering or of teaching. P.ui wherever he may be, or in what- ever line of work, Nathan will always lie a eredil ami an honor to our Alma Mater. STANLEY K. OBEK Elizabethtown, Pa. Pedagogical Bourse " FShrimp ' ' Y. M. VV. A. : llomeriaii Literary Society : Athletics; Supt. of Newville S. S. ; Volunteer Kami. Stanley, a veritable follower of the Stanley who kept after Livingstone, keeps at a thing, too, until he sue ceeds. N ' oi corpulent or even robust, yet pure lii ' i i clear thru ' character izes him. I o fad he could uol have use for a pound of extra flesh. It would impede his quick vements and prevent his accomplishing some of the many hundred things his ac- tive person does accomplish. Is he interested ill English? Yes indeed. Iii other languages? Try him. In public speaking? Have you never heard him orate ' . ' In Church and Sunday School work? He ' s in his element there. Yes, this young man is the sou of Professor II. K. ( tber. (34) ESTHER PAULINE TRIMMER Carlisle, Pa. Pedagogical !ourse ' ' Tiny " or •• ■ ,- " " There ' s beggary in the love thai can be rcekon ' d. " This l in- lady is from the cl1 of Carlisle in Cumberland County. Eer oicknam — well she is a greal deal more than ii would imply. Esther is ;i firm believer in building four square. She is the Senior Star mem- ber of the baskel ball team. Her social life is broadened by being a member of the Bomerian Literary Society and the V. W. W. A. Pos- sibly tin- greatest influence is the regular participation of social hour each Thursday aften a and Satur- day and Sunday al her home. Ber artistic uature is shown by her love for music, she has a splendid so- prano Voice and Uses il In g I ad vantage in the Ladies ' Hee ' lni and Chorus ( ' lass. She was the very able treasurer of our class ihis year. Esther ' s chief ambition is to be a world renowned singer and a music teacher, [f we may judge from her present accomplishment we are sure she will be successful. STELLA MAE WALKER Lebanon, Pa. ' Pedagogical !ourse " Walker " or " Billie " Athletics; V. V. V. A.; Secretary of Senior ( ' lass: Studenl Council; Bomerian Literary Society; Editor of Religious notes of C. T. ; Corre- sponding Secretary of Volunteer Band. " Modest, simple ami sweet A modern tyj E Priscilla. " (!n where yon will you can ' l find a girl like Stella, — sincere, earnest, studious, modest, simple and sweet. These are a few of her outstanding qualities. Her graces are many, her faults few. Stella is one of those hard working uit-ls doing whatever task comes her way without saying lunch about it. She came to school with the repu- tation of being a Latin shark and has proved this ability in whatever work she has taken up. Being so reserved and modest many of us did not learn to know her for a time. Those who really know her count it a real privi- lege. Her ideals are of the very high- est type and she is living t hem in her daily life. There are lew who know her real worth. (35) LOIS MARIE FALKKXSTKIX Elizabbthtown, Pa. Pedagogical Course " Falky " Class Editor; Debating Team ; 1 1 » merian Literary Society; Y. Y. W. A.; Senior Basket Ball Team. Lois is one of our most famous orators. With her mastery of the English language and her pleasing personality she gains eager Listeners whenever she speaks. She is a mem- ber of our lirsi [nter-collegiate De- bating Team, and a member of which we may well be proud. A summer spenl in Chicago attending the Beth- any Bible School has broadened her outlook on life. She is a star player in basket lull anil tennis. Her pics ent intent ions are to win her A. B., A. M.. and I ' h. D. degrees. Her ulli mate aim is to become a member of the faculty of Elizabethtown Col- lege. So we see there are ureal things in store lor the fulure sin dents of E. C. We wish Lois much success in her teaching career. HAXXAU R. SHERMAN .Myf.kstowx. Pa. Pedagogical Course " II mm " " Beckie " 1 lonierian Literary Society: Cho- rus; (ilee Club; Vice-President of V. Y. W. A.: Tennis; Base Hall. What can he more pleasing than a young lady who is virtuous and adorned with womanly graces? Such is Hannah. She is always pleasant and scatters sunshine wher- ever she goes. She is sympathetic and has a hit; heart, while her sweet ness. simplicity and beauty of char acter shine in her lace. Hannah likes Inn. and is full of life. She has w on 1 he all ' ecl ion of the girls. We predict for her a successful fu- ture, for we know that her whole heari will he in her work, whatever it may he, and she will bring joy into the lives of the friends she meets. (36) FRANCIS HENRY BARR QUARRTVILLB, Pa. Pedagogical ( Jourse Homerian Literary Society; Li- brarian of Volunteer Band; ' horns Class; Glee Club; Minister of the ( Jospel. Mr. Barr attended Eas1 Drumore High Scliniil fur two years and then decided to ■ inc to College Hill in the fall of L920. This year he com- pletes the Pedagogical Course. The year will be one long i be remem- bered by him not only because h ' graduated from Elizabethtown !ol- lege but also because he was called to serve as a minister of the Gospel. Francis in the fall of his firsl year at College signed the foreign volun- teer pledge with the intention of j;iv- in his life to the Africans after a thorough preparation. This has been his highesl ambition ever since. He has been a faithful inember of the hand since signing the pledge. For almost a year he has been teachin a class of hoys al Stevens Hill, lie is sure to have a successful career. ANNA MARTHA BRUBAKER l ' 1l ' S. Broad St., Lititz, Pa. Pedagogical Iourse " .1 ( " Member of Student !ouncil ; Ass ' i . Secretary of Senior ( ' lass; Humor and Clippings Editor for our College I lines 1 loniei i in 1 iterarv S:u iet Senior Girls ' Basket Ball Team: Glee Club; Chorus; .Music Teacher at -Ma- sonic Homes. Highest Ambition — " To do all the g I I can, iii all the places I can. iii all the ways 1 can. to all I he people I can, as long as ever 1 can. " After graduating from Lititz High School " Ann " decided to come to E. C. to cont in ue her education. She is one of the live wires oil the hill. she takes an active pari in the life Of the school as well as clnss activi- ties. Ann possesses line musical tal cut. Her pleasing voice ami love for reading are valuable assets. Anna ' s geniality, humor, ami willingness to go the second mile have won for her a host of friends especially anion}; I he girls. As ;i social worker we pre- did a brighl Tin ure for her. since a " Kay " occasionally liejils her path way. (37) MARGARET E. OELLIG Greencastle, Pa. Pedagogical Course " Peg " or " Peggy " Manager of Base Ball : Baske.1 Ball Captain of Senior Team; Homerian Literary Society; Volunteer Band; Chorus; Glee Club; Editor of V ' s for Year Book; Studenl Council; President of V. W. W. A.; Secretary of Ai Met it- Associal ion. " .I perfect woman, nobly planned. " Peggy is iiiic nl ' I lir best beloved yirls mi the campus largely because she lives with " Others " :is her motto. Peggy is never too busy in lend a helping hand or give an encouraging smile. As vim may guess Erom her pedigree, Peg is an all around girl having developed in a Large extenl the " four square " life. Because of her success a1 school, her leadership among the .uirls ami her winning personality we predicl that she will tecome the principal of a girls ' bc! 1 some time in the future. Only a young lady with a hear! as true as steel could shed forth the fragrance nl ' a genuine friendship as she does. Those who know her h e her. MINNIE M. MYEB Leola, Pa. Pedagogical ' ourse Homerian Literary Society; Y. V. Y. A.: Chorus; Glee Club. Favorite Sport- -To hear her room- mate apply philosophy. " When a world of men Cannol prevail with all their " fa tory, Then does her womanly kindness overrule. " This reserved demure little .Miss, like a perfectly maturing bud, has been showing mure ami more nl ' her real self as the year has rolled along. She is a " shark " in her studies ami works quietly but with a determi- nation to gel all there is to get. The slogan " if play interferes with work. give up the work. " has never been hers. She is good ualnreil, staunch ami t rue to her friends, ready to do anything askeil of her any lime and. Ihii you might not expert it. likes lots of j; I times mixed with her work. She is loved most by those who know her best ami her friends predicl for her a life of greal usefulness in some corner where she will give her all to her chosen work. (38] ELSIE MAY LAX MS Leacock, Pa. Pedagogical !ourse " Tillic " Ladies ' Glee Club; Chorus; V. V. W. A.; Bomerian Literary Society; o. C. T. Staff. This young lady is liked by every our. for she is our " Tillie. " She has ;i strong ;iltd voice and uses ii in helping the Ladies ' (ilee ( ' lull ami Chorus. She is a very industrious student and proves her worth in put- ting up school notes for Our College Timse and making programs for the V. Y. V. A. Miss Tillie does not care to tell us her highest ambit ion. but I am sure we can easily uess it. She is going to he one of E. " s. Professors who will reach greal lame. This young lady has every thing that can brighten the class room. She has a winning personality and all the cheerfulness that one can have, she can make the dark days bright and the brighl days still brighter. Now. if you don ' t l elie e me. call around and we will introduce you at our earliest convenience. MARTHA KITH OBERHOLTZEB Elizabethtown, Pa. Pedagogical !oi ' rse - Wart " Literary Society Editor; Home rian Literary Society; Chorus; Y. Y. VY. A. .Mart is a native of Elizabethtown. After graduating from Elizabeth- town Bigh Scl I she taughl two years in the rural schools, and now she has come hack to finish the Led agOgical Course. Mart is small ill stature hut not in mind. Her win ning ways make friends for her wher- ever she goes. She is interested in children and is capable of imperson- ating them, especially bashful conn I ry children, as all who attended the " Kid Party " of the Y. VY. Y. A. can testily. Marl says l he punishment she disliked most when a child, was io sii on the red rocking chair. Her highest ambit ion is to bee e a diet- itian. We predict ureal success t ' ot- her in i his held ; lor a pal ient, suffer- ing from a heart pierced by Cupid ' s da lis. is awa [tins her. (39) ENOS WEAVER Lititz, Pa. Pedagogical !ourse •• Weaver " Business Mgr. of College Times; Vice-President of V. M. W. A.; Vol- unteer Band; Homerian Literary Society; Athletics; Sup ' t. of Steven ' s Bill S. S. Enos has won for himself an en- viable reputation. His readiness i » converse and to tease if need be, prob- ably accounts for the fact thai the Book Room is always a popular re- sort i r the fair sex. One of his fail- ings is his decided likeness to spend his week-ends al Greencastle. Ste- vens Hill looks in this faithful and conscientious young man, for iis guidance and support. The work of i lie Volunteer Band always receives his loyal support. Previous in his coming to E. ' ., he was a successful districl school teacher, having been especially fond of holding Spelling Bees I ' m ' the benefil of college cou- ples. Look in the future, and you will see him a teacher, sympathetic and kind, admired by .ill of his pu- pile. ELIZABETH MAE KREIDEK Lebanon, Pa. Pedagogical Joursb " Beth " ,■ " Kreider " Senior Baskel Ball Team; Tennis: V. W. W. A.: Treasurer Bomerian Society. Highesl Ambition- - " To make the most of whai she has. " Elizabeth is very energetic, active, and industrious. She is kind, sym- pathetic, and a cheerful worker. She possesses ideals thai indicate ;i beau- tiful character. she has many friends which shows that she knows I he secret of being a true friend. She has a sunny disposition which brings sunshine wherever she is. What would become of the senior baskel hall team were it not for this ambi- tious young girl? Elizabeth will he a successful country school teacher, because she is determined to succeed in whatever she attempts. To follow t he ideals ami desires of t his brigbl eyed enthusiastic girl, is to follow the fight path. The class advises that you do not fail to become a friend of " Kreider ' s " lot- you never will he sorry. (40) PIERCE BRANDT Manheim, I ' a. Teachers ' Commercial Course " Pip " Eomerian Literary Societv; Ath- letics; V. M. W. A. ' : Athletic Asso ■ i:i i inn ; Yell Leader. Here ' s ,-i fellow with a patented laugh, [f you hear ii once, ever after you will know who its owner is. Try hard as they will, none can exactly imitate or reproduce this indescriba- ble ripple. He is unusually quick- witted and quite apl a1 repartee, lie is very studious — sometimes bu1 ambitious always. Athletics seems to be his hobby, -lust watch him sometime in basket ball. A I si as Heel as ;i (leer, he dodges in and out, iml among the other players in a way rather amusing to spectators, in base ball he is always an alert, en- thusiastic participant in the famous " Junior and Senior " games. We will quote him as saying that his highest ambition is to !»• the future notorious librarian of E. ' . Since he is so fond Of making speeches entitled " The I psand Downs of a Bachelor ' s Life, " we know that a most promising fu- ture awaits him. ALT A NUNEMAKEK Elizabethtown, Pa. Pedagogical Course ■■ X huh i " Eomerian Literary Society; ( " lass Historian ; tiirls ' Welfare Associa- tion ; Athletics. Altii is an illustrious member of the day student group. She was graduated from Elizabethtown Sigh School with high honors, and is keep- ing up her good record here to which all her teachers can heartily testify. In fact she seems to he their main- stay and inspiration. In classes she can always lie depended upon for a good recitation. Although Alta lives in the Bast, she undeniably Longs for the West and she hopes some day lo return to her na! ive soil. To know her is to love her. for she always radiates a spirit of kindness ami helpfulness. One of the signiti- cant facts of Alla ' s childhood was her mortal tear of tramps. Iml we are sure when the righl one collies along she will lie fearful no longer. Ber star portends a successful career as a teacher. And we know tin- com munity in which she teaches will be liettc i fin her ha ine lived in it (41) WALTER i. LONGENECKER Annville, Pa. Teachers ' Commercial Course " Longeneckcr " Assisiuni Editor-in-Chief of " Eto- nian " ; Treasurer of V. M. W. A.: Mgr. Baskel Ball and Base Ball ; Bo- merian Literary Society. Behold tlie star! Withoul the shadow of a doubt, this title is quite appropriate for him. No matter what it is, in baskel ball, tennis, or base ball, this strong, vigorous young man plays in a remarkable manner. His field goals in basket ball, make any person envious, and his tenuis. is hard to beat. When the baseball season rolls around, then this young man ' s unusual athletic ability again is shown, for when he strikes the ball it means something. One of his chief possessions is a pleasing personality. His smile is one of his aluable as sets. Walt is E ' town ' s chief sponsor and advocate lor intercollegiate ath- letics, and if in the years to come, this fond dream will be realized, it will be possible to truce back to his unremitting efforts the credit for this wonderful accomplishment. ELIAS (i. EDRIS, -IK. Fredericksburg, Pa. Teachers ' Commercial Course " Edris " Tennis: Baseball ; Glee club: Wel- fare Association: Vice President of Mass; Business Manager; student Council; Homerian Literary Society Treasurer. This genial unassuming fellow hails from Fredericksburg, ir you ever are in need of a hearty laugh, just seek his company, for his droll wit and humor will provide you with all you can make use of. I n Public Speaking Edris takes keen delight, and he is especially fond of mm proiuplu speeches. His practical suggestions are invaluable to the class. Though this all around fellow is blessed with red hair, he is an ex- ception for he possesses no liery tein per as is supposedly I he rule. Because of his remarkable execu- tive ability, he will s e day be at the head of a prominenl business con cern, and because of just and fair dealings, will receive a world-wide reputation as " Ford the Second. " (42) WITMEE ESHLEMAN Elizabbthtown, Pa. College Preparatory Course II rian Society; Y. .M. W. A.; Assistant Artisl of 5Tear Book. Winner is ;i jolly farmer lad, who is one of the popular day students. He is always ready to make his road- ster accommodate i wo or three i hers when he comes to school in the morn- ing, in- Leaves in the evening. A prominent characteristic is his pleas- ing disposition, (hie is always sure ill ' a hearty smile and a cheery " good morning " or a " how-do-you-do, " when one meets him. In all things he is inosi industrious. In fact he is bril- liant in German. He wants to go on with his school work ami. because of his thorough work and pains-taking hahils. we are sure success will he his. LESTER ROYER Black Rock, Md. College Preparatory Course " Royer " Photographer of Fear Book; Y. M. W. A.; Athlete Association: Chorus ( ' lass; Glee Club; Penn. Literary So- ciety. Of this young man it can he said he has an unusual amount of good looks. His disposition is very at- tractive and his company most agree- able. Probably this accounts for his popularity with the ladies. But for all this Lester does not seem to he vain or proud. When asked to do Something lie is willing and ready. One f his avocations is taking pic- tures for the Senior Year Book. Ask him about the t inie he attempted to take the picture of the Senior " lirls ' Basket Ball Team. This young man is mUSlCall} inclined |::r he SlUgS ami plays exceptionally well. In Lit- erarv Society work he takes an active pan. With these qualifications we predict for him success as a High Scl 1 teacher, after he has com pleled his A. B. ' nurse which he in lends to do. (-n) FOSTER MELVIN BITTINGEE Eglon, W. Va. College Preparatory Course Secretary of the V. M. W. A.; Cap- tain of the Inter-Society Debate; Minister of the Gospel; Volunteer Band; Penn. Literary Society; [nter- !ollegiate Debate. This brilliant young man comes from the hills of West Virginia. Be- fore cimiing to Elizabethtown he al- tended two years of summer Normal School ;ii Eglon, W. Y;i.. and taughl public scl I two years. He ap- peared on College Hill in the fall of 1920 and ihis year he is finishing the college preparatory course. Poster is known on the Hill as a friend to all. He always has I i to help one who is in 1 rouble. lie takes greal delight in discuss- ing philosophical questions, and when encountered with an argument, he is bound to win. I le is lull of life and takes ad ive purl in all outdoor exercises. His highest ambition is io serve. WALTER A. KEENEY East Berlin, Pa, College Preparatory Course " Keency " or " Walt " Penn Literary Society; Athletic Association; Y. M. V. A.; Chorus Class; Glee Club. Sturdy and staunch us u mighty oak. W ' hui will become of this young man is more than we can tell, lie is one of our steady hard workers, who will be a success in whatever walk of life he chooses. He has nat- urally siuileil his way into the hearts of his classmates. Walter has been a faithful worker and has done his ••hii " in producing this hook. He has successfully finished the preparatory course and passes out of Elizabeth- town College with the hest wishes for a brieb.1 fui ure from ' 22. (44) MABEL W. MINNICH Lititz, Pa. College Preparatory Course Volunteer Hand: Y. W. W. A.; Penn Literary Society. Favorite Pastime — " Visiting Fair- view Apartments. " We wonder why? ' . ' ? Just to sec her smile Is well worth while. This Jolly young hiss is from the [ " anions town of Lititz. Even though she loves to ride in a !handler, ye1 at times she is satisfied with a " Henry. " Mabel came to E ' town in the fall of l ' .)-l and is now completing the preparatory course. She expects to continue her school work after which she will do missionary work. We arc sure the world has a place for her and we wish her the greatest success in her I ' m nrc work. DANIEL EVERET MYERS 1 (allastown, Pa. College Preparatory Course " Dan " President of Athletic Association; Athletics; Glee Club; V. M. W. A; Religious Editor of Year Hook; Treasurer of Volunteer Hand : Home- tiaii Literary Society: Athletic Ed- itor of tiii ' lollege Times. This wide-awake fellow hails from York County. When he first arrived, he was rather bashful and shy, lint he met Knth. and since then he has not suffered from this malady. When Dan starts t do something he does it with snap and enthusiasm, yon may lie sure. As an alitlete his repu- tation is secure. His field goals in basket hall are spectacular ami his tennis quick and fast. Nor is his ability only limited to athlel ics. I Ic is very much interested in the Y. M. v. A. organization ami the Volun- teer Band, also in Glee Club ami Chorus activities. With these quali- fications we. feel eonlidellt that this capable, ambitious young man will he a successful teacher ami preacher, ihis being his highest ambition. (45) JOHN B. BECHTEL, JR. Elizabethtown, Pa. College Preparatory Course " Johnny " " Beautiful faces are those thai wear whole souleil honesty printed there. " V. M. W. A.; 1 ' . L. S. ; Senior I ' .. 15. ream ; .Men ' s Glee Club; Chorus; ' ] lege Quartette; Athletic Editor of Etonian. Who is thai singing? Johnny, of course. lie has been singing ever since he came to E. ' . anil he siiij;s better than ever, now. Since he is really ami truly a vocalist, we are proud of him for that accomplish- ment alone. However we innsl mil underestimate his chid ' characteris- tics. His jovial nature, contagious smile ami the natural tendency to enier into everything with a whole sonleil spirit, his sincerity, earnest- ness, ami loyally have won many friends for him. We expect to hear that this tal- ented member of our class will he a leader in the musical world. How ever, it seems his chief aim is to he a " Big Brother " to all who need help in any line, in whatever he under- takes the hesl wishes of his class are with him. MABEL M. BOMBERGER R. F. H. 7. Lebanon, Pa. ( !ollege Preparatory !oi ksk Basket Ball; Tennis; Baseball : Girls ' Gee Club; Secretary of V. W. V. A. and Franklin Literary Society. This little Miss with shining black eyes ami beaming face conies to ns from the beautiful hills of Lebanon County. When she tirst entered our group, shi ' was a very timid little girl, lint as time passed, we learned to know her; ami to know her is to love her. Mabel enjoys having a I lime as well as any one. She lives the abundant life ami puts her whole soul into her tasks. Of all her work we believe she enjoys music most. Her artistic nature is also seen in her .ureal appreciation of nature. She truly delights lo watch a beau- tiful sunrise or sunset, or to walk along the hillside or creek ami revel in nature ami her handiwork. We cannot tell whal her highest ambition is. bu1 wherever her chosen work will he, we know she will have her heart in her work ami success will he hers. The lies! wishes of the class go with her. (46) PEARL STAUFFER Bagerstown, Maryland Stenographic Course " Pedigree " Y. V. W. A.; Franklin Literary Society. Here is a " Pearl " of greal price. A winning smile, a considerate na- ture, a kind and helpful attitude make her so. She is very studious ;iinl industrious, and has worked hard to complete the Stenographic Course. So. with these most striking qualifications, her success as a calla- ble efficient stenographer, or as a responsible private secretary, is as- sured. FLORENCE REAM Elizabethtown, I ' a. Stenographic Course " Floss " Franklin Literary Society; Ath- letic Association. Florence came into our illustrious circle in the fall of 1921, having graduated from Elizabethtown Hijjh School. Florence is making g 1 in the Commercial Course. We hear that she is a prodigy in shorthand, and an adepl in typewriting. In has kel hall her remarkable athletic abil- ity is very evident. Of the day sin dent bunch she is an invaluable mem- ber. Often at i ntime when it promises to he dull. Florence livens things up by her amusing antics, and her clever impersonations. With her splendid qualifications the future holds for her nothing less than a re- sponsible and important position as chief stenographer of some large con- cern or a private secretary to some great business magnate. (47) JESSE D. REBEK Ridgely, Maryland College Preparatory Course " Jess " Athletics; Presidenl of V. M. W. A.: Assist .-mi Business Manager; Vice-Presidenl Volunteer Band : ' ln pus : llee Hub : Bomerian Society ; College Times Staff ; Debal ine. Team ; Minister of the rospel. Here is our representative from Maryland. He is an alerl and enthu- siastic fellow, always ready to plan and forge ahead to accomplish tilings. As presidenl of the Y. M. W. A., he has been quite successful. The duties and functions f the Vol- unteer Band Likewise receive his in teresl and enthusiasm. This aggres- sive young fellow is also a member of thai augusl body, the College De- bating Team. NH place is quite so good iii his estimation as ye old, old state of Maryland. Mr. Reber has one favorite song. " Beulah Land, " since lie goes In Beulah lor his meal ami drink. I le will he a famOUB e angelisl if we |udge from Ins presenl in: lina I illllS. (48) SHVVING CLASS ' eacher — Elizabeth Ziegler (49) tone a n ®ljr dlmtior (UlasB CLASS OFFICERS CLARENCE SOLLENBERGER JOSEPH KETTERING President Vice-Presidenl ESTHER LEISTER JOHN SHERMAN Secretary Treasurer CLASS COLORS CLASS MOTTO " Brown and ( )range " " Climb-Though the Pocks be Rugged " (So) THE UNDERGRA D UA TES (Or those in school, not enrolled in anj course) (51) r y c r for 5 ERVi C E CHAP£L Ili PA1SSI ON Points SllA o iinteers PRAY ER MEETING SUNliAy SCHooL CHUT? C H -v. -4 cJ SU ' S f Chapel Echoes A man is worth as much as he is worth to his fellowmen. That friend does us a true kindness who tells us of the things in our character which appear as blemishes. We should strive to bring freedom to the world, rather than boast oi our love for it. There are some people waiting for an opportunity — and die waiting. A true Christian is one who knows Christ, trusts Christ, loves Christ, resemble Christ and serves Christ. Begin a new day as a new life, and begin each day with Cod. Prayer is the sincere longing of the heart. (5-0 it i ' . xm f f ? -iff. a vt THE VOLUNTEER BAM) " The Evangelization of the World in this Generation. " OFFICERS Chester Rover President Jesse I). Reber Vice-President Stella Walker Corresponding Secretary Esther l.eister T Recording Secretary Daniel E. Myers Treasurer Alvin Brightbill Chorister (55) The Volunteer Band The Volunteer Hand of Elizabethtown College is a prominent organi- zation on College Hill. In this band young men and women meet to discuss the problems of life, to find their life ' s work, and to get into closer contact with God. Every person affiliated with this organization has decided to give his service to the Master and to do definite missionary work. We feel that this organization can and does accomplish wonderful things in an individual ' s life and in the life of the school. Many souls have been won for the Master through the silent influence that has radiated from the Volunteer Hand. This organization meets once a week to discuss problems and some- times to give public programs. These programs vary, in order to foster an intensive spirit. The band has increased considerably during the last few years and at present has a membership of approximately forty members. With this number working in unity, wonders can be accomplished. The work of the band is not only felt on College Hill but is also tell over the entire southern and eastern districts of Pennsylvania. The volunteers give programs in our churches of both state districts. This kind of work proves to be excellent training for later life. In order to get a larger vision of life, nine of our number attended the Student Volunteer Convention held at Princeton University, New Jersey, De- cember 2 k to the 4th. Their going was well worth while, as they broughl inspiring messages back to College Hili. Dr. Krumm said, " The Student Volun- teers are the religious force among the students of the world. " May the Volunteer Band of Elizabethtown College ever realize the opportunities and responsibilities that are hers. (56) Training School Our school having felt the need of more efficiently trained workers in our local congregations decided to give a two week ' s Training Course to aid in furnishing that training. Professor Murphy of Blue Ridge College spoke several periods on " Missions and the Church, " impressing us with his great faith in divine help in Mission and Sunday School work. He said that if boys and girls are brought into Sunday School on ice cream and motion pictures, they must be kept there on the same. He also said that the plain truth of the Bible can be made attractive and interesting enough to win and keep our boys and girls if we have the desire for souls which we should have. Professor Miller of Bridgewater College emphasized the fact that chil- dren are usually neither understood nor appreciated and that their world of experience is so small that we do not often get our truth into form simple enough that they can understand us. He showed us how we, by the use of pictures, sand tables, and objects, can make our teaching concrete enough for the child mind. He also impressed the fact that one-half hour per week is not enough time tor teaching the truths of the Great Book, but that we need some kind of week day Bible teaching. Dr. C. C. Ellis of Juniata discussed the " Master Teacher " and the ' •Teaching Relation. " He made our hearts burn within us with the desire to be like the Master Teacher and to really be of help to others. He discussed several other great teachers and their superior qualities as teachers. It is the teacher who knows his pupil, who loves his pupil and is a student of the Master Teacher, that succeeds. Dr. Ellis left an impression on College Hill never to be forgotten. Mission Sunday Schools The students of Elizabethtown College during the school year, for practical Christian service, take care of two small Sunday Schools, with the advice and oversight of the Brethren Church here. One of these is at Newville about two miles west of town, and the other at Steven ' s Hill about live miles west of town. During this last school year Stanley H. Ober, superintendent of the Newville School, has proved himself a capable leader, and together with his able assistants, has aroused keen interest; consequently the attendance is on the increase. At present the enrollment is approximately forty members, mainly children. Special programs are arranged for holiday occasions. The children and parents take great interest in the Thanksgiving, Christina- and Easter programs and we feel that the future of Newville is bright. Mr. Enos G. Weaver at present is Superintendent of Stevens Hill Sun- da) School. He and his co-workers have likewise succeeded. Several pro- grams have also been given here by the pupils. These two Sunday Schools (57) co-operate and hold joinl programs, which arouses competition and interest. At Thanksgiving time the Newville children attended the program at Stevens Hill and at Christmas time the Stevens Hill children visited the Newville Sun- day School. We know that where there is harmony there is development. The workers also gel real joy from the rides to and from these Sunday Schools. There is nothing more inspiring than to take a peep at the beauty of nature as one sees it on his way to either of these places. In the spring time the birds sing sweet carols to the workers as they pass by; the brooks in the distance, are telling the story of life as they ripple, passing onward to join other streams in the distance; the grass begins to spread its coat over mother earth; all, of which, bring to our remembrance the greatness of God. This scenery, together with the childrens ' appreciation of our etforts brings the joy that every Christian should feel in having served his fellowmen. May the work at Newville and Stevens Hill ever prosper, and the stu- dents of Elizabethtown College ever realize the opportunity that these places afford for Christian service. Our Bible Institute It was with eager anticipation that we waited for the opening of the Bible Institute, for during that time the students could forget about class work and receive the rich messages that were prepared for them. In the evening W. S. Long, of Altoona, spoke on the " Man Christ Jesus, " and was followed by an evangelistic sermon by Brother Lear. Brother W. S. Long, during the day, spoke on " Types of the Tabernacle, " showing how we, the individual believers, are builded into the one great tabernacle, the church of Christ and how we are rooted and grounded in the love of Christ through his redemption. Brother J. W. Lear, of Bethany, lectured on Hebrews, which coincided very splendidly with Brother Long ' s talks. In the afternoon he spoke on " The Spiritual Meaning of the New Testament Ceremonies, " giving us the lessons that are derived from these ceremonies and that make them more meaningful to us. Brother I. S. Long, of India, gave us several much appreciated and instructive talks on India. He portrayed the work in India and presented the need so vividly that we could not but feel our responsibility toward India. He surely has his whole heart in the work. The Mission cause of India is more real to us because of his presence among lis. Among the good things we enjoyed during the Bible Institute was the illustrated lecture given in two periods by Dr. Pace. He gave his famous lecture, " The Law of the Octave in God ' s World and Work. ' " Dr. Pace gave a striking demonstration of the laws of the universe and the inspiration of the Bible. Any person hearing this lecture could in a small way perceive the great- ness of God and the littleness ot man. May the influence of this Bible Institute radiate from the lives ot those who heard these messages. (58) I M-J.1 t f ' t t 1 I t l ,1 I • » BPWAawvv y m. w. A, CABINET President Jesse I). Reber ' 22 Vice-President Enos G. Weaver ' 22 Secretary Foster Bittinger ' 22 1 hi iurer Walter G. Longenecker ' 22 (60) %t Y. W. W. A. cabinet ' President Margaret E. Oellig ' 22 Vice-President Hannah R. Sherman ' 22 Secret, try Mabel Bomberger ' 2: Treasurer Elizabeth M. Kreider ' 21 (61) The VJ elf are Associations There are two unique organizations on the hill called the Young Men ' s Welfare Association and The Young Women ' s Welfare Association. Within these two organizations, more than any where in the school, can be found the real spirit of our school. In the weekly meetings we find a hearty spirit of co-operation and helpfulness. In fact the associations came into existence out of a need for more and broader social education and a desire to develop the social with the physical, mental and spiritual phases of our manhood and womanhood. The Y. M. W. A. is the older organization, being organized February third, nineteen hundred twenty. Its tirst president was Mr. Henry Wenger, then a student of this institution. On February eleventh, nineteen hundred t went} -one the girls effected a similar organization, namely, the Young Women ' s Welfare Associa- tion. Their first president was Vera Hackman. These two organizations hold a vital place in the lives of every student. It is here that we discuss our prob- lems and uphold ideals of Christian manhood and womanhood. Any student is eligible to membership in the organizations and are considered members as long as his or her conduct merits the membership. The highest interests of the student are ever kept in mind. Lives of purity, good fellowship and loyalty to Christ and to each other are some of our standards. Though we do not reach our goal of perfection, we know that lives have been strengthened, mellowed and made richer and fuller by being members of our organizations. Among the interesting events of the year was the address given by Dr. C. C. Ellis. Every young woman has realized in a fuller sense the " Four Cornerstones of Happiness. " They enter into their play and work with a greater spirit and enthusiasm. In his address to the Y. M. W. A., Dr. Ellis sent a challenge home to the heart of every Christian Young Man when he told them of the " Call oi the World to the Christian Young Man. " Professor Ober also gave an inspiring talk in both organizations. Our expression of gratitude is best seen in the lives of service we try to live. (62) un oilr Q. Pav3tu cLftTat GltHs ■e JBoaird. IriA .St i dent lH s ■o ■e •Tpr-of- e e 5 C 3 o Y-S ] Cou rvoiL 2 BocLi cL irv6 tgcientBoy s 7JDa-Y -5tu cLe-ru± Bovs T? | s = The Student Council At the beginning of the school year the two Welfare Associations met in joint session to discuss the feasibility of student government. According to the deliberations of this body, it was deemed a good thing. We then elected the student council and the organization became a reality. Prof. Myer is chairman of the council. The council aims to co-operate with the management in carrying; out the principles which are for the best interests of the students and the institution. We believe that the students who come to Elizabethtown are here to build character of the very highest type. The greatest advantage afforded to the school by the organization is the opportunity of taking the suggestions and problems of students to the faculty. Here the question is discussed and. after discussion, is voted on and the report is taken to the respective welfare organi- zations. Hvery student has the privilege to place any question before the council. We are in school and school is life in every sense of the word, but we must learn here the art of living together in peace and harmony if we would be useful citizens. The council is the means of keeping peace in our school family. [64] Historical Sketch of the Literary Societies of E. C. The history of the Literary Society work of Elizabethtown College covers a period of twenty-one years, — April in, 1901 to April 10, 1922. The three Literary Societies which are active at the present time are the Homerian, the Franklin-Keystone and the Penn-Keystone. All three of these have grown out of, or, rather, has been built up around the good reliable Keystone Literary Society. Nineteen students, three teachers and one friend of the college were present at the organization of the original Keystone Society. It was not for- mally christened until twelve days old; then with tenderest regard it was named Keystone Literary Society. The tirst motto of this body " Excelsior " and their song " Labor On " are expressions of the ideals which motivated its organiza- tion. From the tirst question debated — " Resolved That Ambition Creates More Misery Than Happiness " we may infer that the Society was active in quest of happiness. The history of the period may be divided into two epochs. The events which mark these epochs are: ( 1 ) The organization of the Homerian Literary Society at the end of the first ten years, — I ' M l ; and (2) the organization of the Franklin-Keystone and the Penn-Keystone near t lie close of the second epoch, 1921. On Jan. 26, I ' M i, the Faculty of the College decided that there should be organized among the advanced students in the school an advanced Literary Society in addition to the Keystone. Eleven persons were eligible to member- ship in this advanced Society at the time of its organization. Our existence today is in a large measure due to the honest toil of these early members. They built into the character and ambitions of the Homerians things really worth while. The work done in this society has always been of a high order. When members are asked to serve on the program the response is ready. Thus the) benefit themselves as well as the society. The growth of membership in this society during the last few years has been remarkable. Instead of numbering eleven the number has grown to sixty-four. We predict that in the near future we will have the pleasure of announcing the birth of a fourth society, a branch of the Homerian. We are proud of the achievements ot the Homerians and trust that in years to come our successors may ever cherish and uphold the society, as we who disappear from the roll of its active members cherish and (66) uphold it. In the school year 1 ( 2(i-2 1 a committee considered very carefully the entire field of Literary Society work, at Elizabethtown College. The com- mittee finally recommended that of the Keystone Society two societies of equal rank be established to be known respectively as the Penn- Keystone and the Franklin-Keystone. This recommendation was adopted by the Faculty. A committee now assigns every student to one of these three societies at the time of enrollment as a student. The Homerian Society includes all students of Elizabethtown College who are enrolled in the College Course. The names of the new societies were chosen in recognition of the splendid service rendered in our state by both William Perm and Benjamin Franklin. Lest any former member of the old Keystone Society should feel that their society has been supplanted by these newer ones, we offer an explanation, The old Keystone Society in which many of the teachers, advanced students and alumni received their training, has not passed away. It lives. It has been enlarged and elevated to a higher plane. The Faculty of Elizabethtown College has begun to rear a magnificent Literary Society Arch in their educa- tional scheme. The Keystone Societies have been deemed worthy to be the pillars while the Homerian Society crowns these pillars, forming " the perfect arch. Professor L. D. Rose contributes $30.00 each year to the Homerian Society for prizes given in the Homerian Oratorical Contest. The society as well as the school greatly appreciates this gift and the spirit it fosters among the students. A Junior Oratorical Contest is also held each year, the prizes of which are given by other loyal friends of our school, Mrs. J. M. Miller, Mrs. G. A. Minnich and Miss Elizabeth Grosh. One of the interesting features in the early history of the junior so- cieties was the tirst Inter-Society debate held at E. C. The question " Resolved, that the United States should adopt the League of Nations " was debated affirmatively by the Penns and negatively by the Franklins, the latter being victorious. Both societies have excellent talent along many lines but espe- cially along the lines of music and debating. The hopes for real culture and usefulness to be realized by these three societies are expressed in their respective mottoes: Franklin-Keystone — " Upward and Onward. " Pen n- Key stone — " La bur Conquers Everything. " Homerian — " They Can Who Think They Can. " (67) Homerian Literary Society Motto— " They Can Who Think They Can. Colors — Maroon and Steel. (68) nter-Collegiate Debaters AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Lois Falkenstein (fronl ) Foster Bittinger (right) Samuel (}. Fahnestock (back) Joseph Kettering (alternate) (69) nter-Collegiate Debaters NEGATIVE TEAM Ephraim Hertzler (front) 1 )aniel Myers (alternate) W. A. Willoughby (left, front) Jesse Reber(right, back) (70) Homerian Quartette (Left to Right) Chester Royer Israel Rm.er David Brightbill Paul Grubb (71) H HI ■» — fc a j WmH ifr- v- ij 1 ■ ™ 1 p ,f . 1 v v pENN % ' LITERARY SOCIETY ' I Pen ? {Keystone) Literary Society Motto — " Labor Conquers Everything. " Colors — Green and Gold. INTER-SOCIETY DEBATERS Foster Eittinger Roy Forney i ester Rover Mary Baugher (72) Franklin (Keystone) Literary Society Mott o — " Upward and (inward. " Colors — Brown and White. INTER-SOCIETY DEBATERS Clarence Holsopple Marv Hykes VVil!i Noll Ira Brand! (73) ' Where Nature Delights in Her Handiwork Chorus Lender — Ephraim Meyer Pianisl — A. Gertrude R05 er (Sang two cantatas during the year, one at Christmas Cometh, " the other, " Jephthah " in May.) ' he King (7(0 Mens Glee Club Leader — Ephraim Meyer Pianist- — A. Gertrude Rover (Besides serving on programs at school, they occasionally give pro- grams in the surrounding vicinity.) (77) Ladies ' Glee Club Leader — Ephraim Meyer Pianist — A. Gertrude Royer (Served on various special programs during the year.) (78) SP College Quartette (Left to Right) Chester Rover Ephraim Meyer John Bechtel A. C. Baugher (79) ,,,.-, J , " ' " ' .V v-( i v i K ' r . ,.„ W V A thletic Association As a college, we have always recognized the value of sound physical training, and believed that high standards in athletic sports promote interest in our college. Therefore the students of 1921, in order to foster a wholesome interest in manly sports, to provide adequate recreational facilities, to maintain a healthy school spirit and to promote co-operation and loyalty among the student body, have united all the athletic activities under one head. At the beginning of this school year headed by the executive committee, President, Daniel Meyers, with his staff of co-workers, Vice-President, Clarence Sollenberger, Secretary, Miss Margaret Oellig, Treasurer, Nathan Meyer, and the manager of Baseball, Walter Longenecker, of Tennis, Clarence Sollenberger, of Track, P. B. Brandt, things began to buzz, and a tine athletic spirit was aroused. Tennis tourna- ments were held; track had its real beginning, and a series of base ball games were played before the interesting basket ball season opened. During the season of 1921 athletic sports were entered into with more spirit and vigor than ever before, due largely to the managers, and a few others, who were keyed to such a high pitch that they simply had to do good work. Very spirited games were played both in basket ball and base ball. Through energetic work, Brandt soon had his men intensely interested in pole-vaulting, too. It future students keep up the spirit of this year in athletics, not only will the athletic spirit be at its best for the good of the school but we will always have clean playing as well. (82] s (Taking a Stand for Physical Education) PHYSICAL CULTURE CLASS Director Professor Hoffer 83) Senior Boys ' Bosket Ball Team (Hack Row Left to Right) J. 1). Reber — G. J. B. Bechtel— G. (Second Row) P. B. Brandt — F. I ). E. Myers— C. VV. G. Longenecker — F. (84) Senior Girls ' Basket Ball Team (Back Row Left to Right) Miss Margaret Oellig — C. Miss Lois Falkenstein — F. Miss Elizabeth Kreider — G. (Front Row) Miss Esther Trimmer — F. Miss Anna Brubaker — G. (85) Junior Boys ' Basket Ball Team II. G. Bucher — F. I. G. Rover — F. H. G. Gingrich — C. J. K. Sherman — G. C. B. Sollenberger — G. I. W. Kettering — Sub. .1. Trimmer — Sub. N. G Meyer — Sub. (86) Junior Girls ' Basket Ball Team (Back Row Lett to Right) Miss Nora Gerberich — F. Miss Anna Heefner — F. (Front Row ) Miss Esther Leister — G. Miss Esther King — C. Miss Louise Trimmer — G. (87) Boys ' Basket Ball The basket ball season was opened with a game between the Junior and Senior Classes. Class spirit was running high. The Juniors were sure of victory. The players entered the floor ' mid yells of their class mates. The game was called. Cheers arose from both sides. The Juniors fought like lions. They might have won but due to the splendid team work done by the Seniors they were kept from scoring. The " Stars " for the Juniors were Ging- rich and Bucher, but due to the close guarding of the Seniors, they were halted from getting many goals. The Senior stars were Myers and l.ongenecker, and due to their skill in passing the ball, victory was the result. The Junior guards labored very earnestly during the game, but all in vain. The score was running almost tie until the last half of the game when the Seniors began to play hard and ran the score up to 1 3-8 in favor of the Senior live. Aside from the Junior vs. Senior games of which we had three, all of which were won by the Seniors, we have had games between Commercial and Literary students, as well as the games between the " Preachers " and " Dea- cons. " These games were all full of " pep. " (88) Girls ' Basket Ball Hurrah for Girls ' Ahtletics! It is that which develops their bodily strength, and relieves their minds of the duties of class work. Girls ' Athletics is a question of great weight and importance, which has received due consid- eration during the year. Basket Ball is the favorite sport among the girls on College Hill. The interest is never lacking. Students are continually practicing, while the spirit which is shown during the game speaks for itself. Both hoarding and day- student girls are alert and active in the game, and there is splendid material on either side. Many close games were played among the students. At one time there was a game played between the " Roses " and the " Violets. " Even though the Roses won, they owe their victory to the little Violets, who were too modest to take that honor upon themselves. The Seniors and Juniors have organized the most powerful teams on the Hill. The Seniors defeated the Juniors in every game they played. Al- though the Junior team with its splendid players did tine work, they could not withstand the force of the invincible Seniors. In one of the games the score resulted -2 in favor of the Seniors. This victory was due to the forwards, Misses Walker and Falkenstein, who put the balls through the basket. In another game the score stood ( )-2 in favor of the Seniors. The Seniors girls ' team was well supported by the faithful Senior boys, who with their many yells and cheers urged them on to win. May the splendid work and the tine spirit of the Senior team never fail. (89) T jA,i a.A A-»,sti LK f £ - s fyi s. G .,. . it yfe se - £j4?» ;4f-Pv.. La ?g S d s L ? d )? r -£f - sjP ' I 6JL gg 2 Lg S221. - ' f? W V, C =l£ + i h - j7 -P J(. BLR Oar Class History One by one the members of our class came to take up their abode on the hill in the past years, but the history proper of our class began when we as Juniors were first organized in the spring of 1921. At hough we organized at a late date, the accomplishments of the class since then have shown us to be an industrious and energetic set. Mr. Daniel Harshman was our first President, but early in the fall of 1 )2 1 he found that it was to his advantage to take up work in Finance and Commerce. Therefore, he resigned this enviable position. Mr. Ephraim Hertzler was elected President in his stead and he has been ably tilling the place since that time. May 16, 1921, is a date long to be remembered by all members of the class. On this date an outing was enjoyed to a beautiful spot near Beverly. After the afternoon ' s entertainment the hampers were unpacked and a happy hour was spent roasting " doggies " and marshmallows. We then returned to the Hill promptly. It was also during this eventful month of May that we decided to pub- lish the first Year Boo k of Elizabethtown College. When we met again in September, 1921, our dreams were realized for we were Seniors. Although we were busy with the usual round of classes and committee meetings, we were not too busy for social activities. On a beautiful evening in October we hiked to a wood north of Eliza- bethtown to enjoy our first fall outing as Seniors. After exploring the place and admiring the beauties of nature we played a few games. Then the supper call was given. Every Senior promptly responded to the call. As the evening was cool the delicious hot cocoa was indeed a treat. That we are of a practcial mind is perhaps shown in the class ' s dona- tion to the school, in placing lights on the campus and at the entrances of Alpha (92) and Memorial Halls. We believe in not only letting our lights shine, but also in lighting up the path tor our fellow students. During the early part of the second Semester we took advantage of a heavy fall of snow for a few hours of recreation. After rigging up sleds and teams for a sleighing party, we departed. The moon, myriads of stars, and the crisp night air aided in making the trip a most enjoyable one. On reaching our destination we dined at Maytown ' s most " celebrated " hotel. On returning to the Hill we were given a most cordial reception. The Halls were festooned with shoes and the Seniors ' rooms had been given a general over- hauling. A representative (dummy) of the girls ' decorating committee was awaiting us at the head of the stairs in Alpha Hall. The reception received by the boys was no less effective. The social given by the Junior Class in honor of the Seniors one eve- ning in March was a very successful affair. The Juniors rendered an entertain- ing program, after which refreshments were served and toasts given. The entertainment tended to strengthen the spirit of good will which already ex- isted between the two classes. Our school year is now little more than half over. We are looking forward to many good times together before the eventful day, June 8th, when we must part to take up our duties in the busy world. When that time comes we hope to enter upon our life work with the same zeal and earnestness that has made Elizabethtown College famous. We shall never cease to be grateful to our Alma Mater for the privileges and opportunities which were ours while we were nurtured and sheltered within her walls. (93) The Senior Sleigh Ride i Under the open canopy Of a clear winter sky, Our Seniors decided A sleigh ride to try. 2 They loaned six horses, A driver, and a sleigh, And away they started In a right smart way. 3 With hearts gay and merry And tree from all care Their laughter rang clear Thru the chilly, fresh air. 4 Oh! they were a happy group. Boys and girls together! Songs were sung, jokes were sprunj Regardless of the weather. 5 Away they went a-skimmin ' Over hill and glen, And they never did return Until almost half-past ten. 6 They were happy and jolly As they approached the hill, But Oh! such a sight As their eves did till. For there were those on the Hill Who envied their ride, So they planned to work havoc With the Seniors that night, — betide. 8 The boys pulled on their boots And tramped thru the snow, Carried out the boys ' beds And the bed clothes, you know. ( " 1) Stacked them by the fence Near the old tennis courts, There to await The return of their lords. 10 The girls, also had Their share in the fun, They turned rooms topsy turvy As soon as they were gone. l I Bedsteads and tables, Bureaus, shoes, and brooms, — All received consideration And were scattered o ' er the rooms. 12 The Seniors were so noisy After they returned that night And viewed the transformation Which met their startled sight. 13 They disturbed the comforl Of all mi the hill And raised such a rumpus — Well! They couldn ' t keep still. 14 Now those times are over, We are sorry to say, And from our weeping eyes Tears unmolested stray. 15 We ' ll miss our Seninr body, They held a place most dear In the heart of every student And every teacher here. 16 And as they leave these halls, Oh may they e ' er be true. And ne ' er forget the friends they left In the halls of the " gray and blue. " -A Freshman — M. R. S. (95) Class Poem Knowledge is nol secured in a single hour Nor in a day, a week, a month or year For it takes time to form ideals And learn to be true to those we hold dear. Therefore did these lads and lassies Of our tamed class of twenty-two Approach with timid heart and step The halls so dear to all of you. We did not all pursue our way To E. C. in the self-same tall, For how could teachers and friends at once Learn to appreciate us all? However in our Junior year, We worked together on many a plan And learned to help each other better, As only loyal classmates can. " Gradatim " is oui chosen motto, Ste pby step we upward rise; And with this ambition as our guide, Our pathway leads us to the skies. Among our number are those who dare To tell the world of the truth of God; As well as those who will some day Rule well their homes, with love the rod. Others there are who raise their voices To make folks glad by the songs they sing; While many a heart will oft be cheered Through the loving smile each one will bring. We hope and trust, while on the Hill, Our lives have not been lived in vain And, that by our many tricks and pranks We gave not our teachers needless pain. And now that our school days soon ' ll be o ' er With all their struggles, hope and mirth With all the " trig, " " philosophy " and " chem " May we too, have learned true friendship ' s worth. May we leave these halls with a conscience clear, With a noble purpose to dare and do; And may we truly exemplify E. C. and her ideals, the whole world thru. (96) HISTORY OF E. C. Elizabethtown College has a unique history, growing out of the school ' s phenomenal development from its earliest inception to the present time. Her history can he likened to a drama of live distinct Acts; namely, Birth, Early Childhood, Later Childhood, Adolescence, and Maturity. ACT I. — BIRTH Scene I. — -Reading, Pa. — Conception took place when a strong need was felt in Eastern Pennsylvania for education under church leadership. A meeting was held at Reading, Pa., November 29, 1808. This meeting, con- sisting of twelve sisters and twenty-two brethren, re sulted in the appointment of the following persons to constitute a Locating Committee: John Herr, G. N. Falkenstein, Wm. Howe, F. F. Holsopple, J. H. Longenecker, and H. E. Light. Elder Herr later resigned and his place was tilled by Eld. S. H. Hertzler, of Elizabethtown. Scene 2. — Mountville, Pa. — The Locating Committee met at Mount- villle en March 6, 1800. The places considered as desirable sites for a pros- pective Brethren College were Mountville, Columbia, Pottstown, Ephrata, and Norristown. Elizabethtown was visited a month later. Scene 3. — Elizabethtown, Pa. — A meeting was held at Elizabethtown on April 5, 1800, and an organization was effected, as follows: S. R. Zug, Chairman; G. N. Falkenstein, Secretary; S. H. Hertzler, Treasurer. The or- ganization effected, Eld. George Bucher made a motion to have a " school. " Eld. Jesse Ziegler seconded the motion. Thereupon Eld. S. R. Zug moved in favor of a " co-educational school. " Eld. George Bucher moved in favor of " a college to compare favorably with any in the country. " This was re- inforced by Eld. G. N. Falkenstein who made a motion to have " a school com- paring favorably witli any of the schools, including Bible, Academic, and Collegiate Departments. " Scene 4. — Roanoke, ' a. — The Locating Committee now consisted of ten members. Six of them met at Roanoke, ' a., on May 24, 1899. The point in question now lay between two objectives, — Ephrata or Elizabethtown. Elizabethtown was finally decided upon. Elders Falkenstein, Ziegler, and Francis were appointed a Committee on By-laws. (07) Scene 5. — Elizabethtown. — On June 6, 1899, the Locating Committee met at Elizabethtown. | At this time the by-laws were accepted, and two prob- able sites for the school were considered, but no decision made. The da) following, June 7th, a meeting was held in the town church. At this meeting; the name, Elizabethtown College, was decided upon; by-laws were adopted; the present site was chosen; and a Board of Trustees was elected, as follows: Jesse Ziegler, Pres., G. N. Falkenstein, Sec, and S. H. Hertzler, Treas. The following were the first contributors of the necessary land; Rover Buch and Harvey Buch one-third, Addison Buch one-third, and B. G. GrofT one-third, in all ten acres. B. G. Groff later added four acres. On Sept. 23, 1899, a charter was secured. ACT II.— EARLY CHILDHOOD (Associate Administrations) I. N. H. Beahm was elected the first president of the College, but on account of illness Eld. G. N. Falkenstein acted as president in his stead for one year. In 1901 Elder Falkenstein was officially elected. Scene 1. — The Falkenstein Administration 1900-1902. The events in this scene move rapidy from one to the other. April 12, 1900 — The architect, A. A. Richter, was hired. July 10, 1900 — Ground was broken for the first building — Alpha Hall. August, l ( )oo — The first E. C. Catalog appeared. Novembre 13, 1900 — School opened in the A. G. Heisey building in town. It was held here for one week. The school then numbered six students — all boys — and three teachers. Teachers were G. N. Falkenstein, Elizabeth Myer, and J. A. Sease. November 20, 1900 — The school was moved from the Heisey building to the brick building beside the Brethren church, Washington Street. January 2, 1 901 — School was moved to Alpha Hall. March 4, 1901 — Alpha Hall was dedicated. April 6, 1901 — Six additional acres of ground were bought. Scene 2 The Reber Administration 1902-1904. During this administration, year 1904, instrumental music was first introduced. The greatest revival in the history of the school was also held at this time. (98) ol The English Scientific Course was introduced during this period. ' The iirst class to be graduated from E. C. was graduated in the spring 1903, consisting of three members, all girls, and all commercial students. The tirst Pedagogical students were graduated in the spring of 1904. M-JJ-|flr ' i L MEMORIAL HALL Scene 3. — The Beahm Administration 1904-1907. During the year 1905 the second building was erected and named Memorial Hall, — erected to the memory of J. H. Rider, one of the school ' s most faithful contributors. March 4, 1906 — Memorial Hall was dedicated. During this administration the enrollment mounted all the wav from 27 to 177. ACT III.— LATER CHILDHOOD The Reber Administration 1907-1918 The beginning of this period marks the school ' s transition from mere " babyhood " into the life of " a goodly child. " The organization of the Peda- gogical Course, as a three year course, was effected. At this time, too, depart- mental work was receiving special emphasis. (99) In I ' M I the tirst students to complete the A. B. Course were graduated from E. C. A little later the Pedagogical Course was lengthened to a four year course. In the year 1913 a quen was sent from the Ephrata Church to District Meeting, asking that a committee be appointed to consider the advisability of taking over Elizabethtown College as the property of the Church. The query passed, and Elders Herr, Cassel, and Longenecker were appointed to constitute that committee. The red letter day tell on April 26, 1917, when Eastern Pennsylvania took over Elizabethtown College as the property of the church district. At the same time this district invited South-eastern Pennsylvania and Southern Pennsylvania to share in the ownership. South-eastern Pennsylvania declined to share; but on October 30, 1917, Southern Pennsylvania assumed joint ownership with Eastern Pennsylvania. This Act reached its climax in an altered Charter. AC ' l -ADOLESCENCE The Ober Administration 1918-1921 True to its name, this Act marks the " storm and stress " period in the school ' s history. Some indications of this will follow. Certain county su- perintendents were slow to recognize our Pedagogical graduates. To secure an A. B. or B. S. degree the students ' Senior year had to lie spent in some other college. Faculty members became restless in their respective fields, seeing no efforts made toward a realization of bigger things; in other words, standard- ization. Thus an uncomfortable situation developed, affecting both students and faculty. On January 2, 1919, the new Hoard of Trustees, growing out of the district ownership, met and organized as follows: S. H. Hertzler, President; C. L. Baker, Vice President; A. G. Longenecker, Secretary; and I. W. Taylor, Treasurer. At this meeting the question, " Why standardize? " was carefully con- sidered and was answered as follows: 1. So as to prevent annihilation. 2. So as to be able to grant degrees. 3. So as to give our students the best training. ( loo The outcome of (he above-named consideration was the decision on the part of the Board to raise the necessary $400,000. The campaign to raise this amount became a two-fold campaign. The first was a touring of the churches merely to present the matter, which began Jan. 2, l ' l ( . Soliciting funds from house to house began the following April, 1919, and lasted until January 28, 1921. In this campaign twelve thousand members were visited. Vice-President R. W. Schlosser was the captain in this two-fold campaign. He was assisted by Elder 1. VV. Taylor; also by Elder G. N. Falkenstein. On Jan- uary 28, 192 1, when the campaign closed and the goal was successfully passed, the amount solicited reached a total of $425,000. FAIRVIEW APARTMENTS (101) ( rhe drama was now drawing to a climax. ) ( n June 7, 1921, the new Fairview Apartments building, the third of the regular College buildings, was dedicated. ACT V.— MATURITY The Meyer Administration 1921 In June, 1921, the Courl of Common Pleas passed upon the financial assets hi the College. Another red-letter dav in the historv of Elizabethtown College falls upon December 21, 1921, when the College and University-Council of Penn- sylvania passed mi the school ' s faculty and equipment, ol which action the school was informed as follows: J " oo,o r 5 tamci slt-cL i 2l a t ion. (102) Harrisburg, Pa. Decmeber 21, 1921. Elizabethtown College, Elizabethtown, Pa. Favorable action has been taken on your application to grant degrees. Signed — Thomas L. Finnegan. A holiday was immediately declared, and the Christmas gift was heart- ily and gratefully received by all on College Hill. " Standardization " was the word sounded from Hill-top and belfry, and the echo resounded to the tune — " We love thy sons so noble Thy daughters fair, and true; We love thee ever, Oh E. C, And thy colors gray and blue. " (103) - ' % ■ ? - LISTEN! ' JA-EVER-HEAR-THIS- ' N This ' n Teacher — " Can you tell me what a myth is? " Khinehart — " Yeth ma ' am; it ith a woman that hath got no huthband. " Archive. Prof. Harley — " Wie-kommt-der-herr? " Miss Gish — " No one; I combed it myself. " P. B. Student — " I want the life of Julius Caesar. " Librarian — " Sorry, sir, but Brutus was ahead of you. " Archive. Prof. G. — " Write a good long sentence. " One of sentences — " Imprisonment for life. " Archive. How Freshmen say it — " I should worry. " How the Seniors say it — " I should agitate my mental condition by unnecessary apprehension. " Archive. Little Bov (to Butcher) — " Mv ma wants a chicken. " Butcher— " Want a pullet ' " Little Boy — " No, I ' ll carry it. " Archive. A SLOGAN Bite nil more than you can chew, Then chew it. Plan for more than you can do, Then do it. Hitch your wagon to a star Keep your seat, and there you are. Sentinel. I OS) SLIGHT OVERSIGHT He — When 1 married you, 1 had boundless adoration for you — I could fairly have devoured you! Now I regrel thai 1 didn ' t do it — Le Regiment. " FRESH THING " Fisherwoman — " Don ' t you want to buy some tine crabs, sir? Look they ' re all alive. " Summer Boarder — " Yes, but are they fresh? " P. B. UNPROFITABLE Two Hebrew merchants met in the street. " What ' s this I hear? " said the one, " You had a big tire at your place 3 " " Oh, no, " said the other. " It isn ' t going to happen until next week. But how about you? You ' re insured too, aren ' t you? " " Yes, I carry both tire and hail insurance. " " I can understand being insured against tire, but I didn ' t know anybody could make it hail. " Le Hire. BACK HOME AGAIN Alice — " Have you written to that wonderful man you became engaged to at the seaside? " Virginia — " I ' ve intended to all along, but 1 can ' t think of his name. " The American Legion Weekly. SHE KNEW " Why is your wife so jealous of your typist? " " Well you see, my wife used to be my typist! " London Mail PROBABLY He — " They are blushing to think how green they have been all sum- She — " What makes the leaves turn red in the fall 3 " Burr. (106) WITH RESERVATIONS Mother (to Betty who h;is been sent home owing to indisposition of schoolmistress) — " But I hope you were sorry poor Miss Pringle was ill. " Betty — " Oh, I was, mother, but I couldn ' t help clapping my hands under my breath. " Punch (London) " Six reasons why the " big " Junior was in the Navy. ' ' ( ? ) ( ? ) Carrie Grace Dorothy Mary Louise Mildred P. B. SAME AS COLLEGE SPIRIT Officer — " Pat, -the government pays $5.00 for every German killed. " Pat (Looking over top and seeing about 50,000 Germans coming his way) — Sure and begorrv, thin, my fortune is made. K. K. " ABILITY " Admirer — " How did you attain such proficiency in bayonet thrusting? " Private — " Reaching for steak at College. " K. K. " You claim no exemption? " " How ' d you guess it 5 " ' ve seen your wife. " K. K. ENGLISH The subject for the English theme selected by a student — " Object of Boiled down, the theme was — " To make Fewer and Better Germans. " Senior. WHEW!— Can the yard stick its best foot forward? Archive. (107) Sume questions the Seniors are often called on to answer for under classmen. " Why was Caesar ' s first name Julius? " " Why is Philadelphia in Pennsylvania? " ■ " Why is a circle round ? " " Why is it impossible to play a violin with a saw? " P. B. QUESTION " If a deaf and dumb man lust one of his lingers would you say that he had an impediment in his speech? " Don ' t all answer at once. P. B. Ke-rect Prof. — " Order, please. " Student (absently) — " Ham and eggs. " Archive. SHOCKING Student (Quarreling with R. in Room 2)— " You ' re the biggest fool on the hill. " Prof, (trying to demand order) — " Boys, please remember I ' m here. " Mr. Batz — " You should brace up and show your wife who is boss at your house. " Mr. Meek (sadly) — " It isn ' t necessary, she knows. " " Does your toothache bother you? " " Yes, every time I have it. " Prof. Q. — " Was she shy when you asked her age 3 " A. — - " Yes, about tive years. " P. B. Freshman — Irresponsible. Sophomore — Irrepressible. Junior — Irresistible. Senior — Irreproachable. P. C. I. C. (108) Snuff — ' " Sneagle. " ' " Snotneagle, ' snowl. " " ' Sneither, ' snostrich. " Lehigh Burr. EXPERIENCED Mrs. Jones was entertaining some of her son ' s little friends. " Willie, " said she, addressing a six-year-old, who was enjoying a plate of cold beet, " are you sure you can cut your own meat 5 " The child who was making desperate efforts with his knife and fork replied, " Yes, thanks. I ' ve often had it as tough as this at home. " The Christian- Evangelist (St. Louis) NOT GOING UP Stage Manager — " All ready, run up the. curtain. " Stage Hand — " Say, what do vou think I am, a squirrel 3 " Froth. JUDGING 13V HIS HABITS Visitor — " Does Mr. Crawford, a student, live here 5 " Landlady — " Well, Mr. Crawford lives here, but I thought he was a night watchman. " The Goblin. NO CHANCE " Judge, " cried the prisoner in the dock, " have I got to be tried by a woman jury ? " " Ik 1 quiet, " wdiispered his counsel. " I won ' t be quiet! Judge, I can ' t even fool my own wife, let alone twelve strange women. I ' m guilty. " Houston Post. HE GOULD PROVE IT " Well, " said the waiter to the student, who had just had his coffee cup refilled tor the seventh time, " you must be very fond oi coffee. " " Yes, indeed, " answered the student, " or 1 wouldn ' t be drinking so much water to get a little. " Lehigh Burr. (109) CALENDAR September 5- September 6- Septemher 7- September 8- -Rain, enrollment and program. -Prof. Meyer gave yearly welcome to student body in Chapel -Baked beans and Prayer Meeting. -Social privilege association had tirst meeting and Mr. Flias Fdris Those present M. entertained giving Home. first public literary were Miss Elsie Mae Landis V. W. at corn roast. September 9 — Rousing Y. W. meeting. September lo — Homerian came into her own by program of new academic year. September 1 t — Everybody singing, " Home, Swee September 12 — First Senior Meeting. September 13 — Seniors elect officers. September 14- — Prof. Me yer speaking on instincts — " Before using the food- getting instincts for yourself (looking at boys), you must cultivate the hunting instinct. September I 5 — Students gave scripture verses in chapel. September 16 — Y. W. discussed " What to talk about at the table. " Watch for results. September 17 — General " Exodus " of students. September IS — Social privileges — Church at Newville. September 16 — Attention — Our cook is Mrs. Heffelfinger from this day forth. She brought her Heffelfinger to the Hill. Serenaders abroad during study hour. September 20 — Kitchen shower for newly weds. Mr. Heffelfinger not much of a help-mate in opening packages. September 2 1 — Mr. Gingrich gave line talk in prayer meeting. September 2 2 — Baked beans for supper. Will there be prayer meeting to- night ? September 23- — R. W. Schlosser I. J. Kreider indulged in reminiscenses of their college days while speaking in chapel. Bro. Kreider confessed that he did not always watch the stars on lecture nights. September 24 — Franklin Literary Society gave program of high standard. September 25 — loo per cent attendance at S. S. (Postum — there ' s a reason). September 26 — Girls went for a hike. Snakes! ! September 2 7 — Rushing business on tennis courts. September 28 — Miss Jessie Oellig visited E. C. on way to New Jersey to accept position as teacher. September 2 ' ) — Thursday. Several couples took advantage of S. I ' . September $0 — Y. M. had lively debate on question — S. P. October l- — Homerians gave public program. Miss Martz ' s critique generally appreciated but especially enjoyed by Messrs Willoughby and Harsh- man. (11 " ) ( ictober 2 — Many visitors on Col- lege Hill. S. P. to church. October i — Weatherman ordered showers and they arrived immediately. October 4 — Girls hiked to gentian fields. Returned with many beautiful blue fringed gen- tians. October 5 — B. B. same. Lesson mi " Words " in Prayer Meeting. October 6 — -Combination of Phys- ical Education and social hour. Students hiked bv the Ridge Road. October 7 — l)r. Kill M. Quick with his nurse Lira Pool performed a successful op- eration on Mr. Cot) E. Bean before the assmebly of Homerians. October s — Thrilled by Franklin Program. Miss Meyer and Prof, l.eiter commended students for faithful work and loyalty. October 9— -Beautiful October Day. Our Sunday evening service was an inspiration- al one. B. Mary Rover gave a farewell talk to the students. October lo — Rev. Henry L. Hell- yer, a Russian Jew, gave an inspiring chapel talk. His spirit-filled-life im- pressed all. October 1 1 — Said Peg — " Let ' s appoint a committee to get rid of these everlasting committees. " October 12 — Why did A. C. Baugher read the poem " Columbus " in Chapel service? October 13 — Announcement ol social committee " Pall Outing at Conewago — October 15. " October 14 — V. M. W. A. invited to Y. W. program. October IS — Everybody leaves bright and early tor l Jme- wagi . October 10 — Sunday School and Missiona ry meeting — In- spiring talks. Witch and her prophecy Did you stand on two feel Was Seniors had meeting and October 17 — Prof. Nye discourses on Advantages of Literary Societies. October IS — Dining Room places exchanged. October l ( — Base-ball games. Girls ' Rooms beginning to look spotless. October 20 — The boys came a-troopin " through girls ' dormitories. October 2 1 — Nothin ' doin ' . October 2 2 — Where are the Homerians? October 23 — All aboard! The truck for Steven ' s Hill. October 24 — Girls play last baseball game of the season. October 25 — Miss Shisler in chapel, " Will you shake into your place in life ' " October 26 — Miss Martz conducted an interesting prayer meeting. The topic was Love. October 2 7 — Senior outing. October 28 — Hallowe ' en program by the Franklins, quite mysterious. October 30 — two trucks to Steven ' s Hill tonight, all the way ? October jl; — Hallowe ' en Social. Prof. Rose takes a " Notorious " fall. it the shock of seeing the ghost? November 1 — Mr. Rose rushed for lecture tickets. almost get a motto. Novmebre 2 — Rabbi Wise lectured on " Task of the Teacher in a Democracy. " Ancestry is Responsibility. The descendants of signers of the Decla- ration of Independence have little responsibility compared with Wise. His great-great-eighty-hundredth great-grandfather wrote the ten com- mandments. November 3 — Let ' s hope for more ministerial meetings in Eastern Pennsylva- nia. Classes frequently excused. November 4 — Capitanos, an Alumnus, in Lancaster. Several students went to hear him. November 5 — We welcome a new student in our family, Miss Alderfer. November 6 — Love feast. November 7 — Revival started in town. Students prefer church to preparing lessons. November 8 — Prof. Meyer read list of programs for coming week. November 9 — Miss Walker piloted us thru a helpful prayer meeting. November to — Study! Study! Don ' t put ofl till tomorrow evening what you can do this evening. .November 1 1 — Armstice Day Program at which Dr. Kline spoke. November 12 — Visitors galore! November 1 — Children ' s day at Newville. Frank Carper talked on " Hearts. ' ' November 14 — Founder ' s day. M. G. Brumbaugh gave main address. November 15 — Harpists entertain us. Audience thrilled. November Id — Vacation one week oil. (3 Joy! (112) November 17 — Classes excused — Students attend Teachers ' Institute at Lancaster. November 18 — Joint " Y " meet- ing. Ladies ' quartette to be commended on repeat- ed attempts to give selec- tion. November 19 — Miss Rover ' s mother, who spent the last week with us is missed by all. November 20 — A red letter day. Five of E. C. ' s. family de- cided for Christ. November 2 1 — Hard to get down to work after the mountain top experiences of the past week. November 2 2 — Only one more day of lessons. Then November 2? — Time tables look worn. Majority of stu- dents are off for home and Thanksgiving. November 28 — -Students turn on the rain ( " weep " ). Va- cation is over. November 2 ( — Students and fac- ulty feel deep sympathy for Professor and Mrs. Leiter. Little Leah is gone. November JO — Prof. Mever gives " Chalk Talk " on Beati- tudes in Prayer meeting. December I — Flag Raising post- poned. Y. W. W. ' A. de- creed " Lights Out at Ten. " December 2 — Rev. Graham, an alumnus, gave impressing chapel talk on " As a man thinketh in his heart so is he. " December } — We miss the dele- gates who went to Prince- ton. December 4 — All able-bodied boys out to raise tlag pole. Heady, — one, two, three, pull, — Hurrah! up goes the pole. December 5 — Snow, beautiful snow! — who threw that snow ball ? It hit me. I (eccember 6 — Seniors refrain from having weekly meet- ing at 4 P. M. December 7 — Miss Martz gave an interesting report on work- ings of Conference at Washington. December 8 — Observation and Industry classes decide to go on an excursion. Volunteer ' s report. December () — Mr. Rose laid down law tor his domain, the library. Decmeber 10 — Volunteer team went to Carlisle. December l l — Miss Bonbrake (when Mr. Brightbill teased her about Mr. Harshman) : " Well, I ' m not done with him yet. " Who did she mean? December 12 — Petition by girls tor basketball sent to faculty, but deterred in the usual way. December l 3 — Last Senior meeting before Christmas vacation. Decmeber 14 — Flag raising — weather cold. Prof. Manthey cold while wait- ing for flag to go up. Advice — when cold — exercise — shiver. December 15 — " By their pins ye shall know them. " SENIORS! December 16 — Keep it up! Homerians! At this rate you will have your new constitution adopted before 1929. December 17 — Volunteers and Ladies ' Glee club meandered to Bishop ' s to have their " maps " snapped. December 18 — Volunteer Program in chapel. December 19 — Visit the Seniors ' rooms and duly respect! Senior pennants displayed. December 20 — Services at Newville. Students appreciate the fact for usual reason. December 21 — Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! We ' re Standardized! We ' re a true College, now. Half holiday. December 22 — Professor Meyer tremendously happy. Seniors and all ditto. Professor Schlosser gave speech " We have lengthened the ropes, now let us strengthen the stakes. " Cantata in Chapel " The King Cometh. " December 2 — Vacation began immediately after breakfast. Merry Christ- mas, everybody. Ant wiedersehn. January 3 — Whole student body back on time. Trustees here. Fine dinner. lanuary 4 — " Let your light shine " — That ' s Seniors. Their memorial is help- ing them do it. The lights are in working order. January 5 — Senior meeting. " He Loyal. Put your hand to the shovel and close the ditch. " lanuary 6 — Delegates to Chicago Purity Conference gave report at joint " Y " meeting. lanuary 7 — Skating party to Rese ' s. How was the pond 5 Great — smooth as ice. lanuary 8 — Bible Institute opened with sermon by J. W. G. Hershey of l.ititz. lanuary 9 — Ross I). Murphy, President of Blue Ridge, in our midst. lanuary 10 — Conner — " Wisdom and knowledge are not found mt iilc ol " Christ. " January 11 — Snow! Snow! Snow-bound (almost). " The narrow way means force and power " — -Murphy. (114) January 12 — Bro. Zobler spoke on " Paying Interest for Sin. " Convincing ' sermon. January 1 ! — Public Homerian program. Debate : — ques- tion — whether or not one should specialize in college course. January 14 — Bro. Rufus Bucher — " Pitching tents for life. " January 15 — A Big Day — Chapel a n d Commercial hall crowded. Dr. Ellis here. " Every plank in the plat- form of Education must he sound. " January 1( — Dr. Ellis holding au- diences spellbound. January 1 7 — With great difficulty the Seniors were restrained from having regular meet- ing. January 18 — Balkin, the character analyst here — Lectured on " You and your Job. " January 1 ( ) — Mr. Balkin created quite a sensation. He read character of Profes- sors Hoffer and Meyer, also of members of Philos- ophy class. January 20 — Seniors and J uniors meet on basket ball floor. Cirls ' and boys ' teams win for Seniors. January 2 1 — Icy pavemenst! Boys go up the hill down while on way to dining room at 7 A. M. Patrons ' day. January 22 — Biggest day of Training School. Many former students here. Dr. Ellis and Henry Hellyer gave main sermons. January 2? — This morning finds ' J. W. Lear and W. S. Long on the hill, read) for work. January 24 — H. J. Pace — car- toonist for S. S. Times — lectured on " The Law of the Octave. " January 25 — J. W. Lear lectured nil " Hebrews. " God made Jesus Christ perfect to be a good captain for us. " lanuary 26 — I. S. Long arrived. He pictured India to us as he saw it. January 27 — Big day — I. S. I ong continued talk on India. W. S. Long — on Tabernacle and J. W. I. ear explained the doctrine of communion. January 28 — Snow Flakes fall thick and fast. They recall the pictures of snow (lakes Dr. Pace showed us on the screen. January 20 — Snow-bound or not snow-bound? That is the question. Mis- sionary day. Main a heart is thrilled and rededicated to the work of God. " January .}( — Registration day. Office open for business and not in vain. February 1 — Seniors leave cares behind as they leave the campus in two big sleighs chaperoned by the moon. " He ' lo Stumpy. " We ' re inn ' , well, Juniors, so here-after do not bother about us needing out-door sleeping facilities. February 2 — Prof. Nye " holds the ropes " while Prof. Meyer is at Blue Ridge. February 3 — Prof. Ober spoke to our Y. W. as a Father would. February 4 — Homerians gave Shakespearian program. New member of Jr. Faculty — Dorothy Belle Leiter. February 5 — " Eck " spends most of her week-ends on the " Hill. " Postum — " Ik. " February 6 — Prof. Meyer back. Gave full report of the tact that B. R. C. is less liberal than h " . G. along many lines. February 7 — First Meeting of New Student Council. February 8 — Prof. Byer contrasted qualities of desirable students and unde- sirable students. Place yourself. February ( — Basket Ball game — Preachers vs. Lav Members. Preachers won. Seine 19-14. February 10 — Societies gave Lincoln programs. February 1 1 — Girls practiced Basket Ball. February 12 — Prof. Nye preached to student body. Whole service inspiring. February 1 3 — Valentine tomorrow. " Sollie " received his today. " Tiny " has had hers, since she is Queen of Israel ' s heart. February 14 — Valentine Party. " Have you my heart? " In prophecies Mr. Harshman advised to use hair tonic before it is forever too late. February 15 — Crawford Adams Co. here. Violinist played all selections re- quested by the audience. February 1 6 — Piano students surprise Miss Rover on her birthday. February 17 — Will Esther remain or take " IK " along home? February IS — Penns had lively debate. Snow-ballers on the job. February 19 — Prot. Manthey quite busy snow-balling. Mr. Kettering stormed girls ' windows with snow-balls and broke a beautiful plant. Hard luck. February 20 — Let ' s have a holidaj February 2 2. February 2 1 — " Y " decided at joint meeting to request a holiday tomorrow. (116) February 22 — VV a s h i n g t n ' s Birthday. N classes. Program in A. M. and nothing to do after lunch. February 23 — Bac k to work with renewed zeal. February 24 — Prof. Ober had heart talk with members of V. M. February 25 — Homerian quartette we ' re proud of you! Keep it up. February 26 — -Elder Hertzler dis- coursed on the Darwin- ian theory. February 2 7 — A. C. Baugher pic- tured very vividly the smallness of things. February 2 X — Seniors received " invite " to Junior recep- tion. March 1 — - " The snow had begun in the gloaming and busi- ly all the night, " etc. March 2 — Junior reception. Quite a jolly affair. An original dialogue, songs, readings, " eats " and toasts were chief features of the eve- ning. March 1 — Faculty — " What ' s up? The Juniors and not even the Seniors had their les- sons prepared. " Under- graduate- " Please ma ' am, they had a big party last night. " March 4 — Mrs. Hart paid a visit to her daughter Marian Hart. March 5 — -Today Esther entertain- ed the following — Mr. Israel Rover. March — Boys have all-night meeting after supper. March 7 — Prof. Meyer — " Before going from one building to another put on rubbers, a raincoat, a water-proof hat, gloves, and carry an umbrella over you. It ' s raining. " March X — Anna Margaret Nye joined the Junior Faculty quite recently. March l — Speaking of maps — Miss Gross says Germany is written all over her map. March 10 — In Y. W. girls decided that woman shou ' d use her power to vote. March 1 I — Rain! Ton bad! but how will Reg and spend the evening without the moon to " chap " them? March 12 — Dr. Witmer from Lancaster gave excellent counsel regarding health and how to maintain it. March 1 .? — At breakfast. " Miss Horst, you love the moon don ' t you? " " Well that ' s all right, she hasn ' t anything else to love. " Miss Horst — " Is that so? " March 15 — Editor of " Etonian " flooded with manuscripts. March Id — More manuscripts. March 17 — St. Patrick ' s Day — Boys tieless. March 1 cS — Miss Snyder and Mr. Bechtel representing the Franklin and I ' enn Societies, respectively, sang on the Homerian program. March 1 ( — Couples tak eadvantage of weatherman ' s kindness — strollers. March 20 — " Will dining room places he changed today 3 " " Yes, tomorrow. " March 2 1 — Thankful for changing scenes of life. March 22 — Junior and senior girls ' B. B. game. Seniors won. March 2} — Senior boys keep up the reputation. Won B. B. game from Jun- iors with 2 7-26 score. March 24 — Homerian Oratorical Contest. March 25 — Dorms, quiet. Majority of students went home. March 20 — Dr. McCuaig from Chicago in town. Gave rich message on " Res- urrection of Christ. " March 27 — Detective Wiard from New York gave chapel talk, showing rich contrast between houses built on rock and on sand. March 2S — Students enjoy talk on social uplift by Dr. McCuaig. March 2 ) — Classes arranged so that students may attend Dr. McCuaigS lec- tures. March } i — Business Manager has final rush with " ads. " March 5 1 — -Students put on " thinking caps " to be prepared for April 1. April 1 — " Etonian " happy on the way to completion. April 7 — Anniversary program of Literary Societies. April 1 ] — " Glad day. " Easter Vacation. April I 7 — Every body back for last long pull. April 20 — Seniors gave rhor Day Program, shown. April 2 1 — Junior Oratorical Contest. Senior; April 2S — Inter-Collegiate Debate. April 28 — E. C. team won at B. R. C. and B. R. C. team won at E. Interesting slides of Forests plant their tree. (US) May I — Girls got up early — did not talk — washed faces with dew — behold vanish- ins freckles! May 12 — Spring Cantata entitled " Jephthah. " May 1 ' ) — Inter-Society Debate. .lime 4 — Baccalaureate Sermon. (Beginning of the end.) dune ,S — Musical program. June d — Educational program. I une 7 — (-lass day and alumni Luncheon. (Meetings and greetings of friends). June 8 — Commencement. (Our last meeting. Can it be?) Students separate. Good- bye teachers, students, E ' town, and all! Good- bye ! ( Follow us by pic- ture.) (5 — Our last look from College Hill.) (6 — At the station.) (7 — Bound for home.) (S — One fleeting view.) June ' ) — Every one gone. No more events for calendar. No more to bore the read- er! Goodbye. The Editor. The Members of the Senior Class wish to express their indebtedness to Mrs. L. N. Meyer, for her splendid help in cartooning, to the organizations on the Hill for their material assistance, to the faculty, and especially Professor l.eiter, for interest, co-operation and advice, to the engraver for his consideration and suggestions, to the printer for his careful work, and especially to the ad- vertisers who, together with the others mentioned, have made this book possible. A V D. 21. Kllllllllliilltiiiui nil Mini ii mini imiltlllimmilltll 1 rs»:i lid 1 miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini [ 11 11111:1 mini r!J ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. A Fully Standardized College Regular A. B. Courses, B. S. Courses, Profes- sional Courses for teachers, Finance and Com- merce Courses, Pre-Medical Course and Pre- paratory Courses. Advantages at Elizabethtown College A beautiful College Campus overlooking town. A safe place for young people to be in school. An ideal environment to inspire. Expenses moderate: much lower than in many institutions. Industry, thoroughness and thrift emphasized. Best methods employed by teachers. Faculty members got their training in the fol- lowing universities: Columbia, Harvard, Chicago, Leland Stanford, Jr., Akron, Pennsylvania, Johns Hopkins, Ohio State, and North Western. Summer School Opens June 19, 1922 Fall Semester Opens September 5, 1922 Himini ti iniiiii iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiMiniiiiii mum :j{J{iiiiiiii niiiiiimiiiniiimmiiinimmiimnimimiiiin mniiiiiiiimux (122) KiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiicimiiiiiiiiiciMiiiiiiiiiiniii iiniiiimiiiiitjtst i mi itm iimuiiimiiiiiiDiiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiirit I | J SIX ROOMS [ ! HALL AND CELLAR | ELECTRIC FIXTURES FIXTURES PARLOR 3-light chain fixture iHMNi; 2-light chain fixture KITCHEN 1-light chain fixture :!-I!« ' (l Side Willi J ■ O All guaranteed new brass fixtures aT T B m. v ». n „ . „„„,. 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Interest Paid on Time Deposits Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent Accounts Large or Small Solicited STICK CO. DEALERS IN GRAIN, FEED, FERTILIZER Also Binder Twine and Country Produce Market Car Leaves Lineboro ever} Wednesday for Balti- more. Leaves Hillen Station, Baltimore, every Thursday at 4. JO P. M. LINEBORO, MD. M]niMUUIM(]IIIIIHIHIK]IIMIIMMIItJIIIMIIIIinC]IMIIIIIIIIK]lllllinilM[JIIIIIIIIIIII[MK)IIIIHIIIIMC]IIMUIIIIIIC]IIUIIMMII[JMIMIIIIIII[JIIIIIIIIIIII[]llllllllllll[]IIIIIIIMIIIIK (130) }{)iiiniiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[}iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[)iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiHiiiii[itiiiiiiiiiiitK!t]iiiMiiiiiiicjiiiiiiiiiiiit)iiiiiiiiiiii[] iiMiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiuicK 1 FOR OVER 50 YEARS 1 CLASS PINS AND RINGS For Colleges, High Schools, Sunday Schools, etc. Illus- trated catalog mailed upon ' request. We are also Head- quarters tor Colleges and High School pennants. Let us know your wants. UNION EMBLEM CO. Dept. 89 PALMYRA, PA. BISHOP ' S New and Modern Equipped Studio For Fine PHOTOGRAPHS For best results in develop- ing and printing bring or mail your films to us. The Best Paper Used Which is " V E L O X " The Best Mouldings Used in Framing Pictures and Diplomas All Work Guaranteed We Have Been Manufacturing Pianos and Player-Pianos right in York thai lime stood the tes( hi time and hare built us a reputation ni ' which we are proud. OVER 70,000 ni ' these instruments arc singing their OW11 praises in every civilized country mi earth, and they are prized most highly in Pennsylvania where they are liesi known. II ' you want permanent satisfaction, conic to our factory ware- rooms to make your selection, or write US direct and we will si ' iu] catalogue and full particulars. WEAVER PIANO COMPANY RETAIL WAREROOMS 39 W. Market St. York, Pa. semi For Catalogue College Hill Dairy and Ice Cream Co. Pure Milk and Cream Delivered Daily Ice Cream a Speciality ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. XX MC3iitiiiiriiriC34 ic3ini f cjiiiii ii jkii rc iriiiitiiiiic XC XC ikiii ciiikiih cj rmiicj rtmic ir tiiic3iri ini iifC3iitj:(iiMiic SS (131) K Illicjiiiiiii niiiiiiiiiiiiciiii []iiiiiiiiini[] iiiiiiniiimimiirStXi i ill nntj mini] iiiiuinliilililiu mm] mjt ELECTRAGIST ' S We arc equipped to Electragize your Residence, Farm, School, Church, and any building that you may want to have a modern lighting or Power Equipment in- stalled in, we specialize in power equipment, Farm Lighting We also make a specialty in Farm Lighting plants and water systems, it will pay you to get our estimate on your Farm lighting job. Our Motto is Value for Money LEBANON ELECTRIC COMPANY 26 North Ninth Street LEBANON, PA. For Battery and Elec- tric trouble see us — Distributor Reading Standard and Non Sep- arator Battery — Eight- een Months and Two Year Guarantee : : KRALL BATTERY and IGNITION CO. 28 N. Seventh Street LEBANON, PA. I ' • 1 1 1 1 Phones To Get The Right CLOTHING at the Right Prices Go to J. S. BASEHORE Lebanon, Pa. PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS AND VICTROLAS Victor Records Player Rolls Musical Goods Miller ' s Music Store 738 Cumberland St. LEBANON, PA. KlIIIIII ' llllinilllllllMIIIllllllMlllliriMIMIIIIIIICJIIIMIIIIIIIllllllMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIICKKlllllllllMlirillllllinilllllllllllllllKjIIIMIMIIIIIlllllllllllllMMIIIIIIIIIKllllllllllllIlK (132) Kill [JIIIIIIIIIIIIIll IIIIIIMIIIIIII MIIIIIIIIIIIICJII IIIMUII IKMJIIIIIIIIMIIC) limit JlllllllllilK J IIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIMII lUlllllllllllltX When in Elizabethtown Eat at HORNAFIUS RESTAURANT D.LLANDIS Notary Public All Kinds of Insurance, Real Estate. Investments, Collections and Sale Clerking ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA YOUR WIFE AS CO- EXECUTOR It is possible for a man to appoint us as executor of his estate and name his wife as co-executor. This plan brings in the desirable personal touch and at the same time insures the able management of the estate and the prompt com- pliance with your wishes. We shall be pleased to explain in detail how this can be done. First National Bank of Mount Joy ; Pa. WHALEN WHALEN I Specialists In FITTING GLASSES McCrory Bldg., 17 E. King St. LANCASTER, PA. K!IMIIIHIIII[]IIMIMIIIIIC)IIIIMIIIIIIC]HIIIIMIIII[]IIIHIIIMII[]IMIIIMMII[!llll{MIMn[MK ' l ll " IIINC]IMIMIIIIII[]IMIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIMIIMIIC)IIIMIIIIIM[]IIMIIIIMII[]lllinMIIII[It (133) KiMiiii iiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiMiinn niimmiiimiiiii iicKXiiiiiiiiiiiiiumiiiiiiiiin iiinitiiiiiiiiiNiicii imtiiiiiiii niiiiiiiiiintK BASE BALL GOODS TENNIS GOODS SAFETY RAZORS AND BLADES KYANIZE FLOOR FINISH CANNED HEAT JOS. H. RIDER SON Elizabethtown, Pa. Fixture Repairing— Contract Work Electric Wiring--House Wiring MECHANICSBURG ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR L. L. LININGER We Save You Money on Wiring and Fixtures 25 Per Cent. Discount on All Fixtures 24 West Marble Street MECHANICSBURG, PA. ELIZABETHTOWN NATIONAL BANK CAPITAL $100,000.00 SURPLUS $125,000.00 UNDIVIDED PROFITS $47,242.82 RESOURCES $1,189,203.31 LANCASTER SANITARY MILK CO. j FASTURIZEDMILK j and CREAMERY BUTTER j PURITY ICE CREAM j North and Frederick Sts. Lancaster, Pa. Hoth Phones K] NMIIIMIIt)IIIIIIIIIIMC]IMHIIIIIII[]MiniHnlK)inlllllllMC!ininillMI[]IIIIUIIIIII[KH]HIMIIIMnC]IIIIIIHnilC]IMHIIIIIII[]IIIHIIIIIIIC]IMMIIIIIII[)IMIMIIIIIIC)IIIIIMIIIII[]( (134) HiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiin t)iiiiiiiiiui[iiiiiMiiiiii[]iiiiiiiniii[)iiii innnii [JtKiui unci II niiiiniiiiiiijii iiciiiiiii t: miiiii: ' ii!;i. 11,1 1 1 ;;: Compliments of the GUTH STUDIO Makers of Distinctive Portraits :!; =1: College Students Our Specialty Studio Building Carlisle, Pa. Compliments of W. N. CLARK CO. Rochester, N. Y. Canned Foods .1. v. G. Hkrshey, Henry K. Gibbel, President Sec ' y. and Treat. Incorporated September IT. 1888 Lititz Agricultural Mutual Fire Insurance Co. Lititz, Lancaster County, Penna. Issues both cash and assessment policies Insurance in Force $47,000,000 D. G. BRINSER RHEEMS, PENNA. DEALER IN Coal, Grain, Flour, Feed. Hay, Seeds, Cement and Fertilizer M MIIUHIIIC]IIIIIUMIIKBHIIMIIIIIC)inHMIIIIinMIIIHIIIII[]IMIIHIIIII[BHIHIIIIM[Jt 1IIIIHIIIIM[!IIIIIMnillC1HIIMIIIIIIC]IIIMIHIIIIC)ininillMI[]llllllllllll[IIIIIIIIIIIIICH (135) KiiiimifmiDiiiiiMiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiituiimiiiiiiiiiiiiii [aMiMiimicHJtiiHiiiiiNiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM WM. H. M I L L E R 18 W. HIGH STREET FANCY FRUIT and GROCERIES ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. ■ GREIDER ' S FINE CATALOG OF PURE BRED POULTRY Illustrated and descriptions of all lead- ing varieties. Tells what to feed for eK.iC production as well as growing chicks. Gives prices of cn ;s for hatching and stock. It will help you to select your breed. Sec that yon get one of these books. Send 10c in stamps or coin. B. H. GREIDER Box C. Rheems, Pa. GEORGE S. DAUGHERTYCO. Quality Fruits and Vegetables in No. Ten Tins NEW YORK ::n Easl 42nd Street PITTSBURGH 106 Pennsylvania Ave. CHICAGO 11 1 W. Washington St. EBY SHOE COMPANY INCORPORATED LITITZ, PENNA. MANUFACTURERS OF Misses ' and Children ' s Fine Welt and Turned SHOES Heistand Bros. Company Grain, Feed, Coal and Oil R. F. D. NO. 2 LITITZ, PENNA. Kliiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiuciiliiiiliiiiitiii [1IIIIIH niiimimiirjJlS) i [liiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiitiiriiiiiii iniiimmiiitiimi iniiiin ujj (136) Kiiiiiiiiiimi Miiiiiinniiiiiiiiiinii mam IIU iiiiiiuiui miKKiii iiiriiiiiiiiniiiti iitiiini tin uiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiimicK BRUNSWICK PHONOGRAPHS That ' s All I. A. SHIFFER ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Miller Pipeless Furnaces and Leader Water Systems LEO KOB Elizabethtown, Pa. HEATING and PLUMBING MRS. AUGUSTA REBERandSON Successors to Fey Supply ' . i DEALERS IN MADE TO UI KK BONNETS, WIRE FRAMES, BUCKRAM CROWNS, BRAIDS, TRIMMINGS, LINING SII.KS. BRUSSELS X E T S. BRIDAL ILLUSIONS, MECH- LIN NETS, TARLATAN ' S, ORGANDIES, MOUS- SELINE 1 ' 14 Sol Til BBOAD St. LITITZ, PENNA. Samples will be sent free to anyone HERTZLER BROS. Center Square GENERAL MERCHANDISE All good things to eat, All the best to wear; All the Good People that trade with us, Will have plenty and to spare. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 3«3iiii iimiicJ tiii4ii ii»c3iiiti»iitiii C3iitiiiiiiiiic3iiiiriiiitu[ Jfiiriiiit ■•ic3ritiiiiati(icSC3C3 iiiiJ i iiic3ijiiij(iriiic3iiiit»iriitJC3iaiiiiif Mticiitiait iiJ i C3 iiirjii iirci Miij iriiic3c (137) H lllll[)llllllllllll[]llllllllllll[]IIIIIIIIIIIIC!IIIIIMIIIIIC]lllllllllllll!llllllllllll[M lllllllllllll[]llllllllllllt]IMIIIMIIIIt]llllllllllll[l IIIIIMlJIIIIIIIIIIIIU NIIIIlK It. Prank Royer, 1 ' rrnlilml v. II. Myers, Sc h ana Treat. I SMYSER-ROYER COMPANY Architectural and Ornamental Metal Work, Lamp Standards, Sign Posts, Lanterns, Brackets, General Foundry and Machine Work Main Office and Works. York, Pa. Philadelphia Office, 1609 Sanson St.. York, Pa YORK, PENNSYLVANIA The Klein Chocolate Co., Inc. Elizabethtown, Pa. U. S. A. Manufacturers At Your Very Door The Milkiest Kind of Milk Chocolate Smooth as Silk Lots of Milk Eat Some Every Day THE EASTERN SUPPLY CO. MECHANICSBURG, PA. Dealers in Machinery and Mill Supplies DO YOU LIVE ON A FARM? We sell farm electric plants, farm water systems, tractors, individ- ual threshers, pipeless heaters, gas engine oilers, oil of various kinds, belting, silo tillers and — as the sale bills say — " other articles too numerous to mention. " Write for our catalogue Mention this Year Book in your letter K)IIMUIIini[lllMIIIMIIIt]IIIIIIMIIM[]MIIIIIMHI[]IIIIIIHIIMMIHiniHIIIC]IIIIIMIIIII[KKlMIIHMMII[]IMIIIIIIIIIC]llllllllllll[]llllllllllllt]llllllllllll[]llllllllllll[]lllllllllllir ( (158) SflillllllllllinilllllllllllCJlllllll [)iiillllMiiit]iiilllllllll[]llllllllllll[]lll iiiiiKtfiiiiiiiiiiiiicjiiiiiiiiiiiiuii iiimuiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiniiiiriiiimmiiiiK EAT BOMBERGER ' S I BOLOGNA I MANUFACTURED i;v | DANIEL K. BOMBERGER 1 LEBANON, PENNA. = IXD. PHONE B. F. I . NO. 1 T. S. BECK SON Furniture, Rugs, Sewing Machines and Phonographs N. MAIN ST. MANHEIM, PA. GO TO DORSHEIMER FOR BASE BALL AND TENNIS GOODS I M. K. ENTERLINE RHEEMS, PENNSYLVANIA Bell Phone U0-R3 MITCHELL " ' SAXON-DUPLEX | A Full Line of Auto Accessories | Repairing of All Kinds Toptrimming a Specialty Also dealer in Second Hand Cars COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND K]llllllllllll[]llllllllllll[jllllllllllll[]IIIIIIIIIIM jllMMIIIIII[]llllllllllli;]IMIIIIIIIII[}t t:illlllllllll[]lllll lir]IIIIIHIIII|[]llllllllllll[]llllllllllllt IMIIIIIIIII[]llllllllllll[j( (139) ' " " nit urn nmiiiifiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiMiii ininiii in iiiKjjmnin ni iidiiiiimiiiiiciii uim iitiiiiiiiiimiui i( riijpmvws HIS HARNISH PHoTo ENGRAVING CO. 9 West MarkGt Street-, York.Penna. H ' Ilimllllllll tlllllll It 3111 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIICKKII ' IIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIIIIIIMCIII IMIItlllllllllllllllllllllMMIItfi (14 ») JtJiiiiiiiiiiNUiiiimmiiniinii n iioiiiiitiiiinc j [iimnmiiitKXiMiiiJ n IIIIKU fNiiinHiiiiimiiniiuiimiiiniiiiiiiniiin nrJt IIV.I WSTl MU Hagerstown Bookbinding Printing Co. College Printers and Binders HAGERSTOWN MARYLAND Printers and Binders of this Publication, as well as of the Year Books and Catalogues of many other Schools and Colleges this season Write us before placing gout next order. ){lllMIMIIIIItllllllHIIMK]IIIMIIIMII[)IHIMIIIIM[]IIIMnilMI[]IIIIIMUIIIClHIHUinil[MM! ll NMIIIII]IMIIIIIIIII[]llllllllllllt]IIIIIIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIIIHII[lllllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIII[U (141) Press of Hagerstown Bookbinding Printing Company Hagerstown, Maryland

Suggestions in the Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) collection:

Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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