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

 - Class of 1923

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1923 volume:

THE ETONIAN ....of.... ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Published by THE CLASS OF NINETEEN TWENTY-THREE ••:•: TO RALPH W. SCHLOSSER, A. M. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE Professor of English and French AND Advisor of The Senior Class THIS VOLUME OF THE ETONIAN IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED BY THE CLASS OF Nineteen Hundred Twenty-three Etonian Staff LESTER N. MYER Editor-in-Chief JOSEPH W. KETTERING Business Manager DAVID MARKEY ALV1N BRIGHTBILL Assistant Editor Assistant Business Manager KATHRYN ZUG AMMON ZIEGLER Society Editor Assistant Business Manager ILDA BITTINGER 1. 1. BAUGHER Religious Editor Alumni Editor ANNA HEEFNER Welfare Editor DANIEL MYERS Athletic Editor CHESTER ROVER RUBY OELLIG CLARK McSPARRAN Humor Editor EMMERT McDANNEt CLARENCE B. SOLLENBERGER ELLA STEFFY Art Editor CHARLES YOUNG Class Editors MRS. LILLIAN F. WILLOUGHBY Poetess MELVIN SHISLER MARY BAUGHER Photographer Assistant Photographer PROFESSOR RALPH VV. SCHLOSSER Faculty Advisor Six Board of Trustees S. H. HERTZLER, President, Elizabethtown, Pa. C. L. BAKER, Vice-President, Hast Berlin. Pa. :: A. G. LONGENECKER, Secretary. Palmyra, Pa. JOHN M. GIBBLE, Elizabethtown, Pa. J. W. G. HERSHEY, Lititz, Pa. r II. B. ODER, Lancaster, Pa. I. W. TAYLOR, Ephrata, Pa. .1. H. KELLER, Shrewsbury, Pa. " A. S. BAUGHER, Lineboro, Md. C. R. OELLIG, Waynesboro, Pa. " JOHN HENRY GINGRICH, Annville, Pa. R. P. BUCHER, Quarryville, Pa. : I )eceased. Seven P SK? oG | H|H J A ft yjflPaSB af £. -ItfGraS ffKr ' jyj ISp3Ea E. ' IB j : B53H8 j s - sWR SiffiB r k ; J? H . MSaB - - ?■ y K 1 Z- vi HpK ' asSl ! ' if -s:I ' i?Sc lEkilWl • eflffli - V ' 7 J ■ •TRW i ' TWW Sj! ? • . " jF -w dul4Kl JL Ki(I tSi- . |A P FWt Hr— H H H 5 afrTfl V™ ' p Af U ' - B hJ " ' H l iB o k M-i i ' ■. r liMlBP Ihh II ' 9 ft ' ' U.3 tf t ? rf -,?■ Lii£ uie ' . w Facultv !«• ! JACOB GIBBLE MEYER RALPH WIEST SCHLOSSER A. M. A. M. President of College Dean of College Psychology and Education English and French HARRY HESS NYE LABAN WINGERT LEITER A. M. A. B. Secretary of College Registrar of College Social Science and Economics Biology Ten IRWIN SEYMOUR HOFFER A. M. Mathematics and Philosophy JACOB STOVER HARLEV A. M. English and German JACOB ZUG HERR B. E. Business Manager of College Accounting and Business Law FRANKLIN J. BVER A. B., B. D. Bible and Expression Eleven JACOB HERR GINGRICH A. M. Religious Education CHARLES A. BAUGHER B. S. Physics and Chemistry ETHEL A. ROOP A. B. Health Education and French ELIZABETH MYER M. E. English Grammar and Elocution Twelve EDWIN L. MANTHEY Ph. B. Industries, Finance, and Political Science SARA C. SHISLER A. B. Preparatory English and Latin LAVINIA CATHERINE ROOP A. M. History, Bible, and Missions ANNA GERTRUDE ROVER Piano and Organ Thirteen EPHRAIM GIBBLE MEYER Pd. B. Vocal Music and Voice Culture BEULAH M. REBER Shorthand and Typewriting RUTH NAOMI MYER Drawing and Art MARTHA O. BRANDT Pd. B. Sewing • ourtcen CT JACOB I. BAUGHER A. B. Assistant in Education NETTIE MAUPIN A. B. Assistant in Mathematics L. N. MYER A. B. Physical Education JOSEPH W. KETTERING B. S. Accounting -J t» Fifte Our Teachers To you, our faithful teachers, Whose time has been our own, A tribute we would otter, For worth that ' s widely known. Your high ideals and friendship, Your book lore, and your smile, Your kind advice and interest Makes gratitude worth while. So may your noble actions, Enrich our lives for aye, Inspiring us to service, As you have served each day. This, then, shall be our tribute, As on through life we go, The ideals you have taught us, We ' ll teach where ' er we go. Sixteen Senior Class Organization President LESTER N. MYER Vice-President CLARENCE 13. SOLLENBERGER Secretary ANNA HEEFNER Treasurer JOSEPH W. KETTERING Chorister ALVIN BRIGHTBILL CLASS MOTTO Climb, though the rocks he rugged. CLASS COLOR CLASS FLOWER Brown and Gold Yellow Dais} Junior Organization During 1921-1922 President CLARENCE B. SOLLENBERGER Vice-President JOSEPH VV. KETTERING Secretary ESTHER LEISTER Treasurer JOHN SHERMAN Eighteen JACOB I. BAUGHER Elizabethtown, Pa. A. B. Course in Education After having successfully taught in the rural schools of V irk County for more than a decade and having been acknowledged as the county ' s must successful teacher, this enterprising young man came to Eliza hothtown to complete the A. I ' .. Course in Education. In order to learn the latest and most approved methods in teaching lie attended a summer session at Columbia University last sum- mer. In addition to his duties as a student and teacher lie assists in extension ccairses and Bible institute work. The future will probably know and honor him as a devoted, unpretentious com- munity winker and educator. .1 1 ■lilt structor, Bible Institute In- in Literary Society. ' J. I. " " JOE- JOSEPH W. KETTERING Lebanon, Pa. B. S. Course in Commerce and Finance Here is our business manager from different points of view. First, he is the reliable business manager of the Etonian; second, he is finishing the IS. S. Course in Commerce and Finance: and lasf. hut not least, he was a snccesful salesman for The S. A. Mullikin Company last summer. He learned the art of convincing mothers that they need sex education in their homes. Joe is a hard worker, always carrying a heavy program, yet always knowing his lessons. He is also president of the V. M. W. A. What a ver- satile chap! We arc proud to have him in the class of 1923. We wish him success in the business world. Business Manager Etonian, Treasurer Senior Class, President . .1 . H ' . A., Teacher, Baseball Manager, Senior mui Commercial Baseball Team, Treasurer »» Critic Bomerian Literary Society, Nineteen ' DAVIE ' DAVID MARKEY Centerport, Pa. A. B. Course in Education This optimist hails from Berks County where his better half and two little girls are eagerly awaiting the return of their " daddy " . " Davie " has allround ability, for he can sing, debate, and preach. He is a star tennis player, unci one of i in- host rooters on the Hill when there is a baseball or basket-ball game in progress. The side for which he roots is sine to win. His perpetual smile wins him many friends. His highest ambition is to serve. He may some day land on the foreign mission field. Assistant Editor Etonian, Vice-President Horn Hon Society, Treasurer Athletic Association, Col- lege Times stuff. NETTIE MAUPIN Charlottesville, Va. A. B. Course in Education .Miss Mn npiii is the only member of our class from the beautiful hills of Virginia, she has been :i student in the University of Virginia and a teacher at Hebron Seminary. For the last two years she has taught in our Academy. On I ' ■ 1 1 -lt - Hill she has I n noted for Iht persistence in her work. She makes use of every minute, even while waiting for tin- bell to ring for meals. .Miss Maupin leads a sell ' -sai riliria 1 life. She says she would rather help somebody else with their problems than to try to solve her own. Her chief aim In life is to serve whenever possible, at any time, in any place, at any cost. We all know that her life will he a blessing, whatever held of service she may occupy. Tcacht I nlllllli Band. •MAUPIN ' Twenty " L. N. LESTER N. MYER Elizabethtown, Pa. A. B. Course in Education After having served successfully as assistant principal of the Brownstown High School and as principal of the high school .-it Ephrata, this young man returned to us last September to complete the A. B. Course in Education. His ability as a leader and organizer was early recognized by his fellow seniors who chose him as their president. Although he is engaged in mere activities than any other student here, yet he finds time for va- rious types of recreation. He is one of the few of our number who have ventured into matrimony. The future will know him as a successful educa- tor and a worthy citizen. President Senior Class, Editor-in-CMef of " Our College Times, " Physical Director, Teacher, Editor Etmiian. ' CHET " CHESTER HUMMER ROYER Elizabethtown, Pa. A. B. Course in Education A more industrious man than ■ ' ( ' lief is hard to find. He is one of the few of our Dumber who has settled down to married life anil enjoys the life of a father. He taught public school for two years and graduated in the Pedagogical Course in 1921. During the summer of 1922 he was a member of the salesmanship group. Not only is Mr. Koyer very industrious intel- lectually hilt he is very active religiously. He is an able minister, and a very line chorister, nolcd for his melodious tenor voice. He .will ever he a credit to our Allua Mater. In whatever field he may enter, he takes with him the host wishes of the class of VISA. Minister, Vice-President Volunteer Band, Col I, n Quartet, Vice-President Homerian Literary Society, Chorus, Olee Club. Twenlv-one ' SOLLY " CLARENCE B. SOLLENBERGER Carlisle, Pa. A. B. Course in Education ••Sully " usually looks sober but is m it»- humor- ous and witty. He possesses quite an amount of, c xeCUtive ability and served as an able class presi- dent during our junior year. His interest is great ill religious affairs as he is an ardent student and minister of the Word. When he plans to de seine- thing he grits his teeth and plunges into it. In baseball he is invincible as a pitcher, lie says it is difficult for him to study as his mind is contin- ually wandering homeward. Every ether (lay let- ters go and come from Carlisle. We wonder why he is especially lend of reading Burns ' poem, " My Nannie, 0. " We see for him a bright future and expect that he will he married seen. President Homerian Literary Society, Vice-Pres- ident ' Senior Class, Glee Club, Chorus, Minister o) Gospel, Senior Hast hull ami Basket-ball Teams. ' LILY MRS. LILIAN F. WILLOUGHBY Elizabethtown, Pa. A. B. Course in Education This experienced lady is one of the married members of our cla ss. She is a daughter of the first acting president of Klizabet hlnwn College and has inherited s e valuable traits which shew themselves in her ability in oratory and poetic ex- pression, ller environment from child] d has been conducive to education. She taughl in the public schools at Hebron Seminary, ami at Eliza- bethtown College. She has much in her credit hut her highest honor is being (he mother of two chubby intelligent youngsters, Evelyn and Billy. Alter a ten-year vacation from Our college she has come hack In take her A. I!. and In l, ■ class poet. Class Poet, Volunteer Band. Tn enl )-ln o ' BRIGHT-BILL ' ALVIN BRIGHTBILL Lebanon, Pa. Pre-Medical Course This is our Qood boy of the class. He is g I for miiy one Good. That Good no one can define but lir himself. He is not only Good, but he is also bright as his name implies. What a blending of fine qualities ! For half the year he fed Professor Gingrich ' s stock. Early in the morning you could find him riding his two-wheeled vehicle toward Elizabeth- town College, and hue in the evening he would re- turn. Many nights however the stock had to go without supper because Alvin had a chemistry ex- periment which he had to finish. He expects to continue his preparation at Beth- any Bible School next year, but not alone. His greatest ambition is to preach the gospel to the Africans by healing their physical bodies as a medical missionary. We wish him God speed. Assistant Business Manager " Etonian ' ' . Volun- teer Band, Homerian Quartet, minister. MARY BAUGHER Lineboro, Md. Pedagogical Course This energetic, enthusiastic, industrious blue- eyed lassie appeared on the Hill a lew years ago. she is noted for her ability in debating. She can convince her opponents against their own win. Shi ' has taught school and has now improved herself in this profession. We as a class wish her great success BS a teacher. sin- expects to give her lite to missionary work. Volunteer Band, Etonian Staff, " Our Collegt Times " Staff, I ire-Presid m ) . w . IF. I. " mamif: Twenty three ' ILDA " ILDA BITTINGER Eglon, W. Va. Pedagogical Course [Ida is one of those sedate girls who acts as a balance wheel for the rest of us. She lias had sev- eral years experience in the schoolroom, and is now completing the pedagogical course, alter which she again expects to enter her former profession. Slie is good-natured, staunch, and true to her friends, ready to do anything asked of her at any time. She is an earnest, sincere worker ill the Volunteer Hand, and was kept quite busy in depu- tation work last summer. It is said that she al- ways enjoys this kind of work, but last summer she enjoyed it exceptionally well because of the in- spiration she received from one of her very close fellow-workers. This winter she is kept busy reading letters from Shainokiu. She has a great ambition to serve her Christ on the foreign mission field. We hope her desires may be realized. Missionary Volinih Etc Itaff, cii ANNA MARGARET HEEFNER Waynesboro, Pa. Pedagogical Course Anna is from the beautiful Cumberland Valley. She loves her country home ami he! ' parents can well lie proud of her. Those who know her best love her most. Through her beautiful character and winning per- sonality she is one of our most energetic, indust- rious, and active girls. When Anna is asked to do a piece of work you can depend on it to he done. Anna has high ideals which she hopes to attain. We expect to see her in a oozy home in some needy held, working for the upbuilding of humanity. Secretary l mi Basket-ball Team. I.itrniril Si hi. Senior ' in. 1. 1 i:k- Twcnl )-fow •COONIE " MABEL REBECCA K.UHN Greencastle, Pa. Pedagogical Course •■It ' s Hie song ye sing Ami the smile ye wear, That ' s making the sun Shine everywhere. " Our smiling and golden-haired Mabel found her way from the Cumberland Valley to E. C. in the fall of 1921. She is a in. «lest. bashful girl whu re- ceived Mist honor in her high school class, and has proved to he a hrillianl student on College Hill. She squanders no lime hut dues with energy whatever opportunity presents. The sweetness of her soprano was shown, for the first time, to many on tlie evening of the open forum debate. The " Weaver " seems to he slowly enclosing her. thread by thread. To her future the wisest magician can find no clue. Secretary tlotnerian Literary Society, Senior i:n si , t-ball ' I ' m hi. Chorus, Glee Club, Etonian Staff. BERTHA WITMER LANDIS Bainbridge, Pa. Pedagogical Course Bertha is 01 f those quiet, studious girls who talk little, but think and do very much. After attending Bainbridge High Scl l she came to l ' .li .nbethtown College for a few years. She then taught public SCl I four years. In the fall of 15)23 she came back to complete the Pedagogical ( ' ourse. Through her experience in teaching, Bertha has found her school work very interesting anil fasci- nating, and she desires to continue that work. Suc- ir is assured to her in her chosen profession. ■ ' BERTHA 1 Tn cnt ]-five " LEISTER ' EDITH ESTHER LEISTER Cocolamus. Pa. Pedagogical Course Esther is one of our quid unassuming nirls. Only :i few of the «irls know her Intimately. She has the honor of weighing inure than any of the girls in our class. There is no i ji ■ • l for worry, however, because it takes a big girl to become ;i woman. Her life is sued .-iimI beautiful. Slic be- lieves in doing the little things thai help to make others happy. We expect to see Esther some day in some foreign country with the little heathen about her coaxing for ;i story. May the best of success be hers. Recording Secretary Volunteer Band, Senior Basket-ball Team, Chorus. DANIEL EVERETT MYERS Dallastown, Pa. Pedagogical Course An attractive personality Intensified by an ever- presenf joviality; n leader of rare ability and un- limited attainments: " Salesmanship, " I ' an says, is g 1 training lor all of us. " A star player in basket ball and tennis. His Held goals in basket-ball make any boy envious. His sharp ruts in tennis arc hard to beat. UN abilities arc nol limited to athletics alone. He i- very much interested in the religious work of the Volunteer Band. We as a elass are expecting to see him as a pastor in one of our eliurelies before man; years. nee-President Volunteer Band, Vthtetic Bditoi Etonian. Manager 8 nior Basket-ball Team, Senior Bam ball Team. " DAN 1 Tn eni )-six ' RUBBY RUBY KATHRYN OELLIG Greencastle, Pa. Pedagogical Course " Rubby " is a sweet, jolly i i i-l with auburn hair and " hazel eyes with specks of green. " A sparkle of her eye reveals the fact that she would like I " play a trick on some one. siie sometimes excites the girls on the hall by pitching her deep alto roice se low that they mistake it for a man ' s voice. Her " freckles " should not worry her for she lias friends, among both sexes, even more numerous. Her favorite sport is eating pickles. In basket- ball siie is swift and just the guard we need. In the eiass room she shows her keenness of in- tellect. In years to come we expect her to meet with success as a sympathetic but firm teacher of primary children. Student Council, Volunteer Band, (horn . Olee Club, Senior Basket-ball ' renin. MIRIAM EVA REAM Palmyra, Pa. Pedagogical Course Miriam alter having completed her high school course ni Palmyra is this year completing her pro t ' essional training for teaching. She is a kind- hearted girl who will lend a helping band for the asking. Her Interest lies in the driver of a cer- tain Htudebaker. In the class room her motto is. " Children should be seen and not heard, " but while on the hall peals of laughter hurst forth from her and are often a disturbance to the library. She delights in discussing members of the opposite sex. One Of her expressions is " For cat ' s sake. " She expects to teach, hut we will not he greatly sur- prised If she should serve as a house-wile before so rerj many years roll by. ■m . n jTrrcn v-scvcn a 6 o MELVIN FREDERICK SHISLER Vernfield, Pa. Pedagogical Course This young mail hails from Montgomery County where he has been successful a a teacher In the rural schools ami as principal of a grammar sci [. After having attended a spring normal session at Perkioinen Seminary, and a summer session at West Chester lie ea to EHizabethtown College to complete ins professional training. Tennis and baseball are his favorite sports, ami they afford him a great deal of pleasure and recreation. One of his eider delights is autoing. We will hear from him in the future. Photograplier f Etonian, ' Superintendent of Stevens II ill Sunday Selwol, Chaplain Homerian Literary Society, Student Council, Senior Base- h i 1 1 Tin m. ' SHIS- ELLA STEFFY Elizabethtown, Pa. Pedagogical Course Ella is an energetic, industrious member of the day student group. She came here in the fall of 1921, and liked the place so well that she per- suaded her parents to make their abode in Eliza- beth town, she is one of those notable pedagogues who will he doing great son -ire in molding the characters of the young lives, that will come under her care and influence. She has great ability in basket-ball and has proved it time and again. She plays center and handles that position to perfection. Furthermore she is an all around, athletic young lassie and can entertain a young gentleman at tennis as well a any other lassie. Banket-ball ' ! ' • Dun shnlnii Banki I " STEFF " Tn eniy-eighi CHARLES CASSEL YOUNG Vernfield, Pa. Pedagogical Course Charlie is the only member of our class who will never lie Old. He is a quiet, studious lad aud is always found ;if his jxist of duty. Charlie came to college after he had completed the public school course in Montgomery County. He was here only one year until he started to teach. Finding that lie could not do Ids liest work with his limited education, he decided to finish ins Pedagogical Course and equip himself for future set-vice. His loyalty and his thoughtfulness of others have caused many of his fellows to trust and admire him. cnior Baseball Teai ) . I . Y. .1. Yiihinlcri- tin ml. Treat ' CHARLIE " ' KATIE " KATHRYN ESHELMAN ZUG Mastersonville, Pa. Pedagogical Course •A heart that is glad when your heart is gay, and I rue in the time of cafes : That halves the trials of a fretful day. and doubles the joys that it shares. " This young lady sheds a radiating influence ill the hearts and lives of others wherever she goes. Her high ideals are exemplified in her every- day life. Kathryn has been a success in public school as well as ill Sunday School work. She has transferred some of that skill into the activities of the V. W. V. A. of which she is president. Kathryn has not fully decided ' what her life ' s work shall be, but whatever she undertakes we wish her unalloyed happiness and the utmost sue • -. Bidt hi ) . ii . u . i.. i ohmtt i r Band, Eto- nian Staff, Chorus, Oh Club. Tivailv-ninc C aSS of Twenty- f ree AFBnjUUI Mn Vtk WlotijUj jf i Mu iU m f Were g We ' ve soenr iuii y dayi in Co - eye, We ' re 5 ud - Zed, yvorAed and p ared, Vfe .We, cher-ish eflch Star -at, «.■ P -.A J, i " k jT ' " s c,heer - ful sffijq , . . Wev flee- er 7o -ye? eic i fi?ac | - fer , TWTH ft em i nor Sear ,- est CM, A " d TTioig ) yi-n-ing in - crests " « " " s , far d 5 - m inovsn we be, Rt- :===£ SrSl tf g g k r- s 1 fried IC earn rtflf " , - ' y-s .cow - mdndf mus be, o - toeved.. r fli - ep, f ass Me ye - vet, true hew- ed ,ccj, - e«e throng. r«? ? - jj or we7 w - -? ' e i ■ s ' s " c ' i c ' «s W «» - J) ' Three. y U k -+ w- — m 1 E f -M r f rV :dd U 1 Eiti £ - Hi -a.-beth - town , our Col - lege, and class of twen - h -three, We ' thSmrt n « rf « S5 rWv a 5 fty My 3ia« es ey - er, v 7 ey - er loj - tl be n f ff TrF p: T|] r [ [:T|F 1 U " Tlwty Junior ( llass Officers President DANIEL I. HAKSHMAN Vice-President SHELDON MADEIRA Treasurer ELMER ESHELMAN Secretary ADA G. YOUNG Glass Roll Baugher, Noah Heisey, Leah Becker, Charles G. Hornafius, Wilbur Boyd, Ruth N. Keeney, Paul Breidenstein, Aaron Landis, Elsie Brinser, I )avid E. I .ininger, Elsie Brubaker, Marlin Madeira, Sheldon Cosner, Margarei Martin, Martha Ditman, William McKonly, Cora Eberly, Milton Minnich, Mabel Eby, Anna Mohr, Robert Eby, Ruth ( iber, Ruth Eckroth, Henry Pfautz, John Englar, Elizabeth Shively, Edmund Eshleman, Elmer Trimmer, Esther Pike, Maria Wenger, Ethel Grubb, Paul VVilhelm, Beatrice Harshman, 1 )aniel Young, Ada G. Tlurlv-lliw CLASS OF TWENTY-FOUR CLASS MOTTO Res niui Verba CLASS COL( RS CLASS FLOWER Blue and Taupe Forget-me-no1 Thirtv-thrcc Junior ( Inss History The Junior (-lass held its lirst meeting, September 20, 1922. On No- vember 2 permanent officers were elected and the class became permanently organized and recognized as the Junior Class of 192 J. The class found a very able president in Daniel I. Harshman, a junior in the Bachelor of Science Course. This enterprising ' student unde rtook the establishment and manage- ment of a home on January 1, 1 ( ' 23, soon after undertaking the responsibility nf guiding the affairs of the class. Mr. Harshman has undertaken two great responsibilities, but he undoubtedly will be successful as he has a very able assistant in Mrs. Harshman, formerly Miss Bonebrake, teacher of shorthand and typewriting at Elizabethtown College. The vice-president, Mr. Sheldon Madeira, a junior in the Bachelor of Arts Course, is very highly qualified for his position, but he has not the same quality of perfection that the President of the class possesses. Dr. Hillis said: " No man is complete until he is married. " However, Mr. Madeira makes the best nt his handicap, and no doubt receives much inspiration and encourage- ment in his work from a senior friend with whom he is seen quite frequently. This is Mr. Madeira ' s first year at Elizabethtown College, but he has already pro ved to us that he is a remarkable student, and has become quite popular mi the Hill. We predict that his professional career will be such that his integ- rity and uprightness of character will bring honor and glory to his Alma Mater. The class has secured for its secretary a young lady of sterling quality, Miss Ada (j. Young, who because of her previous experience in keeping a teach- er ' s record in the public schools, is very able to perform her new duties. Ada is not a stranger on the Hill. She spent several years here previously and has returned to complete the Bachelor of Arts Course. The Young Women ' s Welfare Association was not slow in recognizing her ability, fur soon alter her return last fall they elected her as a member of the Student Council. She has those qualities of initiative and " stiek-to-it-iveness " which will go tar toward making her life a success in active Christian service. As treasurer and athletic director, the class elected Hlmer Eshleman, a junior in the Bachelor of Science Course, and a young man of great business and executive ability. " Esh " is highly qualified for both offices, but it is not likely that his business ability will be very seriously tested in the capacity " I class treasurer, unless the Junior Class oi 1923 is as exceptional in the matter of funds as it is in several other matters. However, " Esh " shines in athletics and is a " star " director as is being proved by the success of the various athletic Thirty-four organizaions of the class. The Junior Baseball Team won every same in the fall, and this winter the Men ' s Basket-ball Team is very successful. The Girls ' Basket-ball Team has not had much of a try-out yet, but in the first game of the season they defeated the senior girls by a score of 23-16. " Esh " is very active in his work, and at present the class is planning to enter the tennis tour- nament in the spring. The Junior Class of 192 3 promises to be one of the most famous in the history of Elizabethtown College. It is composed of students of remarkable talent and strength of character, and its officials can scarcely be surpassed. The class is very fortunate in having for its adviser, Professor I. S. Hoffer, whsse keen intellect can no duobt solve class problems as readily as mathematical and philosophical problems. We are proud of our Junior Class, and feel that they will be remembered at Elizabethtown College long after they have left their Alma Mater and are filling responsible positions in life. Long live the class of 1 2 4 ' . Thirty-five Juniors So many books you ' ve studied, So much you ' ve learned and read; Beware, 6 worthy Juniors, Of swelling in the head. So many would be leaders, So many must be led ; Beware, O worthy Juniors, Your spirit will be dead. Seek loyalty, no! honor, For you, our hearts have bled; Beware, O worthy Juniors, Your honors soon are fled. A word of warning, hear us, O Class, who ' ll wear our shoes; Beware, O worthy Juniors, Perhaps success you ' ll lose. If you our footsteps follow, Success you will attain; Beware, O worthy Juniors, And work with might and main. Thirly-six Sophomore Class Officers President RALPH R. FREY Vice-President ESTHER H. G1SH Secretary S. MARGARET McSPARRAN Treasurer LESTER G. BRANDT Class Roll Jrandt, Lester G. Crouse, Mary W. Frey. Ralph R. Gish, Esther H. Hutchinson, J. Norman McSparran, S. Margaret Royer, Israel G. Thirtv-cight CLASS OF TWENTY-FIVE CLASS MOTTO Sail on ! Sail on ! And on ' CLASS COLORS CLASS FL WER Blue and Cold White Rose 77ii;Mwmic Sophomore ( llass I lisloi Sophomore!!! Wh;tt idea does this word convey? Webster says it is derived from two Greek words " sophisticus " and " moris. " The first, mean- ing a fallacious reasoner; the second, conveying the idea of a foolish or inflated feeling. The term " Soph-mor " was first used at Cambridge, England, as t he next distinctive appellation to Freshman. The younger " Sophs " at Cambridge appear formerly to have received the adjunct " mor " to their names as one given them in sport, for the supposed exhibition of inflated feeling in entering on their new honors. The term thus applied, seems to have passed from Cam- bridge, England, to Cambridge in America at a very early period. Thus we see the word Sophomore may be defined as a fallacious reasoner with an inflated feeling. On January ninth, nineteen hundred twenty-three, the tirst Sophomore Class of the college was organized. Although few in number they make up for it in intelligence, also in democracy (since several of them are strong ad- herents of the Democratic Party). They are especially to be commended for two reasons: first, because they were able to withstand the trials and tribula- tions ot the freshman state with being organized; second, although only seven in number and without any prospects of recruits near at hand they had the courage to organize as a class this year. The result of the organization is as follows: They possibly followed the adage which says, " The best goods come in the smallest packages. " They elected the smallest members of their class to the most responsible offices: Ralph R. Frey as president, and Esther H. Gish as their vice-president. Their secretary is Margaret, not Margaret Sangster, the author and poet, but Margaret McSparran whose ideals follow closely in the footsteps ol Miss Sangster as a lover ot literature and social reform. In the selection of their treasurer it is presumed that they judged that because Fester G. Brandt is a sophomore in the B. S. Finance and Commerce course he would make for them an efficient officer. Reports have it that every member of the class was elected to some office but since we do not have the facts in the matter we are willing to believe that Mary Crouse was chosen to have charge ot the " good eats " department. Because ot her ability as shown in preparing meals for the college family dur- ing the past summer she will undoubtedly administer the duties ot this office in a most excellent manner. Israel Rover, ol course, will serve on the social committee whenever socials are in vogue. Forty Since the class is so few in number, work may pull and it may be hard In " Sail nn! Sail on! And mi! " under all circumstances; so they may need an optimist to cheer them in their day of discouragement and despondency. They are very fortunate in having J. Norman Hutchinson to till this position. An explanation of the tact that there are so few in this class may here be in order. It is not because the school year of l 2 -22 was a lean year in the enrollment of college students, but because many of our students finish the pedagogical course, teach a few years, and then in order to fit themselves for greater service come back and finish the A. B. Course in Education; thus during their first and second years of college work here they are classified as juniors and seniors rather than as freshmen and sophomores leaving these classes usually small. However, since Elizabethtown College now is a standardized institution more students are enrolling and a larger number of these are taking up the regular college course. Next year this class which now is distinctive because of its few members will become distinctive by its many members.. The Senior Class of 1923 wishes for them a happy and prosperous future. ■ oit l- Sophomores Our friends, in weal or woe, Ever you ' ve faithful been To tasks we have assigned, Ever your fame shall grow. Pray follow twenty-three Doing your very best, In all you undertake, Honoring dear E. C. Then, stay, until the end, Problems quite hard you ' ll meet; Your brains are keen and sure, Victorv will attend. Fortv-tri ' o Freshman Class Officers LESTER ROVER REBER DAVIS JESSE Secretary hi IA Treasurer MARGARET WIEST Glass Roll Bechtel, John, Jr. Heberlig, Ray Bomberger, Mabel Keeney, Paul liver, John Musser, Frances Davis, Etta Nies, Raleigh Dotterer, Robert Reber, Jesse Graybill, Benjamin Rover, Lester Groff, Paul Strickler, Mary Hackman, Russell Trimmer, John Wiest, Margare Forty-four CLASS OF TWENTY-SIX CLASS MOTTO Aim Straighl CLASS COI ( RS Blue and White CLASS FLOWER Lily of the Valley Forty-five Freshman Class History One hot, sunny Tuesday last autumn, September 5, ' 22, to be exact, nineteen students who later were destined to unite and form the class of 1926 of Elizabethtown College, entered the portals of their preferred Alma Mater. First, the business office was entered, where registration fees were pried from unsophisticated " freshies. " Afterwards they followed from office to office the grind of red tape: office of the dean, office of the registrar, business office (again), and last (this with a sigh of relief) the office of the president. Then began a scurrying for postage stamps to write home. Afterwards room-mates were met and the " greeners " gradually became orientated. The yearlings learned on Thursday afternoon that books are the bane of all schools. For on that day, September 7, classes commenced. From that point, joys and sorrows have shared the ascendance in first year school life. On the whole, the year at " E. C. " has been a very enjoyable one, as well as a profitable one. The organization of the Freshman Class had been a subject of much thought on the part of some of our loyal members. After probing the sen- timent on this question through the ranks of the freshmen, a get-together social meeting was held by the members of the class basket-ball team in Room }o4, Fairview Apartments, at which tentative plans for organization were drawn up. Pro tern officers were elected as follows: President, John Bechtel, Jr.; Secretary, Raleigh Nies. The consent of the faculty of the school being a prerequisite to class organization, a committee was appointed to interview President Meyer on the attitude of that august body. The committee returned not only with the permission of the faculty, but also with the assurance that the teachers would do everything in their power to assist in the organization. Accordingly, the first year students met on January 5, 1923, in their first meet- ing. At the meeting the following officers were elected: President Lester Rover Vice-President Jesse Reber Secretary Etta Davis Treasurer ' . Margaret Wiest As it is generally recognized thai one of the vital parts of any organi- zation is a constitution, a committee, Jesse Reber, Fauces Musser, and Robert Dotterer, were appointed to see that this deficiency should be supplied. The l : ort i-six committee drew up a constitution which was later adopted by the class. A motto, a (lower, and colors were still sadly lacking, and accordingly committees were appointed as follows: On Colors On Motto On Flower Mary Strickler John Trimmer John Bechtel, Jr. Frances Musser Margaret Wiest Mabel Bomberger As the result of the functioning of these committees, Blue and White were selected as the class colors, — blue standing for true blue or truth, and white signifying purity. The motto selected by the class was " Aim sraight. " Each member strives to live up to this excellent motto in his individual life, especially in his studies, where it is necessary to know what to do and then to do it without delay. The lily of the valley symbolizing all the virtues contained in the colors and motto was selected as the flower of the class. This spotless bloom signifies purity, truth, and in fact almost any virtue may be ascribed to it. The class of l ( ' 26, the tirst class to enter Elizabethtown College, since her standardization, has in the short time it has been on the Hill, set many standards to which succeeding classes may aspire. In the tirst place, the class of twenty-six is not only the first freshmen class to be organized, but it is the tirst class group to be composed entirely of students of college rating. Another boast of the yearlings is that the class of twenty-six formulated the first class Constitution in our school. It might be said, in summarizing, that the class ol twenty-six is " different. " Always keeping in mind the school motto, " Educate for Service, " the freshmen have added another duty to themselves, " Aim straight. " Always keeping the " Blue and Gray " and its significance in mind, the beginners have added further ideals, those symbolized in the " Blue and White. " Forty-seven Freshman Fresh from the fields of clover. Fresh from the village school, Fresh is the name that tits you Fresh from mother ' s rule. Freshies are oft considered Filled with sweet mush and sass. Maybe the folks have called you Fresh and green as grass. Never you mind their leasing Never you mind your fate If you work three years longer Honors will awail. ■ ' ortv-eighl " RUFUS " or " BUCHER ' HENRY G. BUCIIi.lv Annville, Pa. College Preparatory Course Here in ' have our embodiment of some Lebanon County brains. He is a star in psychology and basket-ball. He is mi active bass singer and i ok :i prominent pari in the Christmas Cantata, in Favorite haunt on College Hill is the library on Tuesday and Thursday nt one o ' clock when a cer- tain fair maid does reference reading. Bte spends iruite an amount of his time in a Buick traveling between Annville and l.iiiiz. one morning in Chapel when Professor J. G. Meyer said, " Sonic couples serin tn be making progress, " Bucher said earnestly to :i fellow student, " l o you think he means me? " In the educational world he will make meat progress by liis strong determination. President Franklin Literary Society, Senior and Franklin Basket-ball Teams, Chorus, Olei Club, ' Senior Baseball Team. ARTHUR WITMER ESHELMAN Elizabethtown, Pa. College Preparatory Course Arthur is one of our bright, illustrious Hay sin- dents wl ever shirks liis tasks. After graduat- ing From Milton Grove llii;li School in 1919, he de- cided to come io Elizabethtown College to further increase his store of knowledge. He is very fond of physics and chemistry. He spoils a Chalmers which often lakes him Io Lililz and other places of particular interest to him. We believe Arthur will come hack for his A. B. degree. May the best Of success he his in his chosen profession of teach- ing. •ESH " Fifty ROY SWARR FORNEY East Petersburg, Pa. College Preparatory Course The greater pari of the state of New Jersej knows this young man for he spent last summer in thai state as a " I k agent. " If we may judge liy the way Forney works in school we shall ;ill agree thai his part of New Jersey was " worked " last summer. " Pop " is a favorite among the boys, and many are the tricks that are played upon him; but suf- fice it tn s. ' iy. that he believes " it is more blessed to give than to receive. " Besides his work as a student he delivers his weekly sermon from the pulpit ef the Hast Petersburg Church. ice-President V ulaiing Managei l. W " Our .. Student V liege Times, " " POP ' •LAWRY " or " HARRY- RICHARD HENRY LAWRY Elizabethtown, Pa. College Preparatory Course Here is one of those ambitious young men who always has new ideas, it lie strikes a snag, lie climbs right ever it and goes ahead. lie attended Kliz:ii.etlitiiwn High Sei I for three years, then decided i " come t " Elizabethtown College for in- fourth year of preparatory work. He is very in- dustrious ami takes an active part in literarj so ciety wmk. Mr. I.awry is also a " radio bug " anil picks messages out ( the air with his powerful receiving set. In music he is not Found wanting as lie is an active member of the Glee Club. In -i ei iy he is very brilliant. We are confident that " I.awry " will make a success of whatever work he may choose as bis vocation. ci,, Club, ' ■ »» Basket-ball Team, President ' , 1)11 IAU i ' II II Snrii III. Fift -onc EMMERT McDANNEL Elizabethtown, Pa. College Preparatory Course McDannel is a quiet, unassuming, yet ,-i bright and an industrious day student. Obstacles quickly disappear for this young man when he sets his mind mi accomplishing a thing. He is considered by his class-mates as a " shark " in Latin. One of his favorite avocations is to take bicycle rides through the country and to enjoy Nature along the way. He has a deep, rich, bass voice which he makes use of in Chorus and in the .Men ' s Glee Club. Those wiin know him best recognize him in lie a man of conviction ami character. There is ,-i place in the world awaiting him and the best wishes of the elass accompany him as he goes in nil it. Chorus, din chih. ' DONNER ' ' MAC CLARK McSPARRAN Chautauqua, Pa. Preparatory Commercial Course " Mae " is a good-looking youth who wears a smile and greets you with a pleasant " how-do-you- do. " Nut only is this lad ' s countenance cheerful and bright, hut his brilliance of intellect may well he seen when he is explaining a physics problem tu the elass. lie shews his originality in his laugh. He is very active in basket-ball, bul swimming is his chief delight He takes much pleasure in performing acrobatic stunts: he can stand nut only Upon his feet hilt alsu upon his head. lie is siui- ahle and finds attractions in many towns within a radius of thirty miles of our college town. His motto is: " Laugh and the world laughs with you. " His expressions are: " What do you think this is? " or " Whoa ! " " Mae " says in a high pitched way. " 1 thought I ' d pass away. " He Is aiming t get his it. s. in Ec uics. President Franklin Literary Society, Humor Editor Etonian, s, „,m- and Franklin Basket-ball ' limns. Senior Hum hull Team. Fifty-two ' MEYER ' AMOS MEYER Fredericksburg, Pa. College Preparatory Course After completing his work in the schools of his local community, this young man was filled with an ambition to do greater things. Being encour- aged by bis parents, he entered Elizabethtown Col lege and is now following the footsteps of liis brothers who are successful teachers. Amos has already proved liis abilities in this profession by teaching in the schools of Lancaster County. He has a hearty laugh and the very spirit of optimism pervades his entire soul. He is an honest, willing worker, having learned long ago to pu into practice the " sweat of liis brow " principle. President Franklin Society, Assistant Circulat- ing Manager ' of " Our College Times, " Glee Club, Churns. I v,v EVA M. MYER Leola, Pa. College Preparatory Course This quiet, unpretentious, pleasant student came to Elizabethtown College last fall having fin- isheil a three year higb school course, and is now completing the preparatory course in commerce and finance. Judging from her application t " work, her diligence and industriousness as a stu- dent she will be sure in meet with success in what- ever field of activity she may choose i " enter. While being a faithful and conscientious student she alsn lincls time to take pari in sucll out ' I activities as tennis, volley-ball, croquet, skating, ami snowballing in season. Higb ideals, sincerity, ami loyalty are some of her characteristics and they have won for her the respect and friendship of the slmleiits. l ' erseverenee is one of her chief characteristics. Chorus, ' . ' i Club. Fifty-three •REAMY PAUL E. REAM Palmyra, Pa. College Preparatory Course Must us brimful of mischief and fun as ever a boy could be. " Ream is the smallest of our class. He loves basket-ball and can play well for one of his size. We never realized how much of a boy Ream was until tlic evening the home program was given. His favorite pastime is teasing and t -l 1 i 1 1 u: the jokes he played on liis teachers. Keep tab on the famous humorous lecturers; another Cope is in the making. Senior Baseball and Basket-ball, Franklin Bas l t -ball v. am. ADA FERN REPLOGLE Martinsburg, Pa. Preparatory Course : 1 natural, teasing, fal and fair, of jolliness Rep surely lias her share. Aiii ' came from Blair County in September liiiii ' , in join iiir day studenl group. She is the cheerful girl who, by continual practice, leads the typing class in the speed tests. She is a willing worker and will go beyond the required amounl of work. The advice she gave to the students al the Valentine social was " Laugh and grow fat. " she is always ready for " Mo(h)re " laughing. We expert to see her climb to the position of ehiei clerk in a large manufacturing c «rn as she is always willing In try again alter she has made a mistake. " REP ' Fif( )-fow ANNIE REBECCA ROYER Richland, Pa. Commercial Preparatory Course This brown-eyed young lady hails from a " Rich- land " . She is noted for her kind and gentle dis- position. She is completing the Preparatory Com- mercial Course. Annie is always ready and willing to lend a hand to those in need. We expect to see her back again .-it E. C. taking up college work along commercial lines. Her greatest aspiration is in lie a teacher in some commercial institution. The best wishes of the class are hers. Senior Basket-ball Tram, Boarding sin, lints Basket-ball Team, Typist for Etonian. ' ROVER ' LOUISE TRIMMER York, Pa. College Preparatory Course Louise is a bright, cheerful, sunshiny repre- sentative from Ym-k County. Qer amiability ;m l love for fun in addition to her sterling character and high iiie:ils have wen for her many friends She can cure " blues " and make l i-i irl 1 1 days bright- er. In literary society and Y. v. v. A. she takes active pari mi programs and on committees and also makes use of her beautiful soprano voice us a member of the Ladies ' Quartet. She is also in- terested in athletics and participates in basket- ball, tennis, hikes, and various other games. Las) fall while playing games she revealed to us thai " hen it nes in running she is hard to beat. Success " ill crown her endeavors. Chorus, CI • Club, Sfurfi »( ' ou QttarU i. I ' rt riih Hi I runklin l.,i, raru 11, i. ' i.r, I Ol II " Fifty-five EMANUEL FACKLER WITHERS Elizabethtown, Pa. College Preparatory Course This ambitious young man is a native " i our college town. He is completing the Preparatory Course after which he expects to attend a profes- sional school. He is a bright, active, young man, Fond of discussing important business matters. He especially delights in taking frequent trips to fork. We expect to hear his name frequently in years to (•nine ;is a successful professional man, to whom hundreds of people will go for treatment. Success tn you, Emanuel. Matrimonial Prospects Sold. " MAN ' " ZIG " AMMON KING ZIEGLER Rehrersburg, Pa. College Preparatory Course After having taught in the rural schools of Lancaster County, this sincere, honest, industrious young man returned to Blizal ethtown College to complete his preparatory work and t " receive further professional training :is :i teacher. His honesty and frankness have won for him the good- will and friendship of his fellow students. Among hi- numerous athletic activities Is basket-ball. He is :i calm yel quick and suit player. His recent chicken thief episode gained for him :i reputation :is a fearless defender of the property and rights ni others. He is n hard worker and we predict fur him a life of successful and unselfish service. Senior Basket-ball Team, fcns ' Glee ( ' tub, ). If. (V. t. Committeeman, Clionm, President Penn Lit- i nil II Surii til. Fifty-six Academy Roll Fourth Year Second Year Bechtel, Jesse Bixler, Naomi Bucher, Miriam Cunningham, Gladys Bucher, Henry Forney, Roy S. Eshleman, Arthur Gibbel, Amy Forney, Rev. Roy Gibble, Mary Gibbel, Hannah Good, Mae Givler, Clarence Hoffer, Vera Hess, Myra Lensbower, Anna Kautz. Lloyd Meckley, John Landis, Lydia Mengel, Anna Lawry, R. H. Miller, Jacob Meyer, Amos McKonly, I. Rebecca Myer, Eva Oellig, A. Miraim McDannel, E. R. Shaeffer, Miraim McSparran, Clark Snyder, Mary Ream, Paul Strayer, May Replogle, Ada Warner, Esther Risser, Lloyd Ziegler, Dora M. Royer, Annie Ziegler, Helen Seldomridge, Fred Trimmer, Jacob Trimmer, Louise Ulrich, Paul Wenger, Paul First Year Whistler, Leah Withers, Emanuel Altland, John ZlEGLER, AMMON Benson, Raymond Booz, Edna Cover, Alice Third Yea, Fike, Galen Foust, Nellie Baugher, Noah Heisey, Raymond Breidenstein, Aaron Hottenstein, Lillian Brubaker, Marlin Kunkle. John H., Jr. Ditman, William Mowery, Emory G. Eby, Anna Shonk, Katie Eby, Ruth Zug, Amy Eckroth, Henry Eshelman, Paul W. Fike, Maria Harlacher, John W. Hornafius, Wilbur McKonly, Cora Olweili.r. Ethel Fifty-M ' vcii ACADEMY STUDENT BODY Fifty-eight ■ ■■ Academy The automobile thai has no motor is of little, yes, of no value, and the same is uniformly true of the college that has no Academy Department. Eliza- bethtown College niters two four-year courses in the Academy, the Preparatory Classical Course and the Preparatory Finance and Commercial Course. These courses are designed to prepare students to enter the classical, scientilie, and finance courses outlined by the best colleges and universities in the country. These courses are designed not only to meet college entrance require- ments, but also to present the student with a course sufficiently broad to insure training in all the fundamental subjects. These courses are somewhat stronger than a standard first-grade high school course. Besides these courses, two short commercial courses, each of one year in length, are given. Many young men and women enter school aiming to tit themselves for their life work, but are unaware or else undecided what that vocation shall be. For such persons a course at Elizabethtown College will insure a general train- ing. This enables them to discover their capabilities and to select the proper course for their chosen vocation. When the school year of l ' )2 2-.2i opened in September, we saw a strong, vigorous, and loyal group of academy students timidly enter the shady gmve of College Hill for intellectual inspiration. Its roll bears seventy-two names, but these names are of no importance. They are the abstract names used to denote the individual which is more than a name. This group is always ready of hand, kind of heart, keen of mind, and determined of wii:. All have set their goal at the top of the stairs of infinite possibilities. Education is a training calculated to make the most of one ' s powers, to set him on the right road to the highest development, as a thinker and a doer of that something that the world wants done. Cluck wins! It always wins. " Do not covet learning ' s prize; Climb her heights and take it; In ourselves our fortune lies; I ife is what we make it. " Fifty-nine Sewing - a college we recognize the value of training along the domestic side of life as well as in man) other phases of life. Sewing is of great importance in future life; it is not for school but for life we are learning. Because of the need of training in the art of sewing, de- signing, and cutting garments, Elizabethtown College lias organized a sewing deparment. Mrs. Martha Oberholtzer Brandt, a graduate in the pedagogical and also in the sewing course at Elizabethtown College is the one who is teaching the pupils the appreciation of this art. The cl ass of 1923 is composed of the following members: Good, Mae Heisey, Leah Hess, Phoebe Horst, Elmira McKonlv, Rebecca Miller, Almeda Miller, Kathryn Risser, Almeda Seibert, Kathryn Shenk, Frances Wenger, Man- Several hundred students have completed this course during the last ten years and many of them are now real experts in this line art. Any young lady who is talented in this work and has gained the knowl- edge necessary in order to be a good seamstress surely feels belter equipped to take up her life work. Our aim shall always be to implant into the minds ol the girls the beauty and the usefulness of the art of sewing. Sixtv jk 3 1 " f M- Si b 1 1 t 1 mi 1 N 1 v • SEWING CLASS Mrs. Martha O. Brandt— Teacher •bu jj-one Second Generation of Seniors WILLIAM GEORGE WILLOUGHBY EVELYN WILLOUGHBY ALLEGRA ROYER HELEN GRACE MARKEY RUTH NAOMI MARKEY ANNA RUTH FORNEY EARL S. BAUGHER EDWIN S. BAUGHER GALEN B. BAUGHER NAOMI R. BAUGHER STANFORD L. BAUGHER WILFRED G. BAUGHER NORMAN JACOB BAUGHER Sixt )-tn o :.- ' " LADIES ' GLEE CLUB EPHRAIM G. MEYER— Leader A. GERTRUDE ROYER— Pianist Sixty-four MEN ' S GLEE CLUB EPHRAIM G. MEYER — Leader A. GERTRUDE ROYER — Pianisl Sixty-five CHORUS In Chorus our students who really love music have an opportunity to participate in singing publicly some of the best sacred as well as secular songs. Because Chorus is not a college requirement only those students who really love music enter the chorus class. Consciously or unconsciously they cultivate a love tor music which is soul-inspiring, thought-ennobling, and heart-enriching. When the singers acquire the ability to weave their voices into beautiful strains ot music, they feel a thrill of heart and soul which is peculiar to song. Music- develops the feeliny with which one can appreciate the beautiful in art, in literature, and nature. The same feeling makes us more sympathetic toward the right and more antagonistic toward the evil. Sixty-six Chester Rover, firsl tenor (left); Ephraim Meyer, second tenor (front); John Bechtel, firsl bass (rear) ; A. C. Baugher, second bass (fight). THE COLLEGE QUARTETTE This group ni singers, sometimes called the " Consecrated Quartette, " was organized in 1 91 7, and lias at all times been devoted to its ideal of carrying the gospel message in song. These four men, two of whom are preachers, the third a music teacher and the fourth a student, engage in singing nil as an avocation, and have by careful, persistent practice achieved remarkable results and a wide reputation. By means of distinct utterance and a simple, earnest, expressive style of singing, and by choice of only such selections as appeal to the noblest sentiments and the universal feeling t religion, the quartette doe not fail to stir deeply the emotions ol its audiences at every performance. Sixty-seven The Homerian Literary Society The Homerian Literary Society has reached its twelfth birthday and lias a present membership of more than half the total enrollment of students. The last few years have meant rapid growth and development in literary fields, " and it doth not yet appear what we shall be. " The object ot the Society is " the improvement of its members in the art of composition, oratory, music, argumentation, and such other exercises as are adapted to students pursuing advanced courses of study; the attainment of a knowledge of parliamentary law; the development of the social life; and the promotion of friendship among its members. " The past year it has diligently labored to revise its constitution, by-laws and rules of order, of which products we are now proud. Professor I.. 1). Hose, J. D. Heber, Clarence Sollenberger, and John Sherman (a member of last year) comprised the revision committee that made a careful study of constitutions, by-laws and rules of order of literary societies connected with sister colleges in Pennsylvania. The aim of the committee was to produce a document of collegiate standards. According to the provisions of the new by-laws, the society supports an Lssay Contest open to sophomores. This is a new form of literary activity and a deep interest is manifested by those members who are eligible. Keen rivalry promises to characterize the contest and the outcome is awaited with the greatest interest. Another innovation was an open forum debate held on Friday evening, December 15, 1922, in the College Chapel. The question selected tor debate was one that has created world-wide discussion. The debaters handled the resolution, Resolved that the United States should enter the League of Nations. The main arguments on the affirmative side were given by J. 1). Reber, Daniel M ers, and David Markey; C. B. Sollenberger and Mr. Reber offered the re- buttals. Th e negative side ot this question was upheld by Israel Royer, Chester Royer, and Sheldon Madeira as the main speakers. Ralph R. Prey and Sheldon Madeira presented the rebuttals. The interest was intense. The house voted in favor of the negative. The society is widely known through the good services rendered by the Homerian Quartette. Because of the excellent music rendered by them at the programs ot the Society and at the Wednesday evening prayer meetings, and aKo at places within easy reach ol the College, the society gave the quartette official recognition. May the past achievements be stepping stones tor higher ground. Seventy J : f If HOMERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY COLORS — Mar i and Grey. MOTTO — They Can Who Think They Can. Seventy-one HOMERIAN QUARTE TTE David Brightbill, first bass (left rear); Paul Grubb, second bass (right rear); Alvin Brightbill, second tenor (left front); Israel Royer, first tenor (right front). Scvenlv-hvo The Perm Society The Penn Society is one of t lie two academy societies that have been organized out of the original Keystone Society. It was named after William Penn, an honored Pennsylvanian who has become great through service to his fellowmen. The Penn Society, numbering twenty-eight is not large. This is an advantage because it gives every member, sooner or later, an opportunity to hold any one of the offices connected with the society. This experience is valuable as it cultivates initiative and responsibility. A private meeting of the society is held every Friday evening, and a public program is given every third Saturday evening. The object of this society is to help develop its members mentally, morally, and socially. The society is proud of the fine men and women who have gone out from its halls. Yearly it contributes a number of its members to its " big sister " society, the Homerians. The Penns say, " If you are in need of ' pep ' join the Penn Society. " If it cannot be done, tell the Penns, for they work under the motto: " Labor Conquers All Things. " Many are finding their talents, and great ability is already manifest. Of this society it may be said: " Within thyself some dormant seedling lies Just waiting for the tillage of thy will To aid its growth, from which, some day may rise A harvest worthy of the reaper ' s skill. Within thyself there lies some latent power As potent as has ever come to light But which awaits the coming of the hour, When thou shalt set it free before men ' s sight. " Seventy-four PENN LITERARY SOCIETY COLORS — Gold and Green. MOTTO— Labor Conquers Ml Things. Seventy-five The Franklin Society The Franklin Society is a branch of the original Keystone Society. It is of equal rank with the Penn Society. This Society was named alter Ben- jamin Franklin, a man of thought, of originality, and of skill. The Franklin Society is in its infancy, and is yet but a twig which has however shown its bent. Although it is only in its third year of activity it has made its name, but a still greater name will the future bring forth and establish. We might picture this society as a huge structure that is being built. The interest that the general public shows is the chief corner-stone. Another is each ac ting president and his cabinet of active officers. The third is its ora- tors and debating teams and the last its musical talent. All these are joined with teamwork and trimmed with harmony and enthusiasm. Work is the key- that unlocks the door and they never slam the door on opportunity. One of the most interesting programs of the year was rendered by the Penn and Franklin Societies in a joint program portraying, by the rendition of poetry, " A Day in a Christian Home. " There were two scenes. The first scene represented a morning on the veranda including a play period; in the second scene the family were seated in the living room in the evening around the family altar, listening to grandmother telling Bible and bedtime stories, after which the mother busied herself by helping the happy children to retire. The interpretation of the poems was exceptionally good and these societies can well be proud of the talent they have. The Homerian Society must look forward to these main pillars for its future foundation stones. We prophesy that many Franklins will strive dili- gently and that through perseverance and persistent effort in their work they will become active Homer ians. Seventh-six » i i fi % » n - UPWARD IIP. AN ° ,, , ONWA«D J- FRANKLIN LITERARY SOCIETY COLORS — Brown and While. MOTTO — Upward and Onward. Seventh-seven Y. W. W. A. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President K. Mildred Baer Kathryn Zug Vice-President Anna Heefner - -Mary Baugher Secretary Kathryn Zug Irene Frantz Treasurer Esther Trimmer Etta Davis STUDENT COUNC First Semester K. Mildred Baer Ada G. Young Louise Trimmer Second Semester Ada (j. Young Ruby Oellig Mae (iood Eighty The Young Women ' s Welfare Association Among the most important organizations on College Hill is the Young Women ' s Welfare Association. This association was organized on February l l, 1921, under the direction of Mrs. Floy Crouthamel Hotter as Faculty Ad- visor. Mrs. Hoffer appointed the following officers to serve for the remainder of the year: President, Vera Hackman; Vice-President, Margaret Oellig; Secre- tary, Jesse Oellig; Treasurer, I Ida Bittinger. The object of the association is to promote a general spirit of hepfulness among the girls, to develop equally the physical, mental, social, and spiritual phases of our womanhood, and to help build up a greater Christian school. This organization is open to all the lady day and boarding students who deem it a worthy cause. From the beginning the interest in this association was good and at present all the boarding students are members, and there is a fair membership from the day students. During the lirst semester of this year the meetings were held bi-weekly, but the girls, seeing the value of the meetings, decided to have them weekly during the second semester. At these meetings the girls come together and tender programs either of a spiritual, a social, or a humorous nature. At some of the meetings a member of the faculty or some talented speaker from a distance is invited to address the audience. Among these were Sister Bessie Rider, a returned missionary and nurse from China. She spoke of the customs and practices of the heathen and contrasted them with us and, in some ways, u with them. Another speaker was Elder S. S. Blough whose subject was, " A Young Woman ' s Attitude Toward Life and Its Possibilities. " He divided his talk into three parts, as follows: (1) Early duties of life; (2) Religious work; and ( i) Motherhood. The object of the girls is to continue the practice ot having special speakers. On January 12, the two welfare associations had a joint meeting and rendered a program in honor of Stephen Foster, an Ameri- can composer ot folk songs. To add a little variation to the programs a social is held occasionally. One of the most interesting of this nature was when the V. W. W. A. entertained the V. M. W. A. at a backward social in the gymna- sium, which was artistically decorated with beautiful autumn leaves. The en- Eighty-onc tertaining part of the social was that the closing address and refreshments came first and the welcome address was last. Then, too, at times, instead of having a special program, subjects of vital interest are thrown open for discussion by any of the girls in the organization. The fact that this organization aims to contribute happiness to all within its reach is expressed in ditferent ways; such as, giving flowers and fruit to the sick, and sending cards of sympathy to those in distress. " In as much as ye have done it unto one of the least of these my brethren, ye have dune it unto Me. " Out of this Welfare Association has grown a Student Council. The lady students are represented by two college students and one preparatory student. Through this council the students as a whole are represented and their petitions and requests are carried to the faculty. They also help to keep order on the halls and help the preceptress wherever possible. Eight )-trvo The Young Men ' s Welfare Association The high ideals and noble manhood which prevail among our gentle- men on College Hill is in a large measure due to a worthy organization termed the Young Men ' s Welfare Association. This association was organized on February third, nineteen hundred twenty. The purpose of this organization is tn keep the young men united in one body by having regular meetings and occasional social gatherings, thus fostering a spirit of brotherliness and help- fulness; to create a proper school spirit; to suggest and support such projects which will contribute to the common good; to maintain a proper attitude toward the faculty and management of this school, and to support them in their efforts to buid up the school in a Christian manner. On Friday evening, October sixth, the Y. M. W. A. held a program in the gymnasium in honor of the Y. W. VV. A. Part of the gymnasium was decorated to represent the corn field of a careless back-woods farmer. The principal feature of the program was an original dialogue portraying back- woods life in the country. ' I he argument was for the consolidation of schools and a better life for the community. The association has some members of the faculty speak to them; prom- inent men from a distance also come in and speak on subjects such as banking, ethics, and social purity. One of the speakers was Professor Schlosser who spoke on " Elements of a Successful Life. " Among the main good things he said were: " The lirst thing you must do in order to make life a success is to believe in your work. Do not choose your vocation too soon but get a good foundation. In the second place, you should stamp your own personality upon your work; and lastly, when you have found your work, plan your work and then work your plan. If you are convinced that there is something you ought to do, do it. Do it, the work is yours. Plan how it may best be done, and keep on until the task is finished. " Dr. F. N. Maxfield, Director of the Bureau of Special Education, ad- dressed both welfare associations. His subject was " Some Questions Young People Ask the Psychologist. " Among the many things he said were: " This is an age in which young people are in a rebellion against being governed by the older people, who have had a broader experience and know what is besl tor them. The two main causes that stir up the thinking of the young people of this time are the women ' s movements and the world war. " The attention, attendance, and spirit manifested by every gentleman toward the association is admirable. Eighty-three Schedule of Y. M. W. A. Regular Meetings FIRST SEMESTER September 7 — First meeting. Getting things started. September 8 — Get acquainted social on athletic field. September 15 — Welfare program. September 22 — Address. Professor R. W. Schlosser. September 29 — Impromptu program. October 6 — V. M. W. A. entertain V. VV. W. A. at a social in the gymnasium. October I ' )— Y. W. W. A. give a backward social for Y. M. W. A. October 20 — " How Shall a Young Man Cleanse His Way? " Reverend Mr. C. E. Yoder, Elizabethtown, Pa. October 2 7 — Political debate. November 17 — Public program. Dr. F. N. Maxtield gave an address. .November 24 — Student program. December 8 — " Growth and Decay. " President J. G. Meyer. December 15 — Talk, " Possibilities of the Y. M. W. A, " by Mr. Jesse Reber, former President of Y. M. W. A. January 5 — " Should the Prerogatives of the Supreme Court Be Limited 5 " Professor E. L. Manthey. January 12 — Address on " Non-Conformity, " Professor J. I. Baugher. January 1 9 — Musical program. SECOND SEMESTER February 2 — Business meeting. February — Humorous program. February 16 — " Two Sides of American Life. " By Harry C. White, Super- visor of Welfare, General Electric Company, Harrison, N. J. February 2 — Debate on intercollegiate athletics. March 2 — Talk on " Business Experience, " Mr. J. N. Olweiler, Elizabethtown, Pa. March 9 — Musical program. March 16 — Address by J. Anson Wilhelm, Secretary of Lebanon Gas and Fuel Company, Lebanon, Pa. April 6 — Impromptu program. April 13 — Address. Oaien Hoerner, Sales Manager, W. A. Wither ' s Shoe Company, Elizabethtown, Pa. April 27 — Educational program. Ma — Address. Professor H. K. Ober. May 1 1 — Student program. May 25 — Student program. Eighty- four - — - i 1 1 z mmiii ji .-- ; ' ?Mt« f f tfjttff t f • Y. M. W. A. OFFICERS President Joseph Kettering Vice-President Roy Forney Secretary Robert Mohr Treasurer Charles Young STUDENT COUNCIL First Semester Second Semester Paul Grubb Paul Grubb Aanm Breidenstein Melvin Shisler Israel Rover Rnv Forney Eighty-five Our Bible Institute After the semester examinations were over we laid aside our books for one week and attended the Bible Institute. We had been looking forward with great anticipation to the coming of this week. Our regular teachers during the week were A. C. Wieand, of Chicago; J. M. Pittenger, of India; and S. S. Blough, of Illinois. Each day during the regular sessions A. C. Wieand gave lectures on " Church Ordinances " and on " Epistles. " J. M. Pittenger lectured on " Mission " and S. S. Blough lectured on different lines of Sunday School work and on the " Parables. " Each evening before the sermon A. C. Wieand gave a lecture on some phase of the Christian life. Following these evening lectures we had sermons by pastors and elders nf the various churches in the district. On Saturday we had a special Ministerial Program. This day we heard very inspiring messages from some of our leading church workers. In the evening A. C. Wieand spoke on " Christian Education — Why, What, and How Is It. " This was followed by a lecture on Christian Education by Honorable John A. McSparran. The Missionary Program was given on Sunday afternoon. Two mis- sionaries, Bessie Rider, from China and J. M. Pittenger, from India, told us of their work in foreign fields. The needs were put very strongly before us. James H. Moore, pastor of the Waynesboro church, gave a lecture on " A Sacri- fice That Costs. " The Institute closed with a sermon on Sunday evening by James H. Moore on " The Binding of Satan. " The Institute was very well attended and all of us received many in- spiring messages. We find that there are many ways in which we can serve our Master. Eight})-seven ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE CHAPEL OUR DAILY ALTAR Eighty-eight The olunteer Band The Volunteer Band of Elizabethtown College is an active organization on College Hill. To this organization belong those students who have signed the declaration cards, stating that it is their purpose and desire to serve the Lord without reserve in whatever Held He may see tit to call them. Some of the members are planning to do foreign work and some home work. The band meets once a week for special devotional services and for discussion of the problems which confront the band as a whole. By students coming together and discussing problems and praying about them they naturally grow nearer to each other and to God. The band keeps in close touch with the different churches throughout the Eastern and Southern Districts of Pennsylvania, and deputation programs are given in many of these churches. During this school year we enjoyed several very important treats of a high spiritual nature. Early in the school year Elder C. D. Bonsack, a member of the General Mission Board, was with us. He gave us a very inspiring talk in Chapel sho wing us the great call for workers on the field. During the early part of February, eight of our members attended the United Student Volunteer Convention, held at Drew Seminary, Madison, New Jersey. Attending these conventions acquaints students with missionaries from all parts of the world, and with the work and needs of all the fields. The speakers emphasized very strongly that the world is ready and waiting to re- ceive Christ, but that we are not willing to take Him to those heathen. The responsibility rests upon us. Brother William Beahm, Traveling Secretary of the Student Volunteers of the Church of the Brethren, was with us on February sixteenth and seven- teenth. Many of the students had private conferences with him. He gave two very inspiring messages to the whole student body and one to the band pri- vately. His message to the band was on " Volunteers ' Relations to Work, to One Another, to Outsiders, to the Mission Board, to Self, and to God. " We feel that the student volunteer bands have accomplished, and are accomplishing, much for the Master. From the student volunteers have come missionaries who are now on the field and those who will go to the field in the future. Ninety 9 14.8 f f v s i i f a III M i ft f 1 r r § VOLUNTEER BAND OFFICERS President Jesse Reber Vice-President Daniel Myers Recording Secretary Mabel Minnicli Corresponding Secretary Rebecca McKonl} Treasurer [Ida Bittinger ( Chorister Alvin Brightbill Librarian Ethel Wenger Ninety-one Student Minister! ' S Since the founding of Elizabethtown College she has ever filled a large place in the Eastern and Southern Districts of Pennsylvania in preparing min- isters to till pulpits. In practically every section of these two districts we find the present ministry has received much of their preparation and inspiration from Elizabethtown College. This group of seven has been a silent influence around the hill in the past several years. The Senior Class now claims six of these ministers. Al- though the student ministers have no special organization, they have been en- gaged in active service. Some are tilling regular appointments and others are doing Bible institute and deputation work. It is very fortunate fur ;i young minister to prepare for life service under the instruction of a faculty which stands for training the religious as well as the intellectual side of life. May the blessing of God be with our ministry. In the halls of E ' town College Are the preachers, seven strong, Faithful, quick, when duty calls them To lead others from the wrung. Worthy aims of life they cherish Teaching people truth and right Ever being to their neighbors Men of helpfulness and might. Ninet )-in o Our I [eritage " Twere well i " ponder now :mcl then, Why folks are as they are. Why this our place I " slud. . Why this our place to stay. Instead of heing different, Or li ing far away. What losers we, were it not true That Christians crossed the sea ' I ' n liiu ' lil iiiid unknown dangers Their homes with loving care, Instead of just submitting ' I ' u tyrants i. er there. Suppose the folks who came across Thought naught of faith nor God. Regarded not true knowledge, Nor fought each hitter fee, We ' ll not be free and happy But looking glum with woe. Be thankful for the heritage The colonists passed on. For liberty, religion. For Princeton, Harvard, Vale. For Christian leaders planning The laws that could not fail. What losers we. were it not true That ( Christian parents t ried To foster in our natures A love of God ami man Instead of merely teaching To -rah the most we can. Suppose the parents in our homes Had sneered at prayer anil faith : Jehovah ' s right to govern Ami others right to live : Weil not he quite so happy ; Such homes false pleasures give. Be thankful for the heritage I lui ' parents ha ve passed on. For lives of true devotion To Cod ' s eternal Book. lor o I ' l.v precept tuughl us In art ion. word or look. What losers we, were it not true That Christians one lime dared To build with zeal ami courage This school now winning fame; Instead of cynics, sceptics, I lr men with selfish aim. Suppose the teachers in the class Feared neither lod nor man Belittled selfless service Stood up for low ideal. We ' d not he quite so happy Today, how would you feel! Ninetv-three Be thankful for Hie heritage The Founders have passed on For living fa iili and service. The highest aim to hold, For idealistic teachers So Christ-like, staunch, and bold. A heritage of Christian faith Has made us what we are What we shall be concerns us in nation, home, and scl I : The heritage to discard Were worthy of a fool. O. Class of Nineteen Twenty three And classes yet to come This heritage acknowledge Neglect not in your life A heritage so worthy To leave where sin is rife. Allow no so-called learnin g To undermine your fail li And rob the future nation Of all Unit ' s good and true; l ' ass 01) ideals e ' en better Than have come dow n to you. As citizens we ' ll aim to be Righteous above reproach, We ' ll vole Tor fearless leaders To sponsor w orthy law s We ' ll use our every effort To furl her learning ' s cause. As i hrisi i.i n parents in I lie home We ' ll teach respecl for law, The duties to one ' s neighbor, To I Jod who ' s over all : Realizing thai with Christian home The nations cannot fall. As sons and daughters of K. C. We ' ll tender her our host In faith, and help, and money. Well hold her bi r high And " i ' hristian Education " Shall be our battle cry. So iiia. the class of twentj three l.h e out our high ideii is To make this old world better Through Chrisl the way that ' s bcsl Thus shall our class I . - fruitful. ■ lives be full of zest. Then, when our lives are ended Our souls passed on to God We ' ll hear the Master saying; " You ' ve loved me early, late Your heritage so worthy lias e ' en reached Heaven ' s gate. " Ninety-four Athletics During the year of 1922-23 greal strides have been taken in athletics. The alumni, realizing the need of more physical training, have purchased a field containing thirty acres, east of the college grounds. A part of this field is to be used tor a college lake and an athletic field. This surely is great news. Let us look into the near future and see a large fully equipped gymnasium, a tine baseball diamond, a new track, and some new tennis and volley-ball courts. Even though we do not have inter-collegiate athletics, that does not mean that we shall not have more and better athletic facilities. We believe in the development of the mental, the spiritual, and the physical side of life. Work is to begin on the new field as soon as the weather permits. Much of the success of athletic activities this year has been due to our Physical Director, L. N. Myer, who has had a great deal of experience in this work. He is a wide-awake man, and always seems to have some surprise for the students. His training while in camp for Uncle Sam was a great help to him. During the second semester a class in physical education for prospective teachers was organized. This is the first time a class was organized to teach the principles of physical education. Physical education is being emphasized mure and more in the pubic school curriculum. Ninety- BALANCE in life means thai we train normally the physical, mental, and spiritual sides of our natures. A sample of physical training at Elizabethtown College. PHYSICAL DIRECTORS Ladies Ethel A. Roop Men L. N. Myei NinclXi-scvcn Baseball " Strike one — strike two — strike three — you ' re out, " comes the voice nt the umpire as the national sport of America is resumed with vigor and vim. This is a sport that is increasing in popularity over the entire world. It is also very popular on College Hill. In the fall of the school year baseball does not seem to take root very much, for the students are already thinking of hibernat- ing. However, several games were played in the fall. The old rivalry be- tween the commercials and literaries was resumed. Each team captured one contest, so they are even thus far. The seniors tried to wallop the juniors, but were not successful. Our attention is called to the coming of spring when baseball will be resumed with vigor. Since we cannot publish any of the results of outdoor activities we can only speculate. It is almost certain that three class teams will be organized. The freshmen, the juniors, and the seniors expect to put teams into the field. In the freshman ranks will be such men as Heberlig, Rover, Dotterer, Reber, Graybill, Nies, and others who will present a strong line-up. The juniors will select their nine from such men as E. Eshelman, Ditman, Brubaker, Eckroth, Grubb, Harshman, and others who have shown their mettle by beating the seniors in the fall. The seniors will also present a very strong line-up having such men as Sollenberger, Kettering, Ream, Bucher, McSparran, Ziegler, Shisler, Young, and 1). Myers to pick from. The other teams will have to hustle in order to cope with them. Ninety-eight Ninetv-nine The [nter-Class Basket-ball League The Winter of nineteen hundred twenty-three marks the birth of an organized league in inter-class basket-ball. Mr. L. N. Myer, Director of Phys- ical Education, was instrumental in getting (he league into operation. In this he was strongly supported by the freshman tribe, some of whom have played " varsity ball " in the high schools from which they came. With these were other lovers of the game who were highly in favor of the prospective contests. The schedule was finally arranged among the freshmen, juniors, and seniors, — the sophomores did not enter the league, — and nine games were played, each team meeting its opponent three times. The freshmen were the first to organize for battle and were the pea- cocks of the hill for several weeks. They met their opponents the seniors in two successive struggles and carried off the victory. As far as they were con- cerned, the series was won. The green was beginning to show signs of the coining harvest when in the course of events there was a lull. The seniors next met the juniors and carried away the honors of the day. By this time the spirit of basket-ball was all aflame and the freshmen had the score of their iirst game with the juniors already planned in their favor, but something spoil- ed the reckoning. The prospects of a bounteous harvest withered away in an awful drought. Three times they were defeated In the juniors. When their final game with the seniors came they were sure of another victory. But, alas! those seniors over whom they had battled twice before were invulnerable. Freshmen were seen standing all over the floor with mouths open in astonish- ment and eyes glowing with wonder, for Daniel Myers, who had been out of basket-ball all winter, on account of an operation, felt his incision to be strong enough to enter the ranks. During the progress of the league the juniors con- quered the seniors on two occasions. The result of the league leaves the class of twenty-four the winner of the series with the freshmen and seniors holding a tie score in games. STANDING OH TKE LEAGUE Won Lost Per cent Juniors 5 I .833 freshmen 2 I .333 Seniors 2 I .333 One Hundred SENIORS I eft to right upper) Oellig, Kuhn, Zug, Leister. (Lower) Heetner, Steffy, A. Rover. SENIORS (Left to right) — Ream, sub; Jesse Bechtel, sub; Sollenberger, G. (captain); Ziegler, G; WcSparran, F; Bucher, F; I. Royer, C; Trimmer, sub; Myers (manager). One Hundred One DAY STUDENTS .eft to right upper) — Ober, Steffy, E. Eshelman (coach), Crouse, Bucher. (Lower) — Musser, Gish, Strickler. JUNIORS (l efl to right upper) — Grubb, C; E. Eshelman, F (captain) ; Eckroth, G. (Lower) — Bruhaker, G; Hitman, F. One Hundred Two HI SOPHOMORE (Left to right rear) — Crouse, Snyder. (Lower) — M. McSparran, Gish, Warner. [ill FRESHMEN (I. eft to righl standing) — L. Rover, F; .1. Bechtel, G; Hackman, sub; Reber, G. (Seated) — Dotterer, C. (manager); Heberlig, F. (captain); Nies, (.. One Hundred Three Girls ' Basket-ball The basket-ball spirit aroused not only the laddies Inn also the lassies who have shown their interest time and again. The fair sex also have repre- sentative teams on the floor. They were: the senior team, the junior team, the sophomore team, and the day student team. One of the most interesting games was the junior — senior game, which resulted in a victory tor the juniors, due to the work of " hick " Trimmer who had things her own way when she received the ball. It was a fast game to say the least. Score 23-16. Another interesting game was the game be- tween the hoarding and the day students. The interest was very high during the game as the teams were supported with continual cheering. During the first half the day students had things very much their own way. At half time the boarding students called " Eek " into the game and the boarding students gained ground. However, the day students were too far ahead to be caught, and the game ended with the boarding students on the short end of an 18-20 score. We feel sure that girls ' athletics is increasing in favor and interest. May we do our part by encouraging them. Tennis ( ne of the sports in which most all the students are interested is tennis. This is a sport that is excellent for physical as well a- for social development. It develops the alertness of the body and the mind. It exercises all parts of the body, if one enters the game enthusiastically. Our present courts are very much crowded and we shall appreciate the new ones very much. At this writing we are looking forward to a tennis tournament in the spring. There promises to be keen rivalry as many were branded as " sharks " during the games last fall. One Hundred Four A little more than twenty-five years ago, a strong need was felt among the Elders of the Church of the Brethren in Eastern Pennsylvania, for a stand- ard, conservative school where their children could obtain a college education and still retain the distinctive features of the church. A meeting was held at Reading, Pennsylvania, at which it was decided to appoint a locating commit- tee, this committee finally agreed that the location of this school should be at Elizabethtown and that it should be called " Elizabethtown College. " On November l , 1900, school opened in the A. G. Heisey Building in town with six students and three teachers; meanwhile preparations were made at the chosen site for the erection of Alpha Hall, which was dedicated on March 4, 1901. From that time on the school has never ceased to look tor- ward to greater service. Step by step the school grew; the enrollment increased; new subjects and new courses were introduced. Up to the year l l ' 2 1 the school strove with might and main to secure state recognition; now for almost three years Elizabethtown College has realized her anticipation of bigger things. Stand- ardization immediately brought on the feeling that more buildings and better equipment were needed in order to give the best training to students in an ac- credited school. The aim of the school is to serve her constituency and to perpetuate her high ideals. The school is the servant of the church and in this position and attitude she aims to function. In order to do this the school feels the need of the continuance of the staunch support which she has already received from the hands of the church. One Hundred Six The Nature of the Alumni Elizabethtown College has awarded four hundred and fifty-one diplomas since its first graduating class in 1903. These young people are, in a sense, the cream of the rural population of the respective communities from which they hail. They came to College Hill during the last twenty years as rough, uncouth, bashful, young men and young women. These " diamonds in the rough " have been polished and burnished by the spirit, the life, and the teachers of E. C. for several years and then turned out with a sparkling, lust- rous character, a vision, a strength, a skill, a purpose, a training that has won for them a place wherever they have gone, whether to India, China, Denmark, Sweden, Africa; or to the office as stenographer or clerk in competition with the product of the best commercial schools of our land; or to " the little red school house, " the pulpit, or the farm; these sturdy young men and women have never failed to make themselves felt. We have sixteen missionaries in foreign countries — six in India, four in China, two in Denmark, two in Sweden, and two in Africa. We have some sixty ministers, over one hundred teachers, more than fifty homemakers and many farmers in our home country, who are doing better work and enjoying life more because of the fact that Elizabethtown College has helped them to interpret life. Relation of the Alumni to Her Alma Mater Of course the most endearing spot this old world will ever show to any- one is " Home Sweet Home. " It is there, that the grass is just a little greener and the sky has just a little more blue than anywhere else in the world; but second only to this comes our Alma Mater. Our hearts become mellow and our eyes dim when we think of " the good old school days " — the familiar halls, the classrooms, the campus, the chums with whom we shared all the joys and sorrows that can be crowded into four short years, and above all, the thought of the old teachers, who have One Hundred Seven become our ideals of all that is best in life, who call up within us patience, kindness, intellectual achievement, sell control, prestige, dignity, and all that goes in make lite lull and worth while. What has the Alumni dime tor the school? In the recent lour hun- dred thousand dollar campaign the Student-Alumni pledged itself for the sum of twenty-six thousand dollars. Again, during the past year the Student- Alumni Committee purchased thirty acres of land adjoining the school and ex- pects to finance all the improvements on the above tract. Of such an Alumni Elizabethlown College is justly proud. The suc- cess of any school is assured if such a spirit as this is found in its alumni, and in addition the ability financially to carry out her plans. What the Alumni (Ian Do in the Future We have said respeatedly that the most valuable asset any school can have is a successful alumni in their various fields of activity. We may spend much money to advertise the school, we may send our catalogue far and wide, we may even send men out to solicit for students, but the most efficient man- agement cannot cover the field as thoroughly as do the graduates of the school. The school management may cover the field efficiently, but the students that are in the respective communities cover it thoroughly. In every community there are those who do not believe in higher edu- cation, nor in anything that smatters after a college, but even these will listen to the harmony resulting from your beautiful and useful life — the resultant of your school life. It is here that you can mould sentiment. We also need many local alumni organizations. We have far too few of these. Our teachers should bear this in mind and hold meetings at the time of County Teachers ' Institutes, Sunday School Conventions, Ministerial Meet- ings, Fourth of Jul} 1 Meetings, or whenever opportunity presents itself " in sea- son :ind mil of season. " We should show an interest in our college. Finally, we should make it a habit to attend the exercises at the college on Commencement Week. This should be a home-coming week, and espec- ially on Alumni Day. Will we do it and then build up a school that shall be known far and wide for the peculiarly interested Alumni it builds? One Hundred Eight THE LONDONDERRY MILLS ; DAILY CAPACITY I 75 BARRELS i JOHN B. CURRY ' S SONS ! Dealers in FLOUR, FEED, SEEDS, COAL, HAY. STRAW, ETC. I I PALMYRA, PENNA. j CALENDAR ' September 5 — Convocation Exercises. Professor Schlosser addressed j the student body. j September 6 — Prayer Meeting. September 7 — Ice cream for supper. September 8 — Y. M. gave a social to Y. W. ' September ( — Cleaned up and settled down. I September 10 — Church. ( September l l— Class cuts count. j September 1 2 — Athletic Association organized. September 1 3 — Senior Class meets. September 14 — Commercials and Literaries play ball. September 15 — Y. M. W. A. First program. September 1 6 — Homerian public program. September 1 7 — Students still at College go to church. September 18 — -Tennis courts busy. September 19 — Track and baseball with variations. September 20 — Amateurs play ball with great success. September 2 1 — All was quiet on the hill. September 2 2 — Professor Schlosser spoke to Y. M. VV. A. September 23 — Home. September 24 — Boys visited girls ' dormitories. September 25 — Y. M. W. A. again adopts old regulations. September 26 — First soccer game a great success. PHOTOGRAPHS of QUALITY BLAZIER ; IN THE NEW STUDIO | 36 N. 8th Street j LEBANON. PA. j i " NOT HOW CHEAP BUT HOW COOD " j I One Hundred 7 en ! I I i I l I i i i ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Elizabethtown College A Fully Standardized College Regular A. B. Courses, B. S. Courses, Professional j Courses, for Teachers, Finance and Commerce j Courses, Pre-Medical Course and Preparatory j Courses. j j i j 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. j 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 following universities: i i j COLUMBIA, HARVARD, CHICAGO, j LELAND STANFORD, Jr.. AKRON, PENNSYLVANIA. JOHNS HOPKINS, i OHIO STATE. AND NORTH WESTERN. I ! ; i I SUMMER SCHOOL OPENS JUNE 18. 1923 J j FALL SEMESTER OPENS SEPTEMBER 10. 1923 j j I ! ! i I i, . 4 One Hundred Eleven — .. COMPLIMENTS of THE LIBRARIAN EBERLY BROS. SHOES, HATS AND HOSIERY EPHRATA. PENNA. CALENDAR September 27 — Girls play their first baseball oi season. September 28— Juniors and Seniors play ball. September 2 ' ) — Y. M. W. A. meets tor a good time. September JO — The end of the first month of school. October 1 — Revival Services opened at Steven ' s Hill. Good atten- dance from College. October 2 — An exciting baseball game between Penns and Franklins. Franklins saw victory. October i — Apple dumplings for dinner. October 4 — Senior meeting and Men ' s Glee Club. October 5 — Commercial and Literary baseball game. Score: 11-10 in favor of Commercials. October 6 — V. M. W. A. entertained Y. W. W. A. in Gymnasium. Literary Societies met. October 7 — Annual fall outing of the students to Conewago. I ctober 8 — Professor Schlosser gave us a tine talk in Chapel. Moonlight stroll. October 9 — Penn and Franklin baseball game. Franklins win 0-5. October lo — Ball game. Franklins and Penns against Homerians. Chorus Class. Bright future. October l 1- — Prayer Meeting. October 12 — Ice cream for supper. Junior and Senior baseball game. Juniors 7- — Seniors o. I FISHER BROTHERS fine customed ! TAILORING, CLEANING BARBER SHOP GIVE US A TRY OPP. POST OFFICE REPAIRING and PRESSING J. BELOFF ELIZABETHTOWN. PA. One Hundred Twelve Well AUorth Y P M Quality Materials Plus Quality Vforknanship Men$,Beys Little Gents Fine Shoes at Modest Prices ' tffieWAWithers Shoe Qx ELIZABETHTOWN. PENNA. Catalog for mail order purchases sent to any address at your request One Hundred Tlwtccn I Wholesale and Retail Dealers in CALENDAR FOR RELIABLE LIBERTY AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY N. E. Cor. Eighth St. and P. c R. Rwy. Hotel Straford Bldg. j LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA J i j AUTO SUPPLIES and ACCESSORIES | I Prompt Service Bell Phone 1247 j I i i i i October 13 — Perm Literary Society and also Homer ian had regular weekly session. October 14 — Clean up day for men. Prepare tor the visit of the fair sex. October 15 — Girls visit men ' s dormitory — great excitement. October 16 — Glee Club. " Rivel " soup for supper. | October 1 7 — Chorus and Ladies ' Glee Club. ( October 18 — Prayer Meeting. October 19 — Y. W. W. A. entertained Y. M. W. A. in Gymnasium. ' October 20 — Men ' s Welfare Association. Reverend Mr. Yoder gave ! an interesting talk. j October 2 1 — Penn Literary Society in Chapel. j October 22 — Professor Nye gave a splendid Chapel talk on " David j and Goliath. " October 2) — Men ' s ( .lee Club. October 24 — First number of Lecture Course. " Musical " by Helena Marsh. ' October 25 — Mid-week prayer meeting followed by the annual visit of I the church officials. j October 26 — Soccer game: Score 3- . | Weather very cool and refreshing. I October 27 — Franklins have nature program. October 28 — Men ' s Welfare met in Chapel at 6:45. Had hot debate ' on politics. Mr. Keeny and Mr. Young. ' i TRY FRANK W. BOTZ i CLOTHING, HATS, CAPS AND MEN ' S FURNISHINGS i I I 31 South 8th Street LEBANON. PA. I i I One Hundred Fourteen i i i " WHERE Your HEART is THERE Your PHOTOGRAPH Ought to BE " If it is your father, your mother, your wife, your sweetheart or your friend — no present will bring as much pleasure as your photograph. S. G. BISHOP Photographer ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Who has taken the majority of photos in this book, is equipped to take them in the evening and will make your photograph so it will be sure to please. ALSO SEND ME YOUR KODAK FILMS TO DEVELOP AND PRINT We certainly appreciate the patronage of the College folks J — — — ■ —■— — — — — — — — — — 4 One Hundred Fifteen i THE BEE HIVE DEPARTMENT STORE That Something New, Just What You Want, Can Always Be Had, Not Only In Styles IN VALUE-GIVING CALL —SEE | A. A. ABELE I Something New Everyday ELIZABETHTOWN. PA. ' i CALENDAR | October 29 — Revival service started in town. Reverend Mr. Fidler j from Ohio is the evangelist. October 3o — Men ' s Glee Club. October 3 1 — Chorus Class becoming an important factor on the Hill. She will shine. November 1 — L. N. Myer went on a hunting trip to Juniata County. November 2 — Amnion Ziegler gets hunting fever and prepares for deer hunting. November 3 — Jesse Bechtel was elected captain of the Penn Society basket-ball team. November 4 — Girl day students organize basket-ball team. November 5 — Rained all day. November 6 — Seniors discuss class pins. November 7 — Trustees decide to buy a twenty-two acre field, part for an athletic field. November 8 — We discover that K. stands for Kettering as well as Kathryn. November ( — Keeny and Sollenberger have an argument. November 10 — Noah Baugher installed as President of Penn Society. November 1 1 — Homerians render public program. November 1 2 — Revival in town closes twenty-two accessions. November 1 3 — College celebrates twenty-second anniversary. November 14 — Mr. Ditman elected Captain of Franklin Society team. FOR TEXAS WIENERS, HERSHEY ' S ICE CREAM LIGHT " LUNCH STOP AT GOCHNAUER BROTHERS RESTAURANT ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. One Hundred Sixteen V -f ! i ! ! J I WHY NOT ! A HANDSOME PACKARD PIANO I I AS A GRADUATION GIFT? ! i Nothing could be more lovely i i I I LET US HEAR FROM YOU Call or Write for Free Catalogue REIFSNYDER SONS I i i i i i ! | rrvvi ' w i j LANCASTER, PA. EPHRATA, PA. ! IIS. DUKF. ST. 8 CHURCH ST. One Hundred Seventeen } " " " ' ' ! WHEN IN WANT OF LUNCH, ICE CREAM and OYSTERS j GO TO I H R S T S — Center Square j ELIZABETHTOWN. PA. I i i ! i CALENDAR j j November 15 — Open season for dates — all is excitement. j November 16 — Herbert Leon Cope lectures on " The Smile That Won ' t Come Off. " November l 7 — Dr. Maxfield speaks to welfare associations. November 18 — Joint program of Penn and Franklin Literary societies. J November 19 — Love-feast in town church. j November 20 — Everybody busy talking about the week-end events | (especially the social events). j November 2 1 — Yesterday ' s discussion disclosed the fact that Alvin { Brightbill was in " Good " company. November 22 — Ick and Eck make secret plans. ! November 23 — Senior basket-ball team organized — Daniel Myers, ' | Manager; C. B. Sollenberger, Captain. j j November 24 — Illustrated lecture in town. j } November 25 — Mr. Brandt determined to find out more about Witmer. j I November 26 — Raymond Heisey attends Sunday School at Newville. j November 27 — Snow storm, ( " lark McSparran afraid to get out of bed. November 28 — Basket-ball season opened by a Penn-Franklin game. j Score $5 to 2 7, favor of Franklins. j November 29- — -Everybody getting in condition for the Thanksgiving I activities. | November 30 — I. Rover goes to Carlisle. (Whv not ? ) j | i i PHOTOGRAPHY UP TO DATE | !FOR THE BEST GO TO I THE GATES STUDIO j 142 N. 8th Street , I We Invite Your Inspection LEBANON. PA. I | { One Hundred Eighteen ASK FOR GREEN STAMPS HERTZLERS ON THE SQUARE DEPARTMENT STORE ASK FOR GREEN STAMPS 7ack c Jar 7oqs ALL WOOL MIDDIES $6.75 WHITE MIDDIE WITH WOOL COLLAR AND CUFF $4.65 BLUE and KHAKI CHAMBRY MIDDIES $2.30 ALL WOOL JACK TAR SERGE SUIT $10.00 HAVE IT MADE TO MEA URE A ppropriate School Togs A BIG DROP If you want to get an idea of how prices have dropped since last year then come around here and see the class of made-to-measure clothes we are now selling at $25, $30, $35 and up to $50 The quality of each of these prices is a revelation. The cost is so little no man need hesitate to order his clothes to measure. In fact it would be almost foolish to do other- wise. One Hundred Nineteen CALENDAR r " " i WHY NOT | Let Boggs serve the banquet for that class reunion? No parties too small or too large to receive oui personal attention. When better banquets are served, Boggs will serve them. Sample menus with prices cheerfully furnished. THE KENNEWOOD j C. R. BOGGS ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. ! I i I December 1 — Slowly returning to physical normalcy since Thanks- giving. December 2 — Everybody is complaining of feeling good. ! December 3 — A Sabbath well spent brings a week of cont ent. ! I December 4 — Vacation ended at 9:00 A. M. Rain comes as vacation j | ends. " O Dry Those Tears! " j I December 5 — A talk given in Chapel on origin of Educational Week by Professor Schlosser. A welcome rain causes long dry spell to cease. Changing seating places in the dining room. December 6 — This is the morning after the night before. j December 7 — It ' s no fun to walk on icy pavements in the rain. : I Faculty rendered several musical selections in Chapel. j j December 8 — Chorus Class renders patriotic songs in Chapel. j j Professor Nye speaks on illiteracy, showing need of education. j Sister Bessie " Rider speaks to the Y. W. W.A. { December 9 — Homerians have public program. Mrs. McSparran, au- thoress, gives original readings. ' ! December 10 — Snow. The students at College enjoy a big chicken { dinner. It ' s true that all got their till. j I (ecember l t — A cold morning demanding quick action and resulting j in rosy cheeks. Keep moving! December 12 — Now is the time to get your lecture ticket (s? ). Come early and avoid the rush. FIRST CLASS SHOE REPAIRING (While You Wa.t) | ALL KINDS OF SHOE FINDINGS FOR SALE SHOE | LACES. POLISH. ETC. j We Appreciate the Patronage of the College F oiks JOSEPH MASTROMATTEO W. H. REIFF j Opp. Post Office I ELIZABETHTOWN :-: PENNSYLVANIA [ , ,.«., . — M, . ,. , ,. , ,. „ .. „ ,. ,. .. ., ,.}, One Hundred Tn ent f TRIMMERS THE STORE 1 ■ WITH SENSIBLE PRICES ELIZABETHTOWN and ELSEWHERE i One Hundred Twcntv-one ■ i i PIONEER CLOTHIER J. N. OLWEILER Everything in Men ' s Wear. Clothing made to your measure, guaranteed fit. Browning King Make. | First Class Laundry. Ship Tuesday Morning. j ELIZABETHTOWN. PENNA. I j i s CALENDAR | December l — All enjoyed ice cream for supper. December 14 — H. M. Lichliter lectures on " The Vaudeville Mind. " John YVanamaker buried. December IS — Hurrah tor basket-ball! A double-header game. Girls — -Boarding vs. Day Students. Score 20-17. Men — Freshmen vs. Franklins. Score 25-12. Homerians have open forum debate. December 16- — Many busy doing Christmas shopping. Perm Society has public program. Ex-President Ober in his address gives eulogy on John Wanamaker. December 17 — Students organize in groups and go to homes of sick and aged to bring them cheer by song. C. W. and Church Ser- vices held in the Chapel. Professor Byer preached on " Choos- ing a Vocation. " Rom. 12: 3. December 18 — Christmas one week off. Classes excused because of absence of professors. December l l — Is it possible to study and think about home and vaca- j tion days at the same time 3 December 20 — Chorus Class renders Christmas Cantata entitled " Prince of Peace. " Look for Israel Rover ' s display of his Christmas presents in group pictures in this book. December 2 1 — Many attend Christmas program at Newville. Reason: Allowed social privileges. ' ! — — I ! ! COMPLIMENTS I j ! WM. H. MILLER ! ELIZABETHTOWN. j PENNA. I ! j { One Hundred TwentM-tWo Headquarters For Plain Clothes MISSIMER YODER " The Home of the Plain People " 14 SOUTH QUEEN STREET LANCASTER. PA. SHOES We have the plain conservative Shoes that are Solid Leather, built for Wear in MEN. WOMEN and CHILDREN ' S MEN ' S PLAIN SUITS In Rcadv-to-lVear or M ade-to-M easure You will find them here at lower prices and better qualities than elsewhere. The Suits are Cut and Tailored to Fit. We always carry a full line of Piece Goods by the Yard and for Our Made to Measure Suits Also a Full Line of Overcoats, Raincoats, Men ' s Hats. Collars, Hose, Shirts, and a Line of Men ' s Furnishing. For Ladies We Have Bonnets, Bonnet Nets, Ribbon, Covering Material, Crowns. Frames, Etc. SPECIAL:— LADIES ' COATS IN BLACK AND BLUE Standardized Suits at very low prices Boys ' Suits, odd Pants for Boys and Trousers for Men — Overalls for both Men and Boys. A full line of Conservative Suits. Come and be convinced A PLACE TO SAVE MONEY One Hundred Twenty-three i " " " " I IFOR OVER 50 YEARS WE HAVE BEEN BUILDING PIANOS AND PLAYER PIANOS IN YORK SEND FOR CATALOG WEAVER PIANO WAREROOMS 39 West Market Street YORK. PENNA. CALENDAR December 2 2 — Awakened early by Christmas Carols. Vacation be- gins at eleven o ' clock. Hurrah! The new song: " We ' re so glad studyin ' doesn ' t last alway. " Vacation News. Alvin Brightbill was elected to the ministry. Charles Edwin born to Professor and Mrs. Manthey. The Kitchen has been turned into a match factory. j RESULTS: Our cook, Mrs. Walker married to John Martin. , Our kitchen girl, Miss Landis married to Mr. Seager. Married: Daniel Harshman and Mildred Ida Bonebrake. ' Engagements announced: Alvin Brightbill to Mae Good. ' Proposals and Refusals: Nicht wahr? j January 1 — We greet the glad New Year. j January 2 — Vacation ended at 1 :00 o ' clock. Didn ' t we have fun ' j January 3 — Let your life be like a snowflake, leaving a mark but nol j a stain. , lanuary 4 — The revival of an old fad but in season. Ha! Ha! ' Sleeping on wedding cake. Teachers and Freshmen participate. ! lanuary 5 — Wanted! Horns, auto license tags, and tin lids to use in ( serenading for Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Harshman. j January 6 — Found — Enough tin resulting in quite a din as we serenade | for Mr. and Mrs. John Martin. (Our Cook) j lanuary 7 — If you feel a little blue, } i | j We Pay 4 ' ' Interest on Savings and Time Certificates j Travelers Checks Issued j We would like to have your Banking Business. Everything strictly confidential j FLORIN TRUST COMPANY FLORIN, PENNA. j I E. Jay NlSSLY. President N. F. ARNTZ, Treasurer I i i One Hundred Tn cnly-four v f I ! i i MANHEIM NATIONAL BANK MANHEIM, PENNA. CAPITAL $ 150,000.00 SURPLUS AND PROFITS (Earned) - - 115.000.00 TOTAL RESOURCES 1,450,000.00 I OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH US I WE PAY 4 J INTEREST TWICE A YEAR ON j J SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 4 ' , INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS I i i J. L. GRAYBILL, President J. E. KREADY, Cashier { I I OUR TRUST DEPARTMENT I I CAN SERVE YOU AS EXECUTOR. ADMINISTRATOR. ASSIGNEE, RECEIVER, GUARDIAN, ETC. One Hundred Tn ent )-five CENERAL MERCHANDISE J. M. NEFF EPHRATA. PENNA. M. Ei Sc Wiseman (x oons, inc. WHOLESALE GROCERS and IMPORTERS 246-248 N. Delaware Ave. PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. CALENDAR Think about the tea kettle; It sings with hot water up to its neck. January S — Good Chapel Talk on " Quietness " given by Miss Myer. Addressed to the men which also include the ladies, because " in the Bible, " she said, " man embraces woman. " January 9 — Many are " Watching the Birdie. " January 10 — A case of measles discovered on the Hill. January 1 1 — The Senior Social. It isfnutualy agreed that the Seniors of ' 23 are not selfish ; for while they are having a good time in Chapel the Juniors are enjoying a good time on the " dorms. " January 12 — Seniors win basket-ball from Juniors. Score 10-18. A joint welfare program in Chapel. Theme: " life and Musical Selections of Stephen Collins Foster. " February 1 — A band of College Students attended revival Services in Lebanon. February 2 — Ground Hog day! Ha! Ha! Old Sol was hidden all day. February 3 — Try out for dates for social hour tomorrow. February 4 — Prof. Ober preaches in town. Services in College Chapel in the evening. February 5 — Prof. Meyer in Chapel. " Every student must attend ev- ery meal, especially breakfast. If you cannot wake up in time, get somebody to waken you, and it this fails, apply at the Of- fice. " ABE HARVEY L. SELTZER THE BARBER ONE PRICE NEAR Clothier and Furnisher POST OFFICE 761 Cumberland Street ELIZABETHTOWN. PA. LEBANON. PA. One Hundred Tn cntv-six i i i ! THINK- -PLAN- -ACT ! THINK — of the sense of independence a bank account affords. j I | PLAN — to spend wisely and save just as much as possible. j ACT — not a week, month or year hence, ' but today— NOW! j i OUR OFFICERS WILL WELCOME YOUR " SAVINGS ACCOUNTS " FARMERS NATIONAL BANK LITITZ, PA. j I " THE BANK ON THE SQUARE " j j | S. W. BUCH, J. H. BREITIGAN. President Cashier j j. 4 One Hundred Twenty-seven TO GET THE RIGHT CLOTHING AT THE RIGHT PRICES GO TO J. S. BASHORE LEBANON, PA. CALENDAR February 6 — Miss L. Landis in Chemistry Laboratory burned her lip tasting an acid. Prof. Baugher: " Did you dilute the acid first? " Miss Landis: " No! The dumb book did not say so. " February 7 — Prof. Byer spoke on the Choosing; of a Life Companion, many deep thoughts and facts were given. February 8 — Snow again! The girls have sham battles on campus. Some scramble. February 9 — The delegates of the Volunteer Band leave for Drew Seminary, Madison, N. J. February 10 — the Franklins render a " Lincoln " program in Chapel. February 1 1- — Delegates return from Conference on Sunday night with blithe spirits. February 12 — Dr. Colwin lectures in the Church of God in town on prohibition. February 13 — Dr. Colwin addresses the student body. February 14 — Valentine Social in Chapel. February 15 — Teachers praise students for the good lessons after the social. Let ' s have a social every night. February 16 — Harry C. White, Y. M. C. A. Secretary of New Jersey lectures in Cha pel on the " Two Sides of American Life. " February I 7 — Rev. Beahm spoke in Chapel. February 18 — Wonder why the fairer sex of Lancaster and York coun- ties prefer Lebanon County over the week end. Shrewsbury Furniture and Manufacturing Company Manufacturers of High Grade Walnut, Mahogany, and Oak Bed Room Suits and Buffets SHREWSBURY. PENNA. Our Pleased Customers are Our Best Advertisers I j One Hundred Twenty-eight L. C. HERSHEY SOUTH END GROCERY ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. P. G. SWIGART JOB PRINTER 104 PARK AVE. EPHRATA.PA. Prices Reasonable Circulation 2000 Good Adv. Medium " The Ephrata Review " CHAS. S. YEAGER. Proprietor EPHRATA, PA. Job Work of Every Description GIVE US AN ORDER I i i ELIZABETHTOWN EXCHANGE BANK ELIZABETHTOWN. PENNA. Capital $50,000 Established 1887 Surplus Profits $1 10,000 Resources $885,000 Offers to Individuals and F ' irms the Services of a well Equipped and Conservatively Managed Bank OFFICERS A. G. HeiseV, President Allen A. Coble, Vice-Pres. J. H. ESHELMAN, Cashier I. H. STAUFFER. Asst. Cashier J. W. Risser, Teller CHAS. M. GrEINER, Clerk DIRECTORS A. G. Heisey Henry E. Landis A. C. Fridy Allen A. Coble A. L. Foltz M. K. Forney H. J. Gish Geo. D. Boggs J. K. Garman Jos. G. Heisey W. A. Withers One Hundred Twenty-nine STICK COMPANY j DF.ALER IN j GRAIN FEED FERTILIZER ] ALSO BINDER TWINE AND COUNTRY PRODUCE ' Market Car Leaves Lineboro Every Wednesday for Baltimore. Leaves Hillen Station, Baltimore, every Thursday at 4.30 P. M. LIN EBORO. MARYLAND CALENDAR February 19 — Prof. Baugher using Hand Book in Physics to find dif- ferent accepted values. Mr. Forney: " Do you call that a ' pony ' ? " Prof. Baugher: " No! This is something better, an automobile. " February 20 — Mr. Martin murders all the microbes in the hen houses. February 2 1 — Fresh and Soph. Girls vs. Junior Girls in Basket-ball. February 22 — Washington program in Chapel. Milton Eberly re- ceives catalogue from Sears and Roebuck. February 23 — Baugher vs. Foust found on the hall in a very earnest, ear to ear conversation. February 24 — Mr. Ream receives a 12 page letter from Harrisburg. A red one with a blue border. February 25 — A Montgomery-Ward catalogue has been presented to the library. February 26 — Gentleman students report that sleeping on the attic is favorable if a fur coat, cap with ear bobs, mittens, and fell In mis are available. February 27 — Student — " ' Legs ' is termed as a sharp shooter. " An- other student — " Yes, he is built for long range. " February 28 — End of Calendar. Hurray! GEORGE S. DAUGHERTY CO. QUALITY CANNED FOODS IN No. 10 TINS NEW YORK PITTSBURGH CHICAGO One Hundred Thirty t,. ., ., .. ., — .. .. .. .. ., .. .. .. . M, .. ,. .. ,. .. .. .. ..— .—.. ..— .. ..— .. . NOTICE! If you like this book tell the Senior Class about it. If you think you can improve the book write something about yourself in this space. JOKES The concensus of opinion of the Senior Class is that: [Ida Bittinger is the shortest, Rev. Roy Forney is the stoutest man, Esther Leister is the stoutest girl, Jake Trimmer has the highest feet, I Ida Bittingegr ha s the smallest feet, Ruby Oellig has the reddest hair, Alvin Brightbill has the lightest hair, L. N. Myer has the shortest hair, Alvin Brightbill has the largest neck, Daniel Myers is the best athlete, Paul Ream has the most dates, J. I. Baugher has the largest family, Richard I. awry has the longest nose, Clarence Benjamin Sollenberger has the longest name, Melvin Shisler is the funniest, but not the funniest lookinj Kathryn Zug has the highest voice, Rub} Oellig has the lowesl voice. Ick despondently: " She refused to marry me. Do you suppose she really means what she says 3 " " I don ' t know, " says lake, " but I wouldn ' t take any more chances if I were you. " The CHAS. H. ELLIOT COMPANY 77ie Largest College Engraving House in the World COMMENCEMENT INI IT A TIONS, CLASS DA Y PROGRAMS CLASS PINS AND RINCS Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals — Fraternity and Class Stationery School Catalogs — Illustrations, Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue PHILADELPHIA, PA. One Hundred ThirtM-two Why Not Insure Those Dear and Near To You WITH A LONGER LIFE WE DO IT " THE WIFE SAVING STATION " ELECTRIC HOUSEHOLD NECESSITIES CLEANERS RANGES IRONS, etc. LEBANON CONSTRUCTION SUPPLY CO. BOTH PHONES 22 N. EIGHTH STREET LEBANON, PENNA. One Hundred Thirty-three V — — -f I GO TO i D R S H E I M E R FOR BASE BALL, TENNIS GOODS and ATHLETIC SUPPLIES NOTICE ON BULLETIN BOARD Fresh meat for basket-ball practice at 6 P. M. JOKES j " IF " J i If all the senior men were one man, he would be lis feet, l -U inches tall; he would weigh 3,203 lbs.; he would wear size 14K ; , hat, a } l 3 ■ ' 4 collar, and a 154 shoe. Lvdia Landis in Chemistry: " 1 want some consecrated sodium hv- j droxide. " j Jesse Bechtel: " Professor Baugher, I need some evaporating pa- j per. " j John Trimmer: " Professor, what compound will be formed if 1 put some nitric acid on my hand? " Professor A. C. Baugher: " Trim- mer nitrate, I suppose. " ' Miss Ruby Oellig is going to right-up the class. ( Miss Kathryn Zug in committee discussion: " I have an eve for business then. " John Bechtel: " Oh, you have an eve for business men. " Mr. Bucher discussing the game between the academy students and ' the town high school: " Hurray for the epidemic! " I HEATING AND PLUMBING i j MILLER PIPELESS FURNACES | and j LEADER WATER SYSTEMS I LEO KOB ELIZABETHTOWN. PENNA. I | One Hundred Thirt )-four BUILDERS of HOMES WHO WANT THE. BEST ALWAYS COME HERE SPECIALISTS On HIGH GRADE MILL-WORK Make Your Sash and Doors of the best BRANDT SMITH MILL and YARD WEST HIGH STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. T 4ie cover for this annual was created by THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 1657 N.WESTERN AVE CI Seti for Samples FACTORIES AT Annville. Pa. Lebanon, Pa. MlDDLETOWN, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Palmyra. Pa. DISTRIBUTING POINTS Chicago St. Louis Pittsburgh Philadelphia New York THE A. S. KREIDER COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF MEN ' S WOMEN ' S AND CHILDREN ' S SHOES One Hundred ThWl )-fivt 4 i If it ' s the question of feed; the l est of all kinds; call at our warehouse where you will find them at the right price. I { Especially the Purina Dairy and Poultry Feeds; sold in | j checkerboard bags only; also remember that we do all | j kinds of hauling. j ! i J. L. HEISEY SONS | RHEEMS. PENNA. I i ! i JOKES j Ream: " Young is lucky to have one eye left. " L. N. Myer: " Why, has lie lost an eye? " j Ream: " No, he still has two, one left and one right. " I She (adoringly) : " It must be awfully nice to be wise and know, — Oh, everything. " He (a freshman) : " It is. " First: " This school sure takes an interest in a fellow, doesn ' t it? " Other: " Why, how is that? " First: " Oh, I read in a school paper that they will be glad to hear of the death of any of their alumni. " Mary Baugher (in drawing class) : " Oh, just look at the chicken 1 drew — its feet are cross-eved. " ! { One of our lady teachers, in trying to direct some one to senti- j | ments on love, said she never knew that the Songs of Solomon con- j tained so many verses on love. " Why, " she said, " I started reading there the other evening and it was so interesting 1 could hardly stop. " j M heard a conundrum and decided to tell it to his wife, so he said, " Do you know why I am like a mule 3 " I " No, " she replied promptly, " 1 know you are, but 1 don ' t kno w j why you are. " i i WHAT DO SIGNATURES SIGNIFY? j Handwriting experts claim to read a man ' s character from the hand he writes. j However that may be, it is true the signature on a check denotes the fact that . the owner believes in sound business principles, in the establishing of personal ! credit and in paying his bills in the most convenient and safest way. HOW ABOUT YOUR OWN SIGNATURE? First National Bank of Mount Joy, Pa. Resources over one and a half millions One Hundred Thirljf-six TRY A LOAF OF GUNZENHAUSER ' S TIP TOP BREAD And Notice How Totally Different It Is From Ordinary Bakers Bread DELIVERED TO ALL PARTS OF TOWN DAILY H. S. DAVELER ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. ! " HERSHEY ' S SUPERIOR i i j ICE CREAM " j i i ' HERSHEY CREAMERY CO. ! ! HARRISBURG, PA. ELIZABETHTOWN NATIONAL BANK i i j i j j ! ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. J CAPITAL $ 1 00.000.00 | SURPLUS and PROFITS 192.000.00 1 TOTAL RESOURCES 1,270,000.00 ! ! j MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM j j Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent i ! Amos G. Coble, President Elmer W. Strickler, Vice-Pres. j j Aaron H. Martin, Cashier I j I. W. EsHELMAN, Teller E. O. BRUBAKER, Teller j A. R. EBERSOLE, Clerk DIRECTORS ! I Amos G. Coble Elmer W. Strickler j E. E. Coble Wm. Klein j B. L. Geyer Isaac Hershey Frank W. Groff Phares Ginder ! Martin Rutt I 1- -1 One Hundred Thirty-seven QUALITY— NOT PRICE THE GREAT FACTOR Full Line CLASS PINS, RINGS, PENNANTS i AND COLLEGE STATIONERY i Specialties in Sorority and Fraternity Jewelry Write for Samples, Catalog and Prices UNION EMBLEM COMPANY ! VALLEY TRUST BLDG. PALMYRA, PA. i ! i ! { Ethel Wenger: " Every time I try to whistle my month spreads all ■ over my face. " I | Mr. Young: " What are those things to which the horses ' traces are i fastened ? " JOKES Mr. Hackman: " Oh, the neck-voke. " L. N. Myer called for his bill the other evening. " Let me see, " said the waiter. " What have you had, sir. " " Three fish — " commenced L. N. Three, sir? " questioned the waiter. " I only brought you two, think. " " No, " replied Myer with a sad smile. " You brought me tw mackrel and one smelt. " The man who did not talk about his neighbors — Robinson Crusoe. | Shisler: " Look, there goes Jesse Becktel, the bookkeeper! " j Royer: " Bookkeeper? Why, Jesse ' s still at school. " Shisler: " Yes, I know, but he borrowed one of my books three years ago and he still has it. " D. L LANDIS NOTARY PUBLIC All Kinds of Insurance, Real Estate, Investments, Collections and Sale Clerking ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. One Hundred Thirty-eight j A. W. BOYER I. W. BOYER — t | BOYER PRINTING AND 1 BINDING COMPANY 1 COMMERCIAL PRINT INC | BOOK AND CATALOG WORK. 1 RULINC AND LOOSE LEAF DEVICES LEBANON, PENNA. I LIBERTY AND WALTON STREETS COMPLIMENTS ! COLLEGE STORE i J One Hundred Thirty-nine j EBY SHOE COMPANY | (incorporated) j LITITZ, PENNA. j Manufacturers of • MISSES ' and CHILDREN ' S ! FINE WELT and TURNED SHOES I 1 JOKES j i 1 Prof. Harley is very absentminded. ' 1 he other day he walked into j ;i store to buy a jar. He saw one that was turned upside down and , cried: " How absurd! That jar has no mouth! " Turning it over, lie was mice mine astonished. " Why, the bottom ' s gone, too, " he ex- ' claimed. I j " Jake " Trimmer wanted to give her a ring with an appropriate ! inscription upon it. Being at a loss what to have engraved upon it, he j asked his father ' s advice. " Well, " said father, " put, ' When this you j see, remember me. ' " A few days later the young lady was astonished j to receive a ring with this inscription: " When this you see, remember father. " A revenue officer was in this district hunting for illicit whiskey the other day. Coming up to a young man, he said, " I ' ll give you ten dol- lars if you ' ll show me a private still. " " Ten dollars, sure, " said the man. i He led the officer over fields and through brambles to an encamp- { ment ot soldiers. He pointed out one of them. j " See that red-headed man. That ' s a friend ot mine. He ' s been in the service for twelve years. He ' ll be a corporal alter while, but he ' s a private still. " ! 1 j J. Z. HACKMAN MASTERSONVILLE, PA. GENERAL MERCHANDISE and PRODUCE 1 ACP.NT FOR " GOOD LUCK " OLEOMARGARINE j i j One Hundred Fort j MRS. AUGUSTA REBER SON (Successors to Fey Supply Co.) DEALERS IN Made to Order Bonnets, Wire Frames, Buckram Crowns, Braids, Trimmings, Lining, Silks, Brussels Nets, Bridal Illusions, Mechlin Nets, Tarlatans, Organdies, Mouseline. 214 South Broad St., LITITZ, PENNA. Samples will be sent free to anyone. Special attention given to mail orders OUR PHOTOGRAPHS SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES SEIB STUDIO LANCASTER, PA. BOY! HARVEST BREAD FOR MINE T HREE TIMES A D AY HAVE YOU TRIED A LOAF LATELY? FREYMEYER ' S BAKERY ELIZABETHTOWN. PENNA. One Hundred Fort i-one ! ! j Bell Phone j THE ! KILLIAN STUDIO Photographs of Quality Twenty Six East King St. ! i j LANCASTER, PA. j i JOKES " Pop, " said Bucher one morning, after having fallen out of bed, l " I think I know why I fell out of bed last night. It was because I slept I tin i near where 1 got in. " j Musing a little while, as if in doubt whether he had given the right j explanation, he added, " No, that wasn ' t the reason; it was because I slept too near where 1 fell out. " " I tell you, " snorted the old lady who had just arrived at the hotel from the country, getting quite angry, " I won ' t have this room. 1 ain ' t going to pay any money for a pig-sty; and as for sleeping in one of them beds, I simply won ' t do it. " " Get on in, mum, " said Fike, the elevator boy. " This ain ' t your room; it ' s the elevator. " Seldomridge recently visited Philadelphia. On his way home- ward, he found he had lost his pocketbook, containing fifty dollars. He telegraphed to the station at Philadelphia, stating his loss, and re- quested th.it it be kept for him until his next trip there, about a month j later. In due time he returned to Philadelphia and the pocketbook was handed him. The tinder stood by expectantly while Seldomridge counted the money in the pocketbook. Seldomridge gazed long and inquiringly at the clerk at the desk. " What ' s the trouble? " asked the j latter anxiously. " Isn ' t it right? " " Oh, it ' s right enough, but where ' s i the month ' s interest? " I WHEN IN ELIZABET1 ITOWN EAT AT HORNAFIUS RESTAURANT I I i i i i , — — . — — — — One ' Hundred lorlv-lwo j j ; GARBER ' S GARAGE I Lincoln X)T ! CC ' Fordsoiv CARS-TRUCKS -TRACTORS ••SINCERE EFFICIENT SERVICE- GENUINE FORD PARTS TIRES AND ACCESSORIES WE SELL CARS ANYWHERE ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. BELL 77— IND. 605-R2 THE GUTH STUDIO Portraits of Distinction WE SPECIALIZE IN COLLEGE PORTRAITS CLASS. FRATERNITY and ATHLETIC GROUPS NORMAN G. GUTH 46 West High Street :-: CARLISLE. PA. One Hundred Forty-three AN UP TO DATE LINE OF DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, SHOES AND GROCERIES S. G. HERSHEY Corner S. Market Street and Park Street ELIZABETHTOWN :-: PENNA. THE PENNWAY HOTEL AND RESTAURANT Noted For Its " Home Cooked Meals " LUNCHEONS AND BANQUETS TAKEN ON SHORT NOTICE We Cater to Tourist Trade Especially Annville, Pennsylvania COMPLIMENTS OF THE CLASS OF 1926 Freshman joys and sorrows Make us philosophize. Because in twenty-six, We ' ll be so awful wise. Then we ' ll make our yearbook; The biggesl Etonian ever. And for its peer you ' ll always look 13 tit you will find it — never. Ind. Phone 659-L— Bell Phone 52-3 BECK COMPANY Successor to T. S. BECK SON I. A. SHIFFER Funeral Directors ELIZABETHTOWN, DEALERS IN Furniture, Rugs, Sewing Machines, Pennsylvania Phonographs and Radio 7-9 North Main Street MANHEIM. PENNA. One Hundred Forl -four ! 1 J. W. G. HERSHEY, HENRY R. GIBBEL, President Sec ' y and Treas. Incorporated September 1 7, I 888 LITITZ AGRICULTURAL MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY LITITZ, LANCASTER CO.. PENNA. ISSUES BOTH CASH AND ASSESSMENT POLICIES INSURANCE IN FORCE $49,000,000.00 COAL FEED FLOUR SEEDS SALT LEHMAN AND WOLGEMUTH ELIZABETHTOWN, Pennsylvania One Hundred Forty-five R. H. FORNEY Dealer In DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR VEHICLES ELIZABETHTOWN :-: PENNA. Bell28R-4 CLASS OF 1924 This half page has been given to the Junior Class by the Senior Class as a token of their appreciation for their efforts in selling the " Etonian " . It happened this way. At a Junior Class Meeting the Chairman announced a fourteen day contest given by the Senior Class to see which class could sell the greatest number of Etonians. After some consideration the class decided to enter the contest, not from the mo- tive of getting the prize, but to aid the Senior Class. The Junior Class chose ' " Deeds not Words, " as their motto. This motto is very prac- tical and since we have won the contest it shows that we have already put it to use. We, the Junior Class, hope you will like the 1923 Etonian. It represents countless hours of work by the Senior Class. There is no better way of becoming acquainted with our school than by reading the Etonian. We expect to publish the Etonian next year; in fact we have already elected the main editors who will be busy during the sum- mer to make our Etonian the best. Place your order early for the Etonian of i «) 24 and keep in touch with the work at Elizabethtown College. COLLEGE JEWELRY The MOST of The BEST OF THE BETTER SORT For The LEAST J. F. APPLE CO. TRIMMER ' S VARIETY LANCASTER. PA. STORES Box 570 UTITZ MANHEIM One Hundred Eorl j six . , w ,. ,. ..-... .., „ — — —. . — COMPLIMENTS OF SCHMIDT ' S BAKERY HARRISBURG, Pennsylvania WHEN IN LEBANON Be Sure To Visit HARPEL ' S The Gift Store of Lebanon 75 7-759 Cumberland Street BREAD IS YOUR BEST FOOD EAT MORE OF IT ROYER ' S QUALITY BAKERY DENVER, PENNA. One Hundred Forty-seven i v— — — —.,—..— .— .. .. — .— .. i J i i KEYSTONE NATIONAL BANK Manheim, Pennsylvania THE BANK ON THE SQUARE Capital $125,000 Surplus and Profits $225,000 Total Resources $1,700,000 I 4 INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS Savings Accounts A Specialty KELLER ' S GARAGE COMPLIMENTS LINCOLN FORD FORDSON CARS TRUCKS To CLASS OF ' " 23 " TRACTORS GENERAL THE SOPHOMORES REPAIR WORK Sail On, Sail On, And On! BUFFALO SPRINGS, PENNA. A. W. CAIN GUY the BARBER DRUGGIST " ON THE SQUARE " ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Agency Hershey Laundry i» — — —..— — — . — —..,—..—..,—.. ,..- „ ,. „ „ ...—,..-... One Hundred Forty-eight HAUKUMUWVMU 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 your next order. One Hundred f-ortv-ninc All Engravings in This Book Made by THE JOHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 554 Adams Street, Chicago, III. Press of HAGERSTOWN BOOKBINDING PR1NTINC COMPANY Hagerstown, Maryland


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

Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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

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

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