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

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1925 volume:

I ! " • pt HHN- REFERENi MATERIA FOR LIBRARY USE ONLY £ . A. I % - -U ®ij? jEtmtfati 1925 BY OF Sliiabrlblnutn (Unllrije 02 Vc )LUME IV jFor £wor6 Pleasant thoughts of true fellowship with College friends and faculty, now vivid and seemingly indelible, will gradually fade and pass. To preserve these memories for future moments of enjoyment is the object of this book. PROF. H. H. NYE Oo Ifarr? If. 3t r e, TA. tt . Professor of Social Science and Adviser of the Senior Class, who is deeply interested in the missionary enterprise of the church ; who upholds the highest standards of Christian conduct ; who brings his students face to face with real life problems. THE 1925 ETONIAN Is dedicated with appreciation By the Senior Class HENRY KULP OBER. A. M. President of El.zabethtown Collet e . ■ Oo t )£ Members of the Senior (Tlass The time of graduation marks the attainment of a goal which each of you held in fond anticipation. The common interest which all of you shared in striving to this end lias constituted the basis for enduring friendship. No one is able to evaluate the far reach- ing results of the impressions received from your contacl with the studenl body, with the faculty, and with each ether. These years of fellowship surely will afford you pleasant memories. In the adjustments incident to class actions you have found need for the exercise of charity and forbearance with one another. This is hut a type of the greater demand for similar adjustments in the experiences which you will face in the coming years. As you go our hearts hurt at the thought of separation. The un- tried future lies before you, challenging your besl endeavors in the accomplishment of the tasks which you choose to undertake. Rest assured thai you will have in your going, our best wishes for your success in lines of proper endeavor. Your triumphs and successes in the righl shall ever make us glad. Your griefs and sorrows shall he shared by us. None of us wish a life of continu- ous sun-shine. The surface of life ' s ocean can not always remain sn th. There shall he testing times ahead. We can hut pray that there may he just enough shadow to temper the glare of the sun. and just enough storm to make yon fully appreciative of the joy of t he calm. We can hut wish that yon shall be found faithful to your ideals and noble purposes in every endeavor, and that every honest at- tempt iu attaining such purpose shall never he counted as an ut- ter failure: for only lie who can see the end from the beginning is competent to evaluate the full signiricence of honest effort. We commit you unto the care of a lovely Heavenly Father, in whose service we trust you shall find your highesl joy. May the " peace that passes all understanding " he ever yours. II. K. OBER 3n 5Itcmoriam Miss Elizabeth Myer departed this life on May 1!). L924. In the occasion of her death Elizabethtown College lost the oldesl teacher on the staff, the only one who had continuously served the school from the time of its founding. She died at the home of .Mrs. John Heilman, 7:4 North Lime Street, Lancaster, Pa. Mrs. Fleilman (neeLydia Buckwalter) was one of the firsl lady students of the college with whom Miss Myer fori 1 an abiding friendship. The depth of this friendship can lie most vividly seen in the fact thai Miss Myer was so kindly invited to spend her closing days of illness in her comfortable Imnie. The funeral service was held at her old Inline church at Bareville in charge of Elders S. II. Hertzler, II. K. Ober and .1. (J. Myer, who based their remarks mi John 1 1 :25. She was quietly laid I " rest in the old Myer burial ground near Bareville. Miss Myer was born at Bareville in lSli:;. She grew up with seven other brothers and sisters. She attended the public schools nf Lancaster Countv near her home. She later attended Millers villi- Stale Normal School and was the lirst Church nf the Breth ren lady graduate of thai institution in L889. Later she taughl v. I le 5gr o ■ft c ?J in the public schools, When Elizabethtown College was founded in L900 the Board of Trustees selected her to become the first lady teacher and preceptress of the institution. She had a clear con- ception of the ideals which Lived in the minds of the founders of the college and as a greater Elizabethtown College developed she was ever solicitous that these first principles should not be lost. Her life as a teacher was a radiating life for she had friends in all parts of the country. Her life had gone out into the lives of others. She was an ideal teacher in the classroom. She de- manded thorough work from her pupils. She was very earnest and sincere. As a hall teacher or preceptress she was concerned about the welfare id ' the girls and her heart followed them wher- ever they went. She was not a mother hut she possessed strong motherly instincts. Her general attitude demanded one ' s confi- dence. She was just ami conscientious. She was charitable for her hand was always ready to give. As a Christian woman she stood for the highest ideals. She had a remarkable zeal for truth and deep devotion. I fer Christian wom- anhood was radiant in the classroom. Underlying her teachings was a deep conscientiousness and a firm conviction. She was a strong believer in prayer and the long-forgotten arts of meditation and fasting were not absent from her Christian experience. She was wholehearted and self-sacrificing in her service to the church she so deeply loved. She had built her life into the warp and woof of many who had been her students. She has carried her life into the hearts id ' boys and girls who have now gone out into the world as her monuments. She bore her lingering illness with courage and contentment. She expressed a hope that her life may have counted for some- thing in this world and that those who came within her personal influence may have had the path of life made clearer. Those who knew her best sincerely testify that her life was nol in vain. Her last expression was that her friends were so kind to her and hop- ed that she might meet them all in heaven. True-hearted, whole- hearted, loyal ami faithful do we think ' of her now since she has gone to lie with her Lord with whom she walked so closely in this life. ■ ' When we walk with the Lord in the light of His Word. What a glory He sheds on our way ! While we do His good will, lie abides with us still. Ami with all who will trust and obev. " Lc -T r = g W ow j s l Order of Contents BEFORE THE MIRROR ALMA MATEE CLASSES ACTIVITIES CHRISTIAN ' SERVICE ATHLETICS BEHIND THE MIRROR [c r e C } Ol)e Staff LILLIAN ;. BECKER Edito VERA Ft. HACKMAN Assistant Edito RALPH FREY Business Manage MELVIN SHISLER Assistant Business Manage MINNIE M. MYER Associate I ESTHER II. GISH Class E ANNA Ft. ENGLE Literary E DANIEL E. MYERS Athletic E BARTON WEILER ssistant Athletic E MARY K. BAUGHER Uumni E GRACE E. SMITH Photos;] dito dito dito dito dito dito iphe G ■ jp- ■ niM I Ol)c Alumni Association In the fall of L900 Elizabethtown College opened her doors to students and graduated her first class in June, 1903. There were only three members in this first graduating class. On the L2th of June, 1906 ;. first meeting was hold for the purpose of organizing an Alumni Association and drawing up a constitution. At a later meeting the constitution was adopted and officers of the association were elected. The first officers of the association were: I ' resideiit, I. I ' l. Shoop; Secretaries, Mary P». Hess and .Mrs. Frank Y. Groff. Other officers were as follows: Vice Presidents, .). Z. Ilerr, John II. Stayer, and ( ' . M. Neff; Treasurer, Elizabeth Kline. r ldie purpose of the Association is to promote union and good feeling among the Alumni, and to advance in all proper ways the interest and welfare of Elizabethtown College. In pursuance of this ideal the Alumni Association has been most keenly interest- ed in many of the activities of the college and its pressing needs. The Alumni have shown their loyalty and interest in the Col lege in many ways. In times of financial crisis, the Alumni have contributed liberally. During the recent four hundred thousand dollar campaign, the Alumni pledged the sum of twenty-six thou- sand dollars. Our school is also greatly indebted to them for the contribution of the thirty-acre field for Athletic purposes, and we feel proud to have such an association that will stand hack of our school to help in all times of need. The Alumni Association meets every year during Commence meiit week. We hope that every Alumnus will resolve to visit his Alma Mater at this time, and to he present at the annual Luncheon which welcomes the new graduating class into the Association. It is at this time that class reunions are held, new friends are made, and old friends may again mingle with ' Ole ' I - ' .. C. ' s loyal students. .Alumni .Association Officers :for 1924-25 President- ' wen (J. I [ershe A. C. Baugher Vice Presidents A. ( ' . Hollinger M. F. Shisler Secretary— R. V. Schlosser Treasurer — Paul K. Zug Member of Student Alvunni Endowment Fund— J. M. Miller [ James Breitigan ( Chester Royer Endowmenl Solicitor and Treasurer — James Breitigan Members of Student . 1 mini I- inn [HrH E QU U}F% - G C 1 Our Alma yCLa ter More than ;i quarter of a century ago Elizabethtown ( College was only an idea in the minds of a few who had ;i broad vision and keen foresight. This idea born mil of a felt need began to demand the attention of an increasing group of interested men and women. They purposed to found a college thai would compare favorably with institutions already existing but that would in addition cre- ate for the students a deep spiritual atmosphere. With this noble purpose the projecl was undertaken in the face of much opposition. Many discouragements were destined to present themselves but a purpose SO nobly made and SO sincerely executed was sure to bear fruit. i s 1 1 m r • SB 4-M . ■MM 6 [G , On the formal opening day of the first school year six students were enrolled by the three teachers. Each succeeding registration • lay was brought with it an increase in the enrollment, and changes in the faculty. Instead of offering only one course Elizabethtown College now offers live distinct courses to students interested in varied types id ' subject matter. At first very few student activities challenged the abilities of the students: now college life is a continual round of such activi- ties which develop leadership and power to execute. The student body is no longer far removed from the student life on other cam- puses, hut has an opportunity to meet with those of other col- leges iii conferences and intercollegiate activities. Elizabethtown College has advanced steadily since the da of her founding; she has definitely impressed the lives of over two thousand students and has sent out over four hundred graduates. Even this measure of her success is inadequate when we consider the radiatii f her thoughl and ideals. May our Alma Mater continue to send out men and women i ' ' ,-id to meel the world ' s biggesl challenges. College Song MRS. H. A.V. MRS. H. A. VIA AfH 1 We The As il J hail strong long J thee and as 1 Al fair breez I ma a es i Ma like ' round ter do thee dear share blow As The And 1 j):$ $ 1 ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ s " T — ' r -f— -r — r r ffe J 1 CO 4): ft 1 — r jw we a - bours unt - less I— J- sing of a - -J- thy thy ges 4-, raise hand roll To - May -J-, let getb Heav - r4- thy - er en ' s J walls they bless - J and pro - ings stor - ied claim al - on thee H— -r- halls Re - way Thy rest While J J , T - 1— ' 4 T r - 1 y » sound glo - we with thy =4= end - thru name =4= r less the ex • -J- r lays. land. tol. We J love thy sons -J so -J- BO - T-J- ble Thy l f- -r- -f- ±=N= =4= t r =f= T " ±4= =M= =M daugh ters fair and true 9HE = We love . thee ev - er r r r ' r ' f ' r PT IrfotT tb? iHtrrnr Alma Mutn L Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma Ma Commencement (Talen6ar y 29— Friday— Music Program, 8 P. M. — Saturday— Class Day, 10 A. M. — Saturday — Academy Graduating Exercises, 2 P. M. — Saturday — Public Alumni Meeting, 8 I . M. 1 — Sunday — Volunteer Program, 2 P. M. 1 — Sundays — Baccalaureate Sermon, 7:30 P. M. Monday — Annual Commencement, in A. M. !ftoard of Orustees SAMUEL II. HERTZLER HARRY B. YODER RUFUS P. BUCHER JOHN M. GIBBEL .l()l IX II. KELLER AARON S. BAUGHER CHARLES L. BAKES ISAAC Y. TAYLOR ( ' . KMSII OELLIG JOHN U. MILLER JOHN II. GINGRICH .1. Y. G. HERSHEY FACULTY 5 alph Welst Scblosscr. . ya. Dean of College English, French and Spanish T-farr? K«ss 52ye. Z . 522. Secretary of College story, Social Science and Economic: Irwin. Seymour 3foffcr. -A.. 522. Vice Presidenl of College Mathematics and Philosophy 3acob Zug " 3 ' fcrr. 3 . €. Business Manager of College Business and Accounting Orlena Wolgemutt). -A- " 2 - Dean of Women French and Latin Hacob Stover Tfarlev. -A.. 5tt. English and German 3acob " Kcrr Gingrich. V 3tt. Reliirious Education 5ttartba 3ttartin. . ». Bible h •( i 3acob lira Jaugbcr. .A. ytl. Education Cffte Shank Secretary to President Second Semester Clmcr Shearer Csblcman. !£ . S. Law, [ndustry, Bookkeeping ■ ty four dbarles -A. SSaugbct, 5b. S. Dean of Men Physics ; ' .n I Chemisl cy (Tbarlottc bourdon TiJackson. 3$. S. Typewriting and Shorthand ytlrs. £zra Wcngcr. A. 3tt. Mathematics and Psychology Cpbraim (Bibblc Ztcvcr, -A.. ! . Vocal .Music and Voice Culture Th nty-fiv tviix pfautz Wcnger. 1 . " $ . Principal of Academy Latin, Mathematics and I Listory ' £. yR. Ifertzlcr Science and I [istorv Susan -A.. Spicb r Art. Basketry and Sewin .Anna ! rubakcr Piano -Anna (Bcrtrudc ttcycr I ' iiino " X ia " Xan6is Secretary to President First Semester Barbara THotlinger ( fflce Stenographer " Xaura S. .frantz Bookkeeper Tii , at ) duster Tfummcr 3 ovcr. -A. %. English and French " Ccwis £ a? 3 osc. -A. 32 . Librarian JDanicl stivers i ' hvsical Educal ton ty-i nil I Part f™ ' JJ i g 1 1924 Commencement Orators MISS MARTHA MARTIN SHELDON MADIERA ELMER SHEARER ESHLEMAN Thirty l r e Commencement The occasion of the Class of Twenty-Four of Elizabethtown College students was an inspiring event. The Class of Twenty- Four was the largest class ever graduated in the history of the school, lui ' to the fad that this year was also the last year for the graduation of two-year students. The triumphant completion of four years of undergraduate life, the happy reunion of faith- ful alumni, celebrating the great home-coming to their Alma Mater: the presentation of the Main Entrance as a memorial from the class of ' 1 ; the presence of Dr. Edward Frantz as the Com- mencement speaker; — all these events mark 1924 as a great epoch in the history of Elizabethtown College. Class Day brought happiness to everyone as each senior was presented with a prediction of a happy future. The class pessi- mist and class otimist afforded great entertainment to a large audience. On Saturday evening, the time of the Alumni banquet, greal hosts of Alumni, glad and gay wended their way to the Campus of their Alma Mater. At the business meeting of the Alumni Association at this time an urgent requesl was made that the lake he completed, which at the time of this writing affords us much pleasure in skating. The Baccalaureate Address, delivered by President .1. (I. Meyer was very powerful and impressive. Mis text was. " Be still and know that I am God. " Psalms 46:10. Commencement proper was a scene of especial splendor and dignity. Miss Martha Martin, Elmer Eshelman, and Sheldon Ma- deira, delivered orations, after which Dr. Frantz gave the Com- mencement Address. The memories of the Commencement exercises of 1924, will lin- ger long in the minds of the friends and alumni of Elizabethtov n College. Ft Mg L i (ftUtfisrs i r (f ' W Y G l Organisation, of (Tlass of 1925 RALPH FREY President MELVIN SHISLER Vice President VERA HACKMAN Secretary DANIEL MYERS Treasurer (LASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER Maroon and Buff IJ ' 1 American Beauty Rose CLASS MOTTO " Ad astra per aspera. " Elizabethtown, Pa. " Fry " " Tin best portion of a good man ' s life, Bis little, nameless, unremembered acts- " Aim — To be the right man in the right place. When we want a man with a head for business methods, we seek Fry. lie early established his reputation by his ability as Business Manager of " The Etonian " . He lias won lam-els for E. ( ' . as well as for himself in debating. As Captain he has led his team through to victory. His rebuttal speeches make all sit up and take notice. It is rare to find a man in whom are so well blended ability and dependability— bu1 here he is — and for him we predict the top round of the ladder of success in business lit ' ' . He is the busiesl person who always finds time in which to do a kind act for some one. o favor is too large or too .small to lie asked of him. Would that more of us had some of his sterling qualities, lie has a keen sense of hu r and his hearty laugh is enjoyed by all. Matrimonially speaking, girls, he is sold. As President of the class, he steered us through our many difficulties and we appreciate his work and the spirit he always showed. Our liest wishes for the future go with you. Thirty am- TLillian decker Manheim, Pa. " Lillian " Tnu i s tin dial to tin tun, Mil, u ih ii h. „,,i shincd o . Aim — Tii make as Little fuss as possible. Ladies and gentlemen, we have here a specimen of thai almost uxtincl species, a girl who doesn ' t rush around and become 9us lered. She dues daily withoul any efforl what mosl of as con sider quite a feat— she makes her bed before breakfast and walks (not runs) to breakfast with her hair securely fixed and all the buttons on her dress securely fastened. Lillian is the personification of neatness. As a housewife, she would be ideal. Her generous nature and pleasing personality make her loved by all who know her. Her motto lias always been " others. " Bui these are not tl nlv attractions of this prodigy. As a leader of Y. V. ( ' . A. she has done much to make the scl I a pleasant and helpful place to be. She proved that she has ex ecutive ability by her efficiency as Editor of the Etonian. The best wishes of the class go with you, Lillian. Vernfield, I ' a. " Shis " ■ ■ Staid and sti ady V 1 1 always n ady To havt a bunch of fun Good- Hutu ri d. wise, .1 boy who tries To In i in rids with i i ry mir. Aim —To make life a little happier. " Do you hear that laugh? That ' s Shis. Look, he ' s winding up the watch of wit — soon it will strike. " When days were cold and dreary, and everyone was feeling blue, Shis always drove away the gloom, by springing one of his funny stories just at the psychological ent. Result: every one laughing and the sun shining. But when seriousness is demanded n te is more so. All who know Shis agree that he is a pretty level-headed sorl of chap. Many have gone to him for solution to a difficull problem. The Debating Team owes much of its success to this young man. His logic together with his patience and good-hu ■ helped the ver many a trying place. He is an active member of the Volunteers and Y. M. W. A. The teaching profession will receive a valualile addition to its ranks with this young man. Thirty ighi Vera Ufackman Myerstown, Pa., Route 4 " ' Vera " • ' So a i n i " n i ' ■ " . that what shi with in do m say Si , ms u isi st, i ' • i niu tt, disi n • test, best- " Aim — To help evangelize the world. Vera comes to us with experience along many lines, not least among them being the ability to guide " Young America " in the straight and narrow path. She has always been envied by the other girls because of her ability to express her thoughts in pub- lie so well. Vera is ine of those people who thrive on work and responsibility. The more over-worked she is, the more she en- joys life. As chairman of the Social ( ' nittee she showed us what real socials can be. Vera is a girl of strong convictions and all who come in contact with her feel her sincerity of purpose. She is 0. K. as leader of the Student Volunteer group. Her life purpose is to carry the Gospel to the | pie of Africa. She attended the Bucknell Convention and returned with an enthusiasm and work- ing spirit which has been bubbling over ever since. May you find joy and peace in your work. Vera. Thiri iPanicl 5ttyers Dallastowii, Pa. " Dan " ■■ ' Tis not nough to b good, 1:, good for somt thing. Aim — I will find a way or make one. Dan is a greal lover of Athletics. In basket hall he is unsur- passed by any one mi the Hill. Iii tennis lie usually holds his opponent to a " love " game. Ilis saying is: " Give me a rackel a court, and an opponent and I will do the rest. " As a Physical Director of the hoys he is trying to instill into them a longing for Athletics and the spirit of the name. Dan is one of the most popular hoys on the Mill, being equally liked by hoys and girls. A Pearl is his favorite gem. Dan has a keen sense id ' humor and with Shis, the Senior class could never lie blue Tor a very long time, lie has the ability to express his thoughts well in public and has the making of a minister. Vol- unteers and Y. M. VV. A. both claim him as one of their mem- bers who gets things done. His pen has made the artistice draw- ings which grace this hook. Next year the teaching profession will claim him. Success to you, Dan. Fort Cstbcr (5isb Elizabetntown, Pa. " Gishie " Search where you will, you cannot find a girl like Esther. She posses a quiet dignity and reserve, yet she has the ability to enter wholeheartedly into the spirit of a social function and make a de- finite contribution. She is sincere, modest : she possesses unusual grace, poise and gentle manners. With earnest endeavor she does whatever task comes her way without saving much about it. That she is satis- lied with nothing less than the best is shown by her high scholastic attainments. She is chairman o ' Student Council, Vice President of llonierian Literary Society, and takes a keen interest in all ac- tivities of the school. When others are too passive to enter into the spirit of a cause to boost the school and support the debating team. Esther is righl there ready to do whal she can. To really know her is to love her. She will be a splendid high school teacher for she has the strength of personality, and the high ideals which will win the confidence of her pupils. Success to you. Esfher, wherever you be and whatever your work. Foi i i barton S. teller. 3r. Lancaster, Pa. " Bart " " And I must worl . ' Oh! What a wash 0} time. " Am — " Girls — first, last and always. " When you hear an uneven step in the hall, you know it ' s Bart. This shuffling of feet is to warn Professor Rose that he is on his way. He is one of tlif Librarian ' s favorite disturbers of the peace in the store house of knowledge. 1 1 «■ is a very industrious worker for .). K. Appel and the Lancaster New Era. In the lat- ter work he has done much to pul E. C. in the limelight. As the besl Looking man in the class, he is very popular with the girls. Ilis acquaintances extend from one end of the country to the other. He is very ambitious, as he takes the 7:0. " ) train every morning for E. C. He has only been with as a year, having taken his cither work at Millersville. In the short time he has been with ns. In- has made his presence felt. His career is unsettled matrimony and east — or work. Our best wishes so with you. ■ ' .., two Mlinnic 3ttyer Leola, Pa. Minnie •• ■ ' in solitudt sometimes is best society, And short retirement urges sweet retiirn. " Aim — Never to make a mistake. When Minnie gets an idea into her head, she usually keeps it. It is almost a case of Minnie ' s talents extend in various directions. Her posters for Volunteers are exceedingly good. As a teacher or mission- ary, she will win laurels in either work. She has traveled over quite a hit of the United States and can give you any informa- tion you may desire. Minnie is an active worker of the Student Volunteers and has frequently represented Elizabethtown Col- lege at various Conferences. She has also attended Bethany Bible School at Chicago and brought us many helpful suggestions from there. Minnie never loses her head. When others aboul her are losing theirs, she alone remains calm. Young America has felt her guiding influence as a teacher and next year she expects to continue in the teaching profession. Success in all you endeavor, is our parting wish. !hfi e 3. TErwin (Bnagcv Paradise, Pa. ■■ Gnagey " " 1 an . a part of all thai I havt m t. " Aim To be heard. [,c was born in Pennsylvania, went west for sonic time and came back to Pennsylvania again, lie is quite an experienced teacher, having taught in many parts of the country. In fad he lias taughl in four of the western states. His hobby is ath- letics. He is an ardent athlete, and is training his young daugh- ters in the same line, lie is coaching the Basket-ball teams of I he Paradise High School, and his girls team has won an envi- able record under his dictatorship, lie is also greatly interested in Science. The best wishes of the class go with oil. F, , ,.- , " 3 .nna " TEngle .Mount Joy, Pa. " ' A una " Gract was m all her steps, heaven in hei eye, In every in stun, dignity and love. " Aim To carry the Gospel to Africa. Anna is a young lady of few words and many deeds. She is always willing to do more than her part. All have learned to love her. Inn those who know her besl love her most. Her stay with us was short, as mos tot ' her work was done at .Messiah Bible College. We only learned in know and love her till with others she must go into larger fields of labor. Her talents and interests are many. She is the embodiment of sweetness, gen- tleness, refinement, modesty, and goodness, all id ' which make a womanlj woman. She expects to follow the Master ' s call and carry His message to the dark fields of Africa. Max you ever lie steadfast in your endeavor. dearies Scbwvnk Jersey Shore, l ' a. " Charles " " Tin mind ' s Hi, standard of tin man. " Aim— " To leave the world a little better for my having been here. " Here is the sage of the class, lie has I n a successful teach er in the Jersey Shore High School lor some years. Bui his en- ergies are noi a! 1 confined here as he has a ministerial charge ami gives of his spiritual talents. His hobbies are hunting ami fish- ing. His saying is, " Give me a line, a stream, ami some bail ami t ' ll ' I " Hi ' ' rest. " lie is equally efficient as a game hunter, lie takes -real delighl in teasing those whom he considers g I subjects, [f you ever have the " blues " go to Mr. Schwenck, for he is sure to have a cure in the form of a good, lively story. We are glad to add him to our number. The best wishes of the class eo with i u. 1 I (Brace Smith Mont Alio, Pa. " (i nice " Quiet, industrious ifkoh ftei rted, and happy £ Grace. AIM — i o Be a -real scientist. C P Tim A In La (her) nil se s 1). Wat II Wee M ch er kly ark. riicn l r ou s T Rea V ' 11 cc he sen We A V 11 11 ell ark! Grace is always ready to do a good turn for some one. There isn ' t a kinder heart mi the Hill. ' The flowers in her room are a joy t behold. She is a greal lover of nature, and the meanest blade of grass is to her a thing of beauty. Grace has the happy faculty of making the little things in life count for much. Next year she intends to fill some Science Departmenl and to teach others the mysteries and wonders of Science. Her ability to ex- plain problems in a concise and clear manner is remarkable. Hohn Trf. ! ebmcr Lititz, Pennsylvania " Behmer " " Litth men may i ts( im.it shadows. " „ Aim Before we proceed any further hear me speak. .Mr. Behmer is the latesl addition to ' -• " . With him we re- ceived a Socrates. His philosophical discourses in class, compel the others to sil unite wiih astonishment. lie is a great rentier and is always ready In givd some of his knowledge to the class. Bui his interests are uol all literary, as his hobby is driving his Ford. And he keeps the traffic cops on the alert for he is well hooked on Hie traffic laws and takes care of himself. During the war he was in the aviation service and today he is still fond of flying. lie has been in the teaching profession quite a while, having been principal in one of the county high schools for several years. lie intends to cont ' nue in this held. Whatever your future may hold for yon. Mr. Behmer, the besl wis hes of the class go with you. Fori fttar? laugher Lineboro, .Maryland " Mary " " Shi ' s pn 1 1 a in wall with, .l„,l witty in tall with And pleasant, too, to thinl on. " Aim — Too numerous to mention. This fair miss hails from Lineboro, Ami mercy! but how she can talk. She ' ll argue it through Till her face is quite blue, This gay young miss from Lineboro. At books she ' s a regular shark To pull A is for her but a lark : Bui when there ' s some fun, She ' s sure not to run, As I ' m- food, she ' ll eat dogs till they hark. At present her interest centers in mastering the Spanish guage for reasons unknown. As Editor ! ' the College Times showed us all her literary as well as her executive ability. W ever you go and whatever you do, joy ami success to you. M Fort} Ian- she ier- iry. 3 a£mon6 5 usselt Wilkes-Barre, Pa. " Judge " My library is dukedom U rg nough. " Aim — Would that I could marry them all! Russell forms a valuable addition to L925. tie conies to us ith a wide experience, having taught in the Public Schools for i number of years. Il ' expects to continue in this field. Psy- :holoe:v is his liolibv and all who were in any classes with him knowledge of the subject, lie is an exten- for the deeper subjects a; Shakespeare and can testify as to hi sive reader, going i 1 1 iiinan I ' sychology, The ladies all admire Mr. Russell as he is truly the courteous gentleman, a veritable Sir Walter Raleigh. He is ,-i sincere and [earned man. and commands the resped of all who come in con- tacl with him. He is quiel and unassuming, which arc virtuous assets. May yon find joy and success in life. Fifty Sarah Trf. 3 o?er Ephrata, Pa. • ■ , inm i sidi o) i n ry i fond .s bi ■; .» . ' ,.- shining : I . il refore, tut n m « iowdJ about A in ' •! n am !(• " i " " " iusidi o i To sftoit A- lining? " Aim — To brighten the corner where she is. The words of the poet arc. in reality typical of the disposition lit ' this young lady. Her sunny disposition is also revealed in her love for music. Willi her deep rich alto voice she is always ready to contribute to the enjoyment of her associates. J)uring the Last two years she has been a student at Bethany Bible School. She is a member of the " Harmony Quartet " which has been kept busy rendering programs in various parts of our land. Her ability and interest manifested in studenl activities and in teaching we must not under-estimate. Whatever her task be, she seasons it with a wholesome amount i f good-humor and works it to the finish. Whatever her work, and whether it be among the natives of Africa or here in the homeland, the class extends to her sincer- est wishes for success. i i r G ££ ] Class Song The scenes of dear old E ' C, The memories of days; Tlie time we spent together Will e ' er be thai with praise. The campus with its grandeur, The maple verdant green : The silvery lake at e ' en tide In all its beauty seen. We ' ll ne ' er forget those classrooms. And teachers in their place; When we were trying ever To keep a cheerful lace. Our friends and dear old classmates To thee we shall be true; And may we always hold dear Those friendships formed with you. Chobus Beautiful scenes of E ' C, Thy charms we ' ll always tell: And may we e ' er be faithful As now we bid farewell. 1). M. Fifty-two lc r e S£ Class of 1926 RUFUS EBY President JOHN BUYER Vice President DORSEY BUTTERBAUGH Secretary JOHN PFAUTZ Treasurer C. A. BAUGHER Adviser CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER Blue and White Lily of the valley CLASS MOTTO " Aim straight " Fifty four lo r g C ■ le gr o - f° w 4» e C ] Calm and stately you may find. A wise young man s well re- fined. I tere ' s to the best, our presi dent! W ' Iki to many a helping hand I. s lent. A perfecl woman, nobly plan- ned To help, to • mfort, and coi i- mand. Moving about with a jovial air, You may find him here, You may find him there, Ask him about 1 12S if you dare. Every man has his faull — Hon csty is his, Bui in all other respects he is a model. Fiftjsii l zr Accounting and books may claim his attention, To him we I am for sonic new invention. Business and money may buzz, Everywhere we ' re all proud of this man ' s curly hair. ith quietness and reserved- ness, Onward through life she goes. They say the good die young, Mv! I must take care of mvself. This pious Eloosier does nol ' lieve in single strife L 3 s 3unior Class Kfistor? Another year of profitable school life is rapidly fading into the great past. Fellow classmates, do yon realize thai there is yet, only one more round of our ladder to be climbed? Soon we will have reached the end toward which we have all been striving. (As we look hack over the few short years just past we arc spurred on with an unconquerable zeal to keep working for that which makes for better lives. ) We pride ourselves somewhat in the fact that we shall be the firsl class which will have completed the entire four years under the new regime, namely the standardization of E. C. We are to have the honor of being the first class who in the freshman year had a written constitution. We are confident that we all through our school course thus far, set high standards which shall ever he a challenge to those who shall come after us. While we thus realize the seriousness of our school life, yet we feel we have always remembered that our social functions have in no small measure aided in forming a more durable alloy of lit character. In May, l!)l!4, we had our annual spring outing. The class with a ' i ' select friends including our class adviser. Profes- sor A. ( ' . Baugher and family, motored to Gettysburg where we silent the day. We went to Gettysburg via York, and returned via Harrisburg. Space prohibits main details, hut it is hard to con- ceive of a more enjoyable time. A delicious lunch was supplied, part of it by the school and part of it by the ,u,irls of the class. We ate our lunch at the famous Spangler ' s Spring. For our table Nature had provided several ureal Hat rocks of which many lie scattered about at this point. Many places of interest were vis- ited among the grandesl of which was Devil ' s Den. 1 1 ere we spent some time climbing about over the giant rock sand exploring the deep ravines between them. Thus the day passed and as we a- gain returned to our homes each could feel that a perfect day had just closed. lo - r t c 5 £3s Some time later our class was invited to spend the evening with our class adviser and family in their home. ( M ' course we all look- ed forward to another season of merriment as Professor Baugher is as jolly as any .Junior. Here the evening was spent playing games, participating in a few contests, in eating, singing and mis- cellaneous activities. A very delicate and tasty course of re- freshments was served during the evening without which the ev- ening could never have been complete. ( )ne of the concluding num- bers was a vocal solo by Miss Davis, ' L!li. The .Junior class is rather a popular social group in the com- munity as they were invited to attend a large party at the home of one of our former classmates. Miss Strickler. To simply say that the party was a success would he only a mild way of express- ing how the evening was enjoyed by everyone. Our Thanksgiving social was held at the school in the dining room. At seven-thirty we gathered in the reception room ami conducted a short program. From tliere we retired to the dining room where the program was concluded. The goose and waffle supper was perhaps the only one ever held in the history of the school. Our next social function was scheduled to convene at the home of another .Junior, Miss Irene Prantz. If we all anticipated a " large " evening there we were not disappointed. As to variety of features for the evening, there was scarcely an end. (lames, contests, and prizes, puzzles, exercises and music made up the pro- gram of the evening. We received a very rare treat in hearing the very latest Victor record " The Beautiful Land " played, which was made by our Faculty Quartette, of which our class adviser Prof. A. ( ' . Baugher is a member. Refreshments were supplied in elegant style, and great quantity, a thing so much appreciated by boarding students especially, .lust before departing from the gayeties of the evening, we gathered around the piano and with enthusiasm common to the Juniors, we sang our College Song. Besl wishes accompany the class of ' i!(i. Pi i in nini i opI)0mflr£H g t i Sophomore Class 3 oll PAULINE GREENE WILLIAM ( ' . SWEITZER DOROTHEA L.MEHRING WILBUR K. CASSEL MARY L. [LGINFRITZ TAIL KREIDER ELEANOR (!. KING PAUL E. NEDROW NTORA TOMS EL] KEENEY MABEL S. ESHLEMAN KM M. ENGLE MYRA HESS YYITHUR W. ESHLEMAN MARTHA II. ZERCHER GEORGE E. RUTH .MA in ' G. HOFFEB AARON G. BREIDENSTEIN ALVERDA M. HEBSHEY HENRY G. BUCHER ETTA M. ROOP AMMON K. ZEIGLER ANNIE R. ROYEE EILEEN M. HESS c gr t ow j Class of 1927 AAR IN BREIDENSTEIN Presidenl HENRY BUCHEE vice Presidenl PAULINE GREENE Secretary A l. ' TI I QR ESI I ELMAN Treasurer R. W. SCHLOSSER Adviser CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWEE Blue .•iiid Gold Daffodil CLASS MOTTO " We build the ladder by which we climb " s,,i„ three [ r fe Ecsgg?] Obe Class of ' 27 The class of ' 27 has carried its reputation for originality, pep, and ability through another year. Most of our members arc pur- suing the teachers ' courses and will not return next year. Be fore saying goodbye to | 1 E. C. and to each other we took a cen mis of the talents and abilities of our class. The report in part follows: Xoah Baugheb — The college store-keeper and class fiddler ii an unrelenting worker in accounting and has gained prominence as a commercial teacher in Lancaster Eigh School. Mis favorite song is " I was seeing Nellie home. " Aaron Breidenstine — He is a famous musician and the most admired man of the class. lie is specializing in chemistry and physics, lie is class president and assistant business manager of our ( lollege Times. He contemplates taking a post-graduate course. Our scientist has not decided whether or not lie will marry. Mabel EshelmAn — Here is one of our most conscientious stu- dents, dependable, willing, able, cheerful. Her work in the class- room, on the basket-ball floor, in any activity is always worth while. Mabel elects teaching as her life work and her path to suc- cess lies straight ahead, judging from frequent calls as a substi- tute teacher. Host wishes for success. Mabel. Henry Bucher — Our " Library Pest " is probably the " pep piest " man in the class, lie has had teaching experience and serves at present as member of the college quartet and as vice president of the class. Lititz claims part of his week-ends. Eileen Hess — Eileen surely deserves the name of Frenchy for she is quite petite. Her idea of people and things iii general is that they are " imperturably insipid, " hut this statement is not so much literally true as it is learned. These however, with her In- tellectuality are secondary to her extraordinary musical ability which will make a place for her on the concert stage. Wilbub Cassel — Our basket-ball captain was also our represen- tative on Student Council first semester, lie is perhaps the most " socially inclined " and all around good fellow. Because of his leadership the Sophs rank firsl in college basket-ball activities. His favorite by-word is " Peg. " Pauline Green — Wi ' vc yon have the most beautiful and most popular girl of our illustrious class. Her naturally keen intellect and understanding have won her laurels in the classroom and in social life. She is an exceptionally charming girl, hut although queenlike, Holly dreams, not of a Prince charming and castles in Spain, hut rather of a cozy cottage on the mountain side. Sixty four ( ££ Km Engle — u r class midget is our brightest member. As a debater this Lad is noted for his famous rebuttal. His chances of becoming a bachelor arc rather few. lie is known as " Teach- er ' s Pet. " Myra 1 1 kss — Another quiet unassuming dependable girl is Myra. From Mt. Joy to Elizabethtown she conies every day to drink a1 fresh fountains of knowledge. Even seven in a Ford cannot dis- courage Myra ' s ever-present cheery spirits and good nature. Yes. we all vote her the best-natured girl. Arthur Eshelman— Our robust farmer lad is specializing in chemistry am! contemplates continuing his course next year. Esh with his Buick is known far and wide, eve nin Lebanon — ask Bee. lie is (iiu- able class treasure]-. Mary I liiii ' i ' .i; — Mary is such a bright energetic, active las that she is easily the most studious member of our class. The conscientious performance of her duties as Student Council Mem- ber has shown us that she accomplishes things worth while with- out much ado. She expects to teach in. a commercial high school and we feel sure that under her able direction, all is well with Young America. Eli Keeney — This noted pedagogue from York County is pur- suing a course in Liberal Aits and is very studious. lie is known in York and elsewhere for his good nature, lie is a member of tie Volunteer Group. Eleanor (J. King — The Sophs vote Elly their most athletic girl as does everyone who has seen her on the Lake, on the baseball diamond or basketball floor. And when she is no t participating in sports, she lends her hearty vocal support — having a most unusual and distinctive laugh. There ' s sure to lie real fun when Elly is around. Paul Kreider — Paul is taking a teacher ' s course and expects to teach for several years. Later he intends to " settle down " in business. He is the present manager of basketball activities. Mary Lee Llgen fritz — Besides being one of our intellectual stars we vote Qgy the cleverest in the class. Her frankness and ready wit have made her a true blue girl. Her favorite hobbies ; re pretzels ami her weekly vocal lessons. Her greatest hope is to lead lesser minds into paths of enlightenment. Paul Nedrow -Ned is our only representative from New Fork. He is known as the doubting Thomas. He is the wittiest of the Sophomores. Ned is pursuing a commercial course ami is well versed on business questions. Sixty-fivi , - r G C S Dorothea Mehring- Mostly Dot. Did you say pepf That ' s Dot. Do you hear the yelling in the gym! Well the Sophs arc winning. And poor Professor Rose! He knows he is in for a siege when the Library door opens and in walks Dot. " I !ut neverl heless We ' ll have to confess There ' s nothing the matter wit h i ot. " Annie Royer- Annie ' s immediate aim is to teach school ami i ' i success is assured; but we believe she has a higher aim than this. Annie alsq has a voice which is perfectly suited to the sing- ing of her favorite song • " Annie Laurie " . George Ruth — Our class shiek is our biggesl eater. This husky young man is pursuing the pre-medical course. 1 te hopes to enter Jefferson Medical College in the future. Success t you Dr. Ruth. Etta Roop — Roop y is another all around sport as her week- ends off the Hill, her basketball prowess and religious activities prove. We know that her success at Elizabethtown is only a step to greater success he it in teaching or in Mission work in ( ' hina. her highest ambition. William Sweitzer — The spud-grower is taking his A. B. in Ed- ucation, lie was the winner of twelve points in the field day events of his Freshman Year. As the athlete of the school he has first place. He is our present representative mi Studenl Council. Nora E. Toms — Tommy is the best spurt on the Hill. This op- inion is held by both sexes. Hear any noise or a hunch having a i; I time. ' Tommy is right there. Although we have known her hut one year we will always remember her as a good pal. Ammox Ziegler — Zig is known as the football-player, Ford- driver, schoolteacher, and biggest bluffer in spite of the fact thai he is one of the best sports in the class. Alverda Hershey — Here ' s to the champion giggler who hail: from the environs of Mt. Joy. We find Marl and Alverda insepa- rable pals and their interests usually lie along the same line.-;. She is a great admirer of frank (ness). Her study of human na- ture as found in members of the sterner sex has been wide. Martha Zercher — Mart is another social hud and pleasing en- tertainer, a contribution of Mi. Joy to our class. She is a jolly laughing maiden, which accounts for her being one of the most popular members of the class. We can readily see Mart out in life as a clever business woman, a capable housewife, a delightful hostess. Sixty ij ( ltC (Has 3 oll Violet Bauui John Beehtel Maude Benedict Desmond Bittinger Marlin Brubaker Joseph Conner Virginia Cassell Anna Eby rjeonora Harkins [vathryn Heefner Elizabeth I [olsinger Kurtz King Ear] Kipp Mildred Backman Philip Lauver James Miller John Minnich Ellen Merkey Clark McSparran Ruth Nedrow Paul ( Iverdorf Carrol] Royer Vance Rothrock Estella Reber Frank Rintz Earl Seiberl Belle Spangler Verna Telfer Pearl Trimmer Beulah Zercher Sixty i ighi e 5 7s ] ■ Class of 192$ CARROLL ROYER Presidenl MARGARET BELLE SPANGLER Vice Presidenl MILDRED MAC K.MAX Secretary EARL KIPP Treasurer J. i. BAUGHER Adviser CLASS COLORS CLASS FL0WE1 Maroon and Steel Carnation CLASS MOTTO " Truth, Honor, Knowledge " S( i u nini Ol)e :fresl)man Anabasis " From the North, East, South and West " sings Harry Laud- er — Certainly this would have been an appropriate song to have been sung on September 8, 1! J4, for on thai day every train thai stopped at Elizabethtown discharged its quota of Freshmen for Elizabethtown College. After they had arrived safely, the gen eral procedure was to gel a linn grip on their grips, assume the attitude f a man or woman of the world and then step lightly in- to the bus and repair to their destined Alma Mater. Many were the conjectures as to the appearance of our col- lege, and as to how it would measure up to our previously form- ed conception. We all remember the first vivid impression of the " College on the Hill. " The college may have seemed small to some at first appearance, but they soon discovered its real bigness to lie in its true friendliness and democracy, and its opportunities for complete development. When all the details of registration, planning of courses, and arranging of schedules had been disposed of, and when as the historians say " order was brought out of chaos, " the Freshmen class was found to have twenty-nine members. When the " twen- ty-nine " had learned that supper is served at live o ' clock on Sat- urday and Sunday, and when they had become firmly established as members of the college family, they were called into their lirsl class meeting through the efforts of Karl S. Kipp of Newport, Pennsylvania. After the class had been organized, it was yet to have the ex- perience common to all college freshmen of discovering that " the world which seemed to lie before them like a land id ' dreams " held in reality much hard work and application to study. But the class met its problems successfully and besides maintaining a high de- gree of scholarship, has been well represented in every phase ol college activities. The tennis championship was won by a Fresh man, and good showing was made by the Freshmen in baseball and basketball. Three Freshmen were members of the college de- bating team. The Class nave several excellent programs on dif- ferent occasions. They were prominent among the workers at the lake project, and kept the walks shoveled clean during the deep snows. The class of ' l ' S will not soon forgel the wonderful time the) had at (and after) the first Freshman social. If we had the power to " look into the future as far as human eye can see " we could probably picture some wonderful achieve- ments by the members of the class of ' 28; since we can nol do hat. we Can, however, say with surety that with the good start we h ' ive obtained by our fust year at Elizabethtown we are bound to ;o through college and then through life with flying colors. Seventy The Cla b or f C.A.R. C.A. Royer ' 28 m its ==E £ a=s we are thy ohil- dren, B. o. We love thy Both graoe and wit we oul- tl-vate,And when it Here ' s to the Olaee of Twen- ty-elght,And may we TV ' .c f f f Sg=f© m m £ ± 3 » m J e) 1 J gray and bins The Class of Twen- ty- eight to ooraea to work, The loy- al Class of Twen- ty al- waya feel That ool- lege days were tru- ly S SaO PgPP - I k=; mm m 1 — P— i " BE E3 pw V41 ' 9 « thee Will be for- ev- er trueT - ' eight Is nev- er found to shirk, great f -a. Be- neath »ia- roon and steel. s a e»i dw- neaxn ma- roon ana sieei. ■£ [gg: g I r r g g i gn B r- ' V. Oo the Class Adviser, in appreciation for his pleasant and happy relations with the class and for his helpfulness rendered throughout the year the Academy Seniors dedicate this page. i - r gs sC ?] Our dlass Hfistory Pres. —Clarence Fry V. Pres.— Ruth Garner Sec. — Sarah Conner Treas. — Paul Eshelman Class adviser — Prof. W T enger Class colors — Green and gold. This illustrious class of ' ' 27) was organized in September, l!)ii4. The officers elected immediately began work and seemed to tit right in to the place assigned. Having such an able presidenl and all-around faculty adviser, it was readily seen that the Academy Seniors would hold a prominent place in school affairs. The literary standing of the class is high. About half the members have won honors in the schools they attended before they cast their lots with us, and several have received honors here. The class also boasts of a male quartet and several talented singers among the female members. In regard to athletics, the Seniors are right there, taking a big interest in all the activities. Perhaps the event longest to be remembered was the trip taken to the " City of Brotherly Love. " Before the sun was up on Sat- urday, November 1, the class omnibuses, a " Hudson " and a " Buick " were rapidly conveying the happy number on their way to Philadelphia. Valley Forge was visited along the way. In Philadelphia all the places of historical interest (including the 700) and of course Liberty Hall, in which stands the Libert} Bell, were visited. A subdued and reverent group gazed upon this old messenger of peace, for it seemed almost to speak and to tell the glad news it had pealed out over the land so many years previous. The sight-seeing ended ami the tired travellers turned homeward at t he " end of a perfect day. " The novel mid-winter feat so thoroughly enjoyed by all was that made merry by " jingle bells and a two mule sleigh. " Games and a repast of cocoa and bread in the college kitchen completed the evening ' s recreation. The future is bright for the Seniors. Some will enter College next year and some perhaps start out in their life ' s work. Suc- cess is hoped for all, and just as the green and gold have signi- fied their standing here, just so will the green and gold bear equal weight in other spheres. ! (Tlarcncc Cllswortb -frc? Windber, Pa. " A talent , ted litudi : I ch iracti i in thi itn r»i 0 ( i ( llarence is one of those de- pendable young men who is al- ways a worthy example for the resl of us. I le lias exceptionally high ideals, ami continually t rives, l example and precept, In raise the mural ami religious standards of those with whom he associates. .Mi-. Fry hails from Somerset ( ' iiiinty, the home 11I ' " The Fros- ty Suns m ' Thunder, " where he taughl in rural scl Is I ' m- two terms, lie started his academy wiiii; at Juniata Academy, and after teaching, came iii Elizabeth- town Academy to Finish his course. Here " his abilities were soon recognized, and he was appointed to various trusts, such as Presi- dent of the Senior Class, President of Literary Society, and mem her of Student Council. tftutb " Anna (Barncr Elizabethtown, Pa. •• , ' Hill " • ' .! 1,,-fi in rcsolvt . a In,-, ' to and a hand to ecuti . " During her two years sojourn here. Until has surely made a name for herself excelling in the class-room as well as in athletics and social spheres. Did I hear someone say some thin-- about her friends? Well. just leave it to " Kilt J " , for she i urely has round a place in the he,-. its of many, ami possessing the sunny disposition and alia round qualities naturally belong- ing to an allaround girl, it is not strange that she should have completely captivated one of the opposite sex, seen listlessly " Wander " ing nhout t he campus. We feel sure that she will succeed in whatever she undertakes, and the best wishes of the class go with her. Seventy six pau.[ Witmer Csbelmatt Milton Grove, Pa. • • Esh - - " A l.,„,i fru ad hi II, gladly answers, , ill. " to all, i i s ' ' u hi n " " " I [aving graduated from a three year high school course in Milton Grove, this agreeable young man of enviable physique joined the class in his senior year. I te is also a student of no mean ability in the class room, especially in music where he reveals that rare musical tunc, which is so uncom- mon to many. He exhibits un- usual originality in literary com- position. I lis generosity with the use of the Buick has aroused much good- will toward him on College Mill. Apparently he docs not enjoy toring. lie expects to join the College Freshman class this coming fall. If the future can he reckoned by the past, we feel certain thai this young man will lie an energetic college student. Sara doitncr Harrisburg, Pa. " Sezzie " In lovt ,,,iii i„ loved i.- iln greatest hap- piness hi • tisti in;. Sezzie is our bright, cheerful, sunshiny representative from Harrisburg. She is very proud of the fact that she was horn in the beautiful " Virginny Hills. " After graduating from Edison .1 r. High with honors, this fair lassie found her way to Elizabethtown in the fall of 1923. " Sez. " is one of the all around girls of our class for she in t only excels in tie classroom, hut also in athletics and fun. I f VOU want to have a jolly good time, just call ■ii Room No. " 46 " on the north corner of Memorial Hall, and you are sure to have a grand and glorious time. Her amiabil ' ty and love for fun in addition te. her sterling char- acter ; , high ideals has won for her many friends. Si ri lit II -si 111 II (B cort i rakc Huntingdon, Pa. Sir Francis B, not merel i p I; Bi good foi something. Here is an energetic young man who hails from Huntingdon County Huntingdon, Pennsylvan- ia. I te expounded pari of his ed- ucation in the school-room for three years. In the summer of L924 he choose Elizabethtown College to be his Alma Mater. " Sir Francis " takes an active part iii all school activities, no matter if it be in the class or on the campus. When any cheei leader is needed we know t hat we •an ask for Gideon. Look into the future, and you will see him as one of the world ' s must noted lecturers, greatly admired by his audiences. The class wishes him the greatest success ill his chosen field. (Brace Virginia ftosserman East Berlin, Pa. ' •Modest, nimph and swet t .1 modern typt oj Priscilla- " ( )ne year ago when the efficient faculty of Abbottstown High School could no longer add to her store of knowledge, they gave Grace her diploma and hustled her off to Elizabethtown Acad- emy for her fourth year of pre- paratory work. Go where you will, you can ' t find a girl like Grac — sincere, earnest, studious, modest, simple, and sweet. These are a few of her out-standing qualities. She possesses line musical talenl and also a gr at h ve for lit ' rature. We have no doubt hut that Grace will he a successful country teacher, and we know the community in which she teach.es will be better for her having lived in it. Si i , nt j i kiIi i UKarry Tftummci 5 ovcr Ephrata, Pa. " Royer " ■■ II In ,i words fail, musit begins. " This brave energel ic oung man is the only member of our class . Iio hails from the town of Ephrata. He took two years of his preparatory work in the Reamst wn High School, after wlrch hi ' came to Elizabethtown ( lollege to finish his work in i he Academy. I [e lias proved himself to be a scholar of exceptional a- bility and talent. Harry has an enviable bass voice of which he can be very proud. I lc li;.s demonstrated his musical talent by singing in the Academy .Male Quartette. He expects to teach: but we do not believe this to be his chosen held of labor. We believe that some ' day he will be a soloist for a great musical organization. 3tta? 1 L. Strayer Brooklyn, New York " Strayer " Do your duty whilt you m y, Thi n ward you ' ll reap at tht nd o) thi day. Keally, c girl like May is hard to find. Her ideals are se1 high, and with unt iring efforts she is i ry ng to attain tliem. We, as her classmates see this in the class room every day. She believes in having a thing done righl or not at all. May has great musical talent w 1 1 i - 1 1 is displayed in her wonder- ful soprano voice. All who have he;. I ' d her sing, know this to he ■I fact. She expects to continue training her voice, and to finish her College work. What she will .in then is hard to tell. ! ' ui whatever life ' s chosen course may he lor you. May, the liest wishes of the class go with you. Mavmon£ o? TKciscv A.nnville, Pa. This stalwart young man hails from Lebanon ( lounty. It has been his privilege to spend his boyhood days in the farm. I f you do nol believe I hat he knows anything a- boul tin- farm, try him ou1 in husking corn. Raymond is an advocate of the four-fold life. He takes an active part in all the activities on the Hill. II,. ha s developed consider- able ability as a public speaker, tie participates frequently in de- bates, discussions, and other forms of literary activities. Hi- is a lover of the beautiful and the good wherever it may be found, be it in nature, music, literature or in any art. And of all forms ill ' art none is more highly esteemed by him than that of " Grace. " 3 eba ytlae. Wengcr Paradise, Pa. " Hi Iiii Mac " When a-, mention « city , ' i ba ih), .s always frown, I ' m .-.lii has always conU idi d Parodist is thi » ' . ' ton n. Reba Mac is a jolly fun-loving girl, who during her more serious moments, wrote our class poem. She is a trni ' apostle to her mot- to. " Laugh and grow thin. " I Eer highesl ambition is to teach math- iMiiat ics in a high school or acad- emy. So me who do not know Reba very well are inclined to believe that most of her time is spoilt in producing ripples of laughter ; however, those of us who know her better, frequently enjoy the products of her hobby, collecting quotal ions. When Reba is at home, she spend her spare moments studying taxidermy text hooks, ami applying her new knowledge on poor little pigeons, crow s and ca1 . nna ibblc Brunnerville, Pa. " .1 nwa I full, rich hire, frci to tn Truthful and almost sternly just, i: 1 1 ' . ri it i man » a f» «i disgm ■ Tii, secret oj self -sacrifice. Behold, Anna, t he only girl of our class who has had the exper- ience of enlightening the " Little Red Sri I Hi. use " with thai school-marm charm. After teach- ing for three years, she came to Elizabethtown College to finish her Preparatory course. This, however, is not her first appear- ance at Elizabethtown for she has attended several Spring Normal and Summer Terms here. Anna has a keen sense of hum- or, wlrfh chi uses n the rest of us when we are in trouble. Try as hard as you can you will never leave Anna ' s presence without a smile. Anna, the elns of ' 2. ' ) wishes you the very best of prosperity as you go out into the world. " Ilizabctb (E. Wolf York Springs, Pa. " Betty " Oh, who is singing that muni: Hi, music floats o ' er " hill " and glen; l a, i asingly laughtt r and song Echo you know from tin " WolJ Den. " This is " Betty " our winsome young lady who hails from York Springs and who with her jolly disposition and sunny snide wins friends wherever she goes. In school she proves her mettle by leading her classes and by hold- ing high the banner of admirable scholarship. She is following the Commercial course, ami we, her lassmates of 1925, predicl that some day she will lie successful in t he work she has chosen. Yes, Betty, nol cue of us will ever forgel your " feeds " and de licious cocoa: neither will we forget Your sweet smile and heart v £ . Cstbcr Warner A: hland, Ohio. ' ' Warm i . i school slu stitdii s ■ ' I a Inn ii .a ii ' iini slu handles trays so well i , i Estht i is tht i indt it girl Hint i n ,■ turn run Ii II. I ). Esther Warner, thai smiling dame of our class, was bom at Ashland, Ohio in 1904. She at- tended school at Akron in the same state. Esther often talks of her home state very proudly. Esther attended Bethany B ble School one year before she came to deai ' Elizabethtown College. She is one of the few wl Ittaiu- ed all her academic education at E. C. Warner ' s Favorite hobby is tak- ing elocution lessons. This prove. I to be an asset to the Keystone Literary Society, for occasionally when sin ne failed to he present, Esther would substitute with a little reading. " XassU T. Wagner Fredericksburg, Pa. Who pla ■■ i-ii ' Ha boys in ' " parlor hi noon II ho is Hi mi ml ami is honest and true, II I,,, sb( ilt out nights, hi i dl l.i ssii . it ' s you. I ,e: sie is without doubt, musi- cally inclined. As you watch her fingers wander, sometimes idly, sometimes lively over the keys. and as you listen to her pour out her soul through her voice, it is very easy to predict that sonic lay our Lessie will become one of America ' s greatest musicians. Besides being one of the pianists of t he Keystone I literary Society, and being a ruber of the Chorus (Mass. Lessie serves the Serial Committee and plays on two basketball teams. This shows us that she is very broad minded young lady. Lessie, we, the cla: • of ' 25 send you out into the world with our liest wishi . ii, i, i in ■ Artitrittfs Student Council First Semester Second Semester Presidenl Vera tfackman Esther Gish Vice Presidenl Minnie Myer Pearl Trimmer Secretary .Mary Hoffer Eleanor King Irene BYantz Mary Baugher Vera Hoffer Mabel Bomberger Sara ( ' miner [da Haldeman Margarel I!. SpanglerGrace Bosserman I In, i lo r c ? 0N ' i c ] ■BIT young Somen ' s Welfare Association LILLIAN G. BECKER Presidenl VERA R. HACKMAN Vice President PAULINE GREEN Secretary ELEANOR KING Treasurer M A Y STRA YER Chorister I my-four G s l Ol)e oung Somen ' s Welfare .Association The Young Women ' s Welfare Association was firsl organized February eleventh, nineteen hundred and twenty-one. Ami since lhal time it has been filling a very vital place in student life on College Hill. It is here that the girls discuss their various prob- lems and the standards they wish to set up as their ideals of womanh 1. Meetings are held every week when different programs have been given. These vary from the recreational type on the cam- pus . to those consisting of a " heart-to-heart talk " by various mem- bers of the faculty and others. .Much help was also received dur- ing open forum discussions, when the girls put into a box ques- tions and requests for information concerning the highest ideals of Christian conduct which, as yet, were unanswered in their own minds. Through distribution of these questions, each one was giv- eii the opportunity of co-operation .with the V. M. W. A. in social features, as well as in other programs. The programs, for which two were chosen from each organization, to represent their own group at the meeting of the other, and give to them a picture of the ideal they have for those of the other sex, were much appre- ciated. The invitations extended by the Y. M. W. A. to their il- lustrated lectures was particularly appreciated. Also included in the various features, were the interesting pro- grams rendered by the girls themselves. These consisted of read- ings, debates, and music —vocal and instrumental. Some members of the Junior Faculty also favored us with musical numbers. Tin- socials, particularly the " Kiddie Social " were also very enjoyable. As representative of the Y. W. W. A. and elected by them, is the Ladies ' Student Council. They are a body of seven chosen ones together with the President of the Y. V. VV. A. and the Dean of Women, who are particularly concerned about the best interests of the girls as well as the institution as a whole. They take up specific problems as they exist, and with the co-operation and ap- proval of the faculty are trying to make the school a place meet inn the Heeds of student life. The year has been a profitable one. collectively and individually. There prevails a splendid spirit of loyalty and co-operation, in that, all are together striving toward thai high ideal of Christian womanhood. Eighty fin g 5ans?oi Poung Mien ' s Welfare Association RUFUS EBY Presidenl DORSEY BUTTERBAUGH Vice President AAR ) BREIDENSTEIN Secretary GEORGE RUTH Treasurer Eight ) si c M S ] young Mien ' s Welfare Association The i T oung Men ' s Welfare Association aims to unite the gen- tlemen students into one body, all working together for the com- mon welfare of all. In the weekly meetings and at the social func- tions this spirit of common fellowship is clearly manifested. " It is the mind of all to promote a healthy spirit of self-government, therefore democracy in its fullest sense prevails. The student-government is controlled by the council which rep- resents the association. Every class in college and also the acad- my is represented in the council. These representatives, al- though they have the welfare of the association at heart, are very careful to have their decisions blend perfectly with the Christian spirit for which their institution stands. Yearly delegates are sent to the various Young .Men ' s Christian Conferences. These return and give their reports which are very beneficial in the upbuilding of the association. Xot only is the association influenced by these conferences hut it is fortunate in securing talks from the different members id ' the faculty. This tends to bring about a very (dose connection between faculty and students. It is at these times that inspiration is re- ceived from those who have had similar struggles during their ci liege careers. These talks reveal the fact that there is a deep concern in the hearts of the faculty members for the entire student body. This breaks the barrier which so often exists between teacher and student, and makes it easier for them to cooperate in the classroom. The association has grown considerably the last several vearp, yet we do not consider the growth complete. It is the aim of every individual member to cooperate so as to make the student government function as perfectly as possible and thereby main- tain a high type id ' Christian environment. m r n [c r Student Council First Semester Sec;. ml Semester Presidenl Ralph Frey Daniel Myers Vice President John Trimmer Melvine Shisler Secretary Robert Meckley rohn Pfautz Daniel Myers William Sweitzer Wilbur Cassel John Minnich John Bechtel Roscoe Thome Raymond Heisev ...Paul Nieswander Eighty-i ighi l 5tt USIC Director E. J. MEYER Pianist— MRS. E. J. MEYER Eighty nint [ r " 3 fc t0 - I ' acultY Quarfette CHESTER ROYER, EPHRAIM MEYER. RALPH SCHLOSSER. CHARLES BAUGHER " Oh, surely melody from heaven was sent To cheer the soul, when tired with human strife, To soothe tlic wayward hear! by sorrow benl And soften down the rugged road of life. " I »li the wonderful power cf the human voice That can sadden the heart r make it reioice. i nt i ,i ifi e 5 ts£ ) (Bids ' Quartette MAY STRAYER. MARY B UGHER. LILLIAN BL ' CI (ER.fcESSIE WAGNER .fc I shot ;ui arrow into the air, It fell to earth, 1 knew not where; I breathed a song into the air, I I fell to earth, i knew not where ; Long, long afterward, in an oak I found the arrow, still unbroke; And the song, from beginning to end, I found again in the heart of a friend. giSg] (ToUegc Guartcitc RUFUS EBY. AARON BREIDENSTINE. HENRY BUCHER. DANIEL MYERS .lust whistle a bit if your heart be sure, ' Tis a wonderful balm Eor pain ; .lust pipe some old melody o ' er ami o ' er Till it soothes like summer rain. S ' inety ' n i i gr G :. D, Hfomeriau Citerar Society This society was organized in 1911 with a membership of eleven, since only college students arc eligible. Its growth lias been steady since its founding. Its present membership exceeds eighty. The Homerians have rendered some very interesting programs dur- ing the year. A new feature was the departmental programs, which bring before the group an idea f the work in the various depart- ments. The dignified procedure, the appearance on programs, the hold- ing ni ' office, and all other work of the association prove very val- uable tn the student in helping to develop his abilities. ' •They can who think thev can. " nety-thret 2 2 ' - ' - ' • .•.Cn, . ' IfteYstone Citerar? Society r l ' liis organization had its beginning during the busy days of 1901. Since then it lias grown; lias been divided and redivided, and now has come back to itself again. All the academy students point with pride to their society for ii really is a wide-awake body. Willi " Excelsior " to spur them on they are continually pushing ahead. The programs throughout the year have been quite inspiring and helpful. ( i f their accomplishments has been in the held i f debate, old Keystone can produce some real debaters. It has served well in sending talented members from its ranks to the lli nierians. May this society continue to grow, Kind i four Ol)e JDebating Association Considerable interest was shown this year in thai part of inter- collegiate activities known as debating. Elizabethtown College be lieves in n ting other schools in a way thai will cultivate the in- tellectual capabilities rather than those which are secondary, the physical. This was shown when almost twenty students showed ' ■ -h interest to try for the team, when they showed their will- ingness to compete with other schools on a basis of intellectuality. Oui of these, there were chosen by a jury consisting of faculty members, eight persons to represent Elizabethtown College in the contests which were tu follow. Those chosen were: Desmond Bittinger ' 28 Melvin F. Shisler ' 25, Ralph R. Kiev ' 25, and Eli Engle ' 27 to uphol I the affirmative side of the question, " Resolv- ed thai Congress should have the power, by a two-third.; vote to declare effective a federal law which the Supreme Courl has de- clared unconstitutional " : ami John I . Trim r ' i!(i. John K. Dy- er ' 26, Carroll Roy r ' 28 am! Philip Lauver ' 28 to uphold the negative. £ 3l While the teams did no1 win in all the contests with Juniata, I i- sinus and Albright, they always gave their opponents a hard fight. The open discussion of the question in the classroom was useful as a preparation for the real conte st and may have contrib- uted more than a little toward making the negative team victorious in two of its three contests, even though the affirmative wen- nol quite as successful. The debating squad are grateful to their coach, Professor Schlosser For his untiring patience in bringing them to the required standard of efficiency. They feel that without his valuable assistance the success they did attain could not have been realized. IF any person reading this paragraph wishes to know to what extent Professor Schlosser ' s efforts were appreciated lei him inquire of the above-named debaters. At this point mention should he made of those who do not appeal ' in the accompany picture. The teams recognize the support of the four lady debaters who had the misfortune of not being able to arrange for a debate with a sister college. They are Misses Esther dish ' 25, .Mary Baugher ' 25, Vera Hackman ' 25, and Pauline Green ' ' 21. These ladies with Messrs. Hackman and Eby acted as a social committee to entertain the visiting teams before and after each debate. The latter were all very much pleased with the re- ception given them on the di fferent occasions. May Elizabethtown College ever cherish and continue this spirit of hospitality and Friendship which has always been the same whether in defeat or victory. Last and not least was the support given by the student body, the presence of which support the debaters felt at all times. If these debates have accomplished anything they have proved the line relationship existing between the student body and those who are chosen to represent the school. It m iv be truly said thai dur- ing the various contests Elizabethtown College exemplified the ideal type of student cooperation ; all di fi ' ereii es had been Forgot b - nl interest was concentrated on one point. May this spirit of helpfulness and cooperation ever live in Elizabethtown College. . i [ S v H» i HII .Aesthetic Education Not all are born artists, hut all have an aesthetic instinct, in looking about us on the wrecks of humanity we wonder why so many seem to be void of aesthetic sense. The reason is this. Their education has had a great many fallacies in it. To be well educat- ed one must find his own chosen field, study in it intensively, then draw from other fields as much as possible. This is the harmon- ious development pleasing in the sight of God. The training of the aesthetic instinct comes largely in the field of Art. Art is a broad term. Elizabeth town College especially empha- sizes work in the field of Fine Art, Industrial Art. and Domestic Art. We do not aim to make artists of all enrolled in these cours- i s, hut we aim to teach them to recognize beauty in ordinary things — and when this is accomplished, it will he a greal step forward in Art. We may never become makers of eoimnercial wares bu1 all are consumers. And as such we are called upon constantly to lie choosers. And not until we are so well trained as to choose only the good can we banish the inartistic and poorh designed ar- ticles from our markets. Herein lies our only hope of becoming a greal nation for " the greatness of any civilization is measured hv its art. " Yin I i r q - ' STnS JI Fine Arl should imi suggesl another class as Unfine. It is a social phenomenon qoI intended to supply any immediate need Imt to evoke a sentiment, emotion, admiration, pleasure, curiosity or even terror. It is the earliest type of Art recorded. Primitive man scratched rude pictures on the walls of Ins cave, which told the story of Ins life and environment, Growth in this field is fos- tered by causing the student to interpret liis environment through various art mediums. Primitive man ' s tools, weapons and clothing were fashioned for protection. Later he superadded a mark of individuality which gave rise to symbolism, the forerunner of design. As a result . it cannot be isolated from utility. So we see man is industrious of necessity Imt an artist by choice. This field is known as Indus- trial .Art. In it the individuality the student is permitted to as- set, itself, lie learns to fashion useful and artistic articles from raw material and in addition, his hand, his judgment and aesthetic instinct are trained, and he has a greater respect for labor. Ever since Eve sewed fig leaves for Adam in the Garden of Eden the dress question or Domestic Art has occasioned attention. The Greeks who considered the human form the most beautiful of all divisions of space draped it with the idea of enhancing its beauty and fostering a harmonious development. Through them it spread and now it has come down to us as a social and economic problem. e aim not to teach adornment only but that simplicity, neatness. durability and suitability arc the essential requirements of g | taste in dress. So we see these different phases of Art have different technical bases but all aim at the promotion id ' aesthetic enjoyment. Seek beauty everywhere, iii everything, and oi ' its charms in prose and poetry sing. Teach beauty to the youth and stimulate Aesthetic taste, desire to emulate. Let thine own life so truly harmonize That Nature ' s law it may epitomize — Heart, in mind and soul in rythmic union blend: This is aesthetic education ' s end. V»n In i mill (ftljriattatt ?rmrr i r Officers Stu5ent Volunteers Y 7 ERA HACKMAN Leader DORSEY BUTTERBAUGH Assistant Leader DANIEL MYERS Corresponding Secretary [RENE FRANTZ Recording Secretary MELVIN SHISLEE Treasurer LESSIE WAGNER Chorister ANNA ENGLE Librarian [G s ££ J Student Volunteers Who does nol possess some treasure box? And which of as does 1 1 i enjoy an occasional hour spent among his keepsakes 1 Shall we now spend ;. few moments in viewing our Volunteer " treasures " . ' This may appear a misnomer, hut it really is not. Question any member of our group and see if he does no1 possess in memory ' s treasure box some gems f the year ' s activities which are sparkling jewels. Our group, though small, has its unique place in the school regime. A declaration - - " It is mj purpose under ( mil ' s guidance in devote my life without reserve to a distinctively christian vo- cation " thoughtfully, prayerfully, and meaningly made, must hear fruit . Such fruit may ripen in Christian stewardship, in leaching in a Christian college, in mountain mission or city slum work, or in Foreign missions; hut ripen i ' must. The man who knows Christ as a Savior who has forgiven his sins, as a Re- dei tuer who has freed him From his passions, as a .Master who directs his life, and as ;; Friend who loves him constantly, has a message for his fellowmen. This message, too, is not merely one to he given sometime in the future, hut one which will an- swer present needs right ahout as— in the dormitories, on the campus, everywhere. Never must a Volunteer be too busy pre- paring for life service that he fails to see today ' s call at arm ' s length, and forgets to live and Ik lp now. The purpose of a Volunteer group in a c liege is readily seen. It should bring inspiration and definite instruction to the mem- bers of its own group; il should function in the school to help others to accept Christ, and to challenge them to face squarely the call of missions; it should go out into outlying districts vrith the heart-stirring message of the Cross, and of a Christ for the whole world; and continuously it should march forward in prayer for its own members in their preparation, and for those who have already gone out. The activities of our group have varied throughout the year, in the regular weekly meetings, at times, we listened to helpful messages, (from a faculty member, from the traveling secretary, or from one of our own number), such as " Thy Will he Done, " " Deeper Consecration, " " Come, Tarry, Go. " Or we used a hook, or engaged in group discussion. A more silent manner of carruing suggestions, facts, and needs was by means of posters in the halls and in the chapel. Occasionally, a deputation team went out to some church with the missionarv message. i), , Hundred i - r Two glistening gems which we like to bring from memory ' s treasure sparkle with true lighl and brightness. The first was occasioned by the visit of our traveling secretary, Leroy Dudrow, Blue Ridge College, who came to us with zeal for Christ and love for His kingdom. He no1 only spoke to as in a group meeting, in Chapel, and in our weekly prayer meeting, but also gave priv- ilege for persona] interviews. His message was the kind which stirs one for deeper Christian living, which makes one want to be a powerful Christian. The second radiates with the splendid spirit and rich messages of the Missionary Conference at Buck- liell University. Our College was represented at the conference by a group of ten, each of whom gladly gave time and money for the privileges enjoyed and inspiration received. Among the main speakers at this conference were Dr. Walter Judd, M.D. under appointment to China Rev. 11. E. Anderson, returned mis- sionary from India, and Prof. F. C. Mahee of Shanghai College, China. Two out-standing points of emphasis were Christ and prayer — the two which each missionary, which every Christian must keep pre-eminent. The following were among the rich thoughts of the conference : We go to the foreign land not as Americans, but as Christians. It is easy to confess our own virtues and other people ' s sins. Christ is not a convenience nor a luxury for the world but a necessity. l ' ut your life in harmony with the will of God. (io not with a mere program, with a helping hand; go with one essential, living Christ, who lived and died for us. The Gospel of grace, and grace alone can save sin-stricken I ndia and America. Missions is not romance, it is plain hard work. The missionary must have not only degrees, but ability, lie must have health, education, personality, and an all-compelling power sending him out to do Christ ' s work. It is easy to he iii the limelight, hut hard to disappear below the surface. What have we heard this week from the Father. ' How tremen- dously important for those going across to learn to listen! To he the hearer of tlie Good Tidings is the most joyous, the most fruitful experience of your life. The keynote for you and me is prayer and sacrificial living. " There is none other name given under heaven among men wherebv we (may), must be saved. " li ndrcd On, i r o i t s l -A Single Stitch " One stitch dropped as the weaver drove 1 lis nimble shuttle to and fro, I n and out, beneath, above, Till the pattern seemed to bud and grow As if the fairies bad helping been; One small stitch which could scarce be seen. Bui the one stitch dropped pulled the next stitch out, And a weak place grew in the fabric stunt; And the perfect pattern was marred for aye By the one small stitch thai was dropped that day. One small life in God ' s greal plan. Bow futile it seems as the ages roll, Do what it may or strive bow it i an To alter the sweep of the infinite whole! A single stitch in an endless web, A drop in the ocean ' s Hood and ebb! P ut the pattern is rent where the stitch is lost, Or marred where the tangled threads have crossed; And each life that fails of its true intent Mars the perfect plan that its Master meant. " Ont Hundred ' ' »„ i r s a g ] »ible Institute What a golden opportunity aside a certain portion of th s the Christian college which sets school year for specific Bible in- struction. It is a rich privilege of seed-sowing in the hearts of such who in a few years may be Leaders in many communities. Although the entire year ' s work should breathe forth the Chris- tian spirit, yet the week of olble Institute should, pre-eminently, be a period of refreshment, inspiration, and soul-strengthening. Again this year students eagerly anticipated the coming Insti- tute — some, perhaps, because it meant cessation of school routine, but others because it promised a season of gem gathering in the Christian life. Our annual Bible Institute was held the week of January 18th to 25th. Some of the instructors were among those, who last year inspired confidence and zeal — Elder Warren Slabaugh, of Beth- any Bible School. Chicago, Illinois, and Elder J. M. Moore of Waynesboro, Pennsylvania. Brother Slabaugh gave " Studies in Corinthians " and " .Jesus ' Teaching on Prayer, " Brother Moore " Church and Pastoral Problems " and " Studies in the Devotional Life. " Elder W. J. Hamilton, Rockwood, Pennsylvania discus- sed " Studies in Religious Education. " We were pleased to have with us Sister Lillian Grisso, returned missionary from India, who vividly presented " Missions in India " . In addition to these regular features were the special Missionary, Educational, and Peace Programs. A few Institute gleamings are: — " To he living now is to find something sublime. " " Missionaries are a shining group because they have the spirit of service. " " The home is the world ' s ' holy of holies ' . " " Deeper consecration will develop a passion for expansion. " " Hearts will he touched by the needs of tlie ' multitude ' iii pro- portion as we become more like the Master. " " Life may he expressed iii three verbs — to know, to he. to do. Religion may he summed up in three nouns — service, sacrifice, worship. " o [c r Zf ? ' H ' ez £r J. M. MOORE WARREN SLABAUGH gWfcfel W. J. HAMILTON , Hundred Fo ir i r k yJ %S e-— 3s£ " What we need is — .Mit less Psychology, but more Spirituality, Not less Preparation, but more Power, Not less good books, but more of the best Book. " " To restore the light and power of Christianity we must restore worship to its proper first place. " ' ■ Hitch your wagon to a star, but be sure it is the Star of Beth- lehem. " ■ ' Christian people in our land give about one-tw entydifth of the tithe ti all church work. " " The present appeal of the Cross — to make it shine in dark places. " " When we turn our back on the mission work, we are turning our back on the Lord Jesus Christ. " " Principles of Religious Education — Xo education is complete without religion. No education is safe without religion. The church is not in a position to go forward, until she has mastered the Book. We must work just as hard in the field of religion as in the secular held. " " Lessons we may learn from the India people Simple living, self-sacrifice. Obedience to recognized authority. Making religion first in our lives. Feeling and devotion in religion. Simplicity of faith in prayer. " Om II l Br z 3M 0, M i 1 1 1 i ■ L . i i i ' : it n " ' 10. 1 - 1 J ■fin. THE EL1ZABETHTOWN CHURCH The history of the Brethren in Elizabethtown dates bach to about L870. At that time there were no more than a dozen mem- bers in the town. In 1ST. " ) the old Mechanic Street school house was bought by a party who offered it to the Chiques Church as a place of wufship. The offer was accepted and services were regularly held in this building until it could no longer accommo- date the growing congregation. In 1888, brother Joseph II. Rider offered to donate a plot of ground on Washington Street for a new building, on condition that it be made sufficiently Large for lov-feast occasions. His offer was gladly accepted and a brick building fifty by eighty feet was erected thai same year. That building is the one in present use: several changes in the inter- ior have been made for Sunday School purposes. In L902 the Elizabethtown congregation was separated from the Chiques church and was formed into a distinct organization with ;. membership of one hundred sixty. S nee then the church has grown lioth in numbers and in missionary activity. The present membership is approximately four hundred fifty. This is the church-home of the College students, most of whom attend Sunday School and preaching services here. I ' forms a bond between ' lie school family on the Mill ,• ml the town con gregation, a bond which we trust shall continue to tighten and to radiate inspiration and good will. Om ' ■ ' i ' - ' Six Ailtlrttra " Junior-Senior Oeam Rufus Eby, John Trimmer Norman Hutchison, Daniel Myers, Melvin Shisler Senior Oeam Estner Gish. May Strayer. Lessie Waqner Lillian Becker. Ruth Garner, Grace Bossermar 1 1, . II ■ i , ,i Si vi n eorge Ruth, William S weitzer, Amm Paul Nedrow, Henry Bucher, Wilbui Paul Kreider Dn Zeigler Cassel, SopboTnorc Ocam Alverda Hershey, Mabel Eshelman, Etta Roop, innle Royer, Mary Hoffer Eleanor Kin. Nora Toms. Martha Zerche Ota Hundred Eight .freshman Ocam John Bechtel. Joseph Conner, Paul Overdorf Kurtz King, John Minnich, Carroll Royer Marlin Brubaker, Clark McSparron freshman Ocam Ellen Merkey, Mildred Hackman Anna Eby. Verna Teller, Leonora Harkins, Pearl Trimmer. Elizabeth Holsinger. Kathryn Hertz Belle Spangler On li dred Nine -Aca6cmv Ocam Carl Wenger Hirold Brandt Robert Meckley Paul Neiswander Clyde Wenger Isaac Bomberge Ocachcrs ' .pbF slca ' Education (XIass Om n [ lEflB basket all We have just closed one of the most successful basket ball sea- sons we have ever had. Perhaps never before has the spirit of rivalry been so keen between the classes. Long before the sea- son opened preparations were made for the year. Teams were or- ganized; managers and captains were elected; and strenuous prac- tice was engaged in regularly. There were four organized teams: the Academy, Freshman, Sophomore and .junior-Senior. Soon ;. playing schedule was ar- ranged and play was begun in earnest. From the first game to the last the scores announced close competition with little decided ad- vantage for no one team. In the beginning of the season the Academy started out in whirl- wind fashion by winning four consecutive contests. Victory seem- ed easy for them while the three remaining teams were striving to keep away from low scores. But suddenly up sprung the Sopho- mores and gave them their first set-back of the season when they won the name by a score of L3-11. This defeat did not discourage them for they were sure that they would find the Junior-Senior learn unable to meet them successfully. Bui the Academy score was upset when the Junior-Senior team snatched a victory from ill. ' in in the last fifteen seconds of play when .Myers dropped a two pointer through the net for a 37-36 victory. This sudden change caused a tie in the league between the Sophomores and the Academy. On March I ' D the interest of the season reached its climax, when both teams fought like tigers playing a strong game. At half- time the score was 10-7 in favor of the Academy. As the game neared the close with only two minutes to play and the score 15-15 the teams exerted every ounce of energj to win the game. Fin- ally Niswander dropped a two-pointer through the net. ending the tense struggle with a 17-15 victory for the Academy. This feat crowned them the 1924-1925 basket ball champions on College Hill. Oiu nnndred Eleven ez %£Ss The scores made by the different teams speak for themselves: Academy 106 Junior-Senior !»7 Sophomorqs 96 Freshman (54 The final standing of the league was: Won Lost Per Cent Academy 5 2 .71.4 Sophomores 4 ' ,) .57.1 Junior-Senior :! ' .] .50 Freshman 1 r .1(1.7 ' Phc boys were no1 the only contestants on the floor for the girls were just as enthusiastic. They too had four organized teams and played many intensely interesting games. From the very be- ginning the Academy team held the other teams to hard games. Their success was due to the splendid goal tossing of Miss Garner who is the champion player. May the girls continue to take a keen interest in sport. It is just as important for them as for the boys, if they expect to de- velop strong bodies. Their success is assured when they enter into the spirit of the game as they have done this year. Ont Tlvndrcd Twelvt G " ] Oentus Tennis is a favorite form of recreation for many of the students. Jt is the besl of the college sports for the harmonious developmenl of the hotly, r ' or this reason we are glad that so many students enter into it so heartily. Last fall a tournament was staged, and rivalry was keen. At its close the honors went to Carroll Rover. This freshman is quite an artistic player, lie was opposed by Melvin Shisler who held him to li-4 and (i-4 scores. With the coming of spring the students are eager to bring out rackets and halls and meet on the courts again for the spring tour- nament. CARROLL ROYER MELVIN SHISLER Om Hundred Thirteen g £c ] America ' s national sport is quite popular on our campus. " Ball two! Strike three! you ' re out, " says the umpire while students are cheering wildly for their classes to win. At this writing the outcome of the spring games cannot be de- termined; but a league is in the process of organziation and in a few weeks we are expecting some heated arguments to take place on the diamond. The League will consist of four teams as in bas- ket ball. A boat might prove very helpful to gel the halls that fly into the Lake, for it appears as though there will be more than one Babe Ruth on the diamond. The diamond activities last fall ended by proclaiming the Acad- emy the champions when they defeated the Sophomores in the fin- al battle in a ! — 1 name. The boys are eager to put across better games than have ever been played here before. So we hope that the Sophomores who were defeated in basket ball may be the baseball champions this spring. ♦Tield TEvents The annual field and track meet held last year just before com- mencement proved to be a great success.. It was just what we needed to finish a big school year. We are anticipating a much greater one this year. The winners in the contests were: Leiter, (he champion track man, Sweitzer, the discus thrower, and .My- ers, the jumping star. In the broad jumping contest Leiter with his giant strides led the way with .Myers and Sweitzer following. In the high jumping contest Butterbaugh surprised everyone by putting Sweitzer sec- ond. In pole vaulting and slut put Myers claimed first place. Sweitzer again led in throwing the discus with Eby a close second. The hammer throw contest was quite exciting when Brightbill had to give first place to Sweitzer. Leiter came into the foreground Pgain in the track contest by making the hundred yard dash, and quarter mile run. Sweitzer and Shisler were close competitors and won second honors. Field Day should have an important place in campus activities. May it receive due recognition and hearty support on the part of l ' e entire student bodv. „, Hundred Fourteen Idtinb % iHtrrnr L e 2£7s Ol)e Seniors at asfyin tori With October ' s bright blue weather came the day set aside for the Seniors to go to Washington, the capital of our nation. Ten of us with Professor Barley as chaperon Left College Hill at two-thirty Thursday afternoon. We passed over lulls and valle; s, through towns and cities stopping only long enough to eat lunch. We arrived at Washington at nine o ' clock tired but happy, eager- ly awaiting the dawn of day when we should begin our lour of tie eitv. Oiii IE5isSI] Early Friday morning we started for Arlington Cemetery sit- uated across the river from Washington. This is a very historic and memorable place where are buried thousands of American hoys who gave their lives for their country. Upon this site stands the original mansion of Robert E. Lee, the greal southern gener- al of the Civil War. Another place of historic fame is ' he tomb of the unknown soldier who died in the greal world war. Our next stop was .Mount Vernon, the home of George Wash- ington, the Father of his Country. This mansion similar to Lee ' s is situated on a hi.uii Muff overlooking the Potomac River. In a little vault down in the grove amidst the twin ' ng leaves and climb- ing ivy, lie the bodies of George and .Martha Washington. Neith- er tongue nor pen can describe the feeling one possesses when standing before tin tomb. II „„, ,;, I Sixtei n In the evening upon our return to the city we decided to go to the Congressional Library in order to sec its splendor at night. This building lias the most beautiful interior of any in the Unit- ed States. The massive pillars, the hall of eolumns, the grand staircase, the hall of poets, the magnificent reading room as view- ed from above, the wonderful portraits that artists have spent years in painting, which decorate the entire building, produce a perfect blending of workmanship and color never to lie forgotten. Saturday morning arrived with every one happy and eager for the biggest day at Washington, I ' m- we were to see the President. ■ i r IEi SeI] )n our way to the White House we stopped at the Washington Monument, a massive structure reaching five hundred and fifty- five feel intci the air. From its top we viewed the surrounding country. Our trip was nearing its climax when we finally started for the White House, the home t ' the President. Alter we were shown through the must important rooms, we were still not con- tent for we wanted to get a glimpse of the President, if at all pos- sible. At last we were admitted to his office building where We waited over an hour. Then the crowd of about sixty people be- gan moving and our dream was soon to he realized. The entire procession passed through a small room securely guarded. Then we all had the honor of shaking hands with Calvin Coolidge. Some of the other places of interest that we visited were: the Pan-American building built to foster permenant peace between North and South America, the Lincoln Memorial, and the Smith- sonian Institute, where we spent only a few minutes, due to lack of time. The last important place we visited was the Capitol Mere we spent several hours observing the architecture, listening to the guide ' s explanation as we moved along. Some of the places id ' interest in this building were: the Supreme Court, the Senate and the Representative chambers, the President ' s Room, the State Memorial Room, and the vast dome in all its splendor. At live-thirty we started for home traveling the entire distance by night. After the usual mistakes in driving by night, we ar- rived at Elizabethtown at midnight, very tired, but happy. This completed one of the most interesting and important trips of our college davs. Prof. Xye— " What was the Sherman Act. ' " Mr. Fry — " Marching through Georgia. " Dan M. — " Is there a word in the English language that contains all the vowels J " Ralph F. — " Unquestionably. " Dan M. " What is it . ' " Ralph F. — " 1 have just told you. " Prof. Nye " When was the revival of learning? " Shisler — " .lust before exams. " o„. Ih „,l,,,l Eighta n cz £ Tincture Course One of the scries of events that finds favor in the college com- munity is the annual lecture course. Close discrimination is al- ways exercised in the selection of numbers. The attractions for the college year 1!)24- ' jr were as follows: Fenwick Newell Concert Company (Tenor, Soprano, Violin) Friday. October 31. Mine. Estelle Gray-Lhevinne (Violinist, .lames Gray, accompanist) Friday, November 7. Richmond ' s Little Symphony Orchestra (Violins, Cello. Flute) Wednesday. December 17. Dr. Edward Amherst Ott, Lecturer. Friday, January 16. Bishop Francis J. McConnell (Bible Institute Number) Friday. January . " . Dr. Alexander Cairns. Preacher, Lecturer Friday, March 6. An extra number was given in the appearance of the dinner Harp Trio, assisted by Signor .Mario Cappelli, tenor. Wednes- day, February 18. Because of the highest type of numbers offered the course is well patronized. Patrons are numbered among the alumni and former students who prize this method to make frequent visits to their Alma Mater. Ont II U i " l ' ' I mi li I ; GEiHSL vte zz s) A senior stood mi a railroad track. While the train was coming fast The train got off the railroad track To let the senior pass. He (teaching her to drive) — In case of emergency the first thing you want to do is to put on the brake. She — Why, I thought it came with the car. Prof. Hen— " What is the largest city in [celandf " M r. I [utchinson — " Iceberg. " Miss Baugher — " Did that car say Subway? " Miss Wagner — " I didn ' t hear it. " The Professor was discussing the characterics of a Tool ' s mind. Student — " What is a tool anyway? " Professor Long ago someone said, " He is a fool who asks more questions than a hundred wise men can answer. " Another Student — " Now 1 know why we flunk so many exams. ' ' Mr. Lauver — " Goodness, you ' re dumb. Why don ' t you gel an encyclopedia . ' " Mr. (iood — " The pedals hint my feet. " Mr. Nies — " How did you make out in your singing act. ' " Mr. Martin— " Great. After the first verse they veiled " Fine. " After the second they yelled " Imprisonment. " Following sign by roadside: 4.07(1 died last year of gas. 39 inhaled. • ii put a Lighted match to it. 4.(10(1 stepped (Ml it. Prof. Baugher — " What does sea water contain besides sodium chloride . ' " M iss Smith- " I don ' t know. " Mr. Seibert " Fish. " Miss Smith " Oh, is that what you wanted Professor. I have t hat in mv notes. " One Ired Twenty L a Gs feC Oj School (Talen6ar September 8 — Registration Day. Get Acquainted Social in the evening. 9 — (Mass work begins. 10 — Informal prayer meeting. Leader. Martha .Martin. 11 — Social arranged by the Welfare committees. ll ' — Student Council members elected. 17 — .James A. Sell gave an address in Chapel. 19 — Rev. K lacks gave an address in Chapel. Sunday School class entertained in Sallie Groff ' s home. i r ) — Miller, one of the State Y. M. C. A. secretaries visits the college. October 7 — Ladies Quartette organized. 8 — Ethel Kathrvn came to live in the home of Professor and .Mrs. H. 1L Nye. 9 — Auditors at College. Rev. Bowser led Chapel Exercises. Rev. Lees addressed the students. 11 — Annual Fall outing was held in the Conewago Hills. Pall Retreat of the Student Volunteer Council was held at Lancaster at Franklin and Marshall Seminary. l(i — Tne Seniors letf for Washington by automobile. 17 — The Seniors were at Mt. Vernon. 18 — The Seniors shook hands with President Coolidge. 21 — The Trustees attended the chapel exercises. 22 — The Seniors went to see the photographer Mr. Killian. 2. ' 1 — The Debating Association was organized. 29 — School suspended. The hoys dug the ditch to put in a ccnient f wall for the lake. The girls served lemonade and sandwiches. . ' !() — Hallowe ' en social was held in the Gymnasium. . ' 11 — Photographer was. at school to take the group pictures. November 2 — Professor Ober preached in chapel. 4 — Brother Nedrow had charge of the chapel exercises. . ' ) — Some of the Professors attended the Ministerial meeting at Richland. 0n Hundred Twent i r G 5 The man he sat on a box car Ami his feel were hanging to the ground Longfellow. A pessimist is a person who is seasick during the entire voyage of life. " Why arc modern flappers like a bungalow? " " Because they are painted in the front, shingled in the hack. and nothing in the attic. " A minister in the course of a sermon said : " If I had anything to do with whiskey, beer, nun, or any intoxicating drinks, I should have them all thrown into the river. " At the end of the sermon he gave out the hymn, " Shall we gath- -cr at the river f " Breidy — " lias Nies changed much in the year he has been away : ' " Zig — " No, but he thinks he has. " Zig — " Why, lie is always talking about what a fool he used to be. " Fresh — " What made that Soph so bow-legged. ' " Soph — " Jumping over paddles last year. " Chapel Speaker — " What is it a sign of when a college man nev- er passes anything? " Seniors — " Poor table manners. " Bruby — " Yon mean to tell me that the escaped convict lived for six days without food : ' " Mack " Oh no ; he lived on milk. " Bruby — " Where did he get the milk? " Mack ' — " lie had the Sheriff ' s goat. " h ' ranees — " Father has never spoken a hasty word to mother. " Francis — " I low is that ? " Frances-- " I le stutters. " " She promised to marry me. " " Serves you right for asking foolish questions. " Orai Hundred Twt nty two i r -Violin concert in chapel by Madam Estelle Gray-Lehvinne. -Armistice Day. Rev. Dougherty gave an address in chapel. -The A. I). Seniors attend the Lancaster County -Institute at Lancaster. -Thanksgiving vacation began. " December -Thanksg iving vacation ended. -First public Basketball name between Seniors and Sopho- mores. 12 — Christmas Cantata rendered by chorus class. 17 — Tlie Symphony Conceit Company of Boston gave a concert in chapel. 19 — Christmas vacation began. 11- 13- 1- 10- o- 6- 8- 16- 17- 18- 3attuary -Christmas vacation ended. Everybody eager for work . ' . ' . ' -Class work began. -The Freshmen enjoyed. a sleighing party. -Dr. Ott gave a lecture to a very attentive audience. -First Semester examinations began. -Bible Institute opened. The Volunteers had charge of the Christian Workers meet- 19- 20- 21- 26- 27- 28- 30- -Exami nations again. -Some more examinations. -And still some more examinations. -What a relief! Examinations are over. -The students and friends of the college had the opportunity of listening to Bishop McConnell. -Missionary, Education and Peace programs. -Sunday School program. -Second semester opened. Class work began. Professor Nye went to the World ' s Missionary Conference at Washington. Some of the Seniors visited the Palmyra schools. -Mr. Daniel Myers nave a talk to the i i ■ I s . His subject was " The [deal Girl. " .Miss Pauline Greene nave a talk to the boys on " The [deal ( ielltlelliail. " a,,, Uundred Tia ity threi gg C ! .My Bonnie leaned over the gas tank. The heighl of the contents to see, she lighted a match to assist her, ( )h bring back my Bonnie to me. .M r. Sweitzer — " Did the doctor remove your appendix . ' " Mr. Cassel — " Feels to me like he moved my whole table of con tents. " Breidy — " I low -so . ' " ' Prof. R. — " There ;.re a lot of girls that prefer not to many. " Mr. Eby — " How do yon know? " Prof.— " I have asked them. " Fresh- " What is a waffle! " Soph — " A waffle is a pancake rith cleats on. " Patient — " Fan this operation he performed with safety, Doc- tor. ' " Doctor- - " I have performed at least fifty of ' em and look at me. " He — " A kiss is a language of love. " She - " Why don ' t you say something? " " Why do you do so much darning, daughter ? " " Uuns in the family. " " When the lights went out they ran up the shades. " Watchman — " I leavens, man, didn ' 1 you see this sign? " .Motorist — " Yes, hut I thought it was meant for tl ngineer. " Bob M. " Mow many dead in this cemetery? " Paul Frey — " Five hundred, maybe. " Bob— " No, thev are all dead. " 1 chelor is one who looks before he leaps and thin he d; e n ' t leap. Dart W. " )h. Miss Smith; I swallowed a prune seed, will I die? " M iss Smith- " Mi. ilon ' t worry every prune must have a seed. " o„, Dund four [IrUSE fG%) e? 5£ College Classmates Om Bundn d Tun nty fivt [G .Aul6 Cari Synz OtK II II mil, il Til -i ,,! Headquarters For the World ' s Best Pianos BALDWIN PACKARD LAUTER-HUMANA BOND Buy Here and Save Money REIFSNYDER ' S " Lancaster ' s Leading Music House 9-11 SOUTH DUKE STREET Also Headquarters for the New E lison Phonograph Out Uundred Twi ntu-eight Always There in Men ' s Wear The Plain Suits We Offer AT $30 $32 $33.50 $35.00 $36.00 are guaranteed absolutely all wool. Guaranteed to give you 100 r " e ser- vice and satisfaction — And they must fit you perfectly be- fore they leave the store. No wonder, then, our business in this department is growing by leaps and bounds. ,,, a ..., ., . . LANCASTER Coca-Cola Bottling Woiks, Inc. Exclusive Bottlers of DELICIOUS AND REFRESHING And a Full Line of Highest Quality Soda Waters OFFICE AND FACTORY AT 551-553 SPRUCE STREET LANCASTER PENNSYLVANIA I D. M. SANDERSON, President and Manager BELL PHONE 935-J IND. PHONE 222 Otu Tlundred Thirty WE LEAE. OTHERS FOLLOW Headquarters For Plain Clotlies MISSIMER YODER •The Home of the Plain People " 14 SOUTH QUEEN STREET LANCASTER, PA. MEN ' S PLAIN SUITS In Ready-to Wear cr Made-to-Measure 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 Wlen ' s Hats, Overcoats, Raincoats, Col ' ars. Hose, Shirts and a Line of Men ' s Furnishings. For Ladies ' We Have Bonnets, Bonnet Nets, Ribbon Covering Material, Crowns, Frames. Etc. THE LOCK V THE LOCK THE POSTS TOP THE RELEASE SPECIAL: — LACIES COATS IN BLACK AND BLUE Standardized Suits at very low prices Hoys ' Suits, odd Pants tor Boys and Trousers tor Men— Overalls tor both N ' en and Roys. A full line of Conservative Suits. Come and be convinced. A PLACE TO SAVE MONET SOUDER CROUTHAMEL Hardware SOUDERTON, - - PA. ( UR C (NTINUED P( LICY Of putting only the BEST OF EVERYTHING into our PH( T( (GRAPHIC W IRK Has had the effect of pleasing our trade and adding new friends all the lime. We aim lo keep on with this policy without any change. It is YOUR guar- antee of QUALITY IMK )T (GRAPHS It is our desire to have your name on cur list of patrons. BLAZIER MILLER :?(i North stli Street Lebanon, Pa. Since 1916 Manheitn ' s only Exclusive levvelrv Store Watches, Clocks, Diamonds, Silverware, Etc. H. W. FLINCHBAUGH 34 N IRTH MAIN ST. Just above the square J. S. KULP CO. FEED - COAL LIME - LUMBER = HAY Telford, Penna. Om Hundred Thirty two Automobile Insurance In Its Various Forms Becomes a Necessity Protect yourself by placing your property under coverage in a local Company and which operates mostly in rural com- munities. The Mutual Auto Insurance Companies of Harleysville, Montgomery County Invite Investigation Three separate Companies, Fire, Theft, and Casualty, but all operated by the same management. The Fire Company has a surplus of about $48,000; the theft Company about $55,000; and the Casualty Company about $97,000. Our Casualty rates should appeal to all automobile owners, for pleasure cars, $15 for $5,000-$! 0,000 limits and $500 property damage. Other rates and risks in proportion. MAIN office: HARLEYSVILLE, PENNA. I. T. Haldeman, Pres. Alvin C. Alderfer, Sec. Treas. Represented in Lancaster County by Mr. Guy C. Eaby of Paradise, Pa., and Messrs. Hershey Gibbel of Lititz, Pa. it, , Hundred Thirty thrci High Quality Low Prices GEORGE H. DANNER GARFIELD SHEARER COMPANY Successor to F. C. FISHER SON DaALBU In Furniture, Rugs, House Dry Goods, Shoes, Chinware Furnishing, Sewing Machines Rugs, Carpets Sweepers, Maytag Washer Linoleum, Window Shades 35 37 South Market St. Groceries Bell Phone 12R5 Elizabethtown, Pa. 26-28 Market Square, MANHEIM. PA. John E. Weaver ' s Sons BETTER BUTTER Publishers Manheim Sentinel Sentinel CHEESE and SMOKED MEATS Printing House 61f East Mifflin Street Manheim, Pa. LANCASTER, PA. Distinctive Job Work Circulation Over 2000— Good Advertising Medium Compliments of J. RALPH GROSS The Ephrata Review CHAS. S. YEAGER. Proprietor EPHRATA, PA. Shaving Parlor Job Work of Every Description Latest Styles oi Hair Dressing: ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. GIVE US AN ORDER , Compliments of H. T. HORST College Hill Dairy Lunch, Ice Cream, D. E. MUMPER CONFECTIONERY Elizabethtown, Pa. Center Square Elizabethtown, Penna. Bell Phone Ont Uundu d I hu I Mothers Will Save Money and Get More Comfortable, Long- Wearing Shoes for the Kiddies if they Ask for — OUTGROWN BEFORE OUTWORN Economy is an important feature in buying children ' s shoes. Their needs seem never to end. Why not. then, insist upon this shoe that serves so capably the requirements of low price and long wear in Uylish, comfortable models ? Built up to this standard of per- fection — not down to a price. Kidlits k now — horn the baby up comes the satisfied acknowledg- ment that " Slfiezix ee s °ood. " Flexible sole is one reason; Puritan veil another; roominess of construction, a third. You ' ll discover many more you ' self. Be sure to ask for " Skeezix " ! Many styles; i variety of colors and combina " --- nt dress or play. t SOLD BY REPUTABLE DEALERS EVERYWHERE W. A. WITHERS SHOE CO. makers ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. J Ont Hundred Thirty-fivt The Happy -Healthful Life ILD A HOME OF YOUR OWN Cee us for FREE building helps, plans and cost estimates Elizabethto wn Planing Mill HOFFER BROTHERS. Props. Contractors and Builders All Building Materials Lumber, Millwork Box Shooks Elizabethtown, Penna. Om Hundred Thirty sia Headquarters When in town use this bank as headquarters. Use our desks, stationery, telephone, etc., and feel that you are welcome. We want you to make this your banking home. We solicit your account — Large or Small. 4 ' ' Interest paid on Savings Accounts and Certificates of Deposit. Safe Deposit Boxes for rent in our Burglar Fire-Proof Vault. Manheim National Bank MANHEIM, PENNA. (The oldest Bank in Manheim. Established 1865) OFFICERS J. L. GRAYBILL. Pres. D. T. HESS, JR., Cashier E. S. BOMBERGER, Asst. Cash.er Oni Hundred Thirty Quality— Service COLLEGE STORES COMPANY Proceeds to Scholarship Fund Basement Memorial Hall Elizabethtovvn College Ont Hundred Thirty i Ight Freymeyer ' s Bakery J. K. FREYMEYER, Prop. 33 E. Park St. Elizabethtown, Pa. iiiiiiiiiiiiniiii You Name It We Bake It For Any Occasion Bread is not a small thing, since on it depends the health and welfare of your entire family. Perhaps you, yourself, have tried baking because you ' ve believed that was the only way to get bread of absolute puri- itv and goodness. Our mnilern plant equipment with the latest Electrically driven machinery and steam oven, insures your getting a qual- ity loaf nf Bread made under sanitary conditions. Our Harvest Bread is satisfying the hunger of 10,000 peo- ple daily; It will satisfy you. May we have the privilege of serving you ? Try the Xew Loaf. " Freymeyer ' s Special Maid " rich in qualit) . and sweet in flavor. bat all you like of it. Let your children eat all they like of it — and you will be richer both in health and purse. Our salesman who passes your door daily, will be glad to serve you. ■ ■■ i i i ■ Freymeyer ' s Bakery BELL PHONE 141-R-2 Om Hundred Thirty Hershey Department Store Hershey, Penna. " The Big Live Shopping Center of Lebanon Valley " Featuring fashion ' s every whim and fancy at any season of the year. Men ' s, women ' s and children ' s apparel in the seasons most alluring varieties. New Colorings New Materials New Fashions New Ideas in the Way of Dress The store that always maintains the highest standard of quality, satisfactory service and an opportunity for all who shop here to practise genuine economy in every sense of the word. " It Pays to Shop in Hershey " a, ' , a IF ITS QUALITY WE HAVE IT t HERTZLER ' S DEPARTMENT STORE ON THE SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. At $40 and $50 you can buy a Genuine Custom Made Suit of extra special quality, mas- terly tailored and superb in all de- tails. Real qual- ity has no regrets. Our Dress Gccds Depart- ment has a large assortment of new materials coming in every d ' -y. Our Grocery Department is known as one of the Garden Spot stores, mean- ing co-operative buying. That is why we sell cheaper. mm I ;- ' -. ■ ■ — a,,, ll ndrt d I i Photographs in This Book From The Killian Studio Lancaster. Pa. ■■„, Tim d i Klein ' s Breakfast Cocoa HALF POUND TINS Delicious—Nutritious— Refreshing On Sale in Every Retail Grocery Store in Elizabethtown A HOME PRODUCT VERY HIGH QUALITY You Cannot Afford to Be Without It The Klein Chocolate Company, Inc. Manufacturers of THE FAMOUS KLEIN BARS Look For the Green Cans and Green Wrappers :: On, Hundred Forty three Elizabethtown College Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania A Standard State Accredited College Regular A. B. Courses, B. S. Courses, Professional Courses for Teachers, Finance and Commerce Courses, Premedical and Preparatory Courses. Some Advantages t Elizabethtown College A beautiful College Campus overlooking the town and valley. A splendid place for young people to be in school. An expansive lake affords opportunities for boating. Expenses very moderate. Industry, thoroughness, loyalty and thrift are emphasized. Well-trained and efficient teachers. Personal interest taken in every student. Faculty members received their training in the following universiteis: Pennsylvania, Columbia, Chicago, Harvard, Boston, Temple, Johns Hopkins, Leland Stanford, Jr. and North Western Summer School opens June I 5, 1 925. Fall semester opens September 7, 1923. Om Jlundrcd ' • ' Courtesy Gift Shop Gifts :: Kodaks Greeting Cards Developing, Printing Party Supplies Picture Framing 127 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Penna. Pioneer Clothier J. N. OLWEILER Everything in Men ' s Wear Clothing made to your measure. Guaranteed fit First Class Laundry. Ship Tuesday Morning Elizabethtown, Penna. EBERLY BROS. Shoes, Hats and Hosiery Ephrata, Penna. Compliments of MILLER HARTMAN Wholesale Grocers 23 West Chestnut Street u ster, P( BUY " GIFTS THAT LAST " AT MORGAN ' S JEWELRY STORE Edison Phonographs Victor Victrolas Records Bell Phone 139R2 Center Square, Elizabethtown, Pa. D. L. LANDIS Notary Public All kinds of Insurance Real Estate Elizabethtown, Penna. Harry Beck Green Grocer Fish, Oysters and Fruit in season Elizabethtown, Penna. A. W. CAIN DRUGGIST Elizabethtown Pennsylvania dm Hundred Forty-fivt J. E. LONGENKCKKR. Pres. II S. NEWCOMER, V. Pres. H. N. NISSLY. Cashier CARL s. KRALL, Aflst. C Bhier SECURITY-PROGRESS The Union National Mount Joy Bank Mount Joy, Pa. Capital, Surplus and Profits $ 465,000.00 Deposits 1 ,540,000.00 All Directors Keep in Touch With the Hanks Affairs The Hank Hoard Consists of the Following: J. E. LONGENECKER I. D. STEHMAN T. M. BRENKMAX SAMUEL H. NISSLEY ELI G. REIST JOHNSON B. KELLER H. S. NEWCOMER ROHRER STONER ELI F. GROS1I .1. S. KENDIG, M .D. J. W. ESHLEMAN CLARENCE SHOCK OUR TRUST DEPARTMENT ' ■in serve you ilk Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receh of stocks and Bonds, Trustee, Etc. Hart Schaffner Marx Clothing Stetson Hats Michaels Stern Clothing Walk-Over Shoes Curlee Clothing GET IN THE WELL DRESSED CIRCLE C. A. ALDERFER Souderton, Pa. Official Youizg Mais Store FULL DRESS SUITS TUXEDO COLLEGIATE SUITS IN ALL SHADES Good Merchandise Doesn ' t Cost, it Pays You ate invited in make this place your place while in Souderton Cooper ' s Underwear Eagle Shirts Holeproof Hosiery Oru Hundred Forty six Keystone National Bank MANHEIM, PENNSYLVANIA Capital $ 1 25,000 Surplus and Profits 300,000 Total Resources 2,000,000 Four Per Cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits and Savings Accounts Accounts Large or Small Solicted Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent Our Trust Department Can Serve You as Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian, Agent, Attorney in Fact, Registrar of Stocks and Bonds, Etc. J. W. G. HERSHEY HENRY R. GIBBEL President Sec ' y and Treas. Incorporated September 17. 1888 Lititz Agricultural Mutual Fire Insurance Company Lititz, Lancaster County, Pa. Issues Both Cash and Assessment Policies INSURANCE IN FORCE $54,000,000 (I,.. . S( ii it GUY the BARBER " On the Square " PlanOB, Musical Merchandise, Vicliolas Palmyra Music Company ST( P Distributors of Throwing away your safety razor 1 [igh Class Radio Sets and Parts blades! We sharpen them Standard Sets Wholesale installed Retail Elizabethtown, Pa. Palmyra, Pa. JNO. M. SHOOKERS SHOES Watchmaker and Jeweler For the Entire Family Repairing a Specialty D. C. KREIDER ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 403 Main Street PALMYRA, PA. Bell Phone S-R-3 Open Evenings Bell Phone 144-R-2 H. B. COBLE ' S TENNIS GOODS Meat Market AND Full line of Fresh and Smoked Meats Wholesale and Retail Athletic Supplies GO TO Garber Building DORSHEIMER Elizabethtown, Penna. " ON THE SQUARE " You are Always Welcome in our Place TO GET THE RIGHT Better Work and Better All Around Service CLOTHING You will Mud at AT THE RIGHT PRICES i MILLER ' S Co To SHOE REPAIRING SHOP 221 South Market Street J. S. BASHORE Elizabethtown, Penna. LEBANON, PA. Oru Hundred Forty-eight QUEEN QUAL ITY FOOTWEAR FANCY PUMPS AND OXFORDS In The New Shades and Lasts $5.00 to $8.75 Per Pair 5. G. HERSHEY ELIZABETHTOWN : - : PENNSYLVANIA SHENK TITTLE Everything for Sport Spalding and Reach Athletic Equipment 313 Market St. HARRISBURG. PA. PLUMBING HEATING TINNING Water Systems, Pumps, Electric Light Plants Electric Washing Machines House Furnishing Goods, Furnaces, Roofing Paints G. B. WITMER PELL PHNE 16-R-2 ELIZABETHTOWN. PA PRETZELS COOKIES 5 ACKE» S . Quality Goods Otu Hundred Forty-nine Elizabethtown National Bank ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. CAPITA] $ 100,000.00 SURPLUS and PR (FITS 844,588.90 TOTAL RES IURCES 1,491,589.59 Member of Federal Reserve System SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT AMOS G. COBLE, President ELMER W. STRICKLER, Vice-Pres. AARON - H. MARTIN, Cashier I. W. ESHLEMAN. Teller E. O. BRUBAKER, Teller S. O. BRUBAKER, Bookkeeper HAROLD BRANDT, Clerk DIRECTORS— Amos G. Coble. E. E. Coble, B. L. Geyer, Frank V. Groff, Elmer W. Strickle, r W ' m. Klein, Isaac Hersbey. Pbares Giniler, Martin Rutt COAL FEED FLOUR SEEDS SALT WOLGEMUTH MADEIRA ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Om Hundred Fifty HEATING AND PLUMBING Miller Pipeless Furnaces and Leader Water Systems LEO KOB Elizabethtown - - Pennsylvania BELL PHONE 1216 PENN STATE 506-W J. PEARSOL CONN PRINTER College Work a Specialty 311 West Grant St. - LANCASTER, PA. Ruling of All Kinds a Specialty. Prices the Lowest Consistent with Good Workmanship and Materials Communications by Mail Given Prompt Attention WM. Z ROY Book Binder BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURER and f NUFA C TURING STATIONER 16 South Queen St. - - Lancaster. Pa. Blank Books of All Kinds Mode to Order Old Magazines, Bibles, Etc., Repaired and Rebound ■ ■ WHEN IN LEBANON Be Sure to Visit HARPELS-- " The Gift Store of Lebanon " 757-759 CUMBERLAND STREET When in Elizabethtown — EAT AT - Hornafius Restaurant REALLY NO BOAST Gunzenhauser ' s Tip Top Bread Makes Tip Top Toast Test it ' s taste just once, and you ' ll then and there join the army of tiptoppers H. S. DAVELER ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. " Hershey ' s Superior Ice Cream " IT ' S PURE AND CLEAN Hershey Creamery Company HARRISBURG, PA. Ont Hundred Fifty two Elizabethtown Exchange Bank ELIZABETH ' ! ' ) YX, PENNA. Capital Surplus Profits $50,000 $125,0(1(1 Established Resources 1887 $1,020,000 ( )ffiers td Individuals and Firms the Service of a well Equipped and Conservatively Managed Bank OFFICERS A. G. Heisey, President I. H. Stauffer, Asst. Cashier Allen A. Coble, Vice-Pres. J. W. Kisser, Teller J. II. Eshleman, Cashier Chas. M. Greinek, Clerk DIRECTORS— A. G. Heisey, Allen A. Coble, H. J .Gish, A. L. Foltz, Geo. D. Boggs, A. C. Fridy, M. K. Forney, J. EC. Garman, Jos. G. Heisey, W. A. Withers, J. W. Wolgemuth Shrewsbury Furniture and Manufacturing Company Manufacturers of High Grade Walnut, Mahogany, and Oak Bed Room Suits and Buffets SHREWSBURY, PENNA. Our I ' leasMi Customers arc our Besl Advertisers Oni n PRINTING We make a specialty of PUBLICATN NS- Weekly or Monthl) FOR SCHOOLS, COLLEGES, ETC. With two Cylinder Presses. Three Linotype Machines, Folder, Stitcher, Etc. ( ur plant is equipped to do just that kind of work in a satisfactory manner and at the right price. Our " city equipped print shop in a country town " accounts for tin- interesting prices, Let us quote yiitt mi your publication or any other kind of Book Work. THE BULLETIN JX . E. SCHROLL, Proprietor MOUNT JOY, PA. This Bank Does a General Banking Business, Commercial and Savings, Pays 4 Per Cent on Savings Accounts and Certificates of Deposit The First National Bank MOUNT JOY, PENNA. TIK (MAS J. BROWN, President J. S. CARMANY, Vice-Pres. R. FELLENBAUM, Cashier E. M. B( IMBERGER, Asst. Cashier CAPITA! $125,000,00 SURPLUS and PROFITS $191,000.00 Your Business Solicited o„, Hundred Fifty four WHY NOT Let Boggs Serve the Banquet For That Class Reunion? No parties too small or ton large to receive our personal attention. When better banquets are served. Boggs will serve them. Sample menus with prices cheerfully fur- nished. THE KENNEWOOD C. R. B IGGS ELIZABETHS IWN, PA. FACTORIES AT Annville, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. Middletown, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Palmyra. Pa. DISTRIBUTING POINTS Chicago St. Louis Pittsburgh Philadelphia New York The A. S. Kreider Company MANUFACTURERS OF Men ' s Wome ' ns and Children ' s Shoes Ont Hundred I A. W. BOYER L. W. BOYER BOYER PRINTING AND BINDING COMPANY Commercial Printing Book and Catalogue Work Ruling and Loose Leaf Devices Lebanon, Penna. LIBERTY AND WALTON STREETS GARBER ' S GARAGE Lincoln J ryjd Fordson Cars — Trucks — Tractors ' ' SINCERE EFFICIENT SERVICE " Genuine Ford Parts Tires and Accessories WE SELL CARS ANYWHERE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA PHONE 77 (in, Hundred Fifty six Quality --Not Price --The Great Factor FULL LINE CLASS PINS, FOBS, PENNANTS and COLLEGE STATIONERY Write for Samples, Catalogue and Prices UNION EMBLEM COMPANY VA LLEY TRUST BUILDING PALMYRA, PENNA . f LONDONDERRY MILLS DAILY CAPACITY 175 BARRELS JOHN B. CURRY ' S SONS DEALERS in FLOUR, FEED, SEEDS, COAL, HAY, STRAW, ETC. PALMYRA, PENNS LVANIA D OUTRICH C " ALWAYS RELIABLE " J HARRI5BURG, PENNA. EBY SH OE company (INCORPORATED) LITITZ, PENNA. MANUFACTURERS OF MISSES ' AND CHILDREN ' S FINE WELT AND TURNED SHOES )„, Hundred Fifty-st vi n " Jalm and Oilier Again " THE largest personal service school annual engraving house in America. More than twenty years of successful experi- ence in Year Book designing and enrraving. Three hundred craftsmen, specially skilled in Annual production. Over 40,000 square feet of operating space in our own fireproof building. A specially organized system of production that insures indi- vidual attention to each Annual, efficient manufacture, and on-time delivery. The personal co-operation of a creative and research service department with a reputation. JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Photographers. Artists, and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Go or; 817 Washington Boulevard-Chicago (cor green ST.)

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


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


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


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


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


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


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