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

 - Class of 1926

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1926 volume:

-;. THE ETONIAN 1926 Volume Five ZUG n ARy ELIZ :-EGE EL1ZABETHT0WN, PENNA. Published In The Senior Class of ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ATIONl To A. C Baugher, A. B., B S; Professor of Physics and Chemistry, the esteemed Class Advisor of the Seniors, and an ardent and sincere friend of all young people, of ' 26 dedicates ig26 Etonian. A. C. Bavcher, A.B., B.S. ETOfllRH EDITOR-l l-CHIEF ASST. EDITORS - BuSi fSS WfflGfR R 5 s ' T.bus.nn 1 r er RRT nusic CLRSS FDITOR LITERARY EDITORS - RELI fOL7SEDITO ? ATHLETIC fDrTOR SHRPShOT E0IT0RS- pjL SOCIAL EblTOR-ft ' 3 r -[ yyu f ' jrJfr coAA RUUrtMI EDITOR £H. CONTENTS m |wr MM ■H E flE -v 9 1 ! H ' I F , - 1 x £3f 1 ! m ■ V ' ■■n m i 7( : Ti HI 1 j 1b n b . • H jm ■s IT H 1L9 In and of the Past A quarter of a century has lege. The school has grown fro adolescent e successfully. Ii is through this stage successfully ai ,f Eli il of matur tbethti iod, youth, May it 1 Col- The first meeting of a committee to consider the building of the college was held at Reading, November 28, [898. The locating committee met at MountviUe. On June 7, 1899, at a meeting held at Elizabethtown, it was decided to locate Elizabethtown College where it now stands. On March 4, 1901, Alpha Hall was dedicated and the school was moved from the Heisey Building in Elizabethtown to the Hill. Then on March 4, [906, Memorial Hall was dedicated; this building was erected to the memory of J. H. Rider, a faithful supporter of the school. Again on June 7, 1921, there was the dedication of the third of the regular college buildings. This was the Fairview Apartments; the honor for the christening of this building goes to one of the members of the class of ' 26 — Miss Lvdia Landis. An out-standing event in the history of the school occurred April 26, 1917, when the Eastern Pennsy lvania District of the Brethren Church took over I- " .. C. as church property. Probably the greatest event in the history of the college took place on December 21, 1921, during the presidency of Dr. J. i. Meyer, when students and faculty were informed that Elizabethtown was a standard college. The courses were revised and standardized, resulting in the approval of five standard courses leading to the Baccalaureate Degrees. October 25, 1923, a letter from the University of Pennsylvania informed the school family that E. C ' s graduates would be admitted to that institution on the same basis as graduates from other schools. The history of the college i- interesting not only in the growth if buddings and important events, but also from the point of view ions of the Alumni. if the number IN AND OF THE PAST— Continued These statistics show the following: Home-making 55 Medicine 7 College Professors 3 1 Mission Workers 24 Business 14.} Ministry 4 ' i Farming; 13 Teaching [65 Although the college is owned by the Church of the Brethren, many other denominations are represented in the student body. The number of Brethren students has thus far been in the majority. The influence of the college is spreading, extending to all parts of the country. May our college ever go on and on with her motto ever before her: " Educate for service. " The Twenty-fifth Mile-stone Elizabethtown College celebrated the Twenty-fifth Anniversary of its found- ing November 13 and 14, 1925. The first session, which opened in the after- noon of November 13, dealt especially with the history of the school. The President of the Board of Trustees, S. H. Hertzler, in his opening remarks pictured the early development of the school from a few students and a small student body to it- present status. The Dean of the College then gave very interesting statistics of the school. President Ober closed the session with an address, in which he presented present needs of the college. The town was represented at this program by the Town Council, the Board of School Director-, and many prominent business men. Following the pro- gram these men, together with the Faculty, were entertained at a banquet in the College Dining Hall. These business men, representing various organiza- tions of the town, brought greetings to the college and expressed appreciation for the work done by the school. The celebration of the (Juatri-centennial was continued on Friday evening in an educational program. " The May and Shall in our School Law " was dis- cussed bj Professor J. V. Snoke, Superintendent of the Lebanon County Schools; Dr. H. II. Appel, President of Franklin and Mar-hall College, gave THE TWENTY-FIFTH MILE-STONE- Continued nail O .liege. " itulated E. C. which would of life. With lers ha -e sue- a very inspirational address on " The Work and Worth of i lie brought greetings from our neighbor college and also co on its remarkable progress in its short existence. The founders of Elizabethtown College had in mind a scl develop the spiritual together with the social and intellectual sii this aim in view Elizabethtown College was founded, and the fi ceeded in establishing a distinctively Christian college. On Saturday afternoon, November 14, the Christian Education of E. C. was emphasized. A large number of Brethren ministers were present and gave beneficial remarks on the value of a Christian education. Dr. I. Harvey Brumbaugh, of Juniata College, brought greetings from this sister college and delivered a short address. Following the program the patrons, students, parents, and faculty spent a few hours in the dining-room, where old friendships were renewed and new friendships were made. An Alumni Program concluded the celebration of this anniversary. Pro- fessor |. W. Kettering, an alumnus of Elizabethtown College, presided. Many of the Alumni returned to their Alma .Mater to witness the celebration. Pro- fessor C. L. Martin, of Lancaster, gave an inspiring talk on " The Alumni and their College. " President Ober capped the entire Anniversary occasion by announcing " ' Some Projects Under Way. " )ne of the most vital problems facing the Col- lege Administration is the need of a new gymnasium. President Ober announced that the Alumni Board of Directors had selected a committee to plan and secure funds for a new gymnasium to be erected at an approximate cost of forty thou- sand dollars with an endowment of twenty thousand dollars. Next President Ober announced that the Gibble Building Fund Committee were to raise funds to fulfil pledges made by the Gibble families and had just elected John M. Gibble to be chairman of a committee to execute a definite active canvass of the Gibble clan. As a memorial to Miss Elizabeth Myer, President Ober announced that the room now occupied by the Dean of Women is to be pre- served in her memory. Two prizes were established of ten dollars each. One prize was offered by Reverend Edgar Diehm of Ohio to the best extemporaneous speaker among the students. The other prize was offered by Dr. Marburger, Instructor of Exten- sion Courses, to the student who has the highest Bible grades along with a Strong and influential character. ' lhe Ouatri-centennial was a success; nevertheless, E. C. expects to make still greater strides in future years. 19 [«] £9 «hk To the Members of the Senior Class. You have looked forward with fond anticipation to the attainment of graduation, which is a verj commendable goal. s a group of seniors you have striven to the same common end. In this purpose you have all shared in interest and effort, Few friendships an more enduring than those formed during the close contacts of common activities in school life. The pleasant relations which have existed between the student body, the faculty, and your class-mates will afford you many pleasant memories. Some of the large benefits resulting from class organizations com from the numerous opportunities of and the i! ' forbearing with one another in the course of the adjustments which must be made if we an to abide loyally and faithfully by the action of the majority. Vs you go forward into th large experiences of a cruel world you will find that the exercise of such adjustments to environment gracefully and harmoniously made will be one of your largest conduct assets. Oui associations with you have been most pleasant. Our heart- are hurt at the thought of your leaving. Ilu untried future challenges your best endeavors to do well the work which you have decided to undertake. nd your triumphs and successes in the lines of propei endeavor accomplished along the straight-edge of equity, justice, and mere) shall make us glad also Yom successful car. lis founded on the principles of righteousness shall constantly add to our joy. Your griefs and sorrows shall not escape our notice and can noi remain un-shared by us. You have displayed too keen an appreciation of the deepei things in life in these happy associations among us to tempi any of us to believe that you expect a life of continuous sunshine. You realize that there are experiences ahe ad which will t -i your power of endurance and your capability of adjustment. As you urow still wiser yoil will appreciate the rainy days of life bccau-i through them you will he able to enjoy the sunshine more. You must expect to he misunderstood at times when you are doing your very best. Yon must expect criticism to he passed Upon your actions at r.nies when it is least expected. " Accustom yourselves to injustice. " If your education lia- meant hut in part what we hope it lias, yoil will Ik equal to these tests. By virtue of the -tress and strain of your endeavor you will he in position to appreciate the calm of joj ho-e who succc-sfulh achiive under adverse Condi Your choices will determine your destiny. We can but ur.m- you a.nam to maki a life that in all things places first things first, to choose thai thi Lord Jesus Christ, through th( leadership of the Holy Spirit and in harmony with the will of God, -hall dominate your entin career. Maj you walk through life a 1 i i n • ; witness unto Mini, unashann d and that with Him as your abiding Companion there can be no failun l.i we add that in our opinion without Him tin re can lu no real success. Go whole- heartedly forward; maki life radiant wherever you go through the glow and glory of gladness of I lis service. As -indents yon now receivt our farewell and wi -hall hope that you will continual interest and support to your lina Mater. May you find your highest joy in ilu service of the Heavenlj Father as you follow Him in serving mankind throughout a long and useful career. We pray II;- choicest blessing upon each of you and hope earnestly that your porti aj bi that tranquillity oi soul which i- possible to the pure in heart. May the end of hfe find you facing undauntedly ' he glow of life ' s sunset in tin hope of a glad eternal Dawn, II K. Ober 1 3] larnb . f arlrjt. A. fB.. English. German A. GI. lauybrr. A. 1.. 1. , Dean of Men Physics. Chemistry larnb jJru Baiutfirr. A. ffl. Education larnb ifi. (Sinorirb. A. ffl.. Education U5 ! ? tylmiim (6. iBnirr. A. S.. Vocal Music. Voice Culture Anna O rrtrniir iflrgrr. Piano Mrs. Halter itt. B rg r. 25. (£. Stenography, Commercial Mei Aluiit }J. IDrmirr. A. iH. [26] (Orlrtui HTiiIitrtmttI|. A. B. I Van of W omen I. aim, French lartba iflartin, A. S. Elmrr Eshrbnan. S. i . Finance. Law. [ndustr (Ehrr-trr S. Mmirr. A. $. English, French [2 7 ] fHrluiti JF. Iiialrr. A. B. Field Representative I. D. guar. A. B., Librarian Caura S . jFrautE. Book-keeper tffir § liank. Secretary to President h 9 ] Sound advice and cultural instruction are always appreciated by intelligent youth as a priceless heri- tage from past and passing generations. But when behind the teaching there is the sacrifice and service of the teacher, when along with the precept comes the example of actual abnegation of selfish privileges and pleasure, the youth inherits not only advice and instruction, but also an eager desire to live it out; thus students of Elizabethtown College are " educated for service. " %b [33 119 Come now this d Part soon we must ( lur lives to other Now we w Hearts beating eve Hopes all aflame, Yel do we pause to sigh Breathe soft a name. Chorus Friend of lend ' re- Joy is tinged with Dear old E. C, dear old E. C. If on land or sea Far from home and thee, Our lives will honor thee, Dear old E. C. hen years na e | Fondly will cling Lessons that day by day We ' ve learned to bring Into our lives to make Hearts brave and strong, Ever for thy dear sake We ' ll right all wrong. on -o As we now Blessings, Follow you ever so iently all day— Teachers so true and tried, Friends old and new- - Heav ' n ' s grace he at your side To carry thru. K. H. %h Senior Class 1926 Colors Clue and White Flowers Lily of the Valley Motto " Aim straight ' ( FFICERS President Rufus K. Eby ' ice president John F. BYER Secretary 1 orsev F. Butterbaugh Treasurer John S. PFAUTZ Poet Guy R. Saylor Historian Earl B. Walters Class . Idviser Professor A. C. Baugher 19 MENNt A.c »r. A.M. in Liberal Arts " With With cl :l isonburg, Va. ilice b Here is a man whose industry, character, and loyalt) are hard to beat He hails from the far-famed Shenandoah ' alle of Virginia. Connect this with the fact that he is finishing his college work in the Garden Spot, and there will be small wonder at his present attainment-. Menno has the distinction of having travelled a good deal, for after gradu ating from Broadway (Va.) High School he toured Ohio, fowa, Kansas, Min- nesota, North Dakota. Montana, and part- of Canada. This man, of comparatively wide experience, has about him a certain dig- nity and quiet reserve, which readily distinguish him from all others. He is a conscientious student and his contributions to class recitation- have always been helpful and instructive. As a practice teacher in Biologj he won deserved respect from the Academj students. Ili characteristic laugh is quite an evi dim e of mirth within. The class of ' 26 is mighty glad to have Brunk among it- members, and 1 ' rinceton will receive a worthy product of Elizabethtown, when he enters tin- former next fall. B.S. in Science DORSEY F. BUTTERBAUGH " Dorsey " Rheems, Pa. " ( ), what may man within him hide Though angel on the outside. " Three years ago, when this stately young man made his appearance on ( " 1 lege Hill, every one sat up and took notice. He came from Indiana. Before coming to E. C. he took one year of college work at Manchester College, and taught one year in the mountain- of Wist Virginia. The first year he was here he served as Hall Teacher, but now he lives at Rheems with his wife and daughter. Dorsey ' s personal magnetism is wonderful. But watch out for his wise crack-! He is full of them; his humor is immense. His heart is warm. His g l-natured disposition has won for him the esteem of all on College Hill. Dorse} is one of our -indent ministers. Hi- kindly way of saying thing- make- any audience responsive. At the present time it i- to sciences that most of his interest is devoted, and it is through the mastery of these that he hopes subsequent to attain note in the medical profession. He ha- ahead) gained some experience along tin- line, having served as an attendant at the Ma-onic 1 tomes I lospital last summer. We ' re with you, Dorsey, a- you play the scientific game. Aim -To De pi And Byer is successful in his aim. He is the mosl popular man on I ollege Hill, especially " entre les femmes. " He is a member of practically even organi- zation. This year he is the honored president of the Y.MAV.A. He is the effi cienl captain of the negative debating team. His flow of oratory is unexcelled. Although John has probably mure to do than any other man mi the Hill, he never forgets to -ratter sunshine wherever he goes. He ' s al there ' s fun; every one likes him, and he likes every one. Byer has been at E. C. for his four year- of college work. We think he has learned much. On every worth-while subject he has something to say, and he says il in an authoritative way, (although his authorities are sometimes -. rong |. lie usual]) wins his point. Byer has chosen to become a sky-pilot. He has already had some practice mi In- home town, Harrisburg. Nex1 year he expects to go to Princeton for his final training. If he does as well out in the wide world as he has done on Col- lege Hill, he is sure to succeed. B.S. in Science JAMES HENRY DANKEL " Jim " ' If any choice remains to me, fhen j i e me death — not mathema Topton, Pa. Well, here ' s Jim, the naturalist of the class of ' 26. You just ought to see him in his room once. His collection of fauna and flora, which consists of any- thing from a corn " plumule " to a " tobacco worm " , is a source of constant wonder. Jim graduated from High School in 1017, from Normal School in hum. in addition to work at Muhlenberg and Schuylkill Colleges, but in all of these his bane lias been mathematics. Of course the class was glad to have a man with such a formidable array of " larnin ' " join them this year. Jim soon won to himself a host of friends on College Hill. His witty sayings on the philosophy of life and ideas of general affairs are strictly unique. He like to work and has little time for " foul big- ness. " He spends hi " pastime with his saxophone and cornet, and he is no mean artist on these instruments. A man with such a striking personality, a big heart, and a desire to do some- thing, as Jim has, cannot help but make good in his cho-en work. A.B. in Ec " It ' s the song he sings, and the smile he wear That ' s making the sunshine ever Rufus l- ' .liv, the worthy president of the Semen ' Class, has been known on College Hill since [920. He is a fine example of what a college education wi do for a man. lie is an ideal student. He carries heavy programs and somehow manages always to know his lessons. No matter where you meet him, he ai has a pleasant greeting for you. His tine school spirit has won for him some of the most responsible offices in the college organizations. Where he shines most is in the musical organiza- tions. Hi- diaphonous tenor voice is charming. He draws folks to himself. The president of the Freshman class finds in him a guiding -tar and gets from him advice and counsel, which are good for the Freshmen a- well a- for the Senior-. He i- a line public speaker; hi- bearing on the platform i- well nigh perfect. Lancaster County is not large enough for such a man as this. He makes frequent trips to the Lebanon Valley, where he has an " abiding " interest. This man will accomplish things, or surprise us all. IRENE S. FRANTZ " Irene " J.S. in Science Elizabethtown, Pa. " Live for Something, lie not idle. Look about thee for employ, Sit not down to useles- dreaming, Labor is the sweetest joy. " Who is the lass so fair of face, and none can hope to till her place; who has so high and noble aim; who never works for gold or fame: Who has the friendship that ' s worth-while, who always greets you with a smile? Who has a helping hand to lend and always readj to befriend? Tis she that sees with eyes afar, the heathen dark beneath yon star; who wants to give her life, her hand, and leave her home, her friends, her land, to serve and teach in pagan land. Who is this girl so g 1. so true, who wear- our purest White and Blue: Irene, ' tis you! So on your way! Success to you! The class will prize whate ' er you do. EILEEN M. HI " Eileen " A.B. in Liberal An ' is not the li| we in her see. Eilee Here a ein wno attracts attention not b) boisterousness or gaudiness, but by her loveliness and her remarkable abilities in artistic, musical, and linguistic spheres; just take another glance at the cartoons of the Etonian and listen to the class song, and ippreciate the products of her tale leen has ng personali She is self to being gay, sympathetic, or s manv friends of both sexes on the " 11 idapting hei ds. She ha feel d admired by her NORMAN T. HUTCHISON B.S. in Economics Cordova, Mil. Never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you. " Here is a man of rare abilities as well as likes and dislikes. His habits are in a class by themselves. Often we may find him seated calmly in a chair, note- book in hand — simply thinking, which to him means a quality of which the people are being robbed today. Aptitude for vicariousness is one of his nut- standing pursuits. He aims to get the other person ' s viewpoint as well as pro- ject that of his own to the one from whom he receives. His interests are primarily in business circles; however, we are aware that No to his daily vii The business world is waiting to receive a man of such business-like qual ties to assist in putting " time and money " on a commercial basi . It is needk-s- to say that he will be very successful in his chosen held c activity, since he has put his heart and si ml into his task. laruy in nusmess .■njoys freedom among the fair sex. He attaches meaning town, as we know by the reports he gives upon his return. A.?,. in Liberal Arts " Laugh and gro This important young lady hails from the neighboring town of Mounl Joy. She is, as John Byer says, the ideal girl, one to be admired. When there are an) school problems to solve, she is ready to lend of her keen intellectual serv- ice. When there is work to be done, she is among the first to roll up her sleeves. don an apron, and " pitch in. " Frances is quite versatile, ambitious, industrious, and studious. Last semester she was presidenl of the Ladies ' Student Council, and the girls were so well pleased that the) reelected her to the council, an honor very seldom bestowed upon an individual. Her marvelous skill as a debater has upheld the honor of Elizabethtown College. She has convinced n- that the United States will not enter the League of Nations. Her athletic ability i- appreciated by the Senior Girls ' Basketball Team. Musser has been loaded down with work; -till -he finds time for stud) ing and for social engagements. In brief, Musser is a -Indent, a teacher, an orator, an athlete, a thinker, a worker just the girl you ' re looking for. in Economics JOHN S. PFAUTZ " Pfauts " Ephrata, P Hi re we have a real hard-headed business man. This astute, energetic indi- vidual is the treasurer, you will notice, not only of the Senior Class, but of the Homerian Literary Society, of the Y.M.W.A., and of the Men ' s Debating Association. The Senior- hope to see him in Washington as Secretary of the Treasurj sometime. Besides keeping treasurer ' s accounts faithfully, he has proved his efficiency and ability as Business Manager of the Etonian. John ' - sole athletic pursuits are juggling figures and pounding his type- writer. He is very busy with his business affair-, but occasionally he takes time to go up on " High. " Pfautz ha- been a valued member of the class of ' e6 for two years. A.s he now takes his B.S. degree in the commercial field, his class-mates have perfect confidence in his ability to succeed in whatever place hi- ambition calls him to till. A.B. in Liberal Ai Aim A ph GUY RUFUS SAYLC " Savior ' ' Study to be quiet. " Manheim, Ta. We herewith present one of our dignified Senior-, an exceptionally tine student, a great orator, a master wit, the brain- of the class. Although all this, Savior is quiet and unobtrusive. His thoughts are centered on his studies, par- ticularly languages and literature, for he would much rather associate with Virgil than attend a social function. lie has, from early life, shown a great interest in education. After attend- ing High School and Normal School and leaching three years, Savior has come to E. C. for his A. P.. Studies do not claim all bis time, however, for Savior i- an earnest sup- porter of the literary activities of the college. His power in argumentation partly account- for the success of the negative debating team this year. He has also won distinction as an entertainer with his reading- of pep and humor and his musical entertainment with bis ukelele. We predict for Saylor a successful and brilliant career as a teacher. done The rel igious life of thi 1; tss i- al SO I Hit- pari in Sum lay School u i irk and in lur h nine ch) day Schools She has had experience in Va cati Neither must the social life of this huU he you will see that she ha - a special interesl in 1. eba The best wishes of the class i icci impa in li er ; ing career. [47] And what boarding student has not occasionally needed a substantial, home- like meal? Well, that ' s where Mary, who lives but a few miles from the college, ias functioned one hundred per cent. The Strickler home is famous for dinners of chicken and mince " Be a friend " seems to be Mary ' s motto. She is gentle-mannered and kind- hearted the hind of person who makes life easier to live. Not onlj is she Eriendl) and good-natured, but also capable and dependable. In athletics, debat- ing, Student Council, and " chauffeurihg " she lias demonstrated her versatility and usefulness. Man was an original member of the class of ' 26. For one year she was missing from the ranks and was gaining teaching experience in a rural school. After receiving her degree she aims to teach historj in high school. Who can refrain from wishing her th JOHN D. TRIMMER Liber York, Pa The sterling characteristics of John are charming, his fertility of intellect is amazing. He is the class philosopher and psychologist. He is a literarj genius. There would be no Etonian this year but for John, and we ' re sure the debating would never he done. And then as editor of " Time- " on the Hill, he always was there and worked with a will. Upon the piano he plays with greal skill, indeed there i- no place he cannot fill. The Senate, the class-room, the desk, and the Stage all reach out to him their task- to engage. Our class i- SO proud of it- " Babe " big and Strong, that it ' - sure, a- are you, he will push right along. We wish him success, good luck, and good will as he goes from among us on old College Hill. t9 EARL B. WALTERS U.S. in Science Florin, Pa. " Straight thinking, bard work, ( if all ihe students on the Hill none are so scholarly from a chemical point of view as our gentleman under discussion. He is a great chap in all respects. Naturally he excels in science- all sorts of sciences. Among his specialties are chemistry, biology, and the science of making love. From the latter study a rich reward was harvested last summer, lie certainly is a dignified somebody, usually riding in a car or walking carrying a cane. ftcr spending some time at Grantham, Earl cast his lot with us. We surel) are proud of him we em ' t help it. Mis kindness is so evident, his optimism so rejuvenating, hi- fellowship so cordial, that ever) one feels hon- ored t " have formed his acquaintance. We know hi- success is certain. The class wishes him God-speed in all In- efforts, tor Earl i- a worthy man. Yes indeed, hi- wife should he proud of him, too. CHARLES EDWARD WEAV1 " Chas " I [e ' s sweet of disposition, He ' s loving, vi e, and kind. He ' s full of true affection, I Ie cannot be defined. Manneim, Pa. ressed eaking of personality, this young man has it. heaped and running over. Hi- past lias been wonderful, but nothing to compare with the present. Mr. Weaver has had the advantage both of a hue heredity and of an excellent environment, being a preacher ' s son, and hailing from a farm in the ( iarden Spot. ( lazing upon this meek ' countenance, one would never suspect the abun- dance of wit, mischief, and humor that lurks in the hidden recesses thereof. But it is always the unexpected that is the most delightful. ( harles is preparing for the medical profession. Indeed, he is very proficienl in dissecting. Give him a cal and a few good instruments and he will show you the entire internal anatomy of the creature in short order. This extensive biological training secured for him the position of labora tor) assistant during the second semester. " Chas " has also gone through the ordeal of being a hosier) salesman as well as being a newspaper reporter of no mean repute. MAI ' .Kl . B 1MB ERGER Y UNG " Bommie " ication 11, , ibeth town, " Keep your £ ace alwa ys towai (1 the sinislii lie. And the shad IWS will fall behi nd. " Mabel is a quiet, smiling, unassuming girl, who surprises by her industn- ousness, for she receives two degrees — A.B. and Mrs. She came to us as a young bashful girl, taking her preparatory work in the Academy and then entering the Freshman class with us and finishing her course; during this time she has had considerable experience in travelling in the summer to Bethany Bible School and to the seashore with her chum, Man Baugher Salas. We remember Main! has been taking music lessons and playing the piano. We appreciate her music. She is kept cr busy at present, going to school and keeping house at the same time. If she is ever absent from class we must remember she has Charlie to feed. A.B. in Education FREDERICK W. ZUCH " Just another golden In our chain of ' ■ ' . " Ma tOWI not been on College This capable young man is a very valuable addition to our class. II us suiue weight in the world of affairs. Although he llill during the year, he has been doing his duty in training the lads and la of Maytown, Pa. He is at present an exceptionally fine mathematics tea and, of course, after receiving his degree he will he much more efficient. He not only loves to feed on books, but he also feels very much at b in the dining-room, or any other place where eats are to be found. Last sun he was always the one to give the signal when the dining-room door went i You could hear his jovial " Door ' s Ipen " all through Alpha Hall almost. The best wishes of the class of ' - ' go with him. liner ipen. HELEN I. I I ' M ' IYER 1 ' n January 11 the Senior Class lost one " i its brightesl members. " And when he had passed It seemed like the ceasing of exquisite music. " Miss Witmoyer entered Elizabethtown College in the fall of [925. enjoyed her staj here and did much hard work. She knew how to use Although she always managed to have her lessons well prepared, she ar supported the activities of the college. Mure than that, she was ever res give a kind word or lend a helping hand to a fellow student. Miss Witmoyer was a forceful debater, an accomplished musician, a literary artist, an ideal student. The commercial teachers knew they She time. dently idy to quite could always depend on hei giving her besl as a practice teacl er. The under class girls knew her as a real big sister. " None knew her bul to love her. None named her hut to praise. " Though our affiliations with her were rudehj severed and we keenl) fell her loss, her influence and ready response to the call of luty pi with us and uispi 1 [54] s for us to discharge the high duties Umi devolve on us, greater than the past is to be little and foolish and bad; it is to misapply noble means, to sacriUct glo opportunities for the performance oj subliti deeds, to become cumberers of the ground. ( rarrison [57] I 58 %i} u N I O R [ 59 I a ; Ion; -r Daffodil i IFFICERS President Ei i Engi.i Vice-president Desmond Bittincei Secretary I ' m mm Grei Treasurer I :i Ri i Poet Eli I Adviser Pkofi ssor R. VV. S. hlosser Freshman Year President m vion Zeigler Vice-president Ear] H Secretary i i-erda Hershe ' Treasurer I ' m i I h i Historian PAULINl I .n i i Poet Dorothea Mehring Sophomore I ear President . un Bri Vice-president lli i,- Bucher Secretary Pauline Greeni treasurer i;miii; ESHELMAN Historian Paulini I Poet Dor Mehrinc il Paul Kreider, Amnion Zeigler, Fannie Brubaker, Eli Keeney, I Charles Young, Anna Landis Desmond Bittinger, Pauline Greene, Prof. R. V. Schlosser, Eli Engle, G The Class of 77 Desmond Bittikgeb This outstanding young ma f in many of the activities of the school. As a pre) il of pastoral and evangelistic experience. As presidt is distinguished him- -, he has had a great i the Student Volun- teers, lie is leading that body to new heights. As a del., iter, many arc the times he has helped to " bring home the bacon. " Nor does he ignore the social side of life. This delightful combination of seriousness and fun, of study and play, of high ideals and unselfish service is Desmond Bittinger. Fannie Brubaker— " To know her is to love her. " She possesses even in the whirl of this twentieth century civilization thai womanly virtue of a quiet, gentle reserve. It finds expression like the lovely flowrel growing silently within the garden wall, giving it- sweet perfume and scenting the whole flower bed with it-, fragrance. Fannie is one of those conscientious persons who, when asked to do something, immediately and satisfactorilj complete it. In the Stu- dent Council, in the Volunteers, on the hall she has given hearty support and interest. Yes, she has won a place in our hearts. Eli M. Engle— This brilliant young man, better known as Eli, was horn in the Garden Spot in the vicinity of Mount Joy. Although he was not fortu nate enough to rise high physically, he has surely done so mentally. Through oul In- school career, Eli carried the honor- as star of the class. Ever since he appeared at E. C. lie has proved In- intellectual ability in school work, lie i- president of the Junior Class. He is active and successful in inter-collegiate debating. After finishing his college course he expect- to teach languages in high school. Pauline Greene — " Then give to the world the best yon have. And the best will come back to yon. " This seems to be Polly ' s motto. She surely ha- given her best to her class and to all of her school-mates on the Hill. We need only mention such terms as " Welfare " . " Debating " , and " Big Sister " , anil every one know- where Poll) stands. Polly, no matter what you may undertake, we know thai the besl will Eli Ki i m v Keeney i- one of those unassuming fellows who serve as balancing agents for the rest of us. He doesn ' t -av so much; he doe-. After teaching for two years he came to I ' .. C. For some reason or other Eli goes home frequently. But sometimes his Ford stick- at York. During the summer he sold 1 ks, canvassing Elizabethtown and part- of Lebanon County. As a treasurer and speaker for the Volunteers he i- proving invaluable. In whatever field In- enters Keener will -erve. Paul Kreider- This sturdy and then to be an insl 1 ks and is a talented basketball and baseba man. I ' I nougn cne way r e I [e pursues his tasks in n With a resolute heart and Anna Landis 11 Students arc classed wit she is quiet she likes fun as well as any ut u she watches the performances of the oth Although silenl usually, she responds fluent our conscientious and studious girls. Kee] he found quietly but successfully instructing School. George Ruth- This fe interesl and ability in baseball sonalit) . and a wholesome him recognition as an able lie is known for his humor, w ith such qualifications, n si Chari.es Cassei Young Qiarlie became a member of out of 1925. He is an industrious, conservative lad and can alw; !ns post t ' duty, Hi- high ideals and capacious understand him the hearts of all his class mates and fellow -indents. ' ] ' the royal reception he received when he returned to school with i io Zieglee This is a man with endless capacity. If ever nl raised fm- a certain project, leave it to " Zig. " He ' ll put it across, for he is a man of endurance ami fighting power, lie is the man that i- respon- sible for the building of the college lake la-t fall ; he i- the man who made - possible after the snowstorm; he is the man who made soccer what it College Hill. He loves sports of all kind-. He i- especially fond of taki fairer -ex autoing in hi- Jewish Packard. [6 5 ] Sophomores MotU " Truth, id knowledgi " Colors Maroon and Steel ( IFFICERS President Earl S. Kipp ' ice president Paul I. ( Secretary MargaR] I Bl i LI SPANGl i B Treasurer i rn 11. ClOPFER STATISTICS Freshman Year: Mel and organized as a class, September 15. [924 ( larroll A. Royer, first president First class social, November 24, [924 Spring outing to Mi. Gretna, May, [925 Supper at Professor J. T. Baugher ' s home, May 28, [925 Sophomore Year: Meeting and new election, September 6, [925 Firsl class social in the college kitchen, November One hundred per cent subscription I " the " I bllege Class wins the Etonian Contest, December, [925 ire sleigh ride, February 8, [926 2, 1925 ' imes " , November, [925 % b SOPHOMORES Standing (back row) Maude Benedict, Emmert McDannel, Paul Groff, Janus Miller, Kurtz Kin-. Clifford Schott, Elizabeth Holsinger; (middle row)— Virginia Cassel, Prof. J. [. Baugher, Ellen Mcrkey Kathryn Heefner, Ralph Clopper, Earl Kipp, Mildred Hackman ft ) a tpj)=== JP The Class ot 78 M tENEl iii i Some girls musl constantly r •mind themselves that the) should be lad j -like, Inn " Benny " is si i genuinely, ,, nsciously a 1 adv. thai the naturalness of it adds to her charn 1. Benn) can |ila the piano, but she has such a modesl i ipinion of her musical al .ility that we - eldom he,,, her. im Cass i i. Quietness ami mo lestness. irginia is very quiet and dec irous usually, 1. in if no one knows the answer to the teacher ' s question, ask ir -ini.i. and -he m11 save the daj and | lilot the class safel) awaj from di- grai . trates in her studies, an ,1 her success is well desei ved. RALE.!] 11. CL( ippi r " Clopper " , the ! sophomores ' e fficienl class treaas ii re r basketball capt ain, is pursuing a comi nercial course at Elizabethtown. lie pro m-.| to be an ex] pert assistant circulation manager the first semester and conr seqi irmly was elected business manager of the college p aper the second semi -- ter. He has large interests in the Freshm; in Class. Paul Groff " i it offie " , " in- star peep shol on tin • Soph basketball five, comes from Quarr yville, Pa. Groff has 1 leen teaching and is working fo r an VI ' .. degree in Edi ication. He has a well deserved reputation of being a " jolly g 1 fellow " , for 1 ie is always at hand wi th his vei la, id touring car. Mildri i) Ha. i .max " She doeth little kindnesses w hich must leave un done or i lespise. " Mildi ed is one of the kindes t girls in the Sophomore Class. She has truly " a genen ius soul and a warm, noble heart. " It is alrnosl a tre; it to be sick it " Milh is nurse. With practice teaching, Volunteer work, chemi stry, and a Sunday Schi ol Class, she leads a lu tsy life. Kathrvn IIll fner Kathryn is one Of those rare combinations of . " ' •s, r i- nali t) and fun. It she is iiii the cummill ee success is i nevitable, for whal tever she undertakes, wh ether it he an essay or ' ' beating " some one in i roquet, con quer she will. Bui in p ractice teaching she shi nes inns, mi a ccounl of original] ty. Elizabeth Hi shines in atl lletics; whether in the " g) in " , nil the lake :, or on the tennis cour ts, success i- 1 ,ers. And whal u ould the Ladies Quartel do ithout Hetty ' s rich alto vi lice : B J no mean- least a, nong her man) accompli shments is taffy-pulling. Betty, there is surely magic in your mil. rers. A. Ki rtz King This is the class d leinisi and urn ■ of the must cms cien tious students of v huh the Sophomores c an boast. lie played a sterling | jame of basketball as fi •rward on the " Fightin g Five. " Km t was on the Sti ident Coi incil the firsl se mester and » good w irk as ;ei retat i of the Y.M.W.A and littee. [68] Earl S. Kipp - class president he has guided the das- of ' 28 very suc- cessfully through the second year at E ' town. Besides playing a strong game as guard at basketball and third al baseball, lie is an active Volunteei and Chorus member and shines in history. During the first semester he did good work as a reporter for the " Times " and was elected to the assistant-editorship the second semester. pher md " m« n f mys- He is one of uir farmer :her ; nd is n, w V orking lie merry, merry heart tliat sings the whole envy your sunny disposition and contagious laugh- rein lies the secret, that we too may attain the art ? hen occasion demands, and we love her beautiful, modest lich cares cannot mar. Overdorf — " Shakespeare " , as our vice-president and literary man is known, hails from Jersey Shore. Pa. His very inclusive vocabulary and thorough grasp of English qualified him for the position of Editor-in-chief of the " College Times " , and helped him to be a successful debater and to edit the Homerian Review in an interesting hi- classes, especially in psychology. I in ith he sr Vance M. Ro- HRO( k 1 1 ere is our six-foot bel tted sailor 1 capital city, who di- ips in a month late e; ch year afte knocking ; ners of the world. He is something of a jack-. f-all- trades, but taking a pre medii ; course and aspires t . doctor ship. .M. r Belle Spangler — " Her voice was ever soft, ientle and low, an excellent thing in woman. " Belle ' s charming ways and kind deeds have won many friends for her. The charming way she has of doing many kind deed- and saying her happy thoughts have given us all a peep at the womanly heart of her. She did admir- able work as class secretary . [To] R E H (7- Organization Flower Red American Beauty Ruse ( FFICERS President Clarknce E. Frye I ' ice-president I i.u.i Kilhefner Secretary Sara L. Conner Treasurer Caleb Buches ( lass . dziser Professor I. ' .. Herr STATISTICS i Organized, September 17. 1925 Class banquet, November, [925 Girls won 3 basketball games, Inst 1 l ' . " s won 1 basketball game, lost 2 FRESHMEN Back Row— Hain, Frysinger, Deiter, Keinard, Eichelberger, Heisey, Enterline, Stern, man, Bittinger, V Miller, Furhman, Jacobs, Cassel Third Row Richwine, llartman, D. Hamilton, Brinser, Garner, Worth, Reber, E E Hamilton, Stauffer, Freymeyer, Good, Bower Second Rov Johnson, Oellig, Eby, Roop, I. Hershey, Smouse, Eichelberger, I 7. (Adviser), Martin. Madeira, Heisey, E. Hershey, R. Wolfe, G. Wolf Firsi Row— Bosserman, Strickler, Sanger, BuchCr, Conner, Frye, Kilhefner, Strayer, E. Wolf. [73) , M °.mA — AS THEY Name ( haracleristic Plaj foi ' 1 Bitting) r ... Complaci nl i .ran Bosserman Kind-hearted ... ARE KNOWN Hobby ....Nature Studj . .Public Speakinj . . . . , . .Tennis Future . .. Natural, M . . Missii mary Evi lyn Brinsei Giggly . . .Teasing iirls . . .Radio .Reading Chattering . ..Basketball . . Driving a Ford Earl ' assel Quiet Sara 1 lonner Serene Clyde Deiter Happy-go-lucky Myrtle Ebrighl Giddy Ruth Eby Modest ... Electrical Engineer . Mrs. Rich . Latin Teacher School Mann Elmer Eichelberger .... Sincerity Herman Enterline Brainy • • .Arguing . , . .Expounding . . . Service Conqueror Clarence Frye Stable E ' va Freymeyei Vffable Hiram Frysinger Studious Ruth Garner Versatile Marguerite Garret Fretful Form Gish Lazy Vrguing with 1 i . . Movies . . .Chemistry .Sofa sitting: Chemistry . .Sin pint; . . ..Flirting . . . .1 [istory . . . .Running An iund . . . . . Dancing ....Piano . . Mathematician Nurse 1 armi r . . Presidenl Doctor ' s W n " . ' .. .Barber Margarel Good Giggly 1 lain Dizzy Dorothy Hamilton Witty ...Rich Man ' s Wife Bachelor Actress Beulah 1 [eisey Studious ■ • .Singing? .. ..Teacher [-4| AS THEY ARE KNOWN Vame Raymond Heisej . Lou Etta Hershey Characteristic Hobby .Dignified " irace " .Ambitious Riding ibiding Corn-husker I [udson .... Teacher Miriam 1 [ershey Giggly Gossiping Teacher II. Nelson Jacobs Egotistic Arguing Engineer Elizabeth Johnson Sedate Studying Stenographer Alvin Keinard Quiet Driving hi- car Speedster Galen Kilhefner Upright Denying he is pretty . Missionary Man Kimmel Clever Basketball Teacher Minerva Martin Modest Mission Work Missionary Arthur Miller Dignified Proposing? Teacher Miriam Madeira Conservative doing to church Teacher Miriam Oellig Cheerful Writing Themes Rural Teacher Stella Reber ' Shifting Primping Chorus Girl Margaret Richwine Entertaining Writing to Lititz Teacher Arvella Roop Sociable Writing Letters Banker ' s Wife Lucille Sanger Serious Keeping Quiet Bible Teacher Helen Smouse Loquacious Talking Stenographer Effie Stauffer Resiles- Hating Commercial Teacher Walter Steigleman Brainy Expounding Printer John Stern Stern Talking French ... Artist and Poel May Sinner Cachinnation Latin,; full force Music Teacher Martha Strickler .Mischievous Cooking Teacher Entertaining Hopi chesting Wife Elizabeth Wolfe Cheerful Cheering others Expert Accountant Gtfldie Wolfe Sweet Listening Nurse Ruth Wolfe Lovely Using her vocabularj .Missionary Nursi Gladys Worth Dignified Typewriting Commercial Teachei E R R 1--1 26, The Curriculum. After this year all energy expended on the Hill will ! e for the advance- ment of the College Courses, a this is the last war the Academy will be functioning. We regret to see the preparatory school close, for it has always played an important part in our activities and ha- passed students on to us; but as the College has an endowment which would he inadequate were it divided with the Academy, it is impossible for the Academy to continue her work. A.S we advance from the preparatory school to the College, which has the majority of students, it seems only expedient that the core around which centers all college life, the curriculum, should have mention. The various courses given include regular four-year courses leading to the Baccalaureate degree; the special courses in Music. Industrial Art, and Sew ing; and extension, spring normal, and summer courses. REGULAR COURSES These are composed of two general courses of study, namely, the Bachelor (if Arts course and the Bachelor of Science course. In tin first, the Bachelor of Arts, opportunity is given to concentrate in lulu- cation or in Liberal Arts. Fifty-three students, including those desiring a Slate Standard certificate for grade teaching, are enrolled in the Education work. Twenty-five are pursuing the study of Liberal Arts. The second. The Bachelor of Science course, a fiords opportunity for con centration in Science, Economics, or Commercial Education. The number of students enrolled in each is fifteen, eight, and fourteen, respectively. A new Step has recently been taken in accommodating students by the install- ing of Course Advisers. This aims to bring the students into closer contact with the heads of the departments in which they are working. When new students arrive they first meet the President and then go to their Adviser, who assists them in enrolling. The Dean has the final check on the enollnicnt card, however, to guard against any omission that may have been overlooked. (Continued on next page) REGULAR COURSES— Continued The duly nf ilie Adviser is to plan the courses for his departmenl in accord- ance with the Slate requirements, watch the educational trend for any new courses thai are coming to the horizon, sanction the use of all texts, and be a friendly counsellor in personal and professional problems to the students in his department. 1. I. Baugher; A.B. in Liberal Arts, R. . Schlosser; B.S. in Science. A. C. Baugher; B.S. in Economics, II. II. Nye; and B.S. in Commercial Education, j. Z. Herr. MUSIC Until recently the students in the Music Department were special voice or piano student-, hut now a Music Course has heen innovated under the direction of Professor and Mr-. I- ' .. i. Meyer, who are the instructors. Three students are enrolled in this regular music course leading to a college degree. The special piano student- are taught by Mrs. Meyer ami Mi-s Anna Bra- baker, the former giving lessons to eighteen of the more advanced student-, while the latter teaches twenty-two pupils in more elementary music. Professor and Mrs. Meyer also spend much time with the Mixed Chorus, practicing twice each week. They sacrifice much of their time in making the practice valuable to the students, for this work awaken- enthusiasm, fosters cooperation, exercises and develops the most delicate of musical instruments, and enriches life. In addition to rendering two cantata-, one at Christmas ami the other in the spring, the chorus serves on man pro-ram- during the year. 19 ' f)Or.l ' «lO T? |8o] %b Art Studies In selecting courses al Elizabethtown College, one should no) overh n Courses. From the standpoinl of aesthetic development alone, t courses are indispensable in the forming of a well-rounded life; and wl utilitarian idea is linked with the aesthetic, as in sewing or basket maki art courses become doubh valuable. Fort) students have b , and this number is usi lugmented during Spring N ise enrolled in this list are some home-makers who come e specific phases of the various courses, especialh basketi Forms a very vital connection between the homes of the i wn College a tie which we hope will grow stronger ever) Extension Courses The extension courses of the school are of two types: those whu the school teachers improve their certification and secure their degre at the College. Seventeen courses c seven students. These and Elizabethtown in Glenville in York Count ;re conducted at Lititz, Ephrata, Milk County; at Stewartstown, Shrewsbui Berlin in Adam- Count) ; and al Midi The -round type of courses was conducted for the present yeai f dent- only. Four courses were given, two Bible Courses, and two Ei Courses, with an enrollment of fort) two -indent-. This type is a new m extension work and promises much for the future in linking the colle it- constituenc) . The instructors are Dr. W. D. Marburger, who gives full time, sors H. K. Ober, R. . Schlosser, A. C. Baugher, J. I. Baugher, II. I and Martha Martin. 19 24 Spring Normal Lasi spring, the foi irth i ' f May, students seemed in -w ; irm i " Elizabeth- town College. 1 he] ca me from many counties of Peni nsyh ania, and a lew came from Maryland an d irginia, bringing with th m a vai iet) 1 ' nlea- and inte rests. When all had arrived, they were one hundred and fort) in numbei These students, whi , had been teaching, decided to i.nti nue te aching, hut als i in become better tea chers; hence, they availed themse Ive of me. ms of pro- fess ■iimal advancement b] i coming in E. C. The Spring Normal was under the direction of the I ). a n nf I he Collegi . Pro fessor R. W. Schlos ser. The instruction was given larg ely by the heads of l the departments and regular teachers, with the excepti on . .1 " Dr. Marburger and Professor Landis. New enthusiasm vva is imparted to the work of the ■ ichoi il. for these new StU( lents labored industri ously fur the six week- of die S ping Nora ial Sesstoa Wli en June fourteenth a rrived the finals were over, and t he s Indent - had c 1 »let ed their courses. Summer Normal The fifteenth of h me found many Spring Norma! stv idents remaining, and new students arrivin l;, fur the nine week- of Summer Sel mill. ' Hie enroll men t readied one hundred and eight. Professor II. H. X ye, Head of the Department of Sim •ial S( ience, wa- dire ctor of thi session. Eight teachers gave full time a nd t nur p; nt time tn this work. Ever) one who was on the " Hill " last summer duri ng 1 he hul days was fort unate, because the :ampus, with the -hade of its mapl es am 1 the em. I breezes, was the pleasant est spot in the vicinity. Two evening socials were enjoyed during the term. ( , tint nf the unf; ivorable weather coi iditions, the firsl was held in (. nun nercial Hall and Cha pel. For the other, a weiner roast, the students Ink ed t 11 Kee ner ' s park, aboi ii one mile from Eli zabethtown. ( If the Senior Class ni ' 26, seven members were prese nt al Sunn ner School and were enjoying the ih ughl nf graduating at the close of the nexl s chool year. [82] Prize Literary Contests Three prize contests held during the year for the college students are the Homerian Oratorical Contest, the Homerian Essaj Contest, and an Extempo The Homerian Oratorical Contest opens the door of opportunity no1 i " the " silver-tongued " Homerian only, but to all who desire to cultivate tin art of public speaking and oratory. This is one instance in which the studen has a chance to persuade the audience to accept his view poinl on a problem ilia he presents in a burning message and into which he has put his very soul. Fif teen, ten, and five dollar- are the prizes given by the Homerian Society. Last year the winners of this contest were: first, John F. Byer; second Melvin I- ' . Shisler; third, John D. Trimmer; honorable mention was given Ear Seibert. As two of these prizes were claimed by members of the class of ' 26 so were the first and second prizes of the preceding year claimed by other mem bers hi the class. This year a number of talented members are preparing laboriously for tin event, so that there are bright prospects for the contest which is to he hel March 26. All Freshmen and Sophomores who desire to enter the Essaj Contest wil have their compositions in the hands of the committee by March 5, for on tha dale the judges meet in private conference, read the essays, which are exposi tory in nature, and render the decision. The winners will read their essays in i society meeting at a later date. Two prizes will then be awarded; namely. dollars in gold and five dollars in gold. Honorable mention may be mad the discretion of the judges. Puring the Anniversary program an announcement was made to the e that Reverend Edgar Diehm, of Youngstown, Ohio, will donate ten dollar a prize to the winner of an Extemporaneous Speaking Contest. Definite arra ments will be made concerning this contest in accordance with the wishe Reverend Diehm. in at Debating Very earl) in the school year aboul fourteen men students met and organ- ized the Debating Association for i t-S- ' - ' . An elimination contest, with three faculty members as judges, was held, resulting in the selection of Desmond Bittinger, ' ,-. Eli Engle, ' ;. John Trimmer, ' 26, and Menno Brunk, ' " .. to uphold the affirmative side; also Guy Saylor, ' 26, Paul Overdorf, ' 28, John Byer, ' 26, and Clarence Frye, ' 29, to represent the negative side. In addition to continuing relations with colleges debated in pasl years, forensic relations were opened for the first time with Lebanon Valley College, Annville. Pennsylvania; Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pennsylvania; .Muhlen- berg College, Allentowti, Pennsylvania; and Capital University, Columbus, Ohio. Up to the time of this writing, each team ha- had three debates and all of them were victories for E. ( ' . In tun of these debates the negative team mic- ceeded in obtaining an unanimous decision of the judges. Xot a small pari of the -ucces of the teams was due to the hearty coop- eration and support of the student body. The inspiration derived from this source is of inestimable value. This school year also -aw the organization of the first Ladies ' Debating Association at E ' town. Considering that this is the first year of its existence the dub ha- been very successful in it- initial efforts to secure debates with other colleges. The schedule includes such name- as Temple, Swarthmore, and I r-inu-. A very unique feature of tin- organization was the debate between the Elizabethtown ladies and the Muhlenberg nun, on the question, " Resolved, That the United Slate- government should control and operate the coal mines. " Although the ladies presented a verj splendid argument, they returned without the decision of the judges. The tables were turned, however, when the men ' - affirmative team defeated the Muhlenberg team in one phase of our triangular debate; the men ' - negative team defeated Albright at the same time, thus making E ' town the winner of die triangle. m LADIES ' DEBATING ASSOCIATION E ' town Affirmative versus Team Decision Swarthmore (open forum) Neg. Bucknell (dual) Bucknell (2-1J Temple (dual) Temple ij-i) I rrsinus ( dual ) Washington (dual) E ' town (3-0) E ' town Negative versus Team Decision Bucknell (dual) E ' town (2-1) Temple (dual) E ' town (2-0) Ursinus (dual) ashington I dual | Washington (2-1) ji estion: Should the United States enter the League of Nations? MEN ' S DEBATING ASSOCIATION E ' town Affirmative versus Team Decision Muhlenberg triangular) E ' town I 2-1) Bucknell ( single I No judge decision Lebanon Valley 1 dual 1 E ' town 1 2-1 ) ITrsinus (dual) Ursinus (2-1) Team Decision Ursinus (dual) E ' town (3-0) Albright 1 triangular) E ' town (2-1) Lebanon Valley (dual) E ' town (3-0) Capital University E ' town (2-1) )uld the United States enter the Leae 119 Lyceum Course Piano, t ' uM violin, second violin, viola, and ' celh ' i n ember 6, 1 1 125 Fenwick Xiwim Concert Company I ' iam 1. violin, tenor, and soprani I )ecember 11. 1 1 125 Scientific lecture and demonstration January 8, [926 Dr. Lincoln H. Caswell Lecture on Abraham Lincoln Dr. Edward Am herst h Lecture February 26, 1926 Welsh Quartet March u [926 The program rendered by the Vernon Quintet proved to he very entertain- ing and pleasing, four of their number having been members of the Cleveland Symphonic ( Irchestra. Ili e Fenwick Newell Company was a very pleasing number. The personal touch and delightful informality of some of the members was especiall) attrac tive. This company also appeared on last year ' s lecture course, and we are very sure that it was no mistake to invite them hack the second time. The numbers as a whole were of a very high calibre and were well patronized. COLLEGE TIMES STAFF First Semester Second Semester Editor — John Trimmer Paul ( verdorf . Issistant Editors— kins Eby Earl Kipp [rene Frantz Sara Conni r Reporters Eli Engli Galen Kilhefner Paul ' verdorf Eli Keeney Belle Spangler Kathryn Hi i fni r Desmond Bittinger Miriam Oellig Earl Kipp Arthur Miller Sara Conner Caleb Bucher Mildred Hackman Ruth Garner Pai line iki ene Lessie Wagner Business Manager Ammon Ziegler Ralph Clopper Assistant Kurtz King Paul Eshelman Circulation Manager Clarenci Fryi Earl Cassel .Issistant RALPH CLOPPER Xo All FUHRMAN M U h ' l y-1 (93) fi9 26, r 1 12 u FACULTY QUARTET Charles Baugher, Ephraim Meyer, R (. ' ill. Ml R k.iVI B " Lap me in soft Lydian airs, Such as the meeting soul ma pierce In notes with mam a winding bout Of linked sweetness long drawn out. " LADIES ' QUARTET May Strayer Elizabeth Holsinger, Lessii Wacner, IIij.in Witmoyer 19 MEN ' S QUARTET John Byee, Daniel Myers, Rufus Eby, Galen Kilhefnee [96] YOUNG WOMEN ' S WELFARE ASSOCIATION Officers [925 26 T. Pauline Greene President M11 DRi 11 Hackman Vice-pri sideni Belle Spangler Secretary Sara Conner Treasurer May Strayer Chorister r T [100] Young Women ' s Welfare Association }21 the V ig Women ' s Welfare Association has been he school. This organization consists of all the women reparatory, boarding, and day students. are enjoyed by each member. In these meetings pro- Since February 1 1 , a leading organization in of the school : college, The weekly meeting grams are given, consisting of readings, debates, dialogues, vocal and instrumental solos. Sometimes a question-box is opened, and questions of vital interest are discussed. Probably the most helpful discussions are given by the Faculty mem- bers on the practical problems of a Girl ' s life. Professor Schlosser gave a very inspiring talk on " The [deals of a College Girl. " His main points were appearance, ideals, and personality. Mrs. Berger an authority on etiquette gave some very helpful suggestions, and Professor ( ber ' s talks arc always uplift- ing to hoys and to girls. The success of these meetings is due quite largely to the social and program committees. The social committee consisted the first semester of Misses F. Musser (chairman), G. Worth, R. Garner, S. Conner, and M. Hackman; and the second semester of Misses Ella Steffy (chairman), M. Kimmel. M. Oellig, and 1!. Spangler. The program committee consisted the first semester of Misses M. Strickler (chairman). M. Oellig, and Grace Bosserman; and the second semester of Misses A. Roop (chairman). K. Heefner, and M. Richwine. These committees arrange functions anywhere from a simple impromptu program to an elaborate joint Y.W. and Y. M. gathering. The Y.W.W.A. elects seven of its members to represent it in the government of the school. This Student Council meets with the President of the Y.W.W.A. and die I lean of Women to promote the best interests of the school and meet the needs of the students. The organization is a leading factor in making the new students feel at home and of providing for their comfort and happiness. In fact, the aim of this organization is to promote among the girls the feeling of helpfulness and school -pint, develop physical, mental, social, and spiritual powers of woman- hood, and cooperate in building up a greater and better Christian school. ,, f o l »®«5T 1 ' WW? ■ y{ t ' M Mm finiM .. - ■ " ' •• " .-•.% ' 1 [mix R R YOUNG MEN ' S WELFARE Ai Officers 1925-26 SSOCIATION President Earl Kipi Kurtz Ki: John S. 1 cj 102] Young Men ' s Welfare Association Every gentleman student upon enrollment is " ipso facto " a member of this live and important organization on the Hill. This association was organized on February 3, [920, for the purpose of the uniting of the boys in one body, of cre- ating a proper school spirit, of fostering such activities as shall stimulate interesl in maintaining a distinctly Christian atmosphere in Elizabethtown College, and of promoting a healthy spirit of self-government. This association elects by ballot twice a year two Seniors, one Junior, one Sophomore, one Freshman, and two academy -indents. Tin- body composes the Student Council, whose main functions are maintaining self-government among hoys and dealing with disciplinary problems of the school. The Welfare Association is scheduled to meet every Friday evening. Here the boys are given ample opportunity to express themselves in regard to their school problems. The meetings are very spirited, because they are always accom- panied by a short jolly and interesting program, or a talk by one of the Faculty or some other prominent person. Our honorable president has given several heart-to-heart talks to us. These talks foster unity and understanding between student, faculty, and the world. Much enlightenment and invaluable informa- tion is also received through joint meetings held by the Y.M.W.A. and the Y WAY. A. For the last three years our organization has been represented at the East- ern College Congress held under the aus pices of the Young Men ' s Christian Asso- ciation. The conference last summer was held at Silver Bay on Lake George, New York. This experience and training is priceless, and we covet for E. C. a larger delegation to this inspiring conference in the future years. The year, and all the associations that go with it, is one long to be remem- bered; for the boys have greatly profited by the immense problems they were compelled to V. and to settle. 19 Y. M. C. A.— Y. W. C. A. Ehzabethtown s imperative neeci being tullilled " Good things take lime, " is ne ment has been steadily growing t i . 1 1 1 Association, and thr mure true man m d the Young Men ' s Chris- he persistent and untiring efforts of the last three president- i the Y.M.W.A., namely Mes 1. F. liver, the trustees of Elizabel M. wn College Y.W.C.A. by President Ober is now negotiating plans for tl eanizing a Y.M.C.A. thai ik must go t( :ss before the organization Since there is her must sum. i misunderstanding lerebv submit " The in regard to the m. We are sum every active mei The Purp, (1 students to faith the Christian Church the study of the Bibl iwth in Chnstian 1 through prayer. ' l " u influence them to devote themselves m united ettur ingd •ughout the world. all Christians extending the %1 Student Government Studenl governmen een in operation al E. C. for the past three years. While at the time of its inception, it was barely more than an experiment, it has long since passed the experimental Stage, and has taken it- rightful place as an integral factor in college life. In taking a retrospective view of it- activities, a few facts stand out clearly. Student government has made good. It has brought about a more wholesome attitude on the part of the Students toward the regulations of the school, since they feel to a greater extent their individual responsibility for upholding its standards. It has greatly promoted the spirit of cooperation and mutual understanding between students and faculty. The high morale of the student body is at least partly attributable to the student self- government. Student government cratic student life of K.C. ciple would lie for the be? s peculiarly adapted to the regulation of the demo- and we believe that a further extension of this prin- interests of the school. No student self-government plan is complete without the honor system. Under this plan, which leaves in the hands of the students full responsibility for the observance of the laws, each studenl promise- to confess voluntarily any violations of the laws he has made, and, if a fellow-student refuses to do so, to report to the proper authorities any violation or dishonesty. The fact that this system has worked so well wherever it ha- been tried, together with the fact that our college, in traditions and ideal-, is so admirably adapted to it, furnish incontrovertible arguments for its adop- tion here. We believe that full self-government, both in form and spirit, would deepen the -en e of responsibility in the students, further heighten the high morale existing here, and enhance the already enviable reputation of our insti- tution. Since student government ha- proved so successful a- far a- it ha- been tried, why not " finish the job? " a 7 26, [,o6J %b Who ' s Who at Elizabethtown College Boy Girl Biggest asset ' ohn Trimmer Pauline I in i Biggest liability Melson Jacobs Sulla Reber Biggesl baby ' •:. Eichelberger M. Garret : bluffer V Zeigler F. Musser Biggesl eater p. Bittinger M. Strayer Biggesl feel J. Trimmer P. Greene Bigg si giggler q Bucher E. Merkey Most popular I Byer P. Greene Most dignified g. Saylor E. Steffy Most respected R. £by P. Greene Must school spirit y Byer R. Garner M °s« liberal j. Byer M. Strickler Most conservative [. Brunk M. Madeira Mosl studious C. Frye . Landis M °s modest ■;. Kilhefner . . .■ L. Sanger Mosl graceful . Miller P. Greene Most unique H. K. Ober M. Garret Most original J. Trimmer R. Wolf Most talented J. Trimmer E. Hess Rest orator ' J- B y er - S - Conner ' R. Eby Besl athlete C. Wenger R. Garner Best singer G. Kilhefner M. Strayer Besl debator j. Byer I . Greene Best dressed . Miller E. Hamilton Besl sport q Bucher R. Garner Besl musician j. Dankel L. Wagner " " ' a " est J. Bugake V. Greene 1 he shortest L. Byron II. Smouse fhe fattest ( ; Ruth m. Heckman The teacher ' s pet E. Engle P. Greene 1 he greenest E. Bashore P. Greene rhe shyest E. Bashore V. Cassel The wittiest C. Bucher M. Strayer The office pest J. Pfautz 1. Frantz [io8] I ' °9l Socials Since all arc interested in socials and arc endowed with the precious gre- garious instinct, and since some have tin ' s instinct highly specialized, we shall devot two pages to this importanl phase of school life. School opened on Monday, September the seventh, and the first thing to do was to get acquainted; accordingly a " get-acquainted " social was held in the college gym. From the beginning every person realized that they were destined to spend some of the happiest school clays in their life on College Hill. ' 1 he next week another similar social was held. By this time many bonds ol friend- ship had been formed and some had even become quite definitely adjusted. This function was held on the beautiful college campus, which added untold sunshine and happiness to the romance of those individuals who had already adjusted bonds. When Nature was in her gaudy autumn dress and the out door- were indeed inviting, the College Fall Outing was held. This is an annual affair and all the students look forward to this big event with great anticipation. Even the kitchen force look with interest because it is their desire to satisfy our appetite-. We wish to take this opportunity to thank the kitchen force for all their trouble and for the wonderful eats they prepare for us. Those students who didn ' t walk or ride in automobiles, boarded the ten-fifty-eight A.M. train for the beautiful hills of Conewago. Zeigler deserves special mention here, because hi- right hand helper, " The Ford, " conveyed most of the delicious appetizers to the spot of consumption, even though he did run on flat tires. It was a rather cool day, and the ice cream and some of the members of the party (especially those in Zeig ' s open air collegiate Henry) had quite a time maintaining a desirable and comfortable temperature. After romping over the hills and playing a few games, we all gladly responded to the dinner call. When all the appetite- were satisfied, the party devoted the afternoon to exploring the beautiful surrounding-. Time for returning came too soon, but we all arrived safely on the Hill, rcad to go to two of our best friends — supper and bed. Mention should be made of the new Sport at Klizahcthlown College horse- back riding. " The Elizabethtown College Riding Club " and " Pocahontas " were introduced one afternoon with a magnificent and gorgeous parade. Many were SOCIALS— Continued The club met with that after a month the happy rides the students received from this young filly, difficulty in providing fur Pocahontas ' board and lodging, s of faithful service to the students, tiie noble teed was sold. One of the most delightful events of the year was the Hallowe ' en Party held by the Y. M. and Y. W. Associations. The students first gathered in the dining-room and were served a fine four-course dinner, with the efficient Fresh- men acting as waiters. After we were " shot " by the camera-man, we adjourned to the gym, which was very elaborately decorated. The gymnasium was divided into three sections by shocks of corn. The floor was completely covered with rustling brown leaves. The ceiling and walls were greatly laden with all kinds of Hallowe ' en draperies .and objects. Here we were first favored by a short program. J. Trimmer and L. Wagner rendered some very Ioveable songs. Guy Savior gave some highly-appreciated readings, and Charles Weaver climaxed the program with his supreme wit in telling jokes. Then we indulged in two lively hours of very enjoyable games; and when the, ten o ' clock bell informed us that it was time for all good little school children to be unconscious, we selected partners and marched out of the gym, singing " Good Night Ladies. " The most elaborate function of the year was " The Unique Tea Room. " The posters and placards were so unique that all interest was centered on this most unique function. Yes, the Girl Deflators are quite unique, for they were the sponsors of this uniqueness. After the lecture number that evening, every- body was invited to visit " Ye Unique Tea Room. " Words are not unique enough to describe the uniqueness of this unique affair, but we do know that from Mother ' s Pantry were served delicious home-made sandwiches, cake, candy, pot chocolate, pie, and ice cream. 19 m %, [112] RELIGIOUS THE ELIZABETHTOWN CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN There are many opportunities extended to the Elizabethtown College student for the development of the religious and moral side of his nature. The chapel service every morning throughout the school year doe- much to bring the stu- dent in direct communion with his Maker. The Wednesday evening prayer meeting is also a developer of the spiritual dynamic. But perhaps the church services in the town church do most in impressing the realities of God upon the -indent-. While not departing from that conservatism which gives stability, nor standardizing it- methods to the extinction of initiative, the Elizabethtown Brethren Sunday School shines its light upon college students, guiding them toward the mark of the prize of the high calling in Jesu-. Truly the Eliza- bethtown Studenl has a right to a decree of pride in the splendid atmosphere manifest on the College Campus and in the religious zeal of the professors, expressed in their love and good-will toward all. THE STUDENT VOLUNTEERS Chairman Desmond Bittingi r Vice-Chairman D. F. Butti rbaugh Recording Secretary Mildred Hackman Corresponding Secretary Earl Kipp Treasurer Ku l i i m -. Chorister IRENE FRANTZ 5 3 % b Student Volunteers To get a broader view of world problems and of the way in which we as Christian students can best use our lives in their solution is the one aim of the Volunteer Mission Band. During the year there has been no special cam- paign for members, but an effort was made to have each Volunteer and pros- pective Volunteer face the proposition with a clear understanding as to whal the declaration card really stands for. One of the problems that has Keen evident is to get young people to f ace the challenge for a life of distinctly Chris- tian service, yet not make a decision before they feel sure it is the Lord ' s work and they have the necessary personal qualifications. It i- sometimes believed that any one could do foreign mission work among the people of other countries, because they are SO much inferior to us. But we have a miscon- ception if such is our belief, for unless one can lie a leader of men in America and can do the things here, he can never hope to work with people of different race, characteristics, and customs. The Volunteer work of Elizabethtown College is definitely connected with the I ieneral Volunteer Movement, for the outstanding problems of mission work are the same, regardless of the various church creeds. Repesentatives from our school are sent every year to the district Volunteer Conventions. In like manner the Band acts as a mediator between the (Ienera l Mission Board of the church and the rural congregations of Pennsylvania ( Eastern and South- ern Districts). A better understanding is generated between the two that we hope will make for harmony in the spreading of the " good news " throughout the w hole world. This little group of students meets every Monday evening in one of the class rooms to receive spiritual inspiration and power through prayer, medita- tion, and discussion of Bible topics or other matters of general religious inter- est. During the forepart of the year Professor Ober gave a series of lecture- on the fundamental Bible doctrines. These were explained with special refer- ence lo the practices and doctrines of the Church of the Brethren. Later in the year other member- of the Faculty gave of their talents that the Band might sense the trend of modern missionary activity and the importance of thorough preparation for a life dedicated to positive mission work. In the various religious activities of College Hill the members of the Band -how a marked interest and throw their entire support into die same. The deputation work this year has been as large as the churches gave oppor- tunity, and indeed many opportunities have been extended. A great work has been done in this field. A few of the churches visited arc included in the fol- lowing list. DEPUTATION WORK hiii lAiinN Work Already Doni Church lions Congregation grams Date Sept. -7 Lancaster City .. ..Lancaster ...One Sept. -7 Chiques Chiques ne Oct. 4 Heidelberg Heidelberg One Oct. 1 1 Harrisburg Harrisburg Two Oct. 25 Hatfield Hatfield Two Oct. 18 Myerstown Myerstown I »ne Oct. 25 Gettysburg Lower Conewago One Nov. 15 Buffalo Valley Buffalo Valley I ne Nov. 15 Sugar Valley Sugar Valley Two Nov. 15 Waynesboro Waynesboro One Nov. 15 Shippensburg Ridge ' toe Nov. 15 Ridge Ridge ne Nov. ' Black Rock Upper Codorus Three Nov. 29 York York Two Dec. 6 Hanover Hanover Two Dec. 13 Huntsdale Carlisle ne Jan. 31 Ephfata Ephrata Two Ian. 11 Bare ' ville Bareville ne II IK l ' l K 1 Di W Date Feb. 28 Feb. 28 Feb. 28 Feb. 28 March 7 March ' 4 March ' 4 March 21 March 28 April 1 1 May Id Max Id Uncert Mil Church House Congregation Boiling Springs Lower Cumber! Carlisle Carlisle Spring Creek Spring Creek llu elstown Spring Creek Schuylkill Schuylkill . . . Mountville Mountville . . . Fairview Fairview ... Fredericksburg Fredericksburg Palmyra Palmyra Lititz Lititz 1 .ebanon Lebanon ■ . • • • Midwa) Midway Ml. Hivet Mt. Olivet . . .. tber of Two A. C. W 9 :oo A.M. Hi Bible School, opened the Institute 01 rning subjecl was " Studies in Philip ' Fundamental Bible Docti is of the Mi A. C. Wieand Eter his regular His di :ussions wen deep iphical and showed great breadth religious training and experienc C. C. E I lis Friday periods College. Di the R. II. Miller, past mornings mi North Manch r. In.li 3 pok dies in tin- Sermon on the Mount " , and while he did not [ the Beatitudes, he gave nne very illuminating interpre- ednesday, and ie spoke a- an at •longed A. C. W1EAND BIBLE INSTITUTE— Continued Earl W. Flohr, Professor of Philosophy and Psychology at Blue Ridge College, spoke on " Studies in Christian Education " and gave convincing evi- dence of the exceptional educational endeavors of the Brethren Church since 1850, which amounted in monetary terms to over $6,000,000, excluding unsuc- cessful attempts. Professor Flohr also led a group conference in the after- noons on " The Problems of the Church School Worker. " Brother Flohr ' s talks, especially his sermons in the Brethren Church in town on Sunday, were addressed particularly to young people and pointed to the solution of many of their per- plexing questions. II. Stover Kulp, a returned missionary from Africa, spoke on " Problems in African Missions. " His talks were very interesting and made a great impres- sion on the visitors and students, especially his talk on " What Price Carkida? " His lectures brought home very forcibly the great need for a leader in the African mission held, and of greater sacrifice at home in order to send more missionaries to that suffering continent. Mr. Kulp declared that every Arabian trader is a travelling evangelist, and that the country there will soon become Mohammedan if we do not wield a strong influence for Christianity. ( ( ' ontinued :i page) R. H. MILLER BIBLE INSTITUTE— Continued The Saturday morning program, presided over by H. A. Merkey, was attended by a very large crowd, and many were turned away, as also at the Saturday afternoon Educational program, presided over by President H. K. Ober. The principal speakers of the morning Sunday School program were II. K. Balspaugh, Superintendent of Harrisburg Sunday Schools, Elder Nathan .Martin, Miss Florence dibble, of Lititz, Professor Earl . Flohr, and Dr. C. C. Ellis, vice-president of Juniata College. At the Educational program Saturday afternoon, Dr. Ellis spoke on " The High Calling " , and President 11. K. Ober, and Dr. Edgar Fahs Smith, of the University of Pennsylvania, were scheduled to give addresses, but Dr. Smith was unable to be there on account of illness. ( n Saturday evening, the contest in Temperance Essays by the Sunday School pupils of Eastern Pennsylvania was given; the topic was the " Ami tobacco " question. Robert Gibble, of the Lititz High School, received first page i l h " BIBLE INSTITUTE— Continued prize of fifteen dollars; Beulah Weaver, Harrisburg, second prize of ten dol- lar-.; and Beulah Ziegler, Lederachs, Montgomerj County, third prize of fh dollars. In the evening II. K. Ober and C. C. Ellis spoke al a Young People ' s Meet- ing, presided over by Professor R. W. Schlosser. Among the special numbers provided for the recreation of the people attend- ing the Institute were readings 1 Main! Eshelman, Belle Spangler, and Mar} Frye; special music was provided by the College Faculty Quartet, the York Male Chorus, and the East Petersburg Chorus. Two interesting talk were -urn li Elders James A. Sell and S. R. Zug on the old ministers of the Brethren Church. ATHLETICS % b Intra-Mural Athletics Am f..nn of athletics, whether it be baseball, basketball, soccer, tennis, or ordinary walking, may he considered a mean- by which youthful vigor may be preserved. It is the basis of a successful life. There is no possible means by which we can take this part of our activity away from every-day living and still retain physical stamina, Should we ever attempt to remove the physical activity from our lives, we would lie striking at the very root of our power to be and to do. Athletics rejunenates the body by building up worn tissue-, thus giving the required tone and zest to the individual ' s body and mind. It is a vital means by which a vibrant body and a dynamic mind may he retained. Group competition will also bring about the spirit of fair play and many other moral qualities which go toward building up honest and true dealings with men. Our college has always found a place for a definite program along the line of physical exercise. During every school year a definitely organized body of -indent- have the privilege to aid in putting across the athletic work for the year. This organization i- known as the Athletic Association and is organized with a president, a secretary, a treasurer, together with manager- of tin- various Sports. ' The president for 1925-26 wa- Rufus K. Khy. ' 26. The sport- holding the major interests are tennis, basketball, baseball, and soccer; other sports in which the student- sometimes indulge are volley hall, rowing, and skating. Every recreation period i- made use of by the students in taking part in some form of athletic activity. In the fall of [925, after the basketball seas Seniors decided to enter the Basketball League. The team was duly organized, and Hutchison was elected captain. (Jpo hi? election a short practice soon revealed the playing qualities of the tean timer and Hutchison secured forward positions, liver and Weaver guard: and Eby the center place. ( ther members of the team playing substitute tions were Brunk and Pfautz. During every game the team has entered whole- heartedly into the fray. The team was much handicapped because it could not secure practice on account of too numerous other activities, and thus was kept from developing its latent abilities. Nevertheless, the team deserves much credit for coming out and taking an active part in the league. Surely the team displayed a tine school spirit by their affiliation in this division of school athletics. %b Standing — King, ( Iveedorf Seated — Groff, Clopper, Kipp SOPHOMORES Early in the season, when the team- on the Hill began to organize their quintets, the Sophomores called a practice game and discovered that five men could be had for a team. After a few games were played, and the players assigned to their respective berths, a very formidable machine was soon evidenced. Two players from the brilliant Freshman team of 1923-24 had returned and also three regulars of last year ' s Freshmen. Groff, the famous peep-shooter of two years ago, soon got back into form, as did Clopper, guard and captain, of the same year. The center position s held by Overdorf, whose six feet height is a great asset to the team. King s Groff ' s running mate and can be counted on to carry his share of the burden n any game. Kipp plays back guard and is very instrumental in breaking up of the opponents. Long before the basketball season h sport was inquiring among the students as teams. About this time Professor Myers Class into the gymnasium and inquired as playing basketball. It appeared that several had previous experience in high school teams, and several more manifested the willingness to learn. Wi weeks of practice it became evident that the Freshmen would enter the league. The Freshmen boys met and elected Deiter. wl ward, captain of the team. Frysinger, who had some high school experience, landed the other forward position. Paul Eshelman alternated with Keinard at center and guard, and the other guard position was taken care of by Galen Kil heftier. Bucher is the substitute player. The average weight of this team is below that of the other teams, but what they lack in weight and size, they make up in speed and spirit. This team is credited with pla of ball, and whether they win or lose, the same spirit is dli .2 -IS The ai spirit, t: . Of all the teams on the Hill, here is one that believes most in the oh practice. Early and late one could see some member of the Academy in ti nasium conscientiously practicing for some coming the secret of their success. So faithfully have they practiced and maintained a syste they will again go on record as having the highest position in the league. We are sure that the Academy will leave an enviable record wl pleted the league games. With two of the best scoring forward- on the Hill. Shearer -a guard who like- to hold his forward scoreless . Yost, Snyder, and Minnich playing a strong game, together with Byron and Parsons, two varsity men who have won their position- by their consistent playing, and the center, who has rare -kill in caging dashing field goal-, the) present a formidable combination. Wiih the advenl of winter in the earl) pari of the year came the desire for the greal national indoor sport basketball. Basketball is one of the most popu lar ;h well as most indulged-in athletic activities on the Hill. The game demands the besl physical condition and requires the agility and alertness thai no other game needs. Vfter a few practices and games between the different classes and the Vcad emy had aroused sufficient interest, a league was formed of four team-. The Seniors, the Sophomores, and the Freshmen college classes and the Academy presented teams of comparative strength and spirit. Intense interest was manifested in all the games both by the teams and b) their respective " rooters. " The standing of the team- in the league dues not justice tn the teams as a whole, because in two of the conflicts a one-point margii decided the issue. Results of first half of League Season: Team Won Lost Percentage Academy 3 o 1.000 Sophomore 2 1 .666 Freshmen 1 2 .333 Seniors o 3 .000 Soccer Football A new court was recently provided for the enjoymenl oi this English game. The boys, however, are not well experienced in this contest. There were a few closelj matched teams on the court in the fall of ' 25, which indicates a renewed mtercst in this famous spurt. The court in the near future will he improved by grading to make it more smooth, after which a new coal of line lawn grass will cover it. The location could not he at a better spot. The ground is well drained and consists largely of sand, making an excellent bed for the soccer court on our athletic field. Although foot-hall has almost entirely carried with itself the whole interest in sports at some schools, it has not done so at E. C. Soccer foot-ball will do much for the boys at 1- " .. C. to help them keep physically lit, as well as to instil into each participant the most cherished habits of team work and fair play. We believe that well-coached soccer foot-hall is a desirable asset to Elizabethtown ( ' ollem- students. Tennis Tennis is a most practical sport; it can be played slowly and easily, or vigor- ousl) as one chooses. The ladies, too, can play and enjoy tennis; this makes it popular as a social privilege. There are more different individuals who play tennis than are engaged in any other single Sport. During the fall season there were seventy-eight different names on the schedule, by which twenty-one persons were assigned a court for an hour each day. On days when the weather and courts were in a favorable condition, there were at least seven courts tilled from three to six in the afternoon. .Many of the games were doubles. There were always enough eager players to occupy any court of which the assigned person did not make use. Last fall a water system was installed, by means of which the courts can he sprinkled during dry periods. 119 24 Baseball i- increasing yeai interest rose sedh (I by the Freshmen in the openi ig fr invincible A.cadei the season by a t ing the i team was he deciding games he Freshmen continued mich the Axade sea out me re. Freshmen, and Academy ams were tlie only ones entered m the league. the Academy ampions presented | winning line-up and wer College, with it- splendi lege talent will surely i decided. ' The next hasel in shape next spring, wil irer the Collt ge line-up, cinet heen organ zed. Tl ,n hetore the sprint; »st College Hill [133] ( n account of the small number of girl basketb and the Sophomore Classes, the Athletic Committee should unite in forming a Senior-Sophomore team. slow in coming out to practice, but as the time for came out for the final preparation. The team displays splendid team-work and passing, especially the centers and forwards. Miss Merkey, one of the guards, also dues her hit in sending the hall toward the Senior-Soph goal. When the ball has left her hand, it is useless to think of stopping it before it reaches the other end of the floor, Although the girls in the classes do not all come out for practices, the} show their interest by coming to the games and " rooting " for the players, thereby furnishing a great deal of inspiration to spui them on to do their best. Behold the Freshman Basketball Team, composed of quantity, quali endurance! This illustrious team has come out victorious in all but the league games and in all pick-up games played with college or teams. The star forwards, both of whom have played on winning tions for the past four or five years, showed remarkable dexterity and with clear insight and great energy. The guards and centers, several of were novices at the sport, entered into the game heartily, and did establishing the record. All of the members were given opportunity to play, especially in games. A splendid cooperative spirit characterized the playing through season, and the Freshman Class is proud of its successful team. As long as love of the game induces the players to " go after th; as it has this year, the team will play to win and will come out victorious. Im 1 CHAMPION [ ' 37l 1 ? [TJ8] [a c A E v £ N t . Y s Chester H. c Rpyer, A. B., an inspiring and helpful Class Advisor, the Academy Seniors respectfully dedicate their section of the Etonian. % Class of 76 Colors Flower Purple and Gold Motto Service rather than fame OFFICERS Daffodil President ROBI RT Ml CK1 1 V ' .... Paul K. Niswandf r Secretary M 11. i ki d Era rsi ' i 1 Treasurer ROSALl N 1 III 1 KM AN Class Adviser . . Professor C. H. Ro i s organized September 28, io s. Under the supervision ot our class adviser we planned some definite work. Th • first step to be taken was to dispense with i mi school socials in order to take a more extensive trip in the spring. In our class ci n be found some renowned del •aters and excellent nutsi- cians. We have an irganized male quartet and some fine pianists and violinists. Judging from rumoi s on the Hill we are expecting s mie interesting events. ( ne outstandin I feature of our class is the fat 1 that every athletic team mi the I till that lias proved its superiority was com] osed of one or more from our class. The ten lis tournament was won by 01 e of our class, and last year ' s basketball ch; mpions included a number from this class. While we have our motto and try adhere to it. ( ur future out 00k is promising, and we are hopeful that suc ess may follow each member of 1 ie class of ' 26, along what- ever line he or she nay follow. [I4»l IRENF. FLORENCE BAGSHAW Alexandria, Pa. ' To love and be loved is the greatest happiness of existence Irene came to join our class tlie sec- ond semester. Her other preparatory wink was taken at Juniata. She lias taughl two year-. Where she attended school the first semester she became deeply attached to one of her classmates of the sterner sex. She has two lovely photographs, upon which she gazes con- stantly. But she is not grieving, for she finds the " Rays " of E. C. to have a sooth- ing effect on her wounded heart. What ever the future holds for you, Irene, we wish you success. MILDRED LILLIAN ' EBERSOLE Bainbridge, P; " Billie ' Billie came to us in the fall of ' 25 fr Bainbridge High School, where she t three year; her rk. She girl not easily excited, and always ready to join in clean fun. In all her classes she shows a marked degree of brilliancy. ( )ne of her qualities we all admire is her love for music and literature. You can generally find her in her leisure hours playing the piano or reading a good hook. We expect Billie to be successful in ihatever she attempts i ishes of the class go do. The best 24, MILDRED MAY HECKMAN Milly ' Let u- introduce to our friends one ol the basketball guards on the- Hill. Mill) is an anient lover of the game. When ever she plays guard we ' re sure to win. This jolly young lad) is bubbling over with good cheer, and her hearty laughter is frequently heard on the halls. She is Eond of canoeing Saturday evenings on the lake. Milly is noted for saying pre cisely what she thinks about a subject. When she i- not having a good time, she may be found in the seclusion of her r n reading some of the best literature. Her highest aim in life is to become a mis- sionary in the foreign field. Whatever line of work vou take up, Milly, the best wishes of the class go with you. ROSALINE MAE HECKMAN Williamson, Pa. Rosy Posy " f- ' : Tins happy-faced lassie came to us %1 from St. Thomas High School in 1925. She is a very diligent student, hut is P always ready for a good time. You can always depend on Rosie giving a full account of last night ' s hall frolic. She also takes a great delight in Domestic Sci I ence and fancy work. She is much inter- " : H ested in her work, especiall) vocal music. She intends to teach in the primary m schools. In the near future we max see her wending her wax to the little red school house to train the minds of the Whatever your career i-. Rosie, we wish | you the greatest sua ess I ' 44] PAUL K. NISWANDER Hagerstown, M " Nis " " Ni whi His He has been with us three y sterling qualities have blossomed forth in many ways, because of the persistent man- ner in which he approaches his task. He has gained renown as a debater, athlete, and leader. He is usually found at the head of some organization because of In- capabilities, lie has served on Stu dent Council, as President of the Li erary Society, and as Vice-presidenl i the class. " Nis " has led the Aeadenn basketba team to two successive championsh He is a well-developed student. He h been very obedient in that he could alwa be found near the campus. Bobbi But s BERT B. MECKLE Greencastle " Bob " ive without money or book chat ' s lacking is not a goot Bob hail- from southern Pennsylvania. After going to Columbia Business Col lege for a Elizabethto he decided to come Bob is a good all-a Dormitory one can 1 n a merry laugh )ld favorite songs, in.l -port. ( n the r his voice raised in some of his eh as " Beautiful K-k-katy " and " ( Kathleen. " Bob is a good athlete, taking part ii all -port-, but excelling in baseball He is the best pitcher on the Hill. 1 is al-o a brilliant literary student. He has been a Student Council member. His sterling qualities and the fact that he newer -hirks his task have won him the love of all he meets. CI. VIM ' . M. WENGEF Elizabethtow Wenger is one of our Elizabethtown boys, living on the edge of the campus. After going to high school for two years, he came to finish his preparatory work at the Academy. His athletic abilities are gre one of the best athletes on the 11 When Wenger goes on the basketball floor a victory might as well he marked u his team, lie is also famous in tenni baseball, and track. He has good literary abilities. In d bating he has alread ible of proving his point. He been president of the Keystone Soi and a member of the Strident Count A a musician he is hard to heat, es AeAlUAn 19 26, KEYSTONE LITERARY SOCIETY Back Row Gibbel, Reber, Steager, Byron, Shear..-. Auker, Snyder, Mai Minnich, Mumma Third Row R. Meckley, II. Meckley, Auchenbach, Schlosser, Krumb Parsons, E. Wengcr Second Row Galebach, M. Heckman, K. Heckman, Jones, Prof. C. Landis, Ebersole, Yost First Row— Statler, Keller, Miller, Vllison, Niswander, Aungst, Haldeman, Knlms Shiffer, Bugakt Kintzel, Myers Royer, Cooper l ' 4«l I ' 5 ' l Alumni Organization. President— Professor Joseph W. Kettering ist Vice-president — Professor J. I. Baugher 2nd Vice-president — Paul Hess Secretary — Professor I . W. Schlosser Treasurer Professor R. R. Frey HOARD OF DIRECTORS President J. W J. I. Baugher Paul Hess A. C. Baugher II Marlha Martin Ex-officio H. K. I bef T. ' .. lU ' ir The Loyalty of Our Alumni. It is an honor to our Alma Mater for graduates vocations and make success for themselves. But if this is of ib we certainly are displaying a type of selfishness that 1 can not he proud of and may not count as an honor. When we speak of loyalty to our Alma Mater there proDa aspects, and oft limes we stress one more than the other or ease our c after we have developed the one aspect of loyalty. It seems comparatively easy for every Alumnus to recall the h profitable days spent in classes, in the dining-room, in social or litera tics, on the halls, on the athletic held, and to cherish the friendship nn College Hill. There are hut few Alumni school and make every effort to correct wror rumor-; yet the real sacrifice aspect of our loyalty in response to a call for a great need. Professor J. S. Harley has said, " A good sch former students, they will tight jealously for its lion port and make great sacrifices when the life of the institution is at stake or when a great crisis is on. " The writer takes for granted that every Alumnus share- fully the first aspect of loyalty, hut the plea of thi greater sacrifice when the institution presents a real need. The Alumni Association has already manifested this latter aspect ing to it- Alma Mater a twenty-acre athletic held. The Association ha a constructive program ahead, which may seem difficult to realize, hut ; a- each member i willing to make great sacrifices, wonders can lie done. To be specific as to what is meant, will you recall with me, mis, the plea-ant ami helpful efforts -pent in the college gym during tion hour-: How much more could we have enjoyed those hours spent in oping our physique, if we had had a more adequate gym with more ade equipment? In fact, no argument i- necessary to prove to any Alumnus in you the class of [926, soon among our number, that our Alma Mater sents a vital need in the form of a real gymnasium. This need challenges 1 loyal Alumnus to sacrifice to the limit, so that tli program may be realized. lei ' oine P. Fleishman said, " You cannot accomplish what you can ' t imagii The minute you say to yourself: ' h. that isn ' t possible, ' it isn ' t possible f you. But some other fellow, who with hi- mind ' - eye -ee- the thing, will CO! along ami do it. " The plans for the erection of the gymnasium and of raising the money are only being worked out. Let every men part and share the burden. It can be done and must be done, therefore we must imagine the new gymnasium on College II we can place it there, pray, plan, work, and give. Joseph W. Ketti kino President, Alumni Associa [154] % b List of Alumni Class Nanus Address Occupation 17 Arbegast, Miss Eva V 419 V. Keller St., Mechanicsburg Teaching 6 Apple, Hallie Kinzer, Pa Home-maker 8 Atkins,, ii. Mrs. Maude B. ...1626 N. Eric St. Toledo, Ohio Home-maker 17 Abele, Charles Elizabethtown, Pa Business -•4 Heard. Margaxel Cosner Manheim, Pa Hum, -maker - ' I Becker, Charles G New Paris, Bedford County Teaching ' i Bergey, Walter J Doylestown, Pa Teaching .1 l! er, Elizabeth Lancaster Avenue, Lancaster, Pa 5 Borthwick, Elizabeth 2527 Brown St., Flint, Michigan 5 Blough, Ada East Petersburg. Pa. Home-maker 5 Breitigan, James H Lititz, Pa Banking 8 Brandt, Martin S Elizabethtown, Pa 8 Barto, William Lebanon, Pa Business to Balmer, Marj E Elizabethtown, Pa 1 1 Blanck, Elma Manheim, Pa Home-maker 12 Burgess, Frederick I Blue Jay, West Virginia [3 Brumbaugh, Samuel I! Roaring Springs, Pa i| Becker, Lillian G Manheim, Pa. 5 Teaching 13 Bucher, Henry G Annville, Pa Teaching 14 Brandt, Henry B. Manheim, Pa 14 Keeker. Robert Euclid Ave., Cleveland, Ohio I i Brinser, Bessie M 225 Hummel St, Harrisburg, Pa 16 Beahm, Sara V7 S. Central Park, Chicago, HI id Buck, Bertha II 12 Nicholas St., Brooklyn, N. Y 1,- Baugher, A. C Elizabethtown, Pa Teaching [8 Baugher, J. 1 Elizabethtown, Pa I eaching 20 Baer, Mildred K Box 206, Waynesboro, Pa 20 Baum, Daniel .Lineboro, Md: Teaching 20 Bohm, Myra A Waynesboro, Pa. - 20 Baugher, Ella B Lineboro, Md Teaching 20 Ba ■ 1 " 11 e, I M.nk Elizabethtown, Pa 20 Baker. Ah in Elizabethtown, Pa ' t Burkholder, Ruth Elizabethtown, Pa 22 P.arr. Francis H. Bethany Bible School, Chicago, 111 Brubakcr. Anna Broad Street, Lititz, Pa 12 Brandt. Mai ilia R Elizabethtown, Pa j Bruhaker, Stella M Walnut Creek, Casata Contra, California i Brandt, Pierce Manheim, Pa 2 Brigbtbill. Alvin Chicago. Ill Minister 22 Bechtel, John B Elizabethtown, Pa 22 Bittinger, Foster Eglon, West Virginia 23 Buffenmyer, Stella W. Uniontown, Pa. Home-maker 2 2 Bittinger, Ilda Eglon, West Virginia 24 Brightbill, David F Pittsburgh, Pa Teaching •( Brinser, David M Middletown, Pa Teaching ■ I Bowers, Luella Elizabethtown, Pa 24 Boyd. Ruth Naomi Drumore, Pa i Baugher, Noah M Westminster, Md. Teaching ■) Benedict, Maude Waynesboro, Pa 21 Brandt, Ira Elizabethtown, Pa Business 24 Brubakcr, Marlin Palmyra. Pa Business 2 Bebmer, John H Lititz, Pa reaching 25 Bosserman, Grace V East Berlin, Pa reaching 21 Butterbaugh, Vnna Enterline Rheems, Pa 7 Cashman, J. Waynesboro, Pa. Business 10 Coble. Minerva G Elizabethtown, Pa II Crouthamel, E. Morten Souderton, Pa 12 Christman, Wm. E 232 Harris St., Harrisburg, Pa 15 Crouthamel, Mary H Souderton, Pa 1 5 1 lassi I, I irace M Smedley, Virginia Missionary 10 Capetanios, Leo Endicott, X. Y Minister 21 Cronse, Mary W Myerstown, Pa 21 Campbell, Helen 1 Pittsburgh, Pa ' Teaching I I 19 SUllPlV i faM Xante 25 Conner, Sara S Dixon, Elizabeth K (i 1 hilebohn, May 8 Dick. Trostle P 8 Dulebohn, Or. II. B IF 1.1 MM Continued 1,1,1,,., ill ' Occupation Parderford, Pa . . ..Elizabethtown, Pa Carlisle. Pa Elizabethtown, Pa 1 lome-maker .Teaching Minister 1 eaching 1 lome-maker — Teaching . . Teaching Business 13 Dennis, Carrie 11 K. Deuty, M Ada Elizabethtown, Pa. r8 1 i .liiui, Salinda M Wesl Palm 1 leach. Florida 8 Ebersole Lillian 11 ... 1 luntingdon, Pa Manheim, Pa. 6 g Engle, Edith H. ..... ....... io Earhart, Lineaus H i i Ebersole, Tillman Sandisburg, Pa .....Elizabethtown, Pa r5i6 Diamond Si . Philadelphia, Pa - i Eberly, Harriel M Eshleman, Witmer 24 Eshleman, Arthur W North Manchester, Indiana Elizabethtown, Pa Elizabethtown, Pa Farming . . . .Teaching I eaching . . . .Teaching 24 Eberly, Milton F. 17 Eby, Anna E Lebanon, Pa . ' 4 Englar, Elizabeth 4 Eby, Anna May 24 Eby, Ruth Nissly 85 Eshelman Paul W — Teaching . Missionary 2; Engle, Anna 5 Fridy Minerva 1 1 lome-maker Business 1 lome-maker Minister Business f Feltz, Win. I- " . 8 Fries, M. Gertrude io Falkenstein, Holmer S io Frantz, Joseph V io Frey, Eno.s M i.? Falkenstein, A. Mark 18 Francism, Mary Irene ( Columbia, Pa McPherson, Kansas 1420 Master St., Philadelphia, Pa. Lebanon, Pa Euclid Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio . ... 41140 Cardinal St., Philadelphia, Pa. .. IO l ' " ogclsailgiT, Fred V 2o Fry, Ruth G 20 Fry, Ralph R 24 Forney, Elizabeth Allwein .. 21 Fogelsanger, B. Ruth 21 Franlz, Laura S -1 Falkenstein, Lois M 23 Forney, Roy S 2 1 Fahni stock, Samuel G 2) like, Maria B 25 Frye, llarence E 1 Groff, Ma-.v Alverda 1 Garman, 11. K 1 Gish, Waller K 7 Glassmire, Leah l 7 1 rlassmire, Wm. E 7 Graybill, 1. F g Geib, Agnes M. East Petersburg, Pa . , . leaching . Book-kei p r " .Minister Oakland, Md Elizabethtown, Pa 2821 X. Bensall St., Philadelphia, Pa. Mdcrson, Alberta, Canada .... 1 lerdimi Thy, 1 Hninark i lerdum Thj . 1 lenmark Fruesgaten m Malmoe, Sweden Manheim. Pa ... Minister . ... . Minister Missionary 1 loin, m.ik. r Minister 10 Gruber, Kay E 1 1 Garber, Vlici M Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa .... Business . 1 i aching [6 1 ieyer, 1 [arvey K 2ji; Buckeyt Si . Miamisburg, hio . II56I LIST OI ALUMNI Continued i v .mi, , iddrei s Gish, Earl II 1811 Park St., Harrisburg, Pa. Geyer, Naomi I - ' .?i7 I ' nckeye Si., Mianiislmry, (thin . . I Ininc-maker Grenbeck, Paul E 13 S. Walnut St., Mechanicsburg, Pa. Groff, Benj. E Elizabethtown, Pa. Graham, rohn E Shippensburg, Pa Minister Gibbel, Verda E Myerstown, Pa Goodman, Irwin S La Grange, Missouri Germer, Ella A Elizabethtown, Pa. Good, J. Vernon Elizabethtown, Pa. Garner, Ernest G Quarryville, Pa Teaching Groff, Sallie May Elizabethtown, Pa Gibble, Amy B Elizabethtown, Pa ' . Geistweit, Esther M Elizabethtown, Pa Dibble, Hannah M Myerstown, Pa Teaching Gibble, Elizabeth Brunnerville, Pa Teaching Grubb, Ruth Ida Palmyra, Pa Teaching Gish, Esther Elizabethtown, Pa Teaching Gnagey, J. Irwin Paradise, Pa Teaching Garner, Ruth A Elizabethtown, Pa Gibble, Anna Brunnerville, Pa Teaching Harley, Bessie R Elizabethtown, Pa Henry, I. B Rheems, Pa Heilman, Lydia M 7-M N. Lime St., Lancaster, Pa. Hanft, C. J Germania, Aid Herr, I. ' , Elizabethtown, Pa Teaching Hertzler, Allen A Elizabethtown, Pa Hollada, M. I. Fori Hill, Virginia Business Hoover, Ruth C 7.D Linden Ave. Johnstown, Pa. ....Home-maker Hackman, Isaac Z 3230 N. Seventeenth St., Phila., Pa Accounting Mailman, Russel E City Hall, Hazeltdn, Pa Haldeman, Daisy P 461 nisi St.. Brooklyn, X. Y Herr, John . Florin, Pa Heisey, 11na M Elizabethtown, Pa Hoffer, Floy C Elizabethtown, Pa Hollinger, Vndrew C 627 Pine St., Lancaster, Pa Business Hassinger, Lottie B 66 Washington St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Hollenberg, Nora I Vada Thona District, India Missionary Harshberger, Opha I Johnstown, Pa. 1 Herr, Ira R Elizabethtown, Pa Hertzler, Roda Miller Elizabethtown, Pa Hackman, Jacob 7. Mastersonville, Pa (Deceased) Hersh, Ruth R New Danville, Pa Home-maker Hoffman, Daniel B Smithburg, Md 1 Hershey, Owen Lititz, Pa Huber, Linda R. Elizabethtown, Pa. Hess, Paul K Elizabethtown, Pa. rohn G N. Liberty, Indiana Holsinger, Virgil C 618 N. Tenth St., Bellewood, Pa Minister Hertzler, Ephraim M New York City Teacher Hill, Esther N Mast,,- St., Philadelphia, Pa Hess, Ruth B 412 Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa Harshman, Mildred I Waynesboro, Pa Herr, John II Salunga, Pa Heisey, Mto W Elizabethtown, Pa Holsinger, Hulda Elizabethtown, Pa Hackman. Vera B Myerstown, Pa. 4 reaching Hershey, Laura G Souderton, Pa. Blanche Elizabethtown, Pa Ilykcs, Mary I Elizabethtown, Pa Teaching Hershey, Henry G Litilz, Pa Heefner, Kathryn Waynesboro, Pa Harshman, Daniel I Waynesboro, Pa Harlacher, Ruth M Dover, Pa Hess, Rqy I Loysville, Pa 19 LIST OF Al.l ' .MXI Continued I last fame Address Occupation 24 llorst, Naomi Palmyra, ! ' a Teaching . ' 4 Horr, M. Elizabeth Salunga, Pa. • Heisey, Raymond nnville. Pa Keifer, S. B Elizabethtown, Pa 5 Kilpatrick, Mary E Frenchtown, X. J. i 1 [ome-maker i Keener. Opal Elizabethtown, Pa 8 King, Reuben F Richland, Pa Business [2 Keller. Gertrude A Shrewsbury, Pa 2 Kulp, Win. K Rockwood, Pa Minister 14 Kithns. John [622 Middle St., Baltimore, Md K Kreider, I. J 343S Van Buren St., Chicago, 111 Minister 14 Kreider, Ohed F. 755 E. 21st St., Harrisburg, Pa. Business 16 Kindig, Robert G Salunga, Pa (8 Kinzie, Ezra D Troutville, Pa 19 King, Samuel G 545 47th St., Reading, Pa Business 20 Kreps, Esther . .44 E. 26th St., Bellevue Hospital, X. Y 21 Kapler. Kathryn II [21 Park St., Elizabethtown, Pa -•-■ Kreider, Elizabeth M Lebanon, Pa 22 Keeney, Walter A. . . ' East Berlin, Pa 23 Kettering, Joseph Lebanon, Pa Teaching 23 Kuhn, Mabel Grecncastle, Pa 24 Kline, Mary S Waynesboro, Pa 4 Lehman, Harry 44 Maple Way, Pasadena, California Business 5 Landis, David L Elizabethtown, Pa 6 Livinbood, C. S Quarryville, Pa 8 Landis, Lizzie M Elizabethtown, Pa 8 Latshaw, C. B 12? X. Grant St, Waynesboro, Pa Business 8 Leiter, L. W J. Hopkins University, Md 8 Leiter, Mamie J. Hopkins University, Md I I Longnecker, Harry B Annville, Pa 12 Landis, Paul M 4917 Larchweed Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. . . Business 12 Long, Edgar D 2916 Spruce Ave., Altoona, Pa 12 Long, R. Condry Mechanicsburg, Pa 16 Leiter, Kathryn E New Windsor, Md 18 Landis, Anna M Rheems, Pa •. 18 Longnecker, Walter G. nnville, Pa. 18 Landisji Lydia Elizabethtown, Pa 2t Landis, Lena Elizabethtown, Pa 21 Lichty, Mabel Elizabethtown, Pa 21 Lutz, Verna Mac Elizabethtown, Pa 22 Landis Elsie May Leacock, Pa 2.i Landis, Bertha R Bainbridgc, Pa 23 Leister, Edith Esther Cacolamus, Pa 23 Laury, Richard II Elizabethtown, Pa 24 Longnecker, Phoebe C Palmyra, Pa leaching 5 Meyer, J. G »... North Manchester, Indiana Minister 5 Morgan, E. Blanche Elizabethtown, Pa 5 Miller, John M 40 S. Broad St., Lititz, Pa. Business 5 Myers, I ra G Elizabethtown, Pa 5 Miller. Susan E Elizabethtown, Pa S Madeira, Enoch R 638 W. King St., York, Pa Business 24 Madeira, S. R Middletown, Pa Teaching Martin, Estella Lancaster, Pa. 8 Home-maker 9 Madeira, Abel A 1909 Manada, Harrisburg, Pa Business 9 Miller, Gertrude McPherson, Kansas i) Martin. Martha Elizabethtown, Pa Teaching o Meyer, Samuel G Fredericksburg, Pa Minister Meyer, Kathryn T 313 Lake View Drive, Calegrove, X. J. 1 Meyers, Jacob E Hanover, Pa. Teaching [ Miller, Emma S. 1002 S. Grant Ave., Chamile, Kansas ...Missionary 2 Martin, Christ I East Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa 3 Meyer, Sara Lansdale, Pa 5 Martin, Grace E Lancaster, Pa. 6 Mver, I. X WestChester, Pa Teaching LIST OF ALUMNI— Continued Class Name Address Occupation 16 Martin, Rhoda II Elizabethtown, Pa 16 Miles, Anna E Elizabethtown, Pa 17 Markey, David 11 Centerport, Pa Minister 17 Myer, Ruth K Elizabethtown, Pa 17 Marker, Alice M Centerport, Pa ig Martz, Supera I) Granite, Md rg Meyer, Ephraim G Elizabethtown, Pa Teaching 22 Mcbannel, Emmcrt R Elizabethtown, Pa m Meyer, Nathan G Glennville, Pa Teaching 2] Mover, Laura C. Souderton, Pa. 21 Mover, Arthur F Lansdalc, Pa 21 Markley, Paul L Lititz, Pa. 1 ' ji Meyer, Minnie l.eola, Pa Teaching . ' j Minnich, Mabel Lititz, Pa Teaching j Myers, Daniel K Dallastown, Pa Teaching I 1 Markley, Rhoda M Elizabethtown, Pa j.i Maupin, Nettie A Charlottesburg, Va Teaching 3 McSparren, Clark Erie, Pa 23 Meyer, Amos G Fredericksburg, Pa. (I eceased ) 23 Meyer, Eva Leola, Pa 24 Martin, Edna M Brownstown, Pa Teaching 24 McConley, A Mountville, Pa . ' 4 Miller, Roy K Lineboro, Md Teaching 24 Musselman, Mary Lancaster, Pa 6 Nye, H. H Elizabethtown, Pa. Minister 10 Neff. Geo. C 1S20 N. Sixth St., Harrisburg, Pa 16 Nissley, Amanda E Elizabethtown, Pa 21 Nies, Lottie J Lititz, Pa 22 Nunemaker, Arte M Elizabethtown, Pa ' Teaching 8 Neff, Christian M. Lancaster, Pa Business 8 Newcomer, Alice G Rouzcraville, Pa 5 Oberholtzer, I. E Ping Ting Hsien, China Missionary 9 Ober, J. Blaine Box 1416 Miami, Florida Business I I Olwciler, F. L Elizabethtown, Pa [2 Oaks, Isaac I (M4 Tulpehecker, Reading, Pa Business 2 Oellig, Jessie M Bellingdale, N. J 21 Ober, Stanley Elizabethtown, Pa Minister 23 Oellig, Margaret E Greencastle, Pa 7 Ober. II. K Elizabethtown, Pa Minister 23 Oellig, Ruby K Greencastle, Pa 24 Ober, Grace H Elizabethtown, Pa Teaching 24 Ober, Ruth H Elizabethtown, Pa Teaching 24 Oellig, A. Miriam Greencastle, Pa 10 Patton, Marie Bareville, Pa. 5 Reber, Mary B Elizabethtown, Pa S Rose, L. D Elizabethtown, Pa 7 Reitz, Carrie B Rothville, Pa Home-maker 7 Rothrock, H. B 214 V. Sherman St., Newherg, Oregon 7 Rover, Mary B Bulsar Surat District, India Missionary 8 Ruhl, E. R Rahway, N. J g Relier, J. D 3147 Prospect Ave., Cleveland, Ohio 9 Ruth, Miles II 657 W. Princess St., York, Pa 10 Rowc, Blanche V Smithburg, Md 10 Rowc, Grace I Smithburg, Md 13 Reber, Albert I Lititz, Pa Business 13 Root, Herbert D Vpartedo 2254. Havana, Cuba 13 Royer, Lydia C Richland, Pa Home-maker 14 Reber, Edna B 214 S Broad St., Lititz, Pa Home-maker 14 Royer, Harry 1) Ridgely, Md 14 Risser, Stella G. Elizabethtown, Pa 15 Replogle, Sara G Jolalpan Surat District, India Missionary 15 Reese, Maude W Elizabethtown, Pa 18 Rittenhouse, Mary E 637 Chain St., Norristown, Pa 18 Reese, Marion M Elizabethtown, Pa " C P LIST l F l.l M. l Continued ( h 19 ,-,- Name R 1). 1 Hairy M Richland, Pa 1 ' , , upation Roy 1. Sara II Rinehart, Edwin Raffensberger, Horace 1 20 1 llizabethtown, Pa I Royer, Chester II Ream, R. M R( am, Florence Royer Lester W Elizabethtown, Pa Elizabethtown, Pa Elizabethtown, Pa - ' ■ Ream, Miriam E Ream, Paul 1 ' aim) ra, Pa ' - ' 4 25 Royer, Vnnie Rudy, Alto Russel, Raj mond Royer, II. II Richland, Pa .. . . Vkron Pa 1 eaching Wilkes Barre, Pa Royer, Esther Trimmer Salas, Mary Baugher Shoop, irwin E Sin. op. Chas. W Stayer, John II rlisle, Pa Elizabethtown, Pa Canton, China 1 louston, Texas Teaching Missionary Business . ., .1 eaching 8 10 Smith. 1 [enry L Stouffer, G. A, W Sommers, Florence S Schwenk, Margaret 11 776 Lincoln Way. Chambersburg, Pa 208 E. Schellington Ave.. Winwood, . . . Missionary Business Pa. 1 tome-maker " Sumpman, S. 1 ' Schaeffer Henry 1 Walnut St.. Paterson, N. J 12 13 in 16 r6 Smith, James Shank, M. Irene Shelley, Kyntha Shenk, Russel Schaeffer, Rebecah S Shaeffer, Mary A Shank, Delia C. Schwenk, Ada M Schwenk, I- Anna Smith, W. S Shisler, Sara C Soli, nbergi r, ' larence B. . . . Elizabethtown, Pa Quarryville, Pa Williamsburg, Pa W Islou It. " . J Elizabethtown, Pa 3435 Van Buren St.. Chicago, 111. ... Vernfield, Pa Carlisle, Pa 1 lotne maker . Missioiiarj Minister 20 Spangler, Letha 1 ,, ,, Sherman, John Stauffer, Pewt Shisler, Melvin F Steffy, Ella Snyder, Mary R Schwenk, Charles Smith, Grace E Strayer, May 1 ' Thomas, V. Thomas, 1 lelen ( ' • 1 ' nun, r, Elizabeth V Trimmer, Louise ,, 23 24 -5 25 6 ' 7 Elizabethtovt n, Pa ... Ephrata, Pa rersey Shore, I ' a Mount Alto, Pa Bi ite, ton. Pa Teaching I , aching ... 1 eaching Business 16 York, Pa . 1 eaching id 8 9 Ulrich, Louis 1 Via, Jennj S Wolg( mulh, 11na W Witt. 1, Edna G Red Hill, Pa Elizabethtown, I ' a 2055 t , t, 11. 1,1.1 , , Los Angeles, California [160] % b LIST OF ALUMNI Continued ■ I Warapler, E 10 Waltz, Beni. . . . Minister lomc-maker -maker P.U-inc Class Name Address OccupalL una (ashman I [anover, Pa F 2803 Sixth St.. Altoona, Pa. . . . 10 Waltz. Mary M 2X02 Sixth St., Altoona, Pa. hi Wealan, M. Cecile Elizabethtown, Pa 11 Willoughby, Lillian Elizabethtown, Pa 11 Wise. Irene 1 ' . Elizabethtown, Pa 11 Wampler, I. S Box 204, Harrisonburg, Va t Witmer, Ava R Elizabethtown, Pa 14 Wise, Frank S 1625 Brown St., Philadelphia, Pa if. Wenger, C. M. Barevjlle, Pa 1(1 Witmer, Bernice Elizabethtown, Pa 17 Withers, Lydia I Elizabethtown, Pa 17 Weaver, (Irani E Windber, Pa 17 Winger, Inez I ' . Elizabethtown, Pa 17 Wcngcr, Ezra Glennville, Pa Teaching jo Wenger, Ethel 1! Rexmont, I ' a Teaching 20 Wagner, Nettie I York. Pa 21 Wolgemuth, Mary Elizabethtown, Pa • Willoughby, Win. A Marietta, Pa I. cl 22 Weaver, Enos G Lititz, Pa 23 Wither-. Emanuel Elizabethtown. Pa - 4 Wenger, A. P Elizabethtown. Pa Teaching - ' 4 Weiler. Henry 704 Marietta Ave., Lancaster, I ' a. Teaching 4 Wickey, Harry I Middletown, Pa Teaching -•4 Walters, Esther P. Florin, Pa Teaching - ' 4 Wilhelm, Beatrice M Lebanon, Pa Peaching 4 WDIf, Ada Fredericksburg, Pa 25 WciKr, Barton S Lancaster, I ' a. ' - 5 Wenger. Kcba M. Paradise, Pa Teaching 25 Wolf, Elizabeth York Springs, Pa ' 5 Warner, Esther Ashland, ( hio 2J Wagner, Lessie C Erederick-bnrg, Pa 17 Young, Ada (I East Petersburg, Pa ( deceased 1 jo Young, Martha East Petersburg. Pa. - .! Voung, Charles C Elizabethtown, Pa - Young, Mabel Bomberger Elizabethtown, Pa x Ziegler, Kathryn C Anklesvar Rroach District, India Missionary 16 Zug, R. Elam 115 Locust St., Ham ' sburg, Pa J 1 Zug, Paul A Elizabethtown, Pa - ' i Zeigler, Emma LTpper Lawn, Pa Teaching 2 1 Zendt, Oliver M Souderton, Pa 21 Zeigler, Rudolph K Rehrersburg, Pa 23 Zug, Kathryn F Mastersonville, Pa. Teaching ' .? Zeigler, Amnion K Rehrersburg, Pa - ' 4 Zook, Emma Lititz, Pa S «S ' |,62| [i 64] 5t6 Always There in Men ' s Wear C T ' HE MORI ' , we know and see of Elizabethtown {-S College Students, the more we are impressed with the sound and sincere character of the institution they call " Alma Mater. " Accept our felicitations, Class of 1926 Groff Wolf Co, 26-32 North Queen Street Lancaster, Pa. . . . Humor . . A RESEMBLANCE " Ymir husband says lie leads " Yes, it ' s very similar, " answ make-- himself comfortable by the dog ' s lit. , " said 1 one worn an. d the otl ler, " h E dimes in w •e. and iraits t ) be fed. " Miss Spangler: " Are late hours good for o Mi s Frantz : " No, hut they are fine for twi " What ' s the difference between a hair-dresser and a sculptor? ' " Easy — the hair-dresser curls up and dies, and the sculptor make- faces and busts. " ' HING BE M( w k 1 1 A X Till Prof. Gingrich: " What is cosmopolitan? " .Mr. Savior: " Suppose there was a Russian Jew living in England with an Italian wife, smoking Egyptian cigarettes near a French window, in the room with a Turkish rug upon the floor. If this man drank American ice cream sodas while listening to a German band play ' Come Back to Erin, ' after a supper of Dutch Cheese made up as Welsh rarebit, then you might be quite safe in saying that he was a cosmopolitan. " Oh! What is so rare as a day in June? I ' ll answer this famed explanation — It ' s finding a Democrat holding a job In a Republican administration. Eli Engle: " What would a Steigleman : " A magician. " a woman ' s skirts. " Suppose your chick would lay an egg, would you give it to me. Johnny? " " Naw, I ' d sell it to a museum; that chick ' s a rooster. " Judy: " The doctor says that 1 have Miller: " How ' s that? " ' re gone a long time with nel ' s fret. For Pianos of Quality Go To REIFSNYDERS ' ' Lancaster ' s Leading Music Store 9-11 South Duke Street LANCASTER, PA. [i-o] •: lead n ' HERS FOLLOW Headquarters for Plain Cloches MISSIMKR VODER " The Home ot the Plain People " H SOUTH QUEEN STREET LANCASTER, PA. Men ' s Plain Suits In Ready-to-Wear or Made-to-Measure you will find rhem 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 Men ' s Hats,f Overcoats, Raincoats, Collars, Hose, Shirts and a Line of Men ' s Furnishings. For Ladies we have Bonnets, Bonnet Nets, Ribbon Covering Material, Crowns, Frames, Etc. THE POST 5 TOP X THE RELEASE READY MADE PLAIN SHIS $25. 00 $27. SO $30. 00— $32. 50— $35. 00 Boys ' Suits, odd Pants for Boys and Trousers for Men. Overalls tor both Mi and Boys. A full line of Conservative Suits. Come and be convinced. A PLACE TO SAVE MONEY 19 HUM( IK Continued Keeney: " Been to church this morning, Groff? " Groff: " Do m clothes look like they ' d been slepl in? " Patient : " Doctor, don Doctor: " h, no; 1 I birds with one stone " i find it inconvenient to travel miles to see me? " mother patient near here, and SO I can kill two Ruth: Lets go hunting for rabbits Dankel: " I ain ' t lost no rabbits. " A fire broke out in an insane asyl thumb and two fingers yelling, " Fire! " one of the inmates broke his " The only two who can live as cheaply as one, are the Ilea and the dog, " says Horsey Butterbaugh, who ought to know. N I JOKE In spite of the fact that nearly all stenographers are women, there are more men taking dictation from women than there are women taking dictation from men. (Signed by a committee of which Charles Young was chairman and Dor- sey Butterbaugh, secretary.) Though college days Have their delights They can ' t compare With college nights. Breathes there a man with soul so dead. Who never to himself has said. As he stubbed his toe against the bed. xxxxxxx ????? ( ) ( ) ? She (in the canoe): " Don ' t you think we ought to hug the shore: " Vance Rothrock (ambitiously): " Why the shore? " mm 7 5 Quality We Have It Hertzler ' s DEPARTMENT STORE on the Square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. The place you save while you buy. We give a Green Trading Stamp with every ten cent purchase. Student Headquarters for SMART CLOTHING Rayon Silks Everfast Suitings and Prints New Shades in Crepe de Chines Our International Custom Made Suits are masterly tailored and guaranteed to give satisfaction. Newest styles in Shoes and Hosiery. Our Grocery Department " A Garden Spot Store " is stocked with Staple and Fancy Groceries. Window Shades, Floor Coverings of all kinds J»9 jtoM== V© HUMOR Com inued WAN I I D! i To Press 1 ling Girl Vousers. Special reductions 1 s. To sew buttons on fourth am Proprietor. Man with wi i n ' i me legged n ian. les. lloor. .oden leg to mas ll potati CAN ' T AND CAN Ynn can ' t cure ham- with You can ' t weigh a gram • Mend socks with a socket Pick locks with a locket. Nor gather clams with a c a hammer, vith a grammar, lanu ir. You can ' t pick locks with You can ' t cure the sick w I ' luck figs with a figment, Drive pigs ith a pigmenl Nor make your watch tic a pickle, ith a sickle. k with a tickle. You can ' t make a mate of your mater. You can ' t gel a crate from a crater, Catch moles with a molar, Hake rolls with a roller. B ut you can gel a wait from a waiter. Rol man in Ma -A •bie ran the nurs pril fool into the sewing room and ;ery kissing the nurse. " ripped the sewing and rushed , " said Robbie gleefully. " It ' YE ANTIQUE TE .ried: " )h, M for the -lairw.n 3 only Papa. " A R( )( M atnma ! There ' - a Enterline : Waitress: Enterline : " Were you the young lad) V " Yes sir. " " You ' re -till looking well. ho took my on 1 low are I mi g ler? " rand-children ? " The first el ectric light- Noah ' s arc. R iBBER ' b " You had 1 tall man had gi 1 o hold me up In do it, " -aid en her a kiss. the sw eel j i iung thing a fter the big [174] €t uu ikdmTw Mothers Will Save Money and Get More Comfortable, Long- Wearing Shoes for the Kiddies if they Ask for — eezix 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 stylish, comfortable models ? Built up to this standard of per- fection — not down to a price. Kiddies know — from the baby up comes the satisfied acknowledg- ment that " Skeezix feels good. " Flexible sole is one reason; Puritan welt another; roominess of construction, a third. You ' ll discover many more yourself. Be sure to ask for " S eezix " ! Many styles; a variety of colors and combination for dress or play. SOLD BY REPUTABLE DEALERS EVERYWHERE W. A. WITHERS SHOE CO. (Makers) ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. J ft? o- ffm= r fl gr in Mnk Continued Freshman : Sophomore " Behold me in " Yes, you bloo INCIDENT! the dower of manh ming idiot. " " ON C !■ ood. " TRIP [si Hour: Henr) 2nd Hour: Henr) 3rd Hour: I lenry 4th Hour: Saved tried to kiss me. again tried to ki says if I don ' t le the canoe, the lui A I refused. ss me. 1 again re 1 him kiss me he ' ll ich, and both occu] SUGGESTION fused, tip over lants. the cam ,. She : " 1 believe I ' ve danced Jim Miller: " ] dunno. It with you before, h j ou lia e, why don aven ' t I t you d it now Mrs. Harle Professor today. " 3 : " Jacob, the g ( in deep thought arbage man has co l: " My! My! 1 me. " ' ell him we don ' l want any SANITATION " Do you 1I1 tigator asked a " Waal. 1 ( fourteen years ink it healthful t( nath e of Arkans hmno, " he drawh and I ain ' t never S ' l " , keep your hogs in •d, " but I ' ve been 1 lost one yet. " AFF MEETING your hi ceeping msc : " a -ocial fjs the inves- re for Trimmer: " Now be Eree 1 " ii every suggestion tonight. " Butterbaugh : " 1 suggest n make any SUgges e adjourn. " tions. We ' re gi ling 1 d vote isitor: " Say, 1 hear you 1 Zeigler: " Rattle? I ' ll say chill on a tin roof. " lave a car, doe- it r she rattles souni attle yel Is like a skelet. ,n ha- zing a 176] classifying). ffum %J HUMOR Coi itinued classified thus: man and the lower animals. (Man i loo- the " Of all weeds, widow ' s weeds arc the easiest to kill, " observes Professoi Rose. " All you have to do is to say. ' Will thou? ' and generally they wilt. " Brunk: " Which is worse, man or woman? " Savior: " Well, I don ' t know exacth, ; when you tell a man something it goes in one car and out the other; when you tell a woman something it goes in both car- and comes out of her mouth. " They sat on the porch at midnight Their lips were tightly pressed. The old man gave the signal, And the bull-dog did the rest. SCENE She is stopping at the mountain house. Bui great seclusion seeks : She always dresses in the dark. Because the mountain peaks. Q. E. I). DEPRH I 1 Eb) : " W hat happens to the man who is too honest to ste; Steffy: " He never gets any kisses. " Queen of Spain: " The baby has the stomach ache. " Lord Chamberlain: " Call in the Secretary of the Inu Rev. Brown: " Master Brown, I hear your father is ill. " Johnny Brown: " Oh, yes; he has such an awful gnawing sensation since he -wallowed his false teeth. " Quality — Service COLLEGE STORES COMPANY Co-Operative STUDENT MANAGEMENT - STUDENT BENEFIT Text Books - - - Stationery School Supplies Athletic and Sporting Goods Confectionery Basement Memorial Hall Elizabethtown College [i79l It was autumn. The great opalescenl moon shone down on the trees, and the two who sal on the campus bench were gazing out into the slightly ruffled waters of the lake. Only the occasional sound of a falling leaf and the ripple of the water on the shore broke the romantic silence of the evening. Hie moments passed into an hour. At last Harry spoke: " Say, George, give me another match, m) pipe went out. " In the sweet silence of the twilight thej honey-spooned upon the beai " Dearest, " she murmured tremulously, " now that we are married, 1 I have a secret to " What is it. sweetheart? " lie asked softly. " Can you ever forgive me for deceiving you? " she sobbed. " M my left eye is made of glass. " " Never mind, love-bird, " he whispered gently, " so are the diamonds in your engagement ring. " Speaking of white mule, two rust way home from the county seat. " Bill, " said Henry, " 1 wancha t have us in a ditch. " " Me? ' said Bill 111 astonishment, " Why, I thought you wi Pastor: " I shall speak on ' Married Life ' at the morning service and ' Eter- nal Punishment ' in the evening. " Voice in the Rear: " Aw, don ' t repeal your A young lady lost her glove, and it was returned by a wealthy old bacheloi named Page, who wrote this note: " If from your glove you take the letter ' g 1 that glove is love, and that I have for thee. " Her reply: " If from your name you take the letter ' p ' the Page is age. and that won ' t do for me. " l 7 26, nr.Mi l Wash White gol a job i I [e wondered if it was as si he touched it gently with his As Wash was tying up his hand the boss ( " Hullo, there, Wash. What ' s the- matter? " Buzz saw done cut my fingah, sah. " " How the dickens did that haj " Ah dunno, sah, " said Wash. " Ah just toi this an ' for de lan ' s sake, der ' s anudder gone! HARD LICK ui came m to the ill, and the whole trip is excee When you are little, the When you ' re big, the little If you are poor, you ' re a had manager; If you are rich, you are dishonest. If you need credit, you can ' t get it; If you are prosperous, every one wants to favor you. If you are in politics, it is for graft; If you are out of politic-, you are of no good to your c If you don ' t give to charity, you ' re a stingy CUSS; 1 1 on do, it ' s for show. If you are religious, you ' re a hypocrite; It ' you are not, you are a sinner, If you are affectionate, you are soft; If you are not, you are cold-blooded. If you die young, there was a great future before you; If you lived to an old age, you missed your calling. If you save money, you are a miser; If you spend it, you are a loafer. If you get it, you ' re a " rafter; If yi ' ii ili ni ' t, you ' re a bum. So, what ' s the use? 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 at 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 and skating. Intercollegiate Debating. Expenses very moderate. Industry, thoroughness, loyalty and thrift are em- phasized. Well-trained and efficient teachers. Personal interest taken in every student. Faculty members received their training in the following universities: Pennsylvania, Columbia, Chicago, Harvard, Boston, Temple, Johns Hopkins, Leland Stanford, Jr. and North Western SUMMER SCHOOL OPENS JUNE 14, 1926. FALL SEMESTER OPENS SEPTEMBER 6, 1926. 19 b ;i Si m iomio Leather Gooi WHEN IN LEBANON Be Sure to Visit H A R P E L ' S -The Gift Store of Lebanon " 757-759 CUMBERLAND STREET Kodaks LOOSE LfiAl BoOl QUALITY NOT PRICE — THE GREAT FACTOR Full Line CLASS PINS, FOBS, PENNANTS, aud COLLEGE STATIONER! Union Emblem Company Wuti Fo« Sa» VALLEY TRUST BUILDING ALMYRA, PENNA. Compliments of SCHMIDT ' S BAKERY flffl PRETZELS Quality Goods Klizabethtown Exchange Bank ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Capital, Surplus and Profits .... $200,000.00 OFFICERS A. G. HEISEY, President I. H. STAUFFER, Ass ' t Cashi ALLEN A. COBLE, Vice President J. W. RISSER, Teller J. H. ESHELMAN, Cashier C. M. GREINER, Clerk DIRECTORS A. G. HEISEY 1. K. CARMAN ALLEN A. COBLE A. L. FOLTZ H. J. GISH M. K. FORNEY GEO. D. BOGGS J. W. WOLGEMUTH W. A. WITHERS H. B. KELLER A. C. FRIDY J. W. G. HERSHEY President HENRY R. G1BBEL 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 $56,000,000 119 DOUTRICH ' S ' ' Always Reliable " HARRISBURG, PENNA. Students and Faculty will always find 5. G. Hershey ' s Dept. Store A Good Place to Shop PLUMBING HEATING TINNING WATER SYSTEMS, PUMPS, ELECTRIC LIGHT PLANTS ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINES HOUSE EURNISHING GOODS, FURNACES, ROOFING PAINTS C. B. WITMER BELL PHONE 127-R-4 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Factories at — ANNVII.LE, 1 A. I.KBANON, 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, WOMEN ' S AND CHILDREN ' S SHOES [187] 19 GEO. R. BRENEMAN SON, INC. Furniture and Rugs BELL THONE 84-R-4 206 S. Market Street Elizahethtown, Penna. Really No Boast Gunzenhauser ' s Tip Top Bread Makes Tip Top Toast Test its taste just once, and you ' ll then and there join the army of tiptoppers H. S. DAVELER ELIZABETHTOWN, - - - PENNSYLVANIA WHEN IN ELIZABETHTOWN EAT AT Horinafius Restaurant v , f5F SOUDER CROUTHAMEL Hardware SOUDERTON, PENNSYLVANIA [.yo] WHY NOT Let Boggs Serve the Banquet For That Class Reunion ? m No parties too small or too large to receive our personal attention. When better banquets are served. Hoggs will serve them. Sample menus with priees cheerfully furnished. The Keimewood C. R. BOGGS Phone 4-R-3 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Manheim National Bank MANIIEIM, PENNA. WE INVITE VOIR ACCorXT Capital $150,000.00 Surplus and Profits Over $165,000.00 Total Resources $1,800,000.00 l i tCERS 1 i OB I i,R whii.i., Pr H. A GERHAB i JACOB S. HACK.MAN, Vice-Pre». | NORMAN WEAVER, CI eric I HESS, Cashier MILDRED BARTO, Bookkeeper I. S BOMBERGER, A I HARN1SH HARNISH, Solicit IRI.e liiRs J. I. URAYBILL JACOB S. H VCKMA1 D W MAR l IN A S HEAGY H 1! HhRMUN ABRAM BALMER 19 BUSINESS CLASSIFICATION III Irich, 505 North Market, Elizabethtown, Pa. I 833-845 S. Market, Elizabethtow Keller Bros., Garage; Buffalo Springs, Pa. I. K., .;.; Park St., Elizabc 1I11 Gunzenhauser ' s II S Daveler, Mgr., --.57 S. Mark Schmidt ' s I lal ery, Harri burg, Pa. I li rsh j Baking Company, V irk, Pa. D. F. Stauffer Biscuit I .... York, Elizabethtown Exchang Bank, S. Market 127-R-2. Elizabethtown National Bank, i| S. Market, Elizabethtown, Pa. First National Bank of Mount Joy, Market and Main St., .Mi. Joy, Pa. Phi Union National Hank of Mount Joy, Market and Barbara St., Mi foy, Pa. Joy 25. Florin [ " rust Co., Florin, Pa. Phone, Mt. Joy 150-R-4. onal Bank, Manheim, Pa., Market Sq. Phoni 7 2 Ma Manheim National Bank, Manheim, Pa., S. Main. Phon Manheim 58-1. ouer, Cent W. H. Dishong, BARBER SIKH ' Square, Elizabethtown, Pa. CLEANING AND PRESSINl 4.? V. High, Elizabethtown, Pa. 1 I 1 ' I 1 1 IXC, h ' s Department St..n, larki-i Sim-t, Harrisburg, Pa. Missimer Yoder, Plain Clothing, 14 S. Queen St., Lav. I S Hash r , Li banon, Pa. Groff Wolf, 26-30 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. Phone 284. Hertzler Bros. Department Store, On the Square, I lizabethtown, Pa Wolgemuth Mad. ira, mm J. L. Heisey, Rheems, Pa. PI Londonderry Mills, Palmj ra, II K. Dorsheimer, 23 Center Square, Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone 38-R-3. II. I. Horst, 2-4 S. Market, Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone 83 R 1 ood I.. Room, :6 S Market, Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone -R-3. Central 1 ul Rat. 3t n is S. Mark iKI ' AK I ll I . l.il., 256 S. Market Si.. Elizabethtown, Pa Phon. to-R-3 S ' . Hershey, 51 S. Mark. 1 St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Phoni [2-K I enter Square, Kli al.c th|.. n, I ' a. Phi I Groff Wolf, 26-30 N. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa Phoni 284. I ' 9.?l NESS CLASSIFICATION Continued Ml ' r M KKI- I. w in ILES Ml WD RETAIL H. B. Coble, 25 S. Market Stmt. Elizabethtown, Pa. John E. Weaver ' s Sons, 6rs E. Mifflin St., Lancaster, Pa. Phone 1500. MT SIC STORES Globi Music Store, Inc., Palmyra, Pa, Reif snyder ' s Son-, 11 S. Duke, Lancaster, Pa Phone 3158-J. Morgan Jewelry Store, Center Square, Elizabethtown, Pa. PHYSICIANS Simons, Dr. I. S., (Surgeon), io W. High St. Thompson, Dr., Center Square, Elizabethtown, PHO rOGR l ' l I I ' .US Blazier Miller, 36 N. Eighth St., Lebanon, Pa. Ulrich Studio, Leba non, Pa. Killian Studio, 133-35 L. Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. PLANING MILLS Elizabethtown Planing Mill, ,4 Brown Street, Elizabethtovt J. M. Brightbill, W. High St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone Ta. Phone 128. Pa. Phone 3. PLUMBING AX1) FIXTURES Leo Kob, 24 S. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone 4-R-2. C. B. Witmer, 233 S. Market, Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone [27-R-4. PRINTING, JOB, BINDING, AND NEWSPAPER Bulletin Printing Co., E. Main St., Mount Joy, Pa. Phone 41-R-2. Herald Printing Co., Harrisburg Pike, Mount Joy, Pa. Phone 12. Wm. Z. Roy, 16 S. Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. Phone 3212-J. Sentinel Printing, Manheiin, 1 ' a. The Ephrata Review, 50 F.. Main St., Ephrata. Phone 59-R-2. Boyer Printing, Lebanon, Pa. Pitt-burgh Printing Co., 530-534 Fernando St., Pittsburgh, I ' a. Canton Engraving Electrotype Co. (Engravers), IOO-412 Third St., Southeast, Canton, O. Shenk Title, Harrisburg, Pa. H. K. Dorsheimer, Center Square SPORTING AND ATHLETIC GOODS abethtown, Pa. Phone 38-R-3. RESTAURANTS Hornafius, •• - .? 1 S. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone 12-R-. . Boggs ' Restaurant, 30 S. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa Phon 4 R S VDDLERY II. M. Frantz, 332 W. High Street, EUzabethtown, Pa. SHOE STORES D. C. Krcider, Palmyra, Pa, W. A. Wither Shoe Co., 27 S. Popular St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone 181. Buch Manufacturing Co We ' ' Build WHEELBARROWS, LAWN ROLLERS, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS In the College Town ELIZABETHTOWN PENNA. NESS CLASSIFICATION— C SHOE REPAIRING National Shoe Repair and Shoe Shine Shop, 42 S. Market St., Elizabethtov Miller Shoe Repair Shop, 221 S. Market Street, Elizabethtown, Pa. VARIETY STORES Trimmer ' s Store, Center Square, Elizabethtown, Pa. College Stores Co., Elizabethtown College, Elizabethtown, Pa. WHOLESALERS Miller Hartman. 23 W. Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa. Phone 20. John E. Weaver ' s Sons, 615 E. Mifflin St., Lancaster, a. Phone 1500. BELL PHONE 21-R-2 REPAIRS AND ACCESSORIES L. J. ULRICH Buick Sales and Service 505 North Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. John E. Weaver ' s Sons BETTER BUTTER CHEESE and SMOKED MEATS 615 EAST MIFFLIN STREET LANCASTER, PA. Publishers Manheim Sentinel Sentinel Printing House MANHEIM, PA. Distinctive Job Work SHOES For the Entire Family D. C. KREIDER 4d E. Minn St. PALMYRA, PENNA. ell Phone 8 Open Evenings KILLIAN ' S New Studio 133-35 E. Orange Street LANCASTER, PENNA. SHENK TITTLE Everthing for Sport Spaulding and Reach Athletic I- .hi II ' MENT 313 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa. Manheim ' s only exclusive Jewelry Store Watches, Clocks, Diamond, Silverware, Etc. H. W. Flinchbaugh 24 North Main St. Just above the square Pianos - Musical Merchandise Victrolas Globe Music House Inc. High ( ' hiss Radio Sets and Parts Standard Sets Wholesale Installed Retail LANCASTER - PALMYRA - READING, PA. Florin Trust Co. 4% on Savings and Certificates ol Deposit. Give us a trial by mail if inconvenient to call. The Bank that welcomes your business [196J VTiQ 3hw , iCCEPT NO SUBSTITUTE J. M. BRIGHTBILL CurtiS WOODWORK CURTIS WOOD WORK CARRIED IN STOCK FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY We also carry in stock complete lines of Rough and Finished Lumber, Yellow Pine and Hardwood Floorings, Roofings, Builder ' s Hardware. Sheetro ck and Supplies. Our Office is the HOME-BUILDER ' S SERVICE STATION Use it Whether you Build or Repair. BRANCH YARD— W. HIGH STREET. EL1ZABETHTOWN, PA. MAIN OFFICE HUMMELSTOWN, PA. Elizabethtown National Bank ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. CAPITAL $ 100,000.00 SURPLUS and PROFITS 271,779.99 TOTAL RESOURCES 1,672,531.36 Member of Federal Reserve System SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT AMOS G. COBLE. Preside ELMER W. STRICKLER, Vice-Pres AARON H. MARTIN, Cashd 1. W. ESHLEMAN, Teller S. O. BRL ' BAKER, Bookkeeper E. O. BRUBAKER. Teller HAROLD BRANirr. Clerk DIRECTORS-Amos G. Coble, E. E. Coble, B. L. Gever, Frank W. GrofT. Elmer Strickler, Wm. Klein, Isaac Hershey, Pharea Ginder, Martin Rutt. Compliments of To get the right Miller Hartman CLOTHING Wholesale Grocers at the right prices GO TO 23 West Chestnut Street J. S. BASHORE LANCASTER, PA. LEBANON, PA. A. W. CAIN JNO. M. SHOOKERS Watchmaker and Jeweler Druggist Repairing a Specialty ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. F LIZ A BETH TOWN Pennsylvania BELL PHONE 144-R-2 H. T. HORST You are always welcome in our Place Lunch, Ice Cream Better work and better all around service YOU WILL FIND AT CONFECTIONERY MILLER ' S Center Square SHOE REPAIRING SHOP ;;i South Market Street Eli:abethtown, Penna. Efizabethtown, Penna. Always at your Service W. H. Dishong Harvest Bread TAILOR or the Special Maid Bread FREYMEYER ' S BAKERY Cleaning - Pressing Dying - Repairing Bell Phone 141-R-2 Eli:abethtown, Penna. 4-, W. High Street Elixabethtown, Penna. TRIMMER ' S 5c 10c and 25c STORE □ EVERY DAY NECESSITIES SUPPLIED J. E. LONGENECKER, Pres. H. N. NISSLY, Cashier H. S. NEWCOMER, Vice-Pr CARL S. KRALL, Asst. Cashier SK( I KITV.-riUH.HHSS The Union National Mount Joy Bank Mount Joy, Pa. Capital, Surplus and Profits Deposits llu- Bank Board J. E. LONGENECKER T. M. BRENEMAN ELI G. REIST H. S. NEWCOMER ELI F. GROSH J. W. ESHLEMAN I. D. STEHMAN PHARES R. NISSLEY JOHNSON B. KELLER ROHRER STONER J. S. KENDIG, M. D. CLARENCE SHOCK JOHN R. NISSLEY OIK IKIST DEPARTMENT cutor, Administrator, Assignee, Re ol Stoi ks and Bond ' s. I rustee, I Ream ' s STATIONERY SCHOOL SUPPLIES BOOKS 104 N. Queen St., Lancaster Phone 207-J , Over 2000— Good tising Medium The Ephrata Review CHAS. S. YEAGER, Proprietor EPHRATA, PA. Job Work of Every Description GIVE LIS AN ORDER I have Opened a LADIES ' Hair-Cutting Parlor In a Separate Room at my Barber Shop. Centre Square, Elizabethtown, Pa. Guy, The Barber D. L. LANDIS NOTARY PUBLIC ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE REAL ESTATE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois Harry Beck GREEN GROCER Fish, Oysters and Fruit in Seasoi ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. High Quality Low Prices Garfield Shearer Successoi to F. C. FISHER SON Furniture, Rugs, House Furnishing J5-37 South Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. PHONE liRi TENNIS GOODS AND ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Go to DO RSH ELMER on the Square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. [200] PRINTING We make a specialty of PUBLICATIONS — Weekly or Monthly FOR SCHOOLS, COLLEGES, ETC. With two Cylinder Presses, Three Linotype Machines, Folders, Stitcher, Etc. Our 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 the interesting prices. Let us quote you on your publication ' or any other kind of book work. THE BULLETIN JNO. E. SCHROLL, Proprietor MOUNT JOY, PA. Shrewsbury Furniture and Manufacturing Company = MANUFACTURERS OF High Grade Walnut, Mahogany, and Oak Bed Room Suits and Buffets Our Pleased Customers are Our Best Advertisers. SHREWSBURY, PENNA. COURTESY GIFT SHOP Gifts— Kodaks - Greetin B Cards Developing Printing Party Supplies Picture Framing Buy " GIFTS THAT LAST " at MORGAN ' S JEWELRY STORE Edison Phonographs Orthophonic Victrolas Records PHONE 139-R-2 Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. 127 Smith Market Street Elizahethtown, Penna. Compliments of College Hill Dairy D. E. MUMPER, Prop. Elizaliethtown, Penna. Bell Phone z-R-5 H. M. FRANTZ Manufacturer of Harness Dealer in Blanket!, H.irs.- Collars etc. Repairing oi Hameu Auto Tops an J Curtains a Specialty 331 We« High Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. CHARLES K. MUSSER Electrical Contractor HOUSE WIRING A SPECIALTY Also dealer in electrical supplies New and second hand motors for sale CENTER SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. THE LANDSCAPE ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE Designed by B. F. BARR NURSERIES 04() Columbia Avenue LANCASTER, PENNA. PHONE 1095 The LONDONDERRY MILLS DAILY CAPACITY L75 BARRELS JOHN B. CURRY ' S SONS DEALERS IN Flour, Feed, Seeds, Coal, Hay, Straw, Etc. PALMYRA, PENNSYLVANIA 5sv Bel! Telephone 3-4 Schoefle KELLER BROTHERS Fordson Traders " NCOLN fi FORDSON and Farm Implements Ford Can, Paris, Service CARS • TRUCKS • TRACTORS and Accessories BUFFALO SPRINGS, PA. " Be Photographed This Year On Your Birthday " ULRICH ' S STUDIO Studio and Home Portraits Copying, Enlarging and Framing FILMS DEVELOPED AND PRINTED PROMPTLY 820 Cumberland Street BELL PHONE 364-R LEBANON, PA. Wolgemuth Madeira COAL - WOOD - GRAIN - FLOUR - FEED SALT - HAY - STRAW Phone— No. 163 W. High St. Elizabethtown, P; It ' it ' s the question of feed; the best of all kinds; call at our warehouse where you will find them at the right price. Espec- ially the PuRIENA Dairy and Poi LTRY Feeds; sold in checker- board bags only; also remember that we do ;i|| kinds of hauling. J. L. HEISEY SONS Rheems, Pennsylvania. HERALD PRINTING COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1854 Printers and Paper Box Manufacturers we specialize in the printing of rule forms, office AND FACTORY FORMS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS, ORDER BOOKS, Etc. PHONE 11 Mount Joy, Pennsylvania. WILLIAM Z. ROY BOOKBINDER Blank Book Manufacturer and Manufacturing Stationer. if) South Queen St., Lancaster, Pa. Blank Book] of All Kinds Made to Order— Old Magazine), Bihles, Etc., Repaired and Rebound . W. BOYER 1. W BOYER Boyer Printing and Binding Co. Commercial Printing Book and Catalog Work Ruling and Loom: Leak Devices Liberty and Walnut Streets Lebanon, P MISS " DOTTY " BATJI HER " Y EARS of careful and painstaking service and a vast fund of knowledge gained during this time, form a very substantial guarantee back of all the photo- graphic work of the Blazier and Miller Studio. Coupled with this is our sincere desire to please. You can rest assured that it is our aim to have each individual piece o( work reflect our best workmanship and efforts. We present here a printed replica of just one example — a smiling tribute — to the justly proud father. Professor Charles A. Baugher and we trust, the Bla:ier and Miller Studio. Blazier Miller 36 North Eighth Street Lebanon, Penna [zo6] (20-) [208]


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

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

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

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

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

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

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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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