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

 - Class of 1928

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1928 volume:

REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR LIBRARY USE ONLY ItftT " ) r ETONIAN ™ 7 19 2 8 VOLUME SEVEN T of Elizabethtown College m ; ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. mm i " fji af , m=Tr ,B ff— — rr r mr ir s 1 Foreword To keep verdant the memories of beautiful friendships, classroom and campus contacts, and all the joys redolent of college years, we desire to leave with those interested in college loves and college life this 1928 Etonian. ms " Dedication To JACOB IRA BAUGHER, A. M., Trofessor of Education and esteemed ad- visor of the class of 1928, whose sincerity of purpose and spirit of Christum tohrance has endeared him to all , we dedicate this Etonian. « ' uma j 5 SS5g8SS8S3J»3?32 2 p. Etonian Staff Editor-in-Chief Sara I.. Conner . tssistani Editor I oroi hv Hamii ton Business Manager Walti r Thomi Assistant Business Manager Wilbur Bi vhm Literary Editors j EarlCassel I John Sterni Religious Editor Kathryn Detweiler Art Editor Walter Thomi Social Editor Wilbur Bi vhw Snap-Shot Editors j VUI . K,;KI " IM M v STR m R Music Editors j Paul Esbelmak Mw Strayi r Athletic Editor Hiram Frysi nger Alumni Editors J Noah Fi hrman Humor Editor Noah Fuhrman . Gibbel Science Building " W Aeroplane View of the College ExP resident Henry K. Ober In all dl e honor, a „1 in appr iciation of faithful serv ce rendered dur ng his ten , of preside nc) at Elizabethtown C .1 lege, we de ieate this section of the 1928 Etonian to i lit- esteemed Dr Henry K. Ober. IM s resignation, earl) in t he sch ii ' 1 year. 1 with reg et. and was accepted oi iy after it was ealized th; t his state of health impelled disci n- tinuance of 1 is sen ices as Preside it. Mis untiring zeal a id devotion to t he cause i which he u a- an earnest champil .n. has placed fa m in high regard am mg Students anil admin trators alike. In accepti lg the past .rate. .1 the Klizahctht. n it Church of tl e Brethen . we are s till within the shadow of his influence ind interes . He has 1 H-en connec ted with ti e school -nice 1902 in I he capacity of t eacher or idministrat ir, and the many chang es and progress ve tin enu nts evident during those years re •al mure than ; nything e se the effi irts he put forth in t he advancement of the sch lOl. His sen ice. canno he measi red. he has been a m. ist inspiring tea :her, capab e executor and a faithful devotee tl. all College p ojects. It - with a fe jlingof deep gratitude a 1(1 appn for his ser ices thai ve reserve these pages in recognition i f our rctiri ,1 a. t.l muc l-loved president. tm — tW An Alpha Homily " Irrived there, the little house they till. e look for entertainment wht re no i Rest is their feast, and all things at their will: The noblest mind the best contentment has. " These lines from Edmund Spenser ' s Faerie Queen refei to a seem in thi hermitagi of thi aged sire, Archimado. The Red Cross Knighl at the counsel of Lady Una decided to spend the night in this little house where pleasant conversation and res; from the labors of the day furnished the- entertainment of the evening. Nothing spectacu- lar, nothing extraordinary, nothing thrilling was necessarj to provide the pastime for their leisun 1 " urs fhen was genuine contentment in the nobility of soul found in Lady I n.i and the l d Cross Knighl For this contentment of mind the world offers many substitutes to youth. Imong thi most alluring ol thi 51 ai Ihi 1 vanesecnt pleasures of life. Youth is caughl bj thi glamoui • ' —pleasures or, like poppies • You seise the flovfr, its bloom is shed; Or like the snow falls in the river, . I moment white thi n melts forever " The mind that is feverishlj excited by men sensuous appeals loses its nobility. There is too little time in such a soul for the ties thai an besl in our friends. Not less deceptive to many talented minds are the empty honors the world is ready to confer upon her sons nut daughters. The subtle appeal of high station in society, of exaltation to official position, of high political office- such attractions have robbed countless thousands of a happiness such as Spenser delineated. What is the worth of regal purpli of lordly titles, of medaU ol honor, when the recipient lies down to rest with an uneasy head ' For after all becomes wi sin ,i iln " The ran The man The lion shunf; po, is but ihr gurnet ihr gov d for .1 mam, tho ' e ' e men for , ' that. " " Kind Inarts arc marc than coronets And simple faith than Norm in b, A third attraction that opens a wrong door for our youth is the lure .it wealth. 1 though men are usiiiL; money lo greal advantage today, many have been drawn by a trust in riches into tins maelstrom of despair Affluence promises them satisfaction 1 lo refinements of civilization, and thi joys of leisure hours. But caughl in tlu mad org) and spending, the capacity for the enjoyment of higher things is losl foi even thing thai is uplifting thej are out of tune. How true. then, thai thi • wealth does not bring contentment of mind! quire the contented mind, be noble. When storms assail and si es arc d calm; when iugh md the ship tosses, steer bj the compass; when fea and hop, grows dim, look to Cod i all times " fear no oui ideal shall com- mand, in the constant presence of that othei self who goes with you and so shall you blend with him at thi end. " [ " hink the thoughts that are noble, do the duds that arc manly, and your nun, | shall have the radiance of a heavenl] glorj and he a glorious Eoregleam of the life 1 ni 1 ontentmenl of this kind Ralph If. ScklbsSar. J f Al.l ' ll WEIST SCHLOSSER, A.M. HARRY HESS NYE, A.M. Social Science ALVIN PFAUTZ ENGER, A.M. Biology I A. CHARLES BAUGHER, A.B., B.S. Sen ( i H + = !- tz=»+n iO ' « Tunlty GERTRUDE R YER MEYER EPHRAIM GIBBLE MEYER Vok E MARTHA MARTIN, A.B. BlBl I EUGENIA C. K. GEIMAN, A.I ' , l ' noN L 1 G. D. KNIGHT, PhD. [isToitt m X i t ki Study I- | ISE MARTINEZ, A.B. Langi vges ELMER ESHELMAN 1 .LA M. in WMAN, A. i i M0 DANIEL E. MYERS, VI ' .. Mai h i m n - SUSAN E. SPICHER Domestic Science W. D. MARBURGER, PhD. Extension Diri i LEWIS DAY R( SE LlBR KIAN Twtnty-tbm I m ib ZUG lll.kk. B.E. ! ' ■ ' i ESS Ahm l S [SI R TinN U ' kA S. FRANTZ B :kei i ' i a 1IFFIE L. SHANK Si • ri i m ro President ;ara i.. ft m ins 1 Clerk Tuc ' tn-four 1 $w s K so ■ § £M == fc=== =fl; ' -. t ' 3 }« Twenty fit Senior Class History TIM class of 1928 1924, at which m class we owe the motto, and steel ; also, the re Freshmen were with us nrsi iiii ' i and " Truth, hono I carnation a as Seniors th organized on the fifteenth of Septemb A. Royer was elected president. To i -, ami knowledge; " and the colors, maro class Rower. I nh five of the origii Our Sophomore class spirit was shown in our 100$ - College Times, " and the first honor gained in the Etonian year. The social events consisted of an informal taffey kitchen, and a banquet at the »aklyn Tea House. Since our Junior year we consider thirteen a lucky num in number, work and fun did not surfer a parallel reduction ill in tl " i ur same •Hege r. Though reduced Mr. James Miller. as president, tided us over man} enjoyable events. The trip to the Sesqui- Centennial in Philadelphia was considered a very great privilege since former classes had never enjoyed a similar experience. Two other events worthy ol we i Rut in Eli •tin. Ni ed e UK KitciK-n party at llic nm spent at I oublin Jap. • a class of thirty-four Seniors, we realize th; will be short. We have worked together, studied together, together. Mr. Bechtel piloted us through the final year. A house party at Mount Gretna brought the class into a closer acquaintance- ship. Roller skating was the enjoyable sport there. The class enjoyed the hos- pitality of the Junior class at a banquet in Mount Joy. and also the Senior banquet at the ( ' luff ' s Place, near Anneville. Another long-to-be-remembered event was the Senior class play, the " Taming of the Shrew. " presented on the tenth and eleventh of May. The final treat was the trip to ' cw York. Muse years of fellowship have meant much lo each one of the class mem- bers. Mistakes have been made, but we hope that we have made our stumbling blocks stepping st,„ies to sii, | ess. In Professor J. I. Baugher, our class advisor, we have found sympathy, understanding, and wise guidance. Nol least in our memor) in the good time spent iii his home. The class wishes to extend sincere thanks to the teachers whose help and influence has meant so much along the way, and we extend the best w ishes lo the cla- the halls of tin collegi ' - " », am nit li nea: »«■ i =fH Tumtytigbt Song of the Seniors The da) has come at last. When to the storied past, ur eyes we backward cast Etown I i Etown! Now college .lays are done, e see the morning sun Athwarl the) old halls run Etown ( ) Etown! We see the moonlighl throw Its mystic silver glow l ' er wall an. I walk and row Etown I I Etown! We hear tin- chapel bell Its mighty message tell ( »ver thy vitadel Etown ) Etown! I Hi. College on the Hill, Thy spirit Imgers still n us, and always will Etown ( » Etown ! A ' l i n tin- winding years In jn s and hopes and fears, ur pathway disappears Etown Etown! All dark our future waits - The lantern from tin gates The darkness dissipated Etown l Etown! Still let thy spirit ' s hand Safeguard our little band, Poinl i " a Promised Land Etown ( 1-tiiw n ! . . Overdorf. Tuinrii JANET AUSMUS iuh AFTER having taught Historj and Latin vers successful!) in the Middletown High Sch. ' ,, | for several years, ihi sincen and industrious young ladj came to Elizabeth- town where slu finished her college work in one semester. Janet is a native of Cham- bersburg and a graduate ol Chambersburg High School. She spenl two years al I urn berland Vallej Normal School and several summer sessions al both Penn State and Temple I niversitj Since Janet !- :i daj student, nol man] have becom intimatcl] acquainted with her I ' m ili ' big mysterj to .ill ol us is her evident interest in Florida. When Janel comes into the daj student room on a Friday morning with her hair all curled and .1 large smile on ■ ' know she is going visiting over the week-end. Slu- says she 1- always sure she does not know her lesson— until called uj and then proceeds to make a perfect n citation she will continue to teach ..11 her life, for slu- Ua- a great interest in Florida, and w bi lieve she will soon spend all her winters there. Thirty A i: AARON M I ' .Al GHER New F ' reei A X R. BAUGHER, al the present time principal of the New Freedom High Scl I, took ■iVX most of 1 1 i — work at Elizabethtown I olleg during thi Spring and Summer terms since 1919 s a teacher h speni several years in the rural schools, then threi pears the New I reedom Grammar School, and is now principal of the New Freedom Hig where h ' li; been teaching for three years, His pre-collegc training was received in thi 1 idorus Township lli li Scl I and the Elizabethtown Vcademj Mr. Baugher is another of our married men, and is the happj father of a littly roly- desi rk as i-lu r supi A B iii Education Member Student Volunteers 14 ' : Chorus (3 and -i ; Member Senior S 1 BORO, M m I M s ' Glee ( lub and A docile dispositio ill with application, Manlit WE arc- glad to have among our group of seniors this illustrious and well behaved ladj She iKm.nivir.iir ' - bj hei ardor, zeal, and aspiration the ideal of " having one ' s reach exceed one ' s grasp. " Hei pursuit of knowledge and hear earnest effort to at lain make her a desirabli and companionabh student. Ella moves about in a quiet, unassuming way, fearing not hard worki but welcoming it Nol onlj does she display a serious scrupulous attitude but holds a fair amount of repressed humoi and optimism which when aroused is expressed in modest laughter and mirthful song. Her versatility, adaptability, and effectual participation in social and edu- 11- win foi hei an enviable ' Iimhui Slu has gained a commendable record both as a student at college and as a teacher in ch public schools of York Co. She in tends i " teach in High School in the coming year and from present indications wi peel i " see her pursuing work in the university Nothing short " t success and achieve- mi in will In In r lot. Manag Treasurer I VYMOND K BAUGHER Editoi i olleg. rimes (4); Tr 1 Hi . mi 11 ijii.u t( lu 1 1 1 . Volunl LlNEBORO, MARYI M ' iasurer Y. M ( ' (4); ' Fine nnui •■;,, ■Hi, ■ i ,1 fine rid ■ A YOUTH of cutivi ability, who enchants us with his wizard; of personalis and thi effectiveness of 1 " - pen, and who shows in his daily conduct thi beaut] of Fim manners. Broad of culture, specialized .1- to a hobby, he lends himself readilj to the task in hand Criti des o) conduct, his silence and tad rcled him in a cloud of power. Pompous and eloquent he has noblj won the Homerian Oratorical Peaci Contest of 1927 Having taughl successfullj for several years Raymond has chosen the class of 1928 for Ins advancement. He is a graduati of Codorus township High School and bears his high school ' s h r with dignitj T P S i gS i d THr ' ythnt ILL mux bech i ii. lass (4); Mem )i ; Member G Baski i ImI i. (2 and Memb •n Qua i lomei tte 141 HERE is Johnny, the efficient president of the Senior class. He is a magnanimous good natured chap who has thi happj faculty of making ho, is of friends. Johnnj comes lo us from Vork 1 ounty, He takes an active part in all Colli ties, and is always on the firing line when called upon to c 1 his 1 . i t for • • 1 I E C. He i exceedingly ambitious, .1 consistent workei to a i cisiii(.ii lii tin field ol teaching A, for Johnny ' s smile well, there ' s sessi s .1 mosl beautiful voice. More tha With all that, what couldn ' t Johnnj do We feel confident of Ins success as . any difficulty. l " ..ru:n 9f®£ IM P m] JOHN K. BERGM " That ' s nidi,; ,-, he P0SSES1 of an excess of joyousness and bubbling over with a livelj jollity, he is th best of optimists, never gloomy, never noticing the unharmonious sorrows of life, bul always rising above them with a greater, kinder and deeper fell spirit To preach, to speak, i " make clear and carry out lii ' - messages of irntli to liix church audiences withoul thi dryness and common place so frequent in so man] cases is his life ' s ambition. varied and wide sccial school contact at Franklin and Marshall, and Ubrighl colleges and two years of theological work al Moravian Seminary has given him a social veneer Fitting admirably to Ins chosen work the mini-tt nd to enrich ln life and be a source of inspiration in his work of shepherding ln ilm ' k he chose a helpmeet, and was married with beautiful ceremonj on ilu- 24th of Dec. ni-7 Thirty-fir A B. V VYNE B. BLOUCH A ' l thi opening oi th sei nd semester [928 this interesting young man made his ap- pearance at Elizabethtown College to join the senior class. The class feels to have him as a fellow-graduate. Mr. Blouch has had a number of years teaching experi- ence both as a Rural teai icr and High School teacher. He is a former graduate al Millers- 1 know Mi Blouch to be a very companionable and desirable .in varied and wide. We might well envy his reservedness and dignity as well as his scholarly attitudi toward problems of vital importanci in education His rational judgment, comprehensiveness, initiative, workmanship, and aspirations, we predict, will inevitably lead to achievements which shall grow into great constructive service. U3 A. B. in Education Chairman Social Commi tain 1 (ebating Team ( -i ). JOHN BRINSER and 4) : Member Se l ini ' Li row . I ' iN n v Basket-ball Team (4); Cap- ,1 man he 1 And confide ■ f cheerful yesterdays arrows II ordsworth THIS gifted son of old E. C. hails from Middletown, Johnny can be well termed an all- around student because of ln interests in all activities which the I Mil affords. Most of his work was pursued within the walls of E. C, except his sophomore year which was spent ai West Chester Normal School. Johnny i a diligent and efficient worker. not onlj in classes, bul in many other fields. F.or the past two years he has been chaii man of the social committees, both class and school. IK- is a member of the Senior basket-ball team where he -.hows his sportsmanship Mi also has interests in the forensic field having been chosen captain of the debating team this year. Nor is Johnnj socially deficient for w find that he absents himself from the Mill many nights in a week because of an " irrcM-tilile attraction " at LititZ. One must admire him for Ins record Tbirty-it FROM the activities listed above, anyone would conclude that Heriry is a verj versatile young man. He is a hard, consistent worker, possessed with a brilliant mind and a firm determination to attain thi heights of learning. For proof of this we ask you t " watch him come out of the librarj daily with ahum a dozen 1 ks under his arm In athletics he is insi as earnest and enthusiastic as in the classroom On the basket ball dour he is a " whiz, " and when Bucher gets tin lull you can depend on it that it will go through the basket. Then, too, he is a star debater, having for every " why " a " where fori " Mi convinced us all this year that the primar) system of election should be abolished. Vnd ran hi sm ? The quartet would not l r abli to get along without his di . |i bass i i i Mi nr is ill, proud falhei oi .1 litth daughter, Nancy, and her presenct lias brought much joy and sunshine into liis little vine-clad co n tin orchard 1 Mlv DANNER, though noi prescni ai -• I during tin winter term, kept in close touch with the college activities, preparatorj to his graduation wi:h the class of ' 28. He has been teaching school for a number of years : his firsi txperienci was gained in the Roth Scl I in Y ' rk County; then after a year in the Elementarj Grades in York, he secured in the York High Scl I at which place he has taught for a numhei and « as ti aching there this yi ar. ii Danner expects to continue in the teaching profession, foi il 1- .1 work which he enjoys. However, he i planning also to pursue graduate work in a thcok.mcal seminary. 1 Feel confident of his success, for he i- a verj capablt leader. 3 MILTON I BERU A. I!, in Educatii m Pres Studenl Council (4). •• Xll.TY. " tin clever, the likeable, the jovial, hails from tin- town of Cornwall. He is •iVX ;i in,, si studious and ambitious young man, though not so much so a - n make him unsociable. He is famous for his dry wit and cleverness, and never fails to be interesting and entertaining. Where Milt is there ' s sure to b frolic and laughter. We believe " Milty " to be verj conscientious and sincere He ' s capable and dependable, and always on hand when there ' s a good word to l» said, or a last minute job in be at- tended to. Thej tell us he ' s quite a philosopher a noble interest for a thinker like " Milty. " Lut don ' t forget it. he lias always found time for social contact, and you can imagine tin- interest created when " Our College Times " reported the news of " Milty ' s " engage ment. The class certainlj wishes him much happiness and success, for we know that " Milty " deserves it. fotty MR I EASEK A. I! Mi linn r MR FEASER, while graduating with our class, was noi with :i du He h;is earned his degree by summer ex ension work Hi isc wh li r him as a studenl who always had his work prepared. He has been principal of the Elementary School in Middletown for ten years. Hi graduated from Dauphin High School and spenl one Mar al Millersville Normal, lit- has also attended summer school at Susquehanna University. He will graduate with I ' . in Education. IK- later intends to , rU for his A. M. degree in Administrativ( Work al i p. iikrma: imes S afl (4): Cr tic of the 1 omerian 1 1 1 : inner oi Elizabi th Myi r , . " ry hin , „ c. " 1 I ,:, ran ' - Y (4) Vollej Ball am ous Speaking Conti -1 {4). BESIDES being a disciple of Descartes, Herman is something oi a philosopher in his own right Where then is argument to bi heard you will often- find Overdorf and Bechtel, but there you will always find II rman llis amazing vocabulary enables him to use words of incomprehensibli prolixity, well-calculated to awe his opponents into silence, We have noi 1 heard oi anj om who wa convinced bj his dialei ics, but wi are sun that th( tonii of lii - criticirm has forced many 10 clarif) their thinking. Behind natured chaffing and the pompous verbiage that are Ins delight, there is a depth of erudition and a keenni 1 ilation that gives him a lien to the urn, " brilliant. " fhi h i- astounding- Herman can discourse with equal felicit) upon philosophy, chemistry ' i psychology, osculation, p y, and hi is a qualified tutoi o legi Sociall) well, Herman in enigmatical bui charged with potentialities Herman 1- a graduati oi the Ephrati High School and of Millersville State Normal ars spent in teaching in the mountains of western Maryland, and travels in the South, hi cami to I lizab thtown I ollege to complete his B n quin in 1 Member Debating ream (3); President Y. V W. . (4); Studenl Volunteer (3), (4); Secretarj Studenl Volunteers (3); Member of Chorus (3), (4); Member Student Council (.1). (4). IN Mary we find a personality complete and beautiful It ' Mar) is your Eriend you have a friend indeed, foi shi 1 esses thosi qualities which lend sweetness i friendship Kindness radiates from In r life ml imUinu irmn In r ;isMiciations n dormitory and campus, and the hosts of friends that she has won we cannot b presumptious in saying that Mary ' s life is being lived for " others. " Sin is a very able student, and pos esses executive ability and that power which win« confidence. Vlary ' s dream is to bring lighl and hope lo her darker brothers and sisters across the waters who have not yet learned to kno« and love her Christ. W know that in such a field sin- will be happy II ■•hi, I you knou someone u ho u smile Makes the day and life worthwhile? , ' ' oula 1 imeone whose cheer Encourages iml casts out fear? II is Wary Pn sidenl of Y M Y (4) ; StHdenl C : 1 : Reporter to College Times (4) ; Basket-ball 4); Student Volunteer 1 and 4). Newpo Debating Team (4) ; Senior Plaj MR. KIPP was rather a bashful boj when firsl he came to E. (.1.111 it was onlj a matter of time until he became acclamated, and became an interested student and hall-mate. Mis interests are varied, though the ministrj lias made the strongest appeal. His sincerity, consistency of purpose, and steadiness in endeavor, have ablj equipped him for that field. I 11I has taughl school successful!} for several years, and expects t " continue teaching 1 1 c has proved a very capable leader in scl 1 activities Hi is a zealous student, a thinker, and a man who is honest with himself and with others. I lis social interests havi been bj no mi .uis slighted, and we all join in wishit.g " Kipp " the traditional success. Fortyfm Educal MK KLOPP is another of our seniors who was nol at school ■lurintr the regular school term. However, we have learned much ii the active part hi has taken in the lift oi thi community in which he lives, and judge his excellent ability from the various lines of work in which he has participated, ttcr one year ' s experience in a rural school he taught in the grades for several year-, and then became principal of the West Earl High School in Brownstown, which position he now holds. He has been active in Sunday School work as a teacher, superintendent, and also as president " f the Young People ' s Division. He was a member of the Brownstown baseball team for eight years, and coach of the llivdi School basket ball team. So it is evident that Mr. KJopp has had a lively interest in all community projects. Ili- desire is to continue in educational work. Fvtj-firt THIS blue-eyed, dark-haired lassie comes to us From Leaman Place, Pa She is a graduate of Paradise lliuh School and Millersville Normal School and is now teach- ing at her Alma Mater Paradise High. She lias spent three summer terms here on the Mill. Sin is able to il " anything from handling boys in high school (and out) t " knowing liuw to us, a cook I I successh elj " Kay " is ilu personification of all the qualities thai we admin in anj character She is one who is really studious, and yet all In r dilim-nci- in no way interferes with her capa- city in be a delightful and entertaining companion, " Kay ' s " motto seems i " ! ■ " Ii is better in wear out than to nisi out, " for no idle moments exist for her. Sin is always full of ideas and always ready to carry them out Although Kathleen lias not been with us during thi regular term, those who have learned to know hei during the summer terms have learned i " love her. LlTITZ, I ' - LUTHER B. MEARIG A. B. in Education Captain Debating Team (4); Basket-ball (4). MR. MEARIG, eager to increase his store of knowledge, joined our group of finish his course in Education this year. Ik- is a graduate of Lititz High School and has had three years of teaching experience in the public schools of Lancaster 1 ounrj Mearig is noted for his powei of discrimination and cognizance of the question al issue He believes in getting i the root " t the matter in order n become enlightened, and Ins problems with a kind of a philosophical nun of mind and puts them to a severe test of analysis. He is one of our forceful, convincing, debaters who displays a remarkable compre- hensiveness of tin facts in tin- case. We have also noted his efficiency in his services as a mi mini of the social committee. His sincerity, frankness, punctuality, industry, and broadmindedness, make him a distincl member of the senior class itir teaching in «-ini High School for a few years Mr. Mearig expects to pursue work in the Llniversitj We feel thai a res] ihsible position is awaiting him, and we ex- pect to sci him in iln future favorablj representing oui ARTHUR S. MILLER Treasurer (4); Managei Men ' s Debating Vssociation (4); Member Debating Team (3 and 4) : Vice President of V. M. C. A (4). " Let ' s have nine and icomen, mirth and laughter, Sermons and sodawater, the day after " Byron HERE we have ;i pleasant, affable, courteous gentleman— a truly worthy addition to the class. After graduating from Elizabethtown High School, Vrt gained valuable ex- perienci teaching in .1 rural school for one year, He then spent two summers in school and entered the class as .1 Junior. On would almost suspect n of being a victim of the " Wanderlust " as shown in his summer ' s hike to Nebraska However, he is stable enough to br one of out verj forceful debaters, always upholding the Negativi sidi ol the question nobly, We believe that Art would also make a goi d pn ai 11 1 Although In- lakes an interest in school activities we suspect him of having a deeper interest elsewhere, But, knowing Vrt as we ' 1 " , we wonder who is ilu luck] one? Be 1I1. 11 as ii may, we feel assured of Art ' s success in am line of work he may follow, and the brsi wishes of the ' lass ,,1 ' 28 go with him. LL in Forty-ti bt JAMES Ml 1. 1. IK B. S in I.e.. mimics EuZABETHTOWN, I ' Member Basket-ball Team (4); Pres. of Class (3); Member of Chorus (3). " Some night I ' ll awake and find myself famous. " " TIM " is one of the original members of the class, and has seen her on both calm and restless seas, lie is a most industrious and ambitious young man, hi s interests being mainly in the business field. Laying aside the opinions of others he stands bj his own emu iiiiMiiv He is interested in all school and class activities and is a member of the Senior basket- ball team. To him is accredited the fact that " Our College Times " is always on time. In our Junior year " Jim " was president of the class, during which time we truly learned to know him and appeciate his executive ability. In the social world. " Jim " is a " Beau l!i iinuncl, " and the fairer s, n is his weakness, but " Jim " has taken to specializing, as can be seen b his frequent visits to the President ' s house. C I 551 ffig jffiNBB: Fortj-nint MUM W A. B. in I ib .1:1 He. V H l MUMAW, now ;i membei oi Hi. facultj at thi Eastern Mennonite School in llar- J-VJ. risonburg, Virginia, was with us on the Hill during several summer terms. H( has irery active church worker and especially interested in Noting People ' s Division work Prioi to lii ' - work in Virginia, hi taught several years in a rural school in (Hum. neai 1 In- place of lii birth. Mr. Mumaw has contributed stories to thi " Youth ' s Companion, " and has taken an n activities a ' thi I astern Mennonite School Vml we find him no less .1 music lover, for he was a member of several quartets and choruses at the same school. Having bi n elect I Bibb teachei .11 the E M S, last -prin In- expects to continue thai work a- well as the directing of th Bible Correspondenci School, a department of the same institution F ' ' J A. I ' ., in Education El 1 m 1 11 row n, Pa Chorus mi. Secretary Homerian 1 .; » . Debating ream, " Times " Staff (3); Manager Girls ' Debating ream, President Student Council, Secretary Homerian 1 -1 1 : Basket-ball and Tennis (11, (2), (4). Till- ' , class i ' t i ' jjS is proud i " 1mm among us members tin- daughter of the president of ilir collegi r hal distinction, however, has nol kepi Ruth from being very human and very likeable, and besides being one " i the most illustrious, she has also been one of ilu in. .-1 popular members of the class ftcr spending two years at F.luab .thluu n. Ruth was In experience for two years the vicissitudes -.i a teacher, and she emerged successful and smiling Back of her typical " Happy-go-lucky " attitude are talents and abilities that have been recognized and re- warded; and she has done excellen t work in several important offices, particularly as the manager • ) ' the girl ' s .1 b iting team The forlorn students who have been marooned at the college over the holidays will testif) tn her hospitality Her vivacity and charm, and her willingness to " use her influ- ence " have won her a warm place in the hearts of her mam friends. Her abilities as a teacher are bound to win her a place of distinction in the teaching profession if she • ' .1 follow it. A. B. in Educati Glee ( ' In). ball i . ' and 4 1 enms 1 1 , 2, 4] Shore. Pe» id 1 1 Basket ,• km he u-lu-lh, I oltaire Til I he reads and reads well 1- characterization enough. His curious unlook into .ill fields lias given him ;m enviable cultivated culture, and a deeper, Finer, nobler, sell hood tin- self of tolerance- piercing the shams of imposed theologj with his keen mind, he has laid bare with a fierce fury and utter frankness, the low and shameful hypocrisies of Ins age. With a liking for i ' Tis he has m • delightful!] chosen tennis as his favoriti Fond of argument he Mni n v us with his elusive and meaningful wordiness and »lun his real fount of hidden power with us all. Om yeai teaching experience, graduation from Ins honu high school and attendance ai the U. " i ' ' a. constitute Ins precollegi training. Fifiitua I VIC ink SHAN ' K A B. Kiliu-;ili N t ew Kr and OUR class i- very fortunate in having Mr. Shrink to graduate with us. He ha; for himself an enviable reputation for teaching in th schools of York Co.u in other schools in Pennsylvania. Although he was nol with us regularly during his senior year, he has radiated .1 pleas ing personality and showed a keen mum of intellect and humor while he was attending school here. Mr Shank has taken work at the Universitj of Pennsylvania, and Gettysburg IK- taught in the public schools of Philadelphia for a number of years; two years he was principal of thi schools of Shrewsbury, Pa., and at the present time h 1- teaching Historj and Mathematics in the New Freedom High School. Mr. Shank is a very capable man, whether in the classroom, in church activities, 01 in business. The class of ' 28 wishes him much suci BELLE SPANGLER Class Via president, Student Council (i); CI arj (2); Class Secretarj Chorus, Student Council (3); Class Secretary; President of th . W. C. V. Chorus Council (4); Basket-ball and Tennis. «8 who has tour years BELLE holds th distinction of being the only ?;irl of the orig been ai the collegi foi an uninterrupted four Mar course Durir tablished an enviable reputation for tranquillit] of tempei am and ci msid rati n« ss Shi 1- a talented reader ami pianist, ami, dcs|m, her low voic and i|tiiii d she has been among thi moving spirits al everj class function. Her ability lias been re- peatedl) acknowledged by thi class ami tin college, which have elected her in many im- portant " tin . - .,- n ill 1m v. , n l ill. lisl abo e has served with a zi al. efficiency . and loyally worthy of both commendation and emulation Shi Has all tin- characteristics a succi sst ' ul nurse, and thai is In r am A. B. in Educate FrE) DOM . 1 ' President of : i-)) ; Glee Club, Volunteers (4) Basket-ball and track A FTER establishing an enviable record as an athlete during hi- first tw - »■ Elizabethtown College, Sweitzer left college al tin end of his Sophomore year in 1925. By his capabli management of the Shrcwsburj High School for two years he demon- strated teaching ability no less outstanding than his athletic accomplishments. Summer school work ai Elizabethtown enabled him to return to colleg as a - It ' Bill " has .in enemies, wi havi yel to hear about them; his friends art legion. come " tit with a frank and straightforward ippeal for football and a modified program of inter-collegiate athletics at Elizabetl listed almost unanimous support among the student hod) because of h mmon sense and sincerity of pur- pose. Sweitzer has sterling 1 as an athlete and administrator, bul also as a scholar, and In- ranks high in class when non« rank low D piti his serious mien he has an inexhaust 1 quiet good humor that thi si who know him will d -I- of mosl of nf our married men. His education is of ;i more complete type than that the men in our class, having had experiences wide and varied We find thai he spenl .1 numbei of ye us al the Blue Ridge Academy and later spenl .1 few years there in College. He served in the U. S. rmy fur one year, and then taught in the public scl Is " i Vlleghen] County, Md. for four years. This yeai we wen glad to receive him into " iir ranks, for we discover him to be a reputable, worthy, and honorable student. Mr. Teeter is a quiet, studious, conscientious, sort of student who is not satisfied until a problem is clarified beyond any probability of a fallacj Hi 1- om " i in logical, keen, and comprehensive debaters, and rational in his think- ing IK possesses .1 strong determination which is a valuable asset in attaining success. him is drudgery, while work is a pleasant companion. Pressing onward and upward is characteristic of Ins ambition ' Done with Strong ami NORA TOMS complaints, libraries, querulott I travel the open road. " - Whi THIS quotation shows hei roaming instinct, her restlessness, and cravings for ex- citations, her endless drive for unrestrained expression of her desires Gaj and care- seldom finds life boresome, and bears into her seeming optimism the element of pleasure She is wittj and talkative to no mean degree, and bears the essences of the romantic and hospitable South. Nora comes to us from the ' Maud of the sky " where the 1 mountain streams trickle, trickle onward i t In- wide, wide seas, She has attended Blue Ridgi College, and has with all one year nf successful teaching in her home county. ,.-,,., P T M IORS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOfi w APPEAR IN THE ETONIAN 6887 tu. F ' i -.-.- t- SH r sw r r mnaw Vt-rrT— - -- 44 :,N 1 tf ft " £ jif " EBTfe- .0 " " 1 j lwW JkJ 5U- ; « T 1 :fir j rMHH 5 33 r«nrj • - The Junior Class History JT the normal human life. And for those who have spenl some years in Col- lege, those years are the cogs aboul which the whole span of life seems to revolve. h has often been said that the initial year al College is the happiesl one us win, entered in the fall of ' 25 can corroborate and relish such a conception of n. As a large class we entered, and with all due ceremony were established nn dorms and campus, in classroom, and organization, until real vital inti resl was awakened an. I stimulated. Our organization came after we had lived for several weeks " i " varied interests in tin- shallow of collegiate endeavors. Mr. Clarence Fry, a former member of tin- Academy, was elected to hold tin- reins " i leadership during that first new year. Miss Conner was named as the class scribe. And for our class advisor we were introduced to Prof. J. X. Herr, the business manager of the college, who lias been an interested and much loved participant in all class affairs. It is needless to sa) thai tin- social occasions of tin- school as well as tin- class were the features of interesl and anxiet) for us as Freshmen; our class banquet and the Spring entertainment at Prof. Herr ' s cottage in Mounl Gretna, being tin- enjoyable parties of that first war. As Sophomores our class was. of course, smaller, bul we still had a hardy, cooperative group, who after tin- trials of the fust year, were prepared and eager for the advent of Sophomore duties and pleasures. The offi that year was most capably tilled by Gallen Kilhefner, of Ephn to he a very efficient executor and leader. Many of our number assumed the responsibility of practi paratory to receiving their Standard certificate for teaching. The most noteworthy of all our functions was the trip to the Sesqui Cenlen nial, in Philadelphia. It was an unexpected treat and most delightfully planned. Other socials of interest were held throughout the year, each one. as well as the constant contacts on " dorm " and campus, was hut a means of Strengthening the tie already beginning to hand us together. And this year, as Juniors, and far on the road toward graduation, the num- ber dwindled down to onlv fifteen, hut the hands welt by no means severed. As workers together in the publication of the Etonian, we had a common interest and a common responsibility. This vcar marked the transition of the sponsor- ing of the Year! k from the Senior to the Junior Class. However, the Junior year brought Junior parties, too. Our Inst ten- of interesl was the famous mid-winter strawridc. A crisp November night, and a large knowing moon, left indelible memories. The big event was the banquet given in honor of the Seniors at Stumpf ' s Restaurant in Mount Joy. It was a gala occasion and one of zesl and fine social .linn isphere. We have our Senior year yet to look forward to. We are thinking of it and of its responsibilities. We trust that just as these three years have been so full of joy and service, our last year of college life may he one of great blessing and help to us. ami that as we near the goal, our graduation, we ma gO out an earnest group of young folks read to take the place among men for which our College life offered preparation. ,, 1 resi lent II. pr« ived te Ml, ng pre- r NMA9QMI 1 RY ' Religious Editor of Etonian (3) ; Mem- ber Ladies ' Quartet (3); Member Ladies ' Gle 1 lub (3); M, mb( 1 of Chorus (3); Secretary of Homerian Literary Society (3) Kathry n is one of the few membei - w hi joined us in onr Junior year. She came to us with tin- experience of a rural school teacher, having spent two years in thi si I " 11 il-room. Her deep contralto voice has a charm for all lovers of music, and she lias been quite indispi nsable to musical acth ities 1 m the " Hill " Slir also takes an ai in 1 pai 1 in the religious lifi of the scho ' 1 But, ■ , cannot sa) that she leads altogi thei 1 for with her serious nature is ton " i dri ' II humor hich keeps her life full of color Vssistant Editor, Etonian (3) ; Typist fi r Etonian 1 3 1 " I )it " 1- a zealous and proficient steno- graphic student, a -resident of Elizabeth- town, who joined oui Freshman ranks as a daj student after graduating from the Elizabethtown High School " I i ' it " 1- a -u eet -tempi 1 ed, 1 and fun-loving sort of .1 girl, always ready for jolliix and eagei to share in the tun. She has her serious moods, however, for she rank- well as a student, and takes part in -1 1 1 activities with graceful mien. We have not learned to know " Dot " ax well a- thosi who havi shared " dorm " life 11I1 11-. Inn V, c arc inclined to belie Vi that life holds quite a bit of sunshine for her and much of interest a- well m r =s «m$«E -3«»fc- ■• i TIKiMI W H. I Business Manager of Etonian (3); n Editor of Etonian (3); Ass ' l Editor of College Times (3); President of Homer- ian Litenir Societj (3); Tennis Man- ager 1 ' ) ; Manager College Store, and Postmaster (3). " Thome ' ' i- mir busj fellow. Il had cperiences before 1- ■ 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 to us in his Sophomore year, having been a membi r of the polii e fori e, and ha ing traveled extensivelj in the I nited States and in Canada He is planning to teach an and manual training in one of our out- lying possessions " Doc " used t " tell us In had no time for women, but luckilj (we thin k) for him he has at last been smitten, nd hi delights in telling us now that his former was all a mistake V Secretary Treasurer Debating .ssocia tion (,n; Assistant Business Manager, I- 1 ' man (3); Social Editor, Etonian (3); Assistant Editor of College Times 1 .! ) ; Chairman of Social Committee of Jr. Class (3). The class of -•■ is proud to claim this versatile young man among the noble " . He comes from the hills of West- ern Pennsylvania, and has proved to be brilliant and energetic .1- a student. " Wib " is the ■ ■ 1 1 1 minister that the class has to Not only has he excelled in the class- room, but also in sports having won for the class the championship cup in tennis. i 11 nir taught successfully for sevei al years, and we prophecj a splendid teaching care r ahead 1 if him. §tes» m $ Sixty-tbm r ™ 1 NOAH ■UHRMAN Assistant Circulating Manage: Collegi Times (2); Vollej Ball (2), (3); I aptain Basketball, (3); Manager Quoits (2); Track (2) ; Joke Editor Etonian (3). Noah is one of the most likeable fellows in mir class despite liis irrcsistalilc love of teasing. He is i|iiiie energetic, gets lots of inn out of life, and is quite a fa- vorite among the ladies. One would scarcely recognize in him the bashful boy u hi 1 came to I i three ears ac. i Noah 1- active in -ports, and shines es- pecially on the vollej ball court. He is a good -indent, having made some praise- worthy records ill scholastics. Noah claims a host of friends on Collegi Hill. We believe that Ids unfailing good liunior will see him safelj through man] S R L. CONNER I .hi.ii mi 1 hii 1 of tli. E tonian (3I ; Member Debating Team (2), (3); Vice- President Y.W.C. V (3) ; W. Editor Coir lege Times (2) ; Repi irtei to 1 College Times (1). (,(i ; Member Ch irus (1), (2); Seen tat s " ! ' ' lass (1), (2) ; Winner Homeriai: Oratorical Contesl (2); Mem- ber Student Council (3). " Sezzie " , one of our most attractive, in- dustrious, and ambitious lassies, 1- a repre- sentative of our capital city. Her pleas ant disposition is quite captivating " Sezzie " in never seen idle, for when sin- has a tew spare moments she gives waj to her love of poetrj comfy chair with a side her, to read fro volume. She I- mi. . 1 lied 1 i curling up in a o of chocolates he- 1 her most treasured hi r speaking ability, ha ing won the Komerian h ati n al Contest in her Sophomore year, and held prominent places on the debating team during her Sophomore and Junior years. I), spite her independent air we all I ■ 1 1 ■ hid. she .- the best of pals Sixty- jour mtmufm i M 1 R( ISO IE M THOME Baskel Ball u), (2), (3); Studenl Council (2); .dverti ing Managei College Times (3) ; Vthletii Manager (2). Roscoc is following tlie Pre-Medical course, and we expect him to be a great Figure in the world of medicine some day, I [e 1- 1 1 mtinuall) encouraged by a little blonde nurse whom we predict to be the sharer of th glories of the doctor ' s career, for " Doc " always did saj he loved the " Mabel " -trei best of .til nature ' s beauties. " Doc " is considered :i fine bo " xer, hav- ing been schooled in boxing bj foe Dun dee, now welterweight champion of the world .ii 1 amp Meade, Maryland. 1 fe displays his leadership and sportsmanship m being manager of the Milton Grove Baseball Cluh which has scored manv vic- I . CASSEL Alumni Edltoi . E tonian 1 3 I Editor, Etonian (3); Reporter Times (3). Literary blue eyed, studious, quiet, and always will- ing i " lend a helping hand. His smile is mnsi fetching Not only do we see Earl active in his studies, but we find him interested in sports as well. He served efficient!} on the volley ball court, and shows consider- abli inti 1 1 -1 in basket ball. Thi teai hing pn ifi ssion has claimed one ...;i .11 Earl ' s time, and he lias pained a splendid n putatii 1 w e pre- dict for Earl an interesting future. ' Managi i Girl ' s ( ' At e ( Hub (3) ; Mi of horus in. (2), (3) : Music Editor of (3); Snapshol Editor of Etonian (3) ; Member Ladies (uartel (1), (2), (3) M.t is 1 mi ' • . r 1 1 x 1 1 presi ntai ive oi thi great, throbbing metropolis, X™ Vork. Although her home is in Brooklyn, she has spenl much time amid the buzz and roar of li fe in the g real 1 itj She is like v is the 1 ml} on. of ' ' in- i lass ti 1 have spi mi foui 1 1 .11 s ' ' I ' ' in tin Vcademj prioi to hei ci 1II1 gi work M.i is " in song bird Music on ( lollege Hill has always been heightened bj her beautiful soprano voice. In quartets, glei iluli-. or choruses, she has always carried the leading parts, and we predict for her ss than a brilliant futui 1 a t.-ikr a promini nl plai 1 am ng the world ' s autiful singers. IUR CASS1 l. ( llass Pn ;idi nl 1 1 j 1 ; Volunteer 1 Iroup (3) ; 1 !olli 1 1 (3); I lebating (3); Baski (ball (1), (2), 1 .; i. 1 aptain (2) ' ; Managi 1 Baseball ( 2 I, (3); . . 1 1 . Ball ; 1 ennis " Bud " uli 1 is ' popular 1 llass Presi- dent has returned for his last two years aftei -in absence of two years, dm ing « hich timi hi was ti aching ii hi « ■ ' " Bud " is an all-around good fellow who iak - an active part in all affairs While being interested in athletics and social af- fairs, skating is " Bud ' s " hobby. V " Bud " glidi - through life .1- hi has 1 n «.ii seen gliding over Laki 1 onlj :i rosy futun and a sin cessful can of him. Sixty-six P VI I. I SHELMAN i 1 1 i surer (i), (3) ; Vice Presi- dent (2); Summer Store Manager (2); Student Council (3); Baskel Ball (1), (2), (3); Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Male Quar- tet 1 i I, (2), (3). Paul has been called the " shiek of sum- mer scho il. " e have no furthei ex- planation except i " say thai with Esh ' s good nature, fund of humor, and willing- m ss to help, he could not fail to bi popu- of " Esh " is 1I1. 1 voice: a radio artist. Vnd a specimen of physical perfection We sometimes say thai " an Esh with- out a Buick would not be an Esh at all " , and that ' s the waj we feel about Paul. He is bound to ■■• far, and h as music director and singer will beyond a doubt find " Esh " a place in our world of music some day. HIRAM FRYSINGER Vice Presidenl of Class (3) ; Welfare Association (2); College Times (2), (,i ' ; Student Coum il (2) ; Vthletic Editor of 1 olley Ball (2), (3); Basket Ball 1 1 I, Captain (2), (3). This bright, dignified young lad comes from the vicinitj of Harrisburg He is a man of few words but means everything Hiram pi issessi s special ability in chemistry ' i mathematics, and athletics. IK has the field of science so well mas- k-red that he li.i charge of the chemistry I abor itorj certain periods each week. Without Hiram the class, would bi lost when it comes to athletics, especially bas- ket ball. However, our friend has one weakness; he " loves " to go to Neffsville. May sua ess md yours in your life work i the sincere : - 1 1 of " iir S Sixty -1, JOHN ' STERNE MVRI.I R. EBRIGHT Edito 1 oil. gi i imes (3 ; Literary S. ip shol editor of Etonian .? Editor, Etonian, (3) ; Mem ler Studenl tarj Class (3); Reporter Colleg Yohinki rs (2), (3) ; Reporte ■ to College (3); Member 1 !hi irus (2) ; Men 1 RI - 1 1, 1 2) dent Council (3). In John we behold our literarj man. poel In has w on quite a reputatii m, having published several books of poems bi sides thi manj appi aring in the issues " i the College Paper. His marked ability won foi him the noble position of Editor ■1 ti Ilegc Times. In athletics Sterne is our faithful cen- ter, helping to bring to his team many yictorii Bi sidi - being 1 me 1 if literarj and athletic abilitj he has doni much work unli Ins hands in the line of 1-work mil:, giving much aid m completing the new Y.M.C.A ro ' in in Fail iew Vpart- llll 111 ■ Vnd, lesl we forget, Sterne ' s social na- ini 1 is nol warped ' " Jimmy " came to 11- in her Freshman j eai .1 u insome, r 1 nping slip of .1 girl with a I111 of pensiveness and dash of fun which we found quite irresistable. As a musician, Jimmj is outstanding, especially because of the creative force back id it. We feel in her an indefinable something which gives her charm, a bil of the will-o ' -the-wispness about her which makes folks reproach and yet love her. She is preparing to teach I atin after her four year Collegi work and then go on in the Conservatorj to finish musii We feel sure that some daj Jimmy ' s dreams will come true and we will hear XJfcPr i) - sm p. MtiQgMMNHMHHHM tuti nl blondi Vnne came to E. C. lasl fall, after having taught three years in the Hil;1i School in Coudersport, irder a delightful little aristocratic village mar tin- New York all bn ..,„ is tall, well poised, and bafflinglj reserved closest friends, who have found in her .. readj pal, full ol jest and winsomeness She has suffered much, we believe, her glorious optimism has transcended all of that and given " blue skies " and a brighl outlook in life. When Amu- is gay, tin mischief in her dancnig blue eyes is irresistabl n when lu drops back into one of her silent m Is thi depths in those same blue eyes seem unfathomable. Just t " saj that " she lives among u and yet apart from us " expresses in onlj a degreee the mysterj of mans things concerning nn - about which we maj onlj wonder. tmtggsmm m T iS . ' x I) «WQ0 LET us pause for awhile, turn back the pages of time, and briefl) review most notable events that have occurred during our two years staj at Eliza bethtown College. In September 1926 we entered the College and for days wandered around the buildings awed al the strangeness of everything. Most nt us were strangers to each other but in a shorl time the upper classmen made us feel at home. We soon organized, choosing Wayne Keller, a verj capable young man. for our president. From the beginning we took part in the chool activities and showed our ability in athletic and literar) lines. Our bij cial function was the trip to Havre de Grace, Wilmington, and Dupont Gardens. The ila ended bj a wcine roast and marshmellow toast at Professor Wengers. In September 1927 we realized thai we had become Sophomores, when we .mam wished to distinguish ourselves in all branches of school life. Members of our class shone in basketball and tennis. ' ur mosl important social was the hobo part) in Givler ' s barn. Some of us are looking forward to two more years, but man) expect to take their places in the schoolrooms next year. ' K. ' - Highspots From a Sophomore Diary ELECTION T.h|., our das- chose it- president. We elected Bob Meek- ley, the smallesl fellow we had, for no one would think of picking quarrels with him no matter what the rest of us did. ' if course we elected three l ii, r offii ers to back him up if we ever did g i in a scrap. I te ' s fine ; he alwaj - calls class meetings after we ' ve eaten a lot so the committee can put over their stuff. CHAPEL Some -a the Sophs arc always getting in mischief so this morning we proved that we could assume Miss Martin ' s brand of conduct, too. Our whole Bible class recited Psalms 15 and 24 with much expression, as we were told. Everyone listened well, for the mistakes. 1 suppose. TUG OF WAR This afternoon the Freshies took the creases but of the gave the Juniors a bath so of course the) cheered the Freshmen, but our girls cheered as much as they. Most of the Seniors were t lignified to help us along. Even though we had fewer men— no, we had more men, theirs were only boys we put up a good fight. TENNIS The Sophomores aren ' t outclassed on the tennis court, either. Irene Royer took the girls tennis championship and Clyde Wenger and Dick Jacobs were runners up in the boys finals. In the mixed doubles the Sopho mores i ame out first, also. PARTY Tonight all the Soph ' s put on their ,,1,1 glad rags, changed From diligent -indent- mto happy go-lucky, ne ' er-do-well hobos and went t,, the ham party. Peg says, " It was swe-e-11. " The whole Acres family was there. Greasy Liz, and some disreputable hums t,„,. We all played a lot of snapp) games and ate all we could manage. Some of US drank so much cider that we feared we might turn into geysers. That combined with Professor Wenger ' s story of his thrilling experience- made it a night to !„■ remembered. FUN- We Soph ' s don ' t believe in letting our studies interfile in our edu- cation so occasionally we step out. ' hie evening three of us phi- went to see Uncle Tom ' s Cabin hut Uncle Tom got bashful and didn ' t appear. It gave us a chi to get ii], to date m ,,ur campusolog) course at least. When it i- con- sidered safe for three or four of us to go with a responsible person without a chaperone we ;;,, to football games or follow our own basketball team-. Then to,,, the moonlight always starts something on college hill. .-.: : .. • ■■ • . • mmsOfs i Latest Comparison I PUNCTUAL as an Eclipse Micke) Neuhauser. i iptimistii .is a seed sellers i ttalogue Anne Snyder, remperate as Al Smith Mar) Zigler. Sunny as the sunshine itself Sara Brandt. Ever read) as a taxi in a movie Mary Givler. Happ) as a blue bird Bett) Wolf. Quiel as a cricket Sara Ream. Like a tennis ball; the harder you hit her the higher she bounces— Edyth Ar- buckle. Meek as Moses? Lois Forney. Fast as a caterpillar on fresh tar Esther Baker. Loquacious as Bill Nye Marion Geist. So still you can hear the spiders gnash their teeth Ellis Reber. Bus) as a bee Ruth Eby. As full of bologna as Lebanon .Mark Kreider. Deep as quick sand— Norman Reber. As courteous as Emily Post ' s ideal Mr. Jenkins. Exhausted as a ilat tire from keeping Wilbur buds out of Wolf Hershey. Entertaining as a good novel Irene Royer. Snappy as a turtle Anna Bishop. Bright as a silver dollar— Grace Blough. Lonel) as the last rose of summer Pauline Anderson. Friendly as a fat little pupp) Beulah Weaver. Hopeless a- a fly in Molasses- Bill Thome. Making as much progress as a snail going backwards on wet asphalt Ah Kinard. Serious a- the ten commandments Florence .Miller. School for Scandal Elizabethtown College. Mary J sr WW wummBom miiiwni-»niiiniiii mini :tmy3 r ■ m 1 hjhcjijjon gN s Stunty-jo r «ss fc Stvtnty-pi MMj n Mm is JkC4fe F fe v! , - P 9Q0M $ Freshman Class ■• o victory without Labor. " Colors: Purple and While. Fl wer: White American Beauty Rose. President Benjamin Hoffman ' . President Rich vrd Si s vyer Secretary JeSSH WOODWARD Treasurer ( iRACE S ' THE largesl Freshman Class ever enrolled in Elizabethtown College en tered in the Fall of 1927 with 50 members, and organized on the 27th of September. The 1 1 1 — t event recorded in the Freshman annals, the victon over the Sophomores in the tug-o-war a Lake Placida, was followed by victories in vollej ball and basket-ball. Many of the members have come to us as honor stu lents from high schools, making the class distinctive in literarj as well as musical genius. The social functions held at intervals throughout the year made the ( iollege year a verj happj one. $bi Freshman Characterization quid at times, bul never-the-less full of fun Shi will sometime b " S ipablc stenoe. " Ilnis m " Billy " is the tallest of our girls and far famed for her gay g 1 nature. Evi i l ' .i i ■ e to us frc m Pol studious and lil i «11 tei m Orpha Bollinger " Orplty " is om oi oui tall graceful girls, always happy and ready foi fun. Shi ! . and fim p i • Elias I Brightdili I nd takes an active part in .ill musical activities Hi was also a " sub " on the Freshman Boys ' Basket-ball team Lillian Brown " Browne " is our dark-eyed North Carolina girl, and possessive of a most delightful bn [in Hei 1 and fun ; won for her a host of friends on " ollege 1 till. D n Bri mgarh " D • " i- a jollj and kind!) member of the Freshman class Shi is evei seniors? ron ' y " is our n mbli and graceful cent t . bul In- thougl shorty " who lives back home. i i si . " Kilty " has a sweet, sincen smili ind ei duties in a care- ful, honest manner She nevei talks about hei affairs bul you never can tell Ebersoli i of the married men of our class He has a ra disposition, which, wi believi will but enhanci his efficiency as a teai i vthf.rini Eichelburger Catherine has om oi thi biggest hearts in the Freshman class. A g 11 heerful smile, a pi lis " Kitty " Naomi Fortin Here i- a small girl with .1 great big tppetite, and one of thi most care 1 ni- in the class Sh has won her way ' smates bj her keen » n and sensi 1 hum ir Ethel Maki - 1 Fry Ethel loves to doti on things and persons Shi is fond of music and is especially interested in the field of nursing Ethel i- a very good student. li " Gib " the lad who hails from l.itit has pnivnl liis : 1 1 i I i t as an orator and an athleu Hi takes an ai ivi part in all social affairs on the hill. Lorraine Grofi " Larry " rather quiet, artistic, and has a sensi of dry wit which makes in 1 li ved b) .ill She loves natun and says her hobbies are walking and painting. Katharin -ni of our stars in I ngl and an excellent student. Jersey Shore is the home of industrious, pleasant, and smiling [Catherine. Helen Heisey- When one hears an individual, outstanding laugh, Helen i neri us, and a sincen 1 end Erma I h:» s it r ■, merry word a jolly smile, that ' s Eima. Her favoi English and French I rma al o shows her ability on thi flooi in basket ball. has been placed in this man for the Fn sh man chss has elected him as their pili hi " Ben " 1- active in all Athletics . mi has proved h:s ability especially on the Basket-ball team ■ dm, capable, depend ble, with a delightful sense of humor is Cathi 1 to the intellectual celebrities ol hei ■ 1 1 1 ■ Hi.mmer " who coi 1 highly recommended from Manheim High is 1 now li dgi in ntifii n 51 arch c arc told he 1 hristmas ication working off his I hemistry Experimen s, Nt vi 1 in Kayloi If you -11 a well-built gentleman with his hail licked down, taking rather icrojs the 1 impus, you may know 1 1 1 : — is " Kayior. " He is an I low ; 11 I . " pluck " Kin has it b aking his p 1 mi d cal work in two j ears ' 1 .it. ndan s of hi r kinf ' I m logethi 1 11 --li the third Hoor of Alpha hall. Besides musical 1 ' 1 .1 kind, - mn I 1 M ,: i ■) r FRESHMAN CHARACTERIZATION Continued Rather] I i f Alpha Hall with another " Kitty. " Shi i- .1 fair, dark-eyed lass who dreams quiti a bit. However, she not onlj dreams Kiity shows excellent sportsmanship in all ai - Lehman " Glad, " the most quiel and reserved girl in the Daj Studenl Room, comes from Middletown every morning. She is lovable, alert, and energetic. Gertrude Madeira " Gertie " a fair, blue-eyed member of our class comes from Harris- burg. She is an industrious studenl bul always has time to help along a g 1 cause. melodious voice, and .1 g I natun an hei priceless possessions hear " Corky " sing? It is an outlet for her cheerful and viva- cious personality. " Corky " n A onlj sings bul has a rippling laugh all her own. Frudie " , a new little gir! in " iir midst, comes to us from awa ai cm- attempl si - d friends « itl ' everyone 1 m the 1 till. lovi and letter-writing. As cheer-leader she never ' in lots of pep Sh shows the same enthusiasm when it is pos- sible i " go home over a week-end, but there is a rea William Si hneitman This gentleman is the official female taxi driver for I 1 Hi has given his initial introduction into the body of day student trus Bertha Shi ,n example of the old saying, " Good goods come in small packages. " Sin- is verj industrious and capable. Harry Shonkie — " Shonkie " is the owner of the E ' towns original Flivver and official driver day Student trustees Shonk believes in plenty of fresh air as he has driven in his top-less car for the entire winter months. Socially he i- ri- ht there. Aw, Si in class niu ician. One never tires of hearing her plaj is a ready sport and good companion, and there is a reason for her week-ends at home Grace Shoop Have you ever seen a huge Mack car cine racing out College Wei feminine shrieks and laughter coming from within: Will miff said. That ' s " Shoopie " and the l S. Gang. certain delightful giggli betrays " Shoi on " Smitty " when shi plays side-center in a Basket-ball game, relj can " ruff it up. " Smitt) craves excitement: studies a little; and whole lot mi - 1 - ' ■- on hand with her funnj sti Esther Spang er Esther i- another popular member of our class, " Laugh and b merry, " not only was this " SpangV 1 slogan, bul adopted it; for who can help bul be merry in the companj of such a good pal? Evelyn Sprenkli Evelyn i ' - such a willingness and dependability tha luielv essential to her class She is sportsmanlike, and captain ol thi Basket ball team IIakks- Stehman " Buck, " the misogynisi oi thi class, hails from Lititz. Winn anj tricks or pranks are played he ' s right there Richard Strayer This gentleman was Via I semes- ter. He was a s-.ar on the Basket-ball floor. Marjorje I ' i- is well-liked in Memorial Hall. When she return- fi week-end at her home in Maryland there ' s usually a " feed " ensuing I1--1 Whitacri Hero is the minister of our class who believes " That tw cheap!) a- one. " He lives in Fairview Apartments with his wife and kiddi I1--11 Woodwari J.- iard on our Basket-ball teaiii the typical all-round girl, with a most pleasing disposition. Elsii Zeigler — " Zeig " is the most . j 1 ; d " f our class, but this instead of de- tracting only adds more to her charm. Books seem to oCCUp) most of ] u -r linn Carl Zeigler " Zig, " tie ambassador from Innville, 1- a zealous studenl and honorable member of the Student Council. We are made to wonder who ' s photo that is in " Zig s " room ? m lillMIIIIHTfjilH BMW a i f te go n jj- f Homerian Literary Society THE Homerian Literary Societ) was the only society in existence on tin- Hill this year, though there was some sentiment for rival societies. How- ever, after much consideration it was deemed advisable to continue with the Homerian, and try to make it lively and interesting. The aim of having a literary society is to develop the literary talents of the students and offer training in public work. Each student is required t " appear before the society at least twice a year in the capacity of speaker, singer, I iani i . or whatever contribution is required. The meetings this year have been very instructive and entertaining, and though nut a great deal of interest was manifested l ' - ' .me uf the students. we feel that the society, as a whole was very beneficial and worth while gmm N mam mm Joint Student Council LADIES ' O »UN( II. President Ruth Ober Vice President Sara L. Conner Secretary Belle Spangler e Royer, Vera Roop, Man Hykes, Miss Geiman, Miss Bowmi MEN ' S O UNCIL President I [enry Bi i her Vice President Milton Eberl Secretary Paul Eshelman Howard Kerr, Earl Kipp, Norman Reber. mwmm s mm « ■ Z I : 1 :•--;, Tf " . ) Edil Assi Rep College Times Staff stain E Circulation Manage! ' cnartmcni First Semester Second Semester Raymond R. Baugher John Sterne itors Walter Thome Carl Zeigler Mary Hykes Wilbur Beahm Nora Toms May Strayer Ruth ( )ber Wilbur Cassel Belle Spangler Earl Cassel Luther Mearig Ellis Reber John Brinser Grace Blough John Sterne Erma Hershej Sara Conner Catherine Hoffman Myrle Ebright Jesse Whitacre nager fohn Bechtel Eiiram F rysinger siness Manager Roscoe Thome Roscoe Thome I liram Frysinger ..James Miller Norman Reber Norman Reber Richard Jacobs Alverta Lecrone .. Milton Eberly Margaret Lehn Irene Royer Esther Kilhefner Edythe Arbuckle Edythe Arbuckle .Miss ' ieiman m i mm Women Debaters THE reason of intercoll considered a mosl succ a possible eighteen. The question was th ele( tion system for state The affirmative team : Margarel Lehn ' 30 trene Royer ' 30 Sara Conner ' 29 Capt Ruth Henrv ' 30 Alt. me as thai of t 1 national offict The follcv lizabethtovt n the men — " R bed ' March 9. ' ur affirmative team remain while the negative team traveled and w Five days later our teams mel the b} the fudges proved to be in favor of tive 3 0. The last debate was held on Mar .i iv team al home won from I tive nam debating at Lebanon Vallej i over the Lebanon Vallev negative. This closed the third season of Wi upheld the negative arguments Alverta I .ecrone ' 30 Grace Blough ' 30 Ruth Hier ' 28 Capt. Evelyn Bell ' 31 Alt. le and lost with a 2-1 decisio their opponents a 2-! decisioi mi Schuylkill, and the decisio teams Negative 2-1, Affirms alley, tffirma- of 3-0 Mens Debating Association C l the firsl time since the organization of the Men ' s Debating Association, - - the season ' s record failed to show a majority of victories over defeats, and the final reckoning reads three victories and five defeats oul of the eighl debates engaged in. Despite the unfavorable balance of victorious decisions, the quality ol debate for which the College has become famous was undoubtedly maintained, and the debaters were accorded the generous support of the student body. Although the competition was strong for positions upon the varsity teams. the results ,,i ' the November eliminations determined a squad made up, with the exception of one junior, of seniors only. The question for debate was. " Resolved: Thai the system of primary elections for state and national officers should be abandoned " . The colleges scheduled for the 1927-1928 season were: Ursinus, Western Maryland. Schuvkill. and Juniata. Now the war-crj of the Men ' s Debatii n is " Beal Juniata in 1928 " ! Ili.ii remains for the unitiated youngsters of next term. There is pro- mise of an abundance of recruits and it remains for them to catch and carry the torch of Elizabethtonian debate into battle. Be it theirs to hold it high! Y. W W A. President Mary M. Hykes " ; ' .• ■ President Sara L. Conni r Secretary Irene k " i u Treasurer Edythe Arbuc kle The Young Women ' s Welfare Association, after the first few months of Hi. school year, existed but nominally, for the Welfare duties were assumed by the Y. W. ( ' . A. The Faculty sanctioned the discontinuance of the Y. W. W. A.. becausi of the duplication of duties with the advent of the Christian Association. However, no formal discontinuance was made until near the close of school. While the Welfare Association functioned, it aimed to provide for the gen- eral and social welfare of the girls. Thi Y. V. Annual was featured in the " Lyric Ensemble, of Lancaster, which rendered a verj enjoyable musical program in the earl) pan of I F-ii 0- " i ' ' Y. M W. A. President ' Earl S. Kipp Vice President Wiluam Sweitzeb Treasurer Milton Eberly Little was done da the Welfare ' »rganization during this school year other than tin- financing of a series of projects put on 1 the Y. M. C. A. Tin- organization has been superceded b tin- Y. M. C. A., which ha over all the duties of the Welfare I Organization. mmtS f L 55 9- " — M Y. W. C. A. President Belle Si- ijcgler ' ice President ELIZABETH WOLFB Secretary Edythe Arbui kle Treasurer Sara Brandt Willi the discontinuance of the Y. W. . A., the Y. Y. C. A. ass,, • ill tin duties of general welfare among tin- .uirls. and made rapid sti toward becoming an active, functioning organization. Through its workings have had the national ' A ' " secretaries in our midst, offering suggestions help in tin way of getting ns in touch with the national movement. A " Y " room has been provided for the -iris also, and through our mee and gatherings a closer comradeship has sprung up among the girls and a g ing interesl expressed in tin- development of an active organization. We believe that it will be a ver) short time before the Y. W. C. A. be functioning in our school as it is in other schools, and that the national CO w dl enrii h and I in aden i ur interests. u mm Sgmmmm r MM : : •: Y. M. C. A. The Y. M. C. A., as the Y. W. C. A., a the duties in the ear rt of 111 The " Y " meetings were held on the third Monday evening of each month, several times in conjunction with tin Y. Y. C. A. when moving pictures were shown " The Moon of Israel " , and " The Magic Garden " . The national " Y " secretary visited the school and suggested many things for the advancement of the movement which we believe will, in time, be a lively organization on College Hill. President . .Earl S. I- ' ice President W 1.1.1 1 S 1 1 Treasurer MlLTO Little was done bj the Welfare Organization during this school year othe i;ui the financing of a series of projects put on 1 the Y. M. C. V The organization has been superceded b) the Y. M. C. A., which has takei rer all the duties of the Welfare ( ' rganization. ■s l, ' - ijl Ladies ' Glee Club Several years ago :i Ladies ' Glee Club appeared on the hill, bul ii was no) organized until this year, When school opened in September thirty-three ladies came out to join the Glee Club It was or ani crl mi tin evening of the first assembling, as follows: Manager May Strayer Assistant Managei Belle Spangler Program Committee Ella Baughei ii. I lolsingi i Esthei Kilhi Em i irerj splendid program was immediately worked up ami was given al Harrisburg, December 4, and al Ephrata, Januarj 8 The ladies wish to express their sincen thanks i-i 1I1. .1 director, Professor E. G. Meyer, for tin- help he willingl} gave during the prac- tices for this program ami tin- renditions " t the same i tip beginning of tin second semester, both th Ladies ' ami Mm- ' Glee Clubs merged ami formed a large ami volumetric mixed chorus Men ' s Glee Club The Men ' s Glee Club was featured on two of the mosl prominent programs of the first semester, namely: The Educational and Christmas programs. The second semester these voices took the part n Joseph ' s brethren in the dramatic cantata, " Joseph " , which was possibl) the most spectacular musical event of the school year. f H 1 Ladies ' Quartet 1 in 1921, ai .1 ai the O ' T ' HE Ladies ' Quartet ori ■ - programs have been r and in many churches. In 1925 the ladies presented their first enti of the Brethren in Brooklyn, New York. Sine of trips to various sections Maryland, New Y Besides quartet numbers the programs consist o The programs rendered ilu far have me! much appreciated, h seems inevitable that il i the ( de a n Washi ni.l rea ii.l hav. umber ngton. dings. • been iiiaiii- Qfc MI I fi r ■■;■, A Nintty-four J r The Lyric Quarette ( )ur lives are songs : God writes the words, And we sel them to music at leisure : And the song is sad, or the song is glad Vs we choose to fashion the measure. e musl u rite the song ; What ever the words, Whatever it- rhyme, or meter; And if 11 i- sad, we must make it glad, And if sweet, m 1 must make it swei 1 J r i Gleeman Quartette ( A ' s,t ,s the ' ' " " ■• " • ' tte .prophets, e only art that can calm the agita J.VJL tions of tin- smrl ; ft ' i ' s ' Ane of the most magnificenl and delightful i res- ents ( rod ha- given us. " Luther. The Gleemen Quartette was organized in the auiumn of [926; and since thai nun- has functioned in representation of tin- College. In the | rinjj nf [927 they rendered a number of sacred selections at the Annual Conference of the Church of the Brethern, at Hershey, and since that time have met many requests to sing in local churches and schools. About a year after organization the quartette broadcasted program of religii us and -ecu lar music through station W. M. I ' .. S., Harrisburg, which p roved very success- ful. Through song they an- enriching nol only their own lives, but the lives of music lovers wherever they are heard, mmm j Nlirlttix Lyceum Numbers i ct. 28 The Theresa Sheehan Concerl Partj Nov. 14 The Roberts Concert Ensemble. Dec. 2 Honorable James B. Aswell. Jan. 6 The Apollo Duo. Feb. 10 The King Male Quartet. Mar. 16 Tom Skeyhill. Three literary contests of interest were held during the second semester, two under the auspices of the Homerian Literary Society. The Homerian Oratorical Contest held in March, was open to all students except those who won prizes the previous year. The first prize of fifteen dollars ,ii gold was awarded to Mary L. Hykes; second prize, ten dollars, to Robert Gibbel; third prize, five dollars, Melvin Landis; and Paul Overdorf received honorable ment ion. The Homerian Essay Contest in April was open onl) to those of Freshmen and Sophomore rank. The prizes of ten and five dollars were awarded to Norman Reber and Robert Meckle} respectively. The Elizabeth Myre Extempore Contest, held in April, was inaugurated fr Mr. I dgar Diehn, in memory of Miss Elizabeth Myre, former teacher at Eliza- bethtown College. The prizes of ten and five dollars were received this year b) Edwin P. Herman and Paul 1. Overdorf, respectively. B887 r§ The Art Department CONCERNING the products turned out by the handiwork of man-, the world n»la is asking, " What is it g 1 for? " " Is it practical? " With this in view the art department of Elizabethtown College has been planned. Among courses offered none course. Herein useful articles n fashioned with an individuality s this course baskets and mats are ents this so clearly as the Industrial Art from a variety of raw materials are :king in commerciall) made articles. In tioned from reed raffia, cord and beads, garments and novelties from leather, bird baths and sundials from cement, letter openers from ivory, linoleum prints are applied to cloth or paper, flower con- tainers an- made from painted bottles and jars arc covered with paper mache, relief maps arc made from salt and flour, ivory soap is sculptured into paper weights, wood Mock prints are made, and numerous articles appear in the array. id. Here the -Indent, while learning the riples also discovers that simplicity is the dividuality is more strongly in evidence ■ adornment of the individual is the end Thru, to,,, methods are nol neglected. In another course the student is brought into touch with the besl methods of teaching this important subject to pupils of all grades. Poster making is just one of the many methods enjoyed in this course. This borders close on the commercial line and hid- fair to lie one of the big fields of ait. The sewing course is a close necessary stitches and unde ■lying keynote to artistic dressing . He than in any other field for the a sought. Also for those provides instruction in- up this plia, c in prophesy. With 01 solicited equal foot high a- a potent fa in " Ai -1- 3 ak minting it- tak- delight in wau lis department at Elizabethtown College we maj safelj lunodious new quarters, additional equipment and a ith other departments, the art department will score 5==2 Ntiuty-tig bt , Religious Notes ELIZABETHTOWN College provides for the spiritual growth and develop- ment of her students as well as the mental growth and development. She is trying to be worthy of her name, a Christian Institution. She seems i ' have succeeded as shown by the spirit of good-will and helpfulness manifested among the students. The Prayer Meetings held ever) Wednesday in Chapel are inspirational and interesting. Christian Worker ' s Meeting held every two weeks on Sunday evening is in charge of one of the students. Many helpful and interesting talks are given by the students. The daily Chapel services are conducted b) the teachers. These talks are rich in thought and contain much encouragement and inspiration fur the student We trust that the mi tested in these activities will Continue t BIBLE INSTITUTE The Annual Bible Institute held during the week of January 15-23, has again been a source of much inspiration and enjoyment to many ministers, Sun- day School workers, friends and students. Each year the interest manifested becomes greater as shown by the increas ing attendance. The instructors were W. W. Slabaugh of Bethany Bible School, I. A. Robinson from Dayton, Ihio, and Floyd Mallot a returned missionary from Africa. W. W. Slabaugh taught " Studies from the Epistle, " J. A. Robinson taughl " Studies in Evangelism " ami " Principles of Pastoral Administration. " Floyd Mallot spoke on " The Challenge of American Field. " Interest and attendance was at its highest on Januar) 22ml ami 23rd, when the C hurch was tilled to overflowing and some were turned away. Phree special programs were held on Saturday, a Sunday School Program, an Educational Program and a Young People ' s Program. On Sunda) morning J. A. Robinson preached a verj inspiring sermon on. " The Mind of ( ' hrist. " The institute came to a fitting close with a spirit-filled message on " America ' s greatest asset. " (children) by 1. A. Robinson. r oiegntes to tt)C i SOSbeTOtytaere rot. lbin$. !a engor m »m The Detroit Student Volunteer Convention del . •11 THE Tenth Quadrennial Student Volunteer Movemenl Convention met at Detroit, Michigan, December is. 1927 to Januar) 1. L928. There were fates from Universities and colleges of United Slates and (ana. la. to li students from twent} three foreign countries. Elizabethtown Col- lege was represented there by Margaret Belle Spangler, Jesse Whittacre, and V ! ' . Wenger. The mam addresses from the platform did not aim to give the solution to any great problem, but simply to present the facts gathered through experience and observation. These facts then were a considerable part of the material that was discussed by smaller groups of delegates. The entire convention was divided into thirty-three groups called Colloquia. Each Colloquia had a trained leader and here we discussed the problems both in the college and in the church and mission field. Here the delegates studied the various problems in a very Open and frank manner. The spirit of the convention is ven well demonstrated b) Mr. Campbell ' s opening words: " Remember, we do not mean this to be an inspirational holiday. We are trying to have here an educational experience. We arc- met here to think about how we can spread the good news of Jesus Christ around the world. We have all met to learn together. No one of us has all the truth that has been revealed to man. We are set to face together anything that has to do the work of Jesus Christ as He makes llis way around the world " . Some of the things tin convention did were the following: 1. It demonstrated tlih vigorous vitality of the missionary movement. words most frequently upon their lips, " adventure " , " risk " , " experiment " future " , are words that belong to the fire of youth, not to the ashes of old age. 2. It demonstrated thai the Christian Church should be more deeply con- cerned with the " life and death issues " of modern life: -as war. race relations, commercial strife, industrial exploitation, and international affairs. 3. It demonstrated that a much more serious attempt must he made to apply the standards and methods of Jesus Christ to all relations of life, [ndi viduall) we musl be more courageously Christian. Another important feature of the conference was an oratorical contest on ith The " the World Peace under the auspices of the Peace Committee of the Church of the Brethren. The prize was ,-, trip to the world convention in Holland in 1928. Eight contestants from our colleges Strove earnestly for this coveted prize. All did remarkabl) well. Miss Spangler of the class of l ' »2s won great glory for E-town. Her delivery was perfect. Her plans were definite. Her personality simply captivated the audience. She held them spell hound. She put Elizabeth- town on the map in the oratorical world. She brought the whole Elizabethtown degation into the limelight when the judges awarded her second prize. No longer did they think of Elizabethtown as a small college; they admitted that it is a college that has die dynamic to do things. The class of L928 was greatlj honored by this victory, as well as the entire student body. Such contact with national movements enriches the school life and affords 1 V Student Volunteers ( IFFIC1 RS President Jesse W. Whita si Vice President Ella Baugher Recording Secretary Mark Hyki - Corresponding Secretary Earl Kipp Treasurer William Sweitzer Chorister Esther Kilhefner The Student Volunteers arc undoubtedly one of the mosl influential organ- ization on " College Hill. " Since the beginning of the collegiate year their num- ber has been doubled. Eleven new membrs have pledged their li is to the work of Christianizing the world. It is ill. belief of the Studenl Volunteers thai through the faithful effort of the members of the group, much good can be accomplished, and the Kingdom of God ran be extended to the ends of the earth. Thej believe thai to be true in the cause of Christ, the life and soul musl find spiritual i ' 1 in the Holy Word of God, and thus be true lamps for Him in the desert of sin. Hi ' ' Volunteers divided into several groups or bands, have visited many churches of which the following arc examples: Shippensburg, Harrisburg, Ephrata, Myerstown, I ancaster, Lititz, Mechanicsburg ami York. The several v.r " ii|is of Volunteers have done splendid work in promoting the work of Kingdom, ami it is hoped thai the splendid work done by the Vol- unteers this year will he continued and strengthened. Social News t Acquainted Social II!- ' . get-acquainted-social on the second evening of school proved to be a successful means of starting the " at home " feeling on College Hill. After •• ' •in- were paired off, by chance, and al the the silvery moon li ht. th leader, da ti formal class order to fo sparkling Lake Placida to the site of a huge bonfire. After the singing of old familiar tunes about the tire. Professor A. C. Baugher gave a splendid talk in way of welcoming the old and especially the new students to life on College Hill. Old acquaintances were renewed and new associations funned to the tune of toasting marshmellow s. Then back to the dormiti es the a line ate tin singing the College Song. Such mie social atmosphere tu domin- ugho Marshmellow Toast, and Corn Roast. In response to President ( ber ' s plea to " get something doing " at school over the week-ends, two most enjoyable functions were staged by the social com- mittee — involving a moon, a campfire, and lots of good things to eat. (in the evening of September roth, just at -unset a happy galaxy of stu- dents gamboled about a roaring bon-fire, roasting weiners and munching at a host of goodies which had been procured for their consumption. The repast was ended with generous servings of ruddy punch, and the event concluded with songs and jest. On the following Saturday evening a similar scene of festivit) was to he witnessed on the athletic field. The faculty having been invited, young and old took part m the -port of the evening. Aftersongs and lot- of picnic goodies, the scene about the bonfire wa- transferred some going hack to the dormitories. and other- climaxing the event with a moonlight -troll out the romantic Ridge The ■ ' ; Outing. The College ( luting is a traditional event greatl) anticipated and enjoyed by the -tudent- from year to year. Formerly, the Conewago Hills lured the nature lov( i -. hut this year it wa- decided to shifl the 5i ene to Mi. i iretna. Nature was at her best that day, and man} of the students took long hike- in the morning and afternoon. tthers basked in the glorious sunlight in lazy comfort. While -till oilier- look advantage of the skating rink and spent the Otu hundred thrtc mmi ■; r , SOCIAL NEWS Continue Jusl be ini. r enjoyrrw nnei - e exciting ■ ii spectators and participants tivity aroused ravenous appetites, and ii was ance that the call to dinner was responded I could scarcel} conceive and despite it all, t certainly a real picnic feast. After dinner various interests claimed atte ins, ' , and skating- until the summons to return ing. The merry group returned to College in aches and pains were ahead) evident it was nearing the end of a perfect day. Hallowe ' en Social. The dining-room, on the evening of October , im. was a striking i .-uf ol color and beauty — in recognition of the mystic nite of ghosts and goblins. The gailj dressed group found their place- at the tables by means of place cards - suggestive of Hallowe ' en. A sumptious course-meal was served, interspersed with ghost-stories, songs, ukelele-numbers, and many appropriate toasts. When the upply of eats had been devastatingly drawn upon, and there were no more ghosl stories to be told, the revellers left the dining-room for the weird and beautifully decorated gym. torn fodder, apple-, pumpkin-, squashes, witches, cats, and all things relative to the occasion were there. In the weird and fantastic atmosphere the evening ' s activities progressed with contests, bob- bing for apple-, and other games. There were story teller-, fortune tellers, and other prognosticators on schedule to help furnish entertainment for the evening. After music and chats the call for disbanding came, and the masqueraded rc ellers made their adieus. ;. ' ■ " One hundnd jour THE 5flME OLD 5TDRY w» - i ' ■ ,: V.: =T«K " ) S Oa hunJr t Jfit Calendar I Sept. Sept. Sepl Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sepl Sept. Sept. S q ,t. ( let. i let. ( let. ( ct. ( ct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. I )ec. fan. Jan. 6 Students appear from all corners of the globe 7 Get-acquainted-social in evening. Class work begins. Prayer meet- ing in the evening. Freshmen begin to gel homesick. 8 Junior Class organized. Social arranged by Welfare Committee, 9 Exodus for the week-end. 11 We all wenl to church. 1- Tennis courts specked with players. 1? About fifty unassuming Freshmen received with pomp into the Homerian Literary Society. In Brinser ' s sun-: " Tonite ' s my nite with baby " . 20 Famous " Rook " league started. " Buck " Stehman elected president of the " rook ring " . ■ 21 Taxi service by Norman Reber. Route extended from College Avenue to Hummelstown Street. . ;| i Raymond Baugher astounded his room-mate by getting a sudden impulse to go to Sugar Vallej at 11:47 P. M., with the assurance that he meanl business. 4 The Sophomore baseball team challenged the entire College and was defeated by a close seine. 4-3. 5 Stehman expresses his sociabilit) by placing a picture of a lady on the shell " . 12 — Walter Thome, the alleged woman-hater, at last smitten and we be- lieve, fatally. 19 The boys entertained the ladies at " ( Ipen Dunn " . 21 Ladies ' Debating Association organized. hirst Lyceum number, " The Theresa Sheehan Concert Company. Poorly attended. 22 — College outing at Mi. Gretna. Aches, and pains, and blisters due to excessive exercise on the skating rink. 26 Miss trene Royer takes tennis championship. 4 Noah Fuhrman found the losl slipper of Cinderella Geist. 11 Armistice program given in chapel. 12 Founder ' s Day program in chapel. 14 Roberts Concert Ensemble Company presents second Lyceum number. 2. Great exit from dorms foi Thanksgiving recess. 2s Students straggle back to school chores. 2 Delegation attend " Y " conference at Dickinson College. 10 Picture: " ivei the Hill to the Poor House " , shown in chapel. 16 All out for the Christmas holidays. Day of greal rejoicing on the Hill. 2A Wedding bells ring for Mr. Bergman. ,i Temptation to break New Year ' s resolutions. 4 Initial address of new president, R. . Schlosser. 1 ' . i Ipening Of week of Bible Institute. 23 Sterne walks through foui feel of snow in he with Esther. Out hunJrtJ ii x ■ ■ Feb. 2 Kerr fa Feb. 11 Valentii Feb. 7 Initial d Feb. 23 Firsi cl CALENDAR- Continued Ursinous C apel movie ol the new year. ' musical accompaniment. Feb. 27- The boys entertained the young ladies a room. Mr. Landis instructed Miss Andi Mar. 3 Student ' s music recital. Well attended. Mar. 16 Lecture, Tom Skeyhill. " Gym " metamoi Mar. 17- Homerian anniversarj program. " Johnn man. Mar. 23 Homerian Oratorical Contest. Miss Myk Mar. 30 Engagement of Miss Barbara Hollinger an Apr. 1 Students are victims of April fool pranks Apr. 5-10 — Easter re ess. Apr. 13 New " Y " officers elected. Miss Conner ; the organizations. Mr. Herman won l elightfi higgles a radi rson in his shadow. More only • Y " i,l Mr. ilbur C Apr. pi- Max M.1N May May May ight and he young ladies nder is he an l ' s " place near Meyer Extempore Speaking Contest. 16 young ladies reverted to the days when " hearts from care " , at a " kid " party in the " Y " room. were the indulgenl mamas. 19 Mr. Overdorf, in Literal " ) Societ) gives advice on the question of choosing a husband. Wi authorit) ? Elaborate Senior banquet at the Annville. A delightful social occasion. 2(i Miss Snyder and her room-mate begin housekee] Of travelling salesmen mi the Hill. See inir and " Sez " . 30— Mr. Overdorf plays the rule of Romeo under Miss Conner ' s window. 1 Influx of 250 Spring Normal Students. Gala time on the campus. 4 — Chorus elas presented spectacular dramatic cantata, " Joseph " , lea on campus aft er the cantata. I ' 1 ' Tummy " at last tamed. And how? See Shakespeare ' s " Taming 11 Final presentation of the Senior play. A howling success. is The Chalem) String Quartel presented excellent program of classical music. Besl of the year. 20 The moonlighl again enthralls, Clandestine meetings and whispered ows m the shadows of the campus. 2r Spring music recital first with artisl grand piano. — ' Senior class da) exercises. Alumni banquet and program in evening. 17 Last Sunda) of school year. All turn out at church. 2S The orations were spoken, the diplomas given, and a Senior class of M members went out from Elizabethtown College. Rush for taxi service hurried goodbyes and another school year was over. The Alumni Every year on Commencement morning a new link is added to the vc growing chain which the College calls the Alumni. This chain has been grow ing in number and strength until it has reached the grand total of five hundred. The College is eager that its Alumni prove themselves a success in whatever activities they may be called to perform. Ii should always be remembered thai the success of the Alumni is the success of the institution which the represent. The Alumni have entered various works of life and they are scattered in as many different fields as they have taken up varied professions. These activi- ties range from the noble work of tilling the soil, to the business field of banker ami merchant, and so on to the educational and medical fields, until thej have reached the African shores, sIm.n! with China ' s teeming millions and stopped ' It Colk " ii India ' s stand. The service rendered can neve says, " The sun never sets on the English Empire said that the sun never sets on the Alumni of th The College indeed, is proud of the unselfish service I has rendered to mankind. In the same measure that thei appreciated the work which thej are about i " complete for appreciated. The Alumni have banded themselves togethe linn with diie purpose and one goal in view. What is thi accomplish? The Gymnasium-Auditorium is the dream which will he a reality in the near future on the campus. M in all their efforts toward this one big goal which they h;o fur a moment think that this is the only task which the Aim for their Alma Mater. They have made main- contributions ment, and are continually devising new schemes whereb} il work nf the college which they love and cherish. .1 ads fully ch this se work in leir Aim; y are trying to us organization ey he pn ispered mind. I o nut lave undertaken e college equip- lay increase the I IntraMural Athletics 1 of violent, healthful activity. Activity is the basis of youthful vigor. We should nol attempt for a moment to remove the rejuvenating influenci of sports and healthful play from the school curriculum, for it is that force which stimu- lates interest and perpetuates the spirit of wholesome rivalry and contest. Group competition promotes the spirit of fair play and those moral qualities so essential to successful cooperation and contact with human kind. Elizabethtown College has always maintained a high standard of athletics among the classes, and has established a definite program for the advancement of the physical development and enjoyment found in sports. ' I he Athletic Association, completely organized each year, assumes the responsibility of the various sports, supplies managers for each, and arranges definite schedules tor each contending sport. Intercollegiate athletics has not yet claimed a place in our College activities, for the constituency does not support it. Consequently, the interest is concen- trated in the periodical games staged between the classes and organizations. A tine spirit of rivalry prevails throughout the basket-ball season, particularly when regular league games are played —each class having a team claims a place in the league. Both hoys ' and girls ' teams participate in the sport. When spring comes with its inevitable baseball fever, the organized hall teams again arrange a league program and play the games as scheduled. I pper classmen and lower classmen claim teams as well as each individual class. The splendid condition of our athletic field is conducive to spirited playing, and great interest prevails throughout the season. Spring and Fall claim the tennis tournaments also, and there again exists real rivalry among the classes in llu race for the gold cup. The ladies ' and men ' s tournaments are always of great interest, especially because of the delight- fulness of tin- game. Our major sports are basket-ball, baseball, soccer, and tennis football not yet having been recognized as a legitimate sport on the Hill. Voile) Kail, has lately reached Considerable ascendency among the games, and some lively inter- class contests were fought out on the volley hall courts. All the recreation periods are utilized by the students in some form of play. It is a ital part of the life here and one of the great promoters of the physical, mental, and moral perfection so persistent!) soughl tor. With the anticipate,! " gym " and the fine athletic field already provided, we feel confident of a great boast to athletics " » the " Hill " and a livelier means of the retintion of a vibrant bodv and a Sophomores " CAITHFUL practice on the part of the Sophomore team, and good coach- -L ing by Professor Eshelman, was evident in the fine playing done through- out the basket-ball season. Hie regular players of last year ' s tram played, though all the substitutes were given chance to pla) at some time during the Misses Newhauser and Arbuckle were the high scoring forwards. Misses Cassel and Hershe) held the responsible positions of centers; and Misses Le crone, Rover, Henry, and Givler played alternate!) at guard, Miss Irene Royer, captain of the Freshman team last year, was again given that position. Her excellent leadership and Professor Eshelman ' s coaching did toward making it a successful season. Freshman Ml (ST of the player- on the Freshman team are making their initial ap- pearance on the basket-ball floor this year, with the exception of Miss Sprenkle, the captain, a very capable leader and player of fine style. After a few week ' - practice it was evident that Misses Lillian Brown and Erma Hershey would hold the positions of forward-; Jessie Woodward and Evelyn Bell, the guards; and Evelyn Sprenkly and Carrie Smith, centers. A combination such as that was sure to make the opposition " sit up and take notice. " The Freshman tried to play a clean game and be good winner- and g 1 losers as well. The aim was to secure a high place among the respective teams on " College Hill. " Rah ! Rah ! R Freshman ! On: buniitd tbhlitn • $r r 6 T Day Students forth a very interesting new basket-ball team. T their costumes of navy blue entered the contest along To the center, " Peg " Lehn, is due much credil for with the quick little side-center, Lois Forney. As forv manner. The guard positions were held b) Gladys Lehi Splendid substitution was afforded bj Man Brisner, " Cay " Hoffman. Although the day students could not put out a wini deserve credit for the splendid effort in starting a team, onlj gave them a chance to take defeat with grace and garni to the full. rgani )ay othe tudent i iii da teai li.l cooper 1. 1 dable , and ' r : ft; ■ .-.■• ' - :; ' ■; ) if, Ont hunJrtJ fourtetn t ffomm ■■■ -» Seniors v KKII.Y, the vicissitudes of the basket-ball captain are many! Faced al the outset of the season with an inadequate gymnasium and the practical possibility of arranging a practice period to suil ever) recruit (not to men- m the problem of the Senior married men!) —it is little wonder captains are nit to give up the ghost at the outset. Despite these handicaps Captain Mearig got together a team of tossers that ide a creditable record in the annual league games between the classes of the liege. - the year book goes to the press, the Seniors have losl two games year ' s champs, the Juniors, and won one game from the Sophomores, nvincingh of the close and exciting nature of the It M all 1 -Inn margi the game. Captain Mearig demonstrated his experience in handling basket-ball teams l ' the efficienl manner in which he manipulated his Senior material. He him- self played a fasl game of forward, at which he was assisted by the team ' s out- standing scorer, Bucher. Overdorf and Sweitzer vied for the position of cen- ter, although Sweitzer did his best work as guard and forward, which positions he played with equal ease. Kipp, Brinser, and Bechtel were as efficient a trio of guards as was to be found on any team on the Hill. Professor Daniel Myers coached the team in a way thai accounts for much of the g I record made and for the reputation for good sportsmanship that dis- f MM -. :; : ■} :« m T Juniors IE Junior team this year under the able leadership of Dr. Knight, their corch, lii U fair to equal its record of former years. With Stern their 2 in. center they are usually able to secure the tip off and Fr) inger and while not so large, keep pace with the besl of them bility. In shooting, in Roscoe Thome the Juniors have he hill, and Paul Eshelman is filling the other euard 6 ft. V. ( ' a - ' ■ [heir Forwards because of their speed and thi besl guards on po ition vei , i apably. At ihe be [inning of foi he position of right guard unti c c i " practice, and now the Juni to make this season a sui i ess. The Juniors feel that they have ■ before the season closes, and believe won ' t be beaten can ' l be beaten. " nli: ysmg subs presence felt ■ ' team thai Om bundrtd nxttin T mv tmm im !% Sophomores AT the beginning of the l 27-2s basket-ball season, a call for candidates was issued by the manager, Richard Jacobs, and after taking an inventory, it was found thai a dearth of material existed. However, through the splendid efforts of Manager Jacobs, a squad of energetic candidates was soon regularly. At the (.■ml dt ' ' luce week ' - practice, the squad met together and elected Meckley to lead it- team for the year. The new captain appointed Clyde Wen ger as coach, and soon there was a smooth sophomore team functioning on the " Hill. " Jacobs was the only member from the freshmen varsit) to return, and with Jacobs and Clyde Wenger as a nucleus, a team consisting of ECinard at center, Wenger and Jacobs at forward, and X. Reber and Meckle) at guard was chosen. . Reber came from the freshmen squad where he was a substitute la and he proved to lie a strong link his pla) being characterized by - untiring efforts. The substitutes consisting of Landis, I . Reber, and Kreider in into the lineup nicel) and help to present a very formidable aggregation. Out hundred mattta; 3 Freshmen Him] WHEN the basket-ball season c; prospective freshman players and was materia] that engaged in the first practice, li was " Freshies " would hold their own on the basket-bi Professor Eshleman was asked to coach th elected captain at the firsl meeting, and then the t The first team is composed of five players w perience in playing. Strayer, who played for ill Gibble who played for Lititz High, were plac Crouthamel, who learned his basket-ball on the jumped center. Hoffman and Kaylor hail from down the guard positions. The Subs worked hai and wen- able to give them splendid workouts. The team under the able guidance of Prof. again the call went answered admirabl) noticed immediatel) . II court. team. " Dick " Stri it tl ail considerable ex- mnty Academy and forward positions. High School floor .wn High and hold success of the team presented a power Basketball Basketball is the chief means of recreation during the winter months on College Hill. It is equall) popular with both boys and girls. Tins year as for merly two leagues were organized. Each class was represented by a boys ' team, while the girls ' teams were confined to the Freshman and Sophomore classes ami the Hay Student group. Rivalry in both leagues was verj keen as seen b) the results. [ " he new gymnasium which we arc sine will be erected this coming summer will also add much impetus to this sport. It will provide a real playing floor, and plenty of room for both players and spectators. Results of Boys ' League : Won Lust Percentage Seniors 6 3 666 Juniors 6 3 666 I r simian 6 3 666 Sophomores ' . 9 000 Results of 1 1 i ils ' League : Won I . " St Percentage Freshman 6 1000 Sophomores 9 000 Day Students (I 6 000 Volley Ball Vollej ball, although a comparatively new sporl on College Hill, has at- tracted much attention during the early fall months. Through the efl group of sin,], ins two new courts have been laid out and on these many hard fought games have been played. At least one court was being used nearl) every evening for practice h the regular class teams or as the scene of a " pick up " game. Each class was represented, and these teams were equally well matched. for the outcome of each game was in doubl until the final poinl was scored. Results of the League : W on Lost Percentage Juniors 5 1000 Sophomores 2 1 667 Freshmen 1 2 333 Seniors 3 000 [■Hi) . Baseball " The National Pastime " , bj which baseball is commonly known, is gradually gaining a prominem position on College Hill, especial!} since our athletic field lied such a stage of perfection following the process oi grading two years ago. h reall) is a very great pleasure to be able t scool up " grounders from our present floor like infield, and also shag tL balls on our presenl out- field which is perfect level. Last spring " College Hill " was represented b) two teams onlj the under-classmen and the upper-classmen. This year, how- ever, each class win be represented by a team, and perhaps two teams will be organized from the Literary Societies. Judging from the competition and rivaln which i :isted last fall after several games had been played, we anticipate some ver) exciting and hotly contested games in the spring. Basket ball has heretofore held swa) as the leading sport on the " Hill " however, unless a new " Gym " is soon forthcoming, the new athletic field w ill produce sufficient incentive to pla baseball that basket ball will become a second arj issue. ur leading Physical directors approve of and highly endorse whole- some outdoor activity, and a keen interest in baseball will go far towards sup plying tin- holesome exercise. Track When the basketball season had dragged out its Spring appeared, then it was that the young Apollos up the ancient Grecian sport of running. The track which has been provided affords a tit so exciting a sport. We need capable actors to ti tunnies uttered. With training and perseverance it •fore hidden si.ii The boVS 1 " be disi ovi red. practicing earl} ook The Tugowar The Tug-o-War is an exceeding exciting, and. for some, an exceedingly wet episode Staged annually (in either side of the narrow neck of Lake I ' l.i, ida hut it isn ' t tun narrow in receive its share ' if the victims like prodigal s.niv This ear. like last year, the Freshmen gave the Sophomores a formal introduction to deai old I ' la ida 1 he Tug ii ai is fast becoming a tradition at Elizabethtown College, and. while it is becoming a tradition, let us make sure that we incorporate into it all those qualities which make for a tine spirit, fair play, and good sportsmanship. Judging from this criterion, it is necessarj that we revoke some of the practices hi the last lew years while they are yet in their earl stages. ( ne fault is par- ticularly noticeable, and that is the practice of having all the men of one class pitted against all the men of the other class, regardless of number, tine ' s sense of fan pla) must he prett) badlj contorted before cue can call this practice fair. Let us appl) our s,ns - f f a ir play In next war ' s Tug ii War and make it .. tradition that shall trulj reflect the high standards of Elizabethtown College. One hundred twenty Tennis Tenuis is still generall) recognized as the most popular sporl on College Hill. The leading Physical Education directors of our country indorse this game as one of the most wholesome games of all outdoor and indoor sports foi men and women, and because participation in tennis provides an opportunity for the development of the physical and social welfare of the students. The three fall including men ' s singles and doubles, women ' s singles immendable manner tournaments held in i and doubles, and mixed doubles, wire conducted in by the managers of the women ' s ami men ' s interest in tennis. After sinne very keen competition which resulted in some hotly contested and much appreciated games from the standpoint of the spectators Miss Royer was crowned champion of women ' s singles, while Mr. Beahm was the final sui ivor in men ' s singles. The fall champions in the respective singles are also tin- ver) efficient man agers of College Hill tennis, and it is due to their untiring efforts that tennis has reached the peak of popularity that it has. Willi the intense rivalry carried over tn spring tennis and five new courts available fur the spring opening, it is expected that the lovers of this sport shall he seen in action from morning till night preparing for the sprint; tournament which we all look forward to as a classic feature of spring spurts. Miss |K| : ' E ROYER Champion MR WILBER BEAHM Champion One hundrtj tu-tnty r leaa 0»K hundred twttliy-twt m: .; „ v m Humor Big Sister (musingly) : " Here ' s a letter from Jack asking me to marry him. I wonder, it " lit- really loves me. He ' s only known me a week " . Little Brother (with sarcasm): " Onlj a week? Oh, then, maybe he does " ! Johnny: " I didn ' t bring an excuse for being absenl yesterday ' cause ma was Teacher: " Then why didn ' t youi father write one Johnny: " Shucks, he ' s no good making excuses, time, an ' you ' re smarter ' n she is " . Ma catches him every son, woman s not a part ot speech, she s the whole thin John: " Hav« you commenced to write that article for tin Carl: " Yes, I have five hundred words already " . John: " Good! You will be able to get il in on time then ' Carl: " Well, I have just taken the words from the dictii .•in Carrie: ' Bill ' s arms are fifty inclu I ' .rma : ' Mow do you know " ? Carrie: " Well, I ' m twenty-rive ar twice " . A billy goat has bumpers The firefly is a bright spot light, Rabbits are puddle jumpers. Camels have balloon-tired feet, nd carry spares of what they eat. But still 1 think that nothing Keats The kangaroo with rumble seats. kes. Guest of a Student Waiter : " Let him f soup last night " . Miss Martin : " You at after you ' ve washed Brightbill: " The to T immj limine There ' s a lie in m ice cream ' ;ze and teach him a Th as in the yOU look 1 Friend: Dad: " : hat strange expression on your i ' ih, I w as just thinking " . ' What is youi son taking up in collegi Hints to Freshmen cob, adjust i; as you would ran, Inn d ' When eating corn on tl not urn the scale so rapidh . Place your napkin in your lap, never display it at half mast. Syrup should be used for nourishment and not as a liniment. To Freshmen and am upper-classmen who max care to read: " Colleges do iioi award diplomas for proficiency in extra-curricular activities " . ttle urchins were watching a barber singe his customer ' s hair, tie ' s hunting ' em with a light " . I w Om hundrtd tu-tntytht! r nmmM Wm Burglar: " Come on! Lets figure up and see how much we made on this Pal: " Shucks! I ' m tired. L il and look in the morning papei Tonsils: " I m mj whiskers on the ins Adenoids: " The installment plan " ? Tonsils: " Yes, a little down each week ' A roommaK nates all vour ih i Cold: -What second Cold: beauty keeps you broke forever " . hi who never has anything of his own and 1 i ms w ith tin- i it first sigh Freshman Laugh. .rin. Juniors Chuckle. Seniors Smile. n.i the Faculty, we ach ' Pout Thus si college and Betch Crout is one of Miss Geiman ' s novels. " A s :ven passengers alighted " . ' Why 1ch a chicken lay an egg " ? The) met on a bridge at midnight, The} II ik- er unci again. For one was a cow thai was E " Can you drive with one hand " ? asked Luis i " You bet I can " , replied Mark, eagerly. " Then have an apple " , answered the sophist I lc: " I ' m intoxicated w ith your ki She: " Nol unless you n iupe drew up to th " I suppose " , saiil grandma t er) late at i ollege " . " Well, yes, grandma " , replied it ' s worth it " . kiss rinks ' 1 o you n ind i 1 1 ,n a drunkard ' " the ■ale ) oung urn . " Y« .11 have to siav i i lc vol ng m an , but " , he add ed dreamily ' W ig, Mosi " hat ' s the name of your laundry " ? " Li a " . Patient : " 1 am nol well, dot toi " . Dr.: " How do you live " ? Patient: " Like any other poor dog I work like a horse all day, I am dways ravenous as a wolf, then I am as nird as ., dog and sleep like a Ken " I r. : " You had better consult a veterinarj surgeon " . Ont hunJriJ tucntt-jour ■rs gel married, inking age nowada Some men arc born meek and A girl has hardly passed th the parkin- age. Mi s Spangler: " What is w ii Miss Roop: " Wind is air in ! • tor i examining for life-ii Prof. Martinez : " No, but I i 1 toctor: " But how ran that b Prof. Martinez: " I ' m a college professor " . Miss Baker: " Win is a rabbits ' nose always shiny " ? Miss Fortin: " Dunno " . Miss Baker: " Because the powder puff is on the other end Mr. Eshelman: " Mr. Baugher, it ' s time to get up " . Mr. Baugher: " Aw, shut up. Wait till 1 fmish this dream ' she reaches :) : " Do vim ever talk in your sleep " : Ik m other people ' s sleep " . Ami tin r. " Wei ' Why a s: " Mv f. ife: " Every time Hubby: " You ' re rcililv-. ' Sara : " What kind Anne: " You get a " Uncle Jim, a kiss , " No, my boy, of ci " Well, when sister H eaven " . Bill: " It must he t Hick: " Well, it ' s n« wrnntr, m igle ma gagemenl a secret are telling everybody " . i wrong side out, Mel you re in; home tin rrieil " . fact mi ire iml let I hushani an ' t be anything, hut a kiss, can it ? iiirse not " . kissed her beau the other night I heard him say it was •rrihle tu be buried alive " , juke tu he buried dead 1 liram : " Do you know I I- ' .sh : " That ' s nothing, I days to get hack " . ther ' Ntv miles an hum ode mtes that it took me thirty Could ymi call snoring sheet music? Bergman: " Why are young ladies so partial at sunset and twilight " ? Herman: " Because they are daugthers of Eve " . An apple a day, Keeps the doctor away. An iiniiin a da) . Keeps the world at bay. Little Boy Blue, come blow your horn ; You ' re nearing the crossroads, The brake lining ' s worn ' Kittle Boy Blue didn ' t let out a peep Now he ' s under a tombstone, fast asleep. Englishman: " You Chinese are sn irrational. You put t " 1 on the graves of nir dead. Dead men cannot eat fund " . Chinese: " Nor can dead Englishmen smell flowers " . Oiu bundrti twinty-ftvi « Elizabethtown Planing Mill t LUMBER MILLWORK BOX SHOOKS «■ All Kinds of BUILDING MATERIAL and COAL . ' Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Om hundred tuetift-ttuti f " : } {-; ;o •! ! fc " 1 ll I in OTHERS FOLLOW Headquarters for Plain Clothes Missimer Yoder " The Home of the Plain People %eady Made Plain Suits S25.00 $27.50 $30.00 $32.50 $35.00 Men ' s Plain Suits In Ready-to-Wear or Made-to-Measurc vou find them at lower prices and better qualities then 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, 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. Boys ' Suits — Odd Pants for Boys and Trousers for Men. Overall for both Men and Boys. A full line of Conservative Suits. Come and be Convinced. A PLACE TO SAVE MONEY 14 South ( )it i Street Lancaster, Penna One hundred twenty-eight Elizabethtown College Elizabeth town, Pennsylvania A Standard State Accredited College Regular A. B. Courses Finance and Commerce Courses Premedical and Prelaw Courses B. S. Courses Professional Courses for Teachers Some Advantages at Elizabethtown College. A beautiful College Campus overlooking the town and valley. A splendid place for voung 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 emphasized. Well-trained and efficient teachers. Personal interest taken in every student. Faculty members received their training in the fol- lowing I ' m ersi) ies : Pennsylvania, Columbia, Chicago, Harvard, Boston, Temple, Johns Hopkins, Leland Stanford, Jr. and North Western. SUMMER SCHOOL OPENS JUNE 11, 1928 FALL SEMESTER OPENS SEPTEMBER 4. 1928 One hundriJ lutniymnt ITS Ql II ID 117: II. HI II HERTZLER ' S DEPARTMENT STORE ON THE SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. The place you save while you buy. We give a Green Trading Stamp with every ten cent purchase Student Headquarters for LADIES ' DRESS MATERIALS Rayon Silks New Shades in Crepe Je Chines Everfast Suitings and Prints Gent ' s Furnishings Our International Custom Made Suits are masterly tailorci and guaranteed to give satisfaction. Newest styles in Shoes and Hosiery Our Grocery Department " A Garden Spot Store " is stockec with Staple and Fancy Groceries. WINDOW SHADES, FLOOR COV- ERINGS OF ALL KINDS Otic hundred thirty $K M HS iz e Forever eyHost tokens of life lack life- They are soon faded and gone. But Photographs are living reminders that last forever. Let us make your treasure rec- ord of life ' s milestones per- manent. -40GR4E. Blazier Miller 36 NORTH EIGHTH ST. LEBANON, PA. — ■ n M M MCBs fca — wug ete QUALITY— SERVICE Cmnpmut Co-operative Student Management - Student Benefit TEXT BOOKS STATIONERY SCHOOL SUPPLIES ATHLETIC and SPORTING GOODS CONFECTIONERY BASEMENT MEMORIAL HALL Elizabethtown College The Alexander Mack Bible Class WELCOMES YOU TO WORSHIP, STUDY, AND FELLOWSHIP WITH US IN Sunday School at 9:00 a. m. and in Preaching Services at 10:00 a. ? . at the CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA S. P. Engle, President Sated to serve C. R. Frv, Treasurer Compliments of COCA COLA BOTTLING WORKS " 1 Delicious and Refreshing 551 Spruce Street Lancaster, Penna. 1 Qtofti n it s: ' ' -m £ ■■■■ kHMMW Oni hundrtJ tbtm-tbrtt The Herald Print Shop J9 South Marker St. E. G. KUHN Elizabcthtown, Pcnna Weekly and Monthly Publications, Programs, Announce- ments, Calling Cards, Letter Heads, Envelopes, etc. " Publishers of OUR COLLEGE TIMES ' ACCEPT NO SUBSTITUTES USE QUALITY MATERIALS I. M. BRIGHTBILL Curtis Wood Woek Carried in Stock For Immediatt Deli We also carry in stock complete lines of Rough and Fin- ished Lumber, Yellow Pine and Hardwood Floorings, Roofings, Builders Hard- ware, Sheetrock and Supplies Our Office is the HOME-BUILDERS SERVICE STATION Use it Whether vou Build or Repair Branch Yard W. High St , Elizabcthtowi MainOffici Hummel st ( m bunirtd thirty-It M ' ■■ - :, HARRISBCRG CHAMBERSBURG Served by The Best Is Ever hi Request ICECREAM ' A Smile Follows Every Spoonful " LANCASTER HAGERSTOWN Klein Chocolate Co. Manufacturer of The World ' s Best Milk Chocolate and Cocoa ELIZABETHTOWN PI NNSYLVANIA mm Out kundrtd thirty-fit ,-. ' In Trust For Humanity " They only are loyal to this college who, departing, bear their added in trust for humanity . " This ideal, chiseled on the gatewa) which Leads from the campus of a certain American college out into the world of service, is likewise inscribed in the hearts of the great majority of the students of Brethren colleges. But how can this trust be fulfilled in the highest way? Certainly no held of service offers greater possibilities than that of religious leadership. Bethany Seminary has been established and is being main- tained by the Church of the Brethren to prepare her college grad- uates for the most efficient service in the ministry, the mission field, religious education and other phases of Christian work. Courses are offered leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Divinity and Master of Religious Education. BETHANY BIBLE SCHOOL 3435 VAN BUREN STREET CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Garfield Park Station RAUB SUPPLY CO. Lancaster — Harrisburg Wilkes-Barre Guarantees Plumbing and Heating Material and Electrical Fixtures Against all defects in workmanship and material for a period oi FIVE YEARS INSIST ON RAUB MATERIAL IN VOIR HOME One hundred lbirl)-i t - r— - — , =t j LEO KOB HEATING PLUMBING Sheet Metal Work ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA Wolgemuth Madeira Coal, Wood, Grain, Flour, Feed, Salt, Hay, Straw Phone No. 163 or 109-R-3 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. R.HEEMS, PA bi«HHN sm mmtfStmm miwi i s j Otit hunJrtJ tbhrty-ttvtn rae J. E. Longenecker, PnjideM II S Newcomer, Vite-tnsiitnt H V Nissl) CarlS. Krall, list Casbiti SECURITY PROGRESS The Union National Mount Joy Bank Mr. Joy, Pa. Capital $ 125,000.00 Surplus and Profits - 348,420.27 Deposits 1,556,890.11 All Directors keep in Touch with the Bank ' s Affairs. The Bank Board consists of the following: |. E. Longenecker I. D. Stchman Harvey Rettew Phares R. Nissley Eli G. Reist Johnson B. Keller H S. Newcomer Rohrcr Stoner Eli F. Grosh |. S. Kendig, M I). |ohn B. Nisslev Clarence Schock W. A. Coventry OUR TRUST DEPARTMENT can serve you as Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian, Registrar of Stocks and Bonds, Trustee etc. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Mount Joy, Pennsylvania DIRECTORS Thomas |. Brown [acobN. Hershey Jacob S. Carm im B s Stauffbb H. H. Mvers [OS B HllMI MIS ii M L Nissley JOHN NBWCOM Amos N. Musser E. S. Gbrbbrich Hlsry H Ebi Or. Asm k 1 Sm HiviiMis W Br Thomas J. Brown, Pres.,]. S. Carmany, 1 " . Pns., R. Fellenbaum, Cashier, E M Bombergcr, Asst. Cashier CAPITAL Surplus and Profits $ 125.000.00 225,000.00 YOL ' R BUSINESS SOLI III D Our hundred tbirt) Elizabethtown National Bank Elizabethtown, Pa. Capital $ 125,000.00 Surplus and Profits 319,61971 Total Resources 1,920,509.29 MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT Amos G. Coble, Pres. Elmer W. Stricter, V. Pres. Aaron H. Martin, Cashier I. W. Eshleman, Teller E. O. Brubaker, Teller S. O. Brubaker, Bookkeeper P. S. Risser, Clerk Martin Hoffer, Clerk Amos G. Coble Isaac Hershev Frank W. Groff DIRECTORS Wm. Klein B. L. Gever Martin Rutt E. E. Coble Phares Ginder Elmer W. Strickler Elizabethtown Trust Company OFFICERS A. G. Heisev, Pres. J. VV. Risser, Teller Allen A. Coble, V. Pres. C. M. Greiner, Clerk J. H. Eshelman, Treasurer Anna M. Myers, Stenographer I. H. Stauffer, Asst. Treas. A. G. Hcisc Allen A. Coble H.J. Gish Geo. D. Boggs A. C. Fridy DIRECTORS J. K. Garman A. L. Foltz M. k. Forney J. W. Wolgemuth Harrison B. Keller W. A. Withers Safe Deposit Boxes tor Rent Pays Interest on Savings and Time Deposits Acts m .i Fiduciary Capacity Solicits your Pa 1 1 Out hundred thtrtyn — we i 1 1 i h mi in - ' rZT ut nm u W G. Hershej Henry B. Gibble President Sec " ) .mJ Treas. Lititz Agricultural Mutual Fire Insurance Company Lititz, Lancaster County, Penna A ISSUES BOTH CASH AND ASSESSMENT POLICIES r INSURANCE IN FORCE $59,000,000 Electric Light Hot and Cold Water Black Horse Hotel H. H. HEAGY, Proprietor Phone 5-3 R4 Rooms For Tourists Mewl) Remodeled Chicken and Waffle Dinners Our Specialty STRICTLY HOME COOKING Light Lunch at all Hours of the Day I llizabethtowu Pennsylvania : -;:■ : n ■ ' r. - . . ,V One hundred forty KEYSTONE NATIONAL BANK Manheim, Pennsvh Capital Surplus and Profits Total Resources $ 125,000.00 390,000,00 2,200,000.00 OFFICERS Jno. B. Shenk, President Jacob G. Hershev, Vice-President J. R. Cassei . i J. G. Graybill, Cashier Clair H. Kben, Lmi Cat II Merkby, Teller inna 1. Shollbnbbrgbr, Booikeefet A. L. Stauffer, Bookkeeper DIRECTORS Dr. R. O. Diem. Fred M. Bruokmev J. R. Cassel Jno. B. Shbnk J »COB G. Hershey Morris B. Ginder W W. Mover fNO. B. HoSSLER Monroe H. Metzli OUR TRUST DEPARTMENT Can Serve You As Executor, Administrator, Assignee, Receiver, Guardian, Agent, Attorney in Fact, Registrar of Stocks, Bonds, etc. MANHEIM NATIONAL BANK l.uiheim, Pennsylvania WE INVITE YOUR ACCOUNT Capital Surplus and Protits, over- Total Resources $ 150,000.00 205,000.00 2,000,000.00 Jacob L. Gravbill, Pres. Jacob S. Hackman, Vice-Pres. D. T. Hess, Cashier E. S. Bomberger, A.ist. Cashier OFFICERS HA. Gerhart, Teller J. Norman Weaver, Clerk Ruth H. Weidman, Bookkeeper Harnish t V Harnish, Solicitors DIRECTORS J. L. Gravbill E. B. Beck Jacob S. Hackman H. B. Hershey D W. Martin Abram Balmer A. S. Heagy C. B. Bucher W. A. Bishop % ' r GEO. R. BRENEMAN SON. Inc. FURNITURE AND RUGS Bell Phone 84-R-4 Elizabethtdw Pennsi I A S l W. G. HAIN GOODYEAR AND DUN LOP TIRES ACCESSORIES I r ulcani%ing d Specialty Bell Phone 13-R-2 6 North Marker Srreer Elizabethtown, Pa Established 1868 MILLER HARTMAN WHOLESALE GROCERS Lancaster Pennsylvani L. B. HERR SON BOOKS AND STATIONERY " SWAN " Fountain Pens Give EternaJ Satisfaction 46-48 W ' esr King Street Lancaster. Pennsylvania " 1 STATIONERY LEATHER GOODS WHEN IN LEBANON Be Sure- to Visit HARPEL ' S " The Gift Store of Lebanon ' 757-759 Cumberland Screec KODAKS LOOSE LEAF BOOKS TRIMMER ' S 5c » 10c and 25c Store Every Day Necessities Supplied GARBER ' S GARAGE LINCOLN % (JJ CC FORDSON ELIZABETHTOWN Phone 77 PENNSYLVANIA The Millersville Press Prints Everything From Size ' ■ I ' ttagi Stamp to Seu rpapei Does Business by the " Golden 7{ A " Ask For Quotat STUDENT PUBLICATIONS, ADVERTISING NOVELTIES, INVITATIONS PROGRAMS, BOOKLETS, ETC. Bell Phone 2S-R-4 MILLERSVILLE ■ ' . {, ' . , v ■■■MMifeAEMBMHtt E " ■ uahtti Goods Buch Manufacturing Co. We Build Wheelbarrows; Lawn Rollers and Agricultural Implements In the College Town ELIZABETHTOWX PENNSYLVA I A Compliments of 51)£ jKnutnmuiit Eliza her htown, Pennsylvania " Be Photographed on Your Birthday " ULRICH ' S STUDIO ; t iicli and Home Portraits Copying, Enlarging and Framing Film i Developed and Printed Promptly Bell Phone J64-R 120 ( UMBERLAND ST. LEBANON, PENNS " } I A Wl m wmmmm N0HSH m i = r M hundnd forli-fo, , SCHENK TITTLE SPORTING GOODS -TOYS Everything for Sport ' ' 313 Marker Street Harrisbur , Pa. Nisco Chocolates NISSLY SWISS CHOCOLATE CORPORATION Florin, Penna. FARMERS NATIONAL BANK LITITZ, PENNSYLVANIA MOST EVERYONE HAS SEVERAL TIMES EXPERIENCED A Lost Chance A CALL FOR MORE CASH Some day your opportunity will come along and with this opportunity will come a call tor more cash. II you lack the money you will probably lack the credit and perhaps lose your chance. Prepare now for the next time. Co-operate with your- self and with this bank and there can be no question about vour future. ■ One bunJrid fortj-fivt r; Reinoehl ' s Garage for Econo mical Tr.n .porlc ELIZABETHTOWN PA. D. H. MARTIN CLOTHIER AND FURNISHER Centre Square Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Compliments of Elizabethtown Meat Market 23 East High Street FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS Compliments « Schmidt ' s Bakery HARR1SBURG PENNSYLVANIA One hundred forfj-i LEICHT ' S Millinery and Gift Shop Plain Bonnets and Prayer Coverings Silk Hose and Underwear Al. i ut have the pleasure of strung you HE. Earket St. Elizabethtown HALDEMAN ' S Jewelry Shop ULTRA-FINE JEWELRY REPAIRING ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Compliments of Farmers Fertilizer Works ■8 ELIZABETHTOWN PA. W. A. W. SHOES An Elizabethtown Product ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. L. C. HERSHEY GROCERIES " The Poetical Grocer " ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. S. P. ENGLE LICENSES FIRE INSURANCE AUTO INSURANCE REAL ESTATE 236 S. Market St. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA SHEARER FURNITURE AND RUGS 35-37 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Prove 12-R-5 FREE DELIVERY f " Students and Faculty will always find S. G. HERSHEY ' S Department Store A GOOD PLACE TO SHOP Headquarters For Sporting Goods H. K. DORSHEIMER " 0)i the Square " Elizabethtown Pennsylvania COOK WITH GAS QUICKER CLEANER CHEAPER Marietta Eliza bethtown Gas Co. Elizabeth town, Pennsylvania Lititz Springs National Bank LITITZ, PENNSYLVANIA $ 50,000.00 228,000.00 1,900,000.00 4% interest paid on Time Deposits D. M. Graybill, President H. H. Diehm, Cask Capital Stock Surplus and Undivided Profits Total Resources One hundred forty-tight S. C. BRINSER ' S SONS Jonv R. Brinser, Prop. Middletown, Pennsylvania Manufacturers of BRINSER ' S BEST CORN MEAL and BRINSER ' S WHOLE WHEAT CEREAL A Better Breakfast Food — Ask Your Grocer WEAVER ' S GARAGE ELIZABETHTOW PENNSYLVANIA Ice Cream Lunch Home Made Candii Bluebird Confectionery and Lunch Room ELIZABETHTOW PENNSYLVANIA MILLERS SHOE REPAIRING SHOP 221 S. Market Street ELIZABETHTOW PENNSYLA Wl MBM||M MeMB IK« D. E. MUMPER MARKET STREET DAIRY Filtered and Pastureifed Milk and Cream J. F. APPLE Manufacturing Jt u den Retailing Jewelers Manufacturers of Elizabethtown College jewelry l. ( TI.R CHAS. K. MUSSER Electrical Contractor Let me wire your house and give you .1 line job. Drop in and see our Fixture Show Room. Anything in the supply line. 1 CENTER SQUARE ELIZABETHTOWN. PA Gebhart ' s Art Shop Book Store 16 M HIGH STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Circulating Library Book Rent— 1c Per D.n GIFT WARE STATIONERY REALLY NO BOAST GUNZENHAUSER ' S TlP TOP BREAD Makt 1 Tip Top I u Test us caste just once, and you ' ll then and there join the .nun ol tiptoppcrs H. S. DAVELER ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYIA NI A % $? ■ mm • inBpnm Out hundnd fift PATRONIZE (in: i i:i;i isi:i;s Courtesy Gift Shop GIFTS FOR ALL PURPOSES Elizabcthtown, Pcnna. Church of God E. F. Voder, Pastor Bible School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Jr. C. E. 2:00 p. m. Inr. and Sen. C. E. 6:15 p. m. Prayer Meeting Wed. 7 30 p.m. WELCOME ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Bell Phone 40 Dial Phone 63- Y Compliments of Harriet Trintin Co. 209 PINE STREET MIDDLETOWN, PA. Adam M. Klugh PIANO BROKER Stieff Bennet and Brctz and and Shaw Hobart M. Cable 418 N. Queen St. Lancaster, Pa. Ream Wilson Fruit, Vegetables, Fish and Oysters PHONE: 5537 404-406 North Queen Street LANCASTER, PA. Out huiidrtd fijts -one Harry Beck Green Grocer Fish. Oysters and Fruit in Season Elizabethtown Pcnnsyh ania Jno. M. Shookers Watchmaker and Jeweler Repairing A Specialty Bell Phone 144-R-2 Elizabethtown Penns) Kama McLaughlin Draying Company % ELIZABETHTOWN PA FRYMEYER ' S HARVEST BREAD For Quality Elizabethtown Penn sylvania We arc always ready to serve you with Men ' s needs. Clothing, Shoes, and Furnishings a Specialty. Agent for first class Laundry. J. N. Olweiler ritndly Gift Shop B S. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa CRiCton P y Pen FOR SAIL T COLLEGE STORE I. E. ULRICH Green G Wholesale and Retail ( enter Square Elizabethtown Penns) Ivania Groff Bros. 13 N. Market St Fresh and Smoked Meat Out hundrid ftjtytuo ' I have Opened .. LADIES Hair-Cutting Parlor In a Separate Room at my Barber Shop. Centre Sq., Eli%abethtonm, Pa Guy, The Barber Compliments of Stsliop § iubtn ELIZA BETHTOWN PA. BULLETIN PRESS Job Printing MOUNT JOY PENNSYLVANJ THE LONDONDERRY MILLS Daily Copacity 175 Barrels John B. Curry ' s Sons Dealer in FLOUR, FEED, SEEDS, COAL. HAY, STRAW, ETC. Palmyra Pennsylvania HASSINGER AND RISSER Oakland and Pontiac Sales and Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone S4 R2 Express Service Free Delivery n where in Borough Wt ( ater to Haul Students ' Baggage R. H. MARTIN Phoni 67 IU ELIZABETHTOU P r N I m For all Businesses and Professions We Solicit Correspondence ANY Years ' Experience in the Printing, Engraving and Binding Busi- ness and its allied branches, has naturally given the Iptttsbitrglj Jflrtntutg (Lmupann 530-34 Fernando Street, an insight into the needs of the users of Prii tii g, and this Company now places at your disposal the most up-to-date equipment in this region for the production of such Printing or Bookbinding as you may require. %am Om iuKjrrJ fifty ' 5887 L A WM W m 1 m mmWL f m3 wf - " - fzSRl


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

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

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

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

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

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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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